Valparaiso University - Record Yearbook (Valparaiso, IN)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1941 volume:
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IOSEPH FUZY, IR.-Business Manager
Published for the Student Council of
Valparaiso University, Valparaiso, lncliana
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Emir .: -' " ,i--.
This book for l94l is the first yearbook to
be published in the second chapter of the his-
tory of the New Valparaiso. ln presenting the
school We have endeavored to show something
of the convivial spirit that characterizes Valpo
ln accordance with school policies We
changed the name of the annual. A decreased
student enrollment and, consequently, a more
limited budget necessitated a thorough revision
of plans for the book last fall. During the year
We made more changes to keep pace with ad-
ditions to our school lifef
And now the book is finished. loe and I
Want to thank the staff and all others who gave
their assistance and cooperation tovvard the
completion of this book. We present your book
to you with the hope that it fulfills its purpose.
M- V I l , A ,. ,. 1,
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-az.,-nwM4:iszizefk-i1'fc!lN?Ytf5i'2ff?fz'fffg'1l''l7'l?f'YlCil1fi'ff"l'f'ffffffillfliliiltl'T 'W' 'A'
THE BOOK OF THE SCHOOL
THE BOOK OF THE CLASSES
THE BOOK OE ATHLETICS
THE BOOK OF ORGANIZATIONS
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fsui-IZ' s ,rr '-vw wk. 'H'-1'1f"'?,' 2w-ma'fl- 'V 'M 'i"Pf+' f5""f" f"'A?"' '
EI y ff?-,-If-at was M-I-fi?---SM.,':,.2s.l3521i2,r, 59174:5:asi1gs5miq:,1xisgztf? www
WALTER GEORGE FRIEDRICH, Pl1.D
to a man of many activities-Dean of the
Faculty, Dean oi the College ot Arts and
Sciences, l-lead oi the Department of Enq-
lish, Professor of English, counselor and
friend, - We dedicate tl'iisbBEACON for
THE B llli UP
Goatees and horn-rimmed glasses are supposed
to be the two prime reguisites for Ph.D.'s, according to
the movies. ln actual life, the picture is apt to be
pretty much different, as Valparaiso's faculty and
From O. P. on down, they are just the same kind
of men one would expect to run into at any business
men's convention, with one difference: they are men
who became so interested in one or more fields that
they were Willing to spend a lifetime learning more
about it. Maybe they shouldn't be called adminis-
tration and faculty at all. Maybe they should be
listed as post-graduate students who are taking time
out from their studies to start others on the road they
themselves have traveled.
These are the men who actually make the school.
Buildings and texts are just the tools of their trade.
And it is the quality of these men that has determined
the quality of the university.
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Few classes in the history of the University have been
graduated at a more critical hour in the time of man than the
Class of l94l. Upon you will fall the burden of living through
the last phases of a World crisis. Yours will be the task of build-
ing anew on the ruins of a World that was doomed to die of the
cancer at its foundations.
Few men and Women in the world of tomorrow Will be
more thoroughly equipped to meet the problems and oppor-
tunities of reconstruction than you who are now leaving the
quiet campus of Valpo. We who remain here look forward to
your careers with interest and affection.
You have been trained to live intelligently in a World in
which the light of reason has too long given Way to the dark-
ness of blind passion. You will, l am sure, exercise the rights
and duties of a generous and tolerant intelligence.
Above all, you have learned to live gallantly. You are,
I hope and believe, men and women who will live by eternal
ideals and not momentary idols. You will recognize the sham
gf evil and the reality of good. You will live with God and in
l have no misgivings about your future. You are our sure
investment for tomorrow. l am certain that the good Wishes and
prayers of all members of the University will be yours in all the
years to come.
O. P. KRETZMANN,
-. V - H ,.,... ...... , .,...... . .. A
The Board Meets and Determines the Policies of the University
Spiritual and intellectual as the purpose of Valparaiso University is, We must have a
very level-headed and competent group of business men and women to look after its mater-
ial weltare. To carry out this purpose, a distinguished-looking group of gentlemen migrate
to Valparaiso every few months and convene in the Music Building. They determine the
policies of the University, distribute the funds, and do everything else which requires their
attention as directors. We can think of no one, not even the students, to whom the school
means more, and the outcome of their meetings prove this. This year We received from
them a Wonderful Christmas gift in the person of "So" Heidbrink, who came at the beginning
of the new semester to be our social director. After years of our struggling along toward
an adequate social program, with the responsibility largely in the hands of the overworked
Student Council, this tall, charming lady from Quincy, Illinois, has taken upon herself the
problems of our entertainment. ln the short semester that So has been with us, she polished
off a good many rough social edges. Every Wednesday evening We dress for dinner, follow-
ing which is a short entertainment. Mrs. Heidbrink has given us a formal reception, a Val-
entine party, and a formal spring party.
ln addition to her everyday tasks she
heads the production staff of the Variety
Show, picks out furniture, color schemes,
and decorations: puts on Sunday after-
noon teas, and adds touches of finesse to
all of our lives. ln short, So is a blessing
The board governs the money of
the University, but it is up to Mr. A. F.
Scribner, our Business Manager, to effect
their commands. Mr. Scribner has a fin-
ger in almost every cake being stirred up
on the campus, for since it is he who does
the paying, it's only fair that he should
HENRY H. KUMNICK, A.B., LLB.
know what he s paying for. ln addition Deen of Studems
to these weighty responsibilities, Mr.
Scribner is also Registrar. -
ln the Business Office we find Miss Esther Kirchhoeffer, who is Assistant Registrar, and
Mrs. Ruth Darst Diersen, Assistant Business Manager. ln- the confusion of registration they
guide the bewildered freshman in making up his course and arranging for payment of the
bills. Miss Mildred Carlson is the office manager of the Business Office. Acting as student
secretaries who solicit new students and aid in keeping the old ones happy are two tall,
suave gentlemen, Mr. Henry Stoepplewerth and Mr. Frederick Rechlin. They can present
the appeal of Valparaiso University in words which we feel but cannot ourselves express.
Across the way in the Department of Public Relations, publicity and solicitation of
funds for the University are taken care of. Acting as head of this department is Mr. Gustav
W. Lobeck, with Mr. Karl H. Henrichs as secretary of Permanent Funds. Mr. Fred Mueller is
KATHERINE BOWDEN, B.S. KARL H. HENRICHS, M.A. KATHERINE M. KAISER, M.A. FRED H. KAUFMANN Ph D
University Librarian Regional Field Representative Director of Altruria Dormitory Alumni Secretary
Behind the desk of the library we
find Mrs. Katherine Bowden, who has
served for quite a few years in that ca-
pacity. It is her task to watch over the
books, extract fines from the slackers, and
see to it that her student helpers get in
their hours of work. There are many val-
uable volumes given into her keeping,
and she takes good care of them.
Miss Katherine Kaiser is in charge
of Altruria Hall, the women's dormitory,
where she is regent, counselor, and friend.
One of her other outstanding duties is that
of Director of Women's Athletics. ln
Lembke Hall, the dormitory for men, Mrs. Lydia Merker holds sway, is known affectionately
to her boys as Mother Merker.
This year among the other extraordinary advancement was the establishmen-t of a
student placement bureau, headed by our active, energetic Mr. Kaufmann from Biology Way.
It endeavors to find positions of all kinds for the graduates of Valparaiso University. Seniors
register their qualifications, what Work they would like to do, and the three cities in which
they would like to be located. The bureau does the rest.
Chapel is built upon the idea that college is more than just a group of
people attending classes: that it is a sort of family. The chapel exercises,
therefore, are not formal religious services but more like family devotions.
They are held every day except Saturday and Sunday at 8:55 and may
consist of any sort cf devotion from a formal sermon by a member of the
faculty to a simple Scripture reading by Dean Kurnnick. ln any event, their
purpose is to help students to get their values in order before they go out to
This year saw the introduction of music on a larger scale than usual.
Quartets, trios, and ensembles took their places along with the customary
speakers. Student reaction to them
was so favorable that there will
probably be a more organized min-
istry of music next year.
Every year, oi course, the
question ot compulsory chapel
comes up, and this year was no ex-
ception. Student opinions as re-
flected in quotations run in the
TORCH, showed that while most
students didn't like compulsion, most
of them also thought that some Way
should be found to ensure chapel
attendance Without compulsion.
The student enrolls in the College of Arts and Sciences at Valparaiso
University, but does he know the things which this college stands tor?
ln such -a university as this one, it is essential that the student be given
o: realization of the duty which he has toward God and man. Although these
obligations seem far removed and entirely foreign to many of the studies,
there is always this feeling behind them.
Turning to the academic side, the student is taught to understand, ap- I
preciate, and use proticiently, the English language. He also has an oppor-
tunity to learn the French and German languages and literatures, study
the physical and social sciences.
Proper use of leisure time, and the extension ot the student's Well-being,
choice of a pre-professional program, and a desired tield ot concentration--
these too are objectives ot the college.
WALTER GEORGE FRIEDRICH, Pho.
Dean of the Faculty
Dean of the College of Arts and Sciences
When the student has finished
his preliminary training and has ad-
vanced to the position of upper-
classrnant, he continues his training
inspired by the same objectives. In
addition, however, he is given a
chance to take subjects pertinent to
teacher training, and is prepared for
In general, the courses in both
the upper and lower divisions are
designed to give the student a broad,
cultural, liberal education.
IOHN L. BASTIAN, Ph. B.
Instructor in English
WALTER E. BAUER, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of History
ROBERT E. CHILDS, I. D.
Instructor in Business and
FRANK R. ELLIOTT, Ph. D.
Professor of Biology
WALTER G. PRIEDRICH, Ph. D.
Professor of English
EARL L. FROST, B. M.
Instructor in Music
RUTH GENUIT, B. M., A. B., M. M.
Instructor in Music
ERWIN E. GOEHRING, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Business
STACEY L. GREEN, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Music
HAZEL T. GUILLAUMANT, M. A.
Assistant Professor of Romance
ADOLPH T. E. HAENTZSCHEL,
Professor cf Philosophy
KATHARINE M. KAISER, M.A.
Instructor in Health and Latin
FRED H. KAUFMANN, Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of Botany
HENRY H. KUMNICK, A. B., L.L.B.
Instructor in Religion
LOUIS E. LAMBERT, M. A.
Instructor in English
RAYMOND G. LARSON, Ph. D.
Instructor in Chemistry
IOSEPH M. LIEN, A. B.
Part-time Instructor in Chemistry
CARL F. LINDBERG, Ph. D.
Asscciate Professor of Educa-
tion ancl Psychology
ALFRED H. L. MEYER, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Geography
WALTHER M. MILLER, M. A.
Associate Professor of German
HOWARD W. MOODY, Ph. D.
Instructor in Civil Aeronautics
Professor of Engineering
OLAP H. OLSON, M. A.
Instructor in Mathematics
ELIZABETH M. RECHENBERG,
Instructor in German
A. B., B. S.
Assistant Professor of Music
ANCIL R. THOMAS, Ph. D.
Associate Professor of Physics
WALTER E. THRUN, Ph. D.
Professor of Chemistry
MOSES W. UBAN, A. B., B. S.
in M. E.
Assistant Professor of
ERNEST G. SCHWIEBERT, Ph. D.
Professor of History and Political
HERBERT H. UMBACH. Ph. D.
Assistant Professor of English
CHARLES F. ZIEBARTH, M. A.
Associate Professor of Busi-
ness ancl Economics
MYERS E. ZIMMERMAN,
Instructor in Shorthand
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Up two flights ot stairs in the Arts-Law, you will find on almost any
weekday, a group of students arguing, so to speak, their heads ott. They are
attending the Valparaiso School ot Law, and are being prepared tor active
The School of Law is accredited by the American Bar Association, and
its degree of Bachelor of Law is approved by the Board of Regents of the
University of the State of New York. The school also belongs to the Associa-
tion ot American Law Schools.
Although quantity in the school is lacking, quality makes up for it.
The courses are designed to give training applicable in any state in the Union.
The potential lawyers are firmly grounded in the theory ot the law, as well
as given an opportunity to experiment actively with what they have learned.
ln the practice court, the student is responsible for a trial case, from the prep-
aration to the actual presentation.
VIRGIL BERRY, L.L.B. S. EARL HEILMAN, I.D. MARSHAL I. IOX, LD. ALBERT WEHLING, AM ID
Professor of Law Instructor in Law Instructor in Law Instructor in Law
Acting Deon Berry is tgking
over the duties oi Deon Morldnd un-
til the Deon returns from g yec1r's
teaching gt the University of Ken-
tucky Lgw School. Mr. S. Edrl Heil-
rnon was appointed gt the beginning
of the yegr cis low instructor. Dr.
Iox cmd Dr. Wehling complete the
list of these disserningtcrs of legcxl
idegs and conventions.
The otlumni of the Low School
gre definite e V i d e n c e thot the
courses are well-organized, Well-
tcr u g h t , cmd, incidentally, well-
VIRGIL E. BERRY, LLB.
ON THE FIFTEENTH ANNIVER
lt was late afternoon on Sunday, October sixth.
A driving rain outside and the gathering darkness of the evening sup-
plied an effective back-drop to President O. P. Kretzmann's inaugural address,
in which the new president, extremely young as college presidents go, dedi-
cated the university to the future. Behind him sat the men who had, almost
all of them, directed the affairs of the university since it came under Lutheran
auspices in l925-the members of the board of directors. Grouped about the
platform were representatives of other institutions. Near the new president
sat two of his predecessors, Doctors Kreinheder and Friedrich. Before him sat
the students and guests of the university, all of them wondering how this new
president would influence the university.
The inaugural address contrasted strangely with the atmosphere in
which it was delivered, for its spirit was the spirit of optimism, ln the gloom
of that rainy afternoon, President Kretzmann pledged that his administration
would seek for the university that greatness which is the greatness of freedom
under Godg that it would pursue Truth wherever it might leadg that it would
do all in its power to realize the dreams of the men who had believed in a
Christian university through the first fifteen years of Lutheran Valpo.
O N F
For the attainment of these objectives, Presi-
dent Kretzmann proposed cr seven-point program,
consisting of the following points: l. The constant
and intelligent interpretation of the mission and
message of the University to the Church. 2. The
continued building of a faculty of great teachers
who will exert a compelling influence on the life
and thought of the student body. 3. The develop-
ment of the social and spiritual life of the student
body by means of a deep respect for the dignity
and worth of the individual student. 4. The exten-
sion of the work of the university to metropolitan
centers. 5. The preparation of plans for a school of
higher studies. 6. The periodic release of members
cf the faculty from other duties so that they may
devote themselves more completely to research.
7. The immediate formulation of permanent and far-
reaching plans for increasing the enrollment of the
Dean Walter G. Friedrich, who had served
as acting president for the past year, acted as mas-
ter of ceremonies and introduced Dean H. H. Kum-
nick, who delivered the invocation: Rev. O. A.
Geisemann, who gave the fifteenth anniversary
addressy Mr. W. C. Dickmeyer, who made the
charqe to the new presidentg Dr. Karl Kretzmann,
father of the new president, who offered the in-
augural prayerp and Dr. Ludwig Fuerbringer, who
pronounced the benediction.
Valparaiso's Homecoming, promoted by our
super-chairman, Earl Dawald, was a Tri-Celebration.
Aside from being "alumni Week-end," these days
marked the fifteenth year of Lutheran control of the
university, and the inauguration of President O. P.
Classes were dismissed at noon on Friday,
and in no time at all the "Sloppy foes" of Valpo
had assembled at the Premier for the annual Hobo
Show. That evening the freshmen executed a lively
snake-dance around their bonfire.
Activities on Saturday began at 12:30 with
the, judging of organization house decorations, the
prize going to the AEs. At l o'clock, the Homecom-
ing parade left Mound Street, continued through the
business district, and ended at Brown Field. The
Indiana State Sycamores invaded the field at 2:30,
but were routed, 13-O. The Student-Alumni Ban-
quet Was held in the Parish Hall Saturday evening.
The Rev. Paul Miller of Fort Wayne was the prin-
After such a successful Homecoming, it is
only fair to thank the committees Who were instru-
mental in making it so. Special thanks to Earl
Dawald and Dr. Bauer, of the promotion committee.
THE B llli ll
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Trying to explain What a class is has sent many
an editor screaming out of his office. The nearest we
can come to it is to define a class as a body of people,
most of Whom expect to graduate at the same com-
mencement exercises and all of whom gather once a
year to elect officers.
What these officers do is also rather nebulous.
They have their pictures taken for the BEACON, but
outside of that they seem to do practically nothing.
Nevertheless, every one admits that a class office
places one among the great in history.
Freshmen sometimes find their class a convenient
organ for mutual defense against the sophomores,
who find their class an equally good medium of
mutual offense. luniors and seniors just belong to
In law school, classes mean a little more. There
Ll, L2, and L3 indicate steps along the march to the
eventual goal of every law student-full and com-
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We, the members of the class of 1941, have finished our four years here
at Valpo and are now closing the book on that portion of our lives forever.
ln leaving, let us pause a few moments at the threshold to consider what these
years have meant to us. What has our environment been and how will its
influence aid us in our various undertakings, especially during these trouble-
As Dr. Lindberg told us-the environment of an individual is one of the
most important aspects of his development. We le-ft our home environment in
September, 1937, and came to Valparaiso University-a new home-a new
environment. What have been the high spots of our new home?
Of course, our prime purpose in coming to Valpo was to obtain an
education. This We received both in and out of the classroom, permeated by
a definite Christian atmosphere. We struggled through daily assignments,
term papers, outside readings, and exams. But We treasure that part of our
university life outside of the classroom just as highly. We recall those puzzling
r 4 ...... ff. . - - v - - - - -V
Page Thirty two
Freshmen Days, those treks down to the high school gym in driving blizzards,
the beach parties at the Dunes, the field trips to Chicago and elsewhere land
the late train rides backl, the choir tours, the lune tornado back in '39, the
chit chat column in the Torch, the ever-changing Varsity Shoppe, the birth of
our gym, the Homecomings, south campus and student bridge in the spring.
These and many other things and our classroom and lab training have given
us a philosophy of life which will now enable us to pursue our future under-
takings with a new outlook and zeal. Whether it be the church, home, school,
office, laboratory, factory, or army, We will endeavor to make our contributions
that much better because We once attended Valparaiso University.
In parting, we wish to extend our sincere and heartfelt thanks to the
administration and faculty for their helpful conferences and suggestions in
addition to their routine duties and instruction-something which is seldom
found at large universities. To our Iunior, Sophomore, and Freshmen "brothers
and sisters" We extend a fond farewell and wish them success ini their re-
maining year or years at Valpo.
Page Thirty three
ANNA LUISE BAN GERT:
A. B., Music and Sociology: Sigma Theta, president 3: W. A. A.: ISC: Gamma Delta: Choir: Music
Club: Dormitory Council, President: Who's W.i3 In American Universities, l94l.
GERTRUDE PETERS BOEI-IM:
A. B., Business: Alpha Phi: W. A. A.: ISC President: Choir: University Players: Pi Gamma Mu:
Chemistry Club: Commerce.
PAUL G. BUNIES:
A. B., Music: Choir: Music Club.
A. B., Biology and German: Alpha Phi.
A. B., English: Commerce: Gam-
CLIFFORD H. CLAUSS:
A. B., Business and Economics:
Football, Basketball: V Club:
ARTHUR R. EGGERS:
A. B., Business: Kappa Iota Pi:
Football: V Club: Torch: C. A. A.:
PAUL W. EGGERS:
A. B., Business: Kappa Iota Pi:
Student Council: Football: Basket-
ball: V Club: University Players:
Torch: C. A. A.: Commerce.
A. B., Public School Music: W.
A. A.: Choir: Education Club.
. A. B., Business: Honor Guard:
Pi Gamma Mu: IRC: Commerce:
Pre-Legal and Lawyers Associa-
WILLIAM L. BERTIG: A
Alpha Epsilon: Football: V Club: University Players.
Gamma Phi: Student Council: W. A. A.: ISC: Choir: Torch: Sorority President, 3: Vice-Pres. Arts QS
MARY P. COMNES:
A. B., Mathematics and Geography: VV. A. A: Education Club.
ROBERT: E. DAVIDSON:
A. B., Chemistry: Alpha Epsilon: Honor Guard: Football: V Club: IFC: Band: Torch: Biology Club.
HAROLD E. DEN IG:
A. B., Business and Economics:
Phi Delta Psi: Student Council:
Honor Guard: Basketball: V Club:
IRC: Commerce: Engineering:
Gamma Delta, President, 3.
HAROLD W. DIERSEN:
A. B., History: IRC.
A. B., University of Kansas.
A. B., English: Sigma Theta: W.
A. A.: ISC, Secretary: Torch: Pi
Gamma Mu: Education Club:
Business: Alpha Epsilon: Foot-
ball: V Club: IFC: C. A. A.:
ALFRED HOFFMAN: ,
A. B., Education: Sigma Delta
Y Chi: Choir.
BYRON P. HOLST:
A. B., History, Choir, Torch, Debate, Pre-Legal Association.
A. B., Music, Choir.
VICTOR E. KAUFFELD:
A. B., History, Choir.
HAROLD D. KENNEY:
A. B., Business, Kappa Iota Pi, Student Council Treasurer, Basketball Captain, V Club, IRC, Com
merce, Pi Gamma Mu.
A. B., Mathematics, Alpha Xi,
Student Council, W. A. A., Pi
Gamma Mu, Education Club,
Gamma Delta, Dormitory Coun-
EDWARD P. KOMASINSKI:
A. B., Business and Economics,
Sigma Delta Kappa, LaWyer's
A. B., Biology, Debate: Education
A. B., Business, Alpha Epsilon,
Commerce, Honor Guard, Uhlan,
A. B., Business, Sigma Delta Chi,
Commerce, Honor Guard.
A. B., English and German, W.
A. A., Choir, Pi Gamma Mu, Ed-
ucation Club, Gamma Delta.
A. B., Mathematics, Football, V Club.
A. B., Business, Phi Delta Psi, IFC, Band, Choir, C. A. A., Gamma Delta.
THEODORE A. KRETZMANN:
A. B., Business, Alpha Epsilon, Football, V Club, Orchestra, Commerce.
WILLIAM I. LADWIG:
A. B., Business and Geography, Alpha Epsilon, Student Council, IFC, President 3, Choir, University
Players, C. A. A., Commerce, Gamma Delta.
A. B., English, C. A. A., Debate.
. CARL A. LANGNER:
'V A. B., Business, Student Council,
University Players, 'I' o r C h , Pi
Gamma Mu, IRC, Vice-President,
Commerce, Gamma Delta, Who's
Who in American Universities,
A. B., Business, Kappa Iota Pi,
Honor Guard, Band, Orchestra,
Choir, Commerce, Gamma Delta.
A. B., French, Gamma Phi, Edu-
cation Club, Gamma Delta.
A. B., Zoology, Basketball, V
Club, C. A. A., Biology Club.
A. B., French, Gamma Phi, Stu-
dent Council, Choir, Pi Gamma
Mu, Education Club, Sec'y. Col-
lege ot Arts and Sciences, 4.
A. B., Biology: Sigma Delta Kappa: Football: V Club: Golf: Biology Club: Boxing.
DOROTHY E. RESSMEYER:
A. B., French: Alpha Phi: W. A. A.: Pi Gamma Mu: IRC: Education Club: Sorority President, 3:
Who's Who In American Universities, 19:41.
LORRAIN E RISKE:
A. B., Music: Alpha Xi: W. A. A.: Choir: Gamma Delta.
DANIEL H. RUSCH:
A. B., Business: Sigma Delta Chi: Honor Guard: Band: Commerce: Pre-Legal Association.
CARL H. SACHTLEBEN:
A. B., Business and Geography:
Alpha Epsilon: Honor Guard:
Choir: IRC: Biology Club: Com-
merce: Education Club: Gamma
DOROTHY G. SAEGER:
A. B., Business and Geography:
W. A. A.: IRC: Commerce: Edu-
A. B., Music and German: Or-
chestra: Education Club: Music
A. B., Business: Sigma Delta Chi:
Student Council: Honor Guard:
IFC, president 4: Choir: Torch:
Commerce: Gamma Delta:,Music
IESSIE E. SWANSON:
A. B., Mathematics and Geogra-
phy: Orchestra: Choir: Pi Gam-
ma Mu: IRC: Education Club:
MADELYN E. POTZLER:
A. B., History, Band, Choir, Education Club, Music Club.
LAURETTA E. RISKE:
. A. B., Music and Business, Alpha Xi, Student Council, Vice-President 4, W. A. A., Choir, Commerce,
A. B., Chemistry, Bioloqy Club, Chemistry Club.
WILLIAM E. SCHLENDER:
A. B., Business, Alpha Epsilon, Torch Business Manager 3, Beacon Editor 4, Boxinq, Commerce.
THEODORE C. SCI-IWAN:
istry Club, Gamma Delta.
A. B., Business, Alpha Epsilon
University Players, Torch, Box
A. B., Music, Alpha Xi, W. A. A.
ISC, Choir, Education Club, Mu
A. B., Chemistry and Mathe-
matics, Kappa Delta Pi: Band,
Orchestra, Choir, C. A. A., Chem-
Phi Delta Psi, Football, V Club,
A. B., Chemistry, Phi Delta Psi:
Student Council, Honor Guard,
Basketball, IEC, Chemistry Club,
Commerce, Education Club,
Gamma Delta, Class Vice-Presi-
A. B., Business, Phi Delta Psi,
A Small in number, but not in spirit, the Iunior Class was organized the second Week of
school last September. In their first meeting, Iuniors elected All Looman, president: Warren
Goetz, vice-president: Arlene Plunkett, treasurer, and Virginia Vogel, secretary. First official
duties of the class were taken care of by the Iunior,Honor Guard, who, equipped with badges
and canes, and captained by Gene Brauer, kept order at all football games. Members of the
Guard included Herb Baumeister, Leonard Blatz, Bob Bredal, Warren Goetz, Howard Griep,
Ed Huttle, Arlo Mueller, Dan Petke, Bill Raddatz, Leonard Ritzmann, Paul Schlaudroff, cmd
Fritz Mueller was one of the co-captains of this year's football squad and Arnold Barth
is captain-elect for l94l.
In charge of the TORCH this year were Iuniors Iohn Strietelmeier, editor-in-chief, and
Warren Goetz, business manager. Five other Iuniors, Al Looman, associate editor, Fritz Muel-
ler, sports editor, Ruth Hamm, woman's editor, Ian Stebens, art editor, and Herb Baumeister,
circulation manager, were also on the TORCH staff. Ian Steben and Annette Amling were
on the BEACON staff.
Evidently musically inclined, the Iuniors had twenty members in the universitychoir.
Director of the newly-organized university band was Dick Wienhorst and six luniors were on
the band roster. With the University Players this year were loe Kaul, Amold Barth, Wilma
Franke, and Gerry Freyer.
Starting this year what they hope will become a tradition, the Iuniors are playing host
to the members of the Senior class at a lawn party the first Sunday of Senior Week.
Iuniors were saddened by the loss of a classmate, Gene Cincoske, who wasfkilled in
an automobile accident the last week in March.
Page Forty 5
AN NETTA AMLIN G
MARY JEAN GREWE
ARLENE PLUNKET T
MARIE ELISE ZINK
- They aren't quite figures on the campus, but at least they know their
way around without asking. In September they could tell the Frosh to "But-
ton" or "Assume." Later on, most of them could sit in the reviewing stand,
hiding behind the title of "active," and Watch the lowly pledges squirm.
You've guessed it, we're talking about the Sophs. Organizing a few
weeks before Christmas, they elected Al Klirnek president. Al is a little on
the collegiate side, with pep enough to keep ten people jumping. He under-
takes to fulfill his responsibilities completely and with dispatch.
Barbara Kohn, secretary of the class, is the friendly, lively sophomore
from Chicago. She is proud of both her duties as secretary and her status as
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A son of Iowa, Wallace Weiss was given the office of vice-president.
Wally is all that a vice-president should be, even though for a while he had a
Last, but not at all least of the officers, is Mildred Torgler, treasurer.
She has been chosen to reign over Valpo celebrations twice-last years Field
Day, and this year's Homecoming.
The class this year has been planning a social blitzkrieg. Eddie Mieren-
dorf and lim Samuelson are working with the officers in the capacity of a
social committee. Their principle is to make the class of '43 an integrated
Page Forty eight
Freshman hazing was carried out during September with a11 the cus-
tomary revenge and the usual desire to "take the frosh down." The girls had
a little trouble, but they managed to impress favorably their "interiors" with
the seriousness of the situation.
Among the shining lights of the sophomore class are: Richard Haratine,
up-and-coming journalist, managing editor of the Torch: Paul Stuckert, who
came to school in September, '40, as a freshman, and left in lune, '41, as a
sophomore, Margaret Selle, who plays the cello beautifully, and Grace
Nehring, who firmly and unmovingly expounds the principles of the "New
MAYNARD AI-IRENDT I-IALLIE AMLING ALBERT ANSORGE
ARMOND BETHKE HOWARD BOLLMAN IRENE BORKOWSKA
EVELYN BROWN RICHARD BURANDT FERD BURGMAN
IOHN CAMANN NORMA CI-IRISTENSEN EDGAR COINER
EARL DIEHL MARY DIEHL IRVIN DOLK ISABELLA DZIURA
GERALDINE EICKS DONALD EWEN PAUL FEDDER WALTER FREITAG
KENNETH FREUTEL WILLIAM EUHRMAN PETER GALANIS RALPH GERTSCH
ROBERT GOCKEL EVELYN GRABAU ARTHUR GROSNICK RICHARD HARATINE
ORVAL HASS EDWARD HEWITT HAROLD HOEFT MAX HOMFELD
KARL KARSTEN IOSEPH KAUL CHARLES KERN RAYMOND KERS
ALBERT KLIMEK MARION KLUG RICHARD KOENIG DALE KOHLER
BARBARA KOHN WALTER KREMMEL KATHERINE KROETZ LEONARD LEACH
RUSSELL LEWIS ROBERT LEXOW ROBERT LINDVALL HOYT LIVINGSTON
WILBERT LULEY PAUL LUNTE WARREN LUTZ ELIZABETH MCCALLUM
EDWIN MEYER EDWIN MIERENDORF ELIZABETH MILLER ROBERT MOHR
VIRGINIA MOUSER GRACE NEHRING EARL NIERODE LOIDE NOACK
ELIZABETH NOLAN VIRGINIA OTTO ADELE PASKINS IOHN POI-ILMAN
CHARLES PORATH ROBERT REHLING GEORGE REINKER SELMA REITER
HARMOND RICHARDSON WILLIAM SABLOTNY IAMES SAMUELSON HAROLD SCHAARS
VERA SCHAFER KARL SCHMIDT MARGARET SELLE IAMES SENDO
ELIZABETH SONNEMAN LILLIAN SONSTROEM IOSEPH STACHON ARTHUR STURM
MILDRED TORGLER RUTH TRIER WILBUR WAGNER ROBERT WALLINGER
FRED WEHRENBERG WALLACE WEISS NORMAN WITTE FRED WOLFF
LESTER BERGSLIEN ANNA ZINK
From the sunny coast of California to the rock-bound coast of Maine,
and from Mississippi's delta to the line between Canada and the United States
came a carefree group seeking the best Valpo had to offer. Everyone was
happy, full of anticipation, willing to be friendly. Four bare dormitory walls
were suddenly transformed into a prospective dwelling by a conglomeration
of scattered clothes, lamps, drapes, pennants, and pictures.
After a few days the pandemonium subsided and officers were elected.
Don Bohl of Appleton, Wisconsin, carried away the presidency. We like Don,
his quiet, captivating personality deserved the most responsible position in the
freshman class. He is impartially conscientious but never fails to exhibit his
lackadaisical cheerfulness. Betty Kelly, Mishawaka's feminine gift to Valpo,
is our vice-president. She is a biology major and seriously attempts to get
the most out of everything she does. Marjorie Engelbrecht of Tacoma, Wash-
ington, secured the secretaryship without much competition. Her out-of-door
personality never wilts in rainy weather. Andy Cebra, Garfield, New Iersey,
one of Valpo's sleepy, comfortable males, is treasurer. He never hurries and
Freshman "hazing" disestablished a lot of adolescent individualism
and placed us all on the same level. When every freshman felt well-paddled,
the "rushing" season rejuvenated drooping homesick spirits. The upperclass-
men adopted a kind of maternal attitude toward the "pledges," and a happier
group could not be found. .
. J , K. F , I
The stuffed, happy Thanksgiving, the long-awaited Christmas recess
and the dreaded exams passed, bringing a bit of deeper understanding to
The second semester brought to us a vividly beautiful outlook upon
studies. The entire girl's dorm had been refurnished with something a Wee
bit masculine, but inviting, and Mrs. "So" Heidbrink reverberated with re-
freshing recreational ideas.
The freshman class has a bit of talent that has done its bit to embellish
the finer things on the campus. Miss Eileen Reithel plays a harp: Miss Bar-
bara Bernthal sings her Way into the hearts of all with a bell-clear soprano
voice coupled with an irresistable personality, Miss Elinor Diederich is known
for her enchanting piano voice, Emil Krause plays a cornet with all the vigor
of a seasoned veteran, and Sigurd Friedland has made himself rather indis-
pensable because of his artistry on the flute. Miss Sidonia Wuensche lulled
a deep alto tone into the memory of everyone, but the second semester found
her unable to return.
Page Fifty sev n
RICHARD KATHERYNE ROSALIE
DUST EBEL EDWARDS
GRACE MARIORIE ROBERT
ENGELBRECHT EN GELBRECHT FLIERL
I IIfE Q
D t IILI1 Q
,. , I I A ,
EGGEBRECHT ' I
WARREN FREDERICK EARL KENNETH
HILDNER HOHENSTEIN HOLZHAUER HONOLD
MARTIN ROBERT EMU. RAYMOND
KOWITZ KRAMER KRAUSE KREDLO
MARIE ALDEN JAMES GWENDOLYN
MIGGE MILLER MIX MUELLER
RONALD EILEEN HOW!-XR
REIDENBACH REITHEL REITZ
- . T 1 if 4 :53
ROBERT ALFRED MARILYN VIRGIL
STAPLETON STEPHAN STINCHFIELD STIPP
THEODORE FAITH LILLIAN ELINOR SIDONIA
WAMBSGANSS WEBER WILDESON WUEBOLD WUENSCHE
LL. B.: Sigma Delta Kappa:
IFC: Torch: Pi Gamma Mu:
I. R. C.: V. U. Pep Club: Law-
A. B., LL. B.: Sigma Delta
Kappa: Honor Guard: Basket-
ball: V Club: I. R. C.: Com-
merce: Gamma Delta: Law-
LL. B.: Sigma Delta Kappa:
V Club: IFC: Boxing: V. U.
Pep Club: Pre-legal Club:
LL. B.: Kappa Iota Pi: Foot-
ball: Basketball: Tennis: V
Club: Boxing: Pre-legal: Law-
LL. B: Sigma Delta Ka a'
Football: V Club: IFC: Box-
ing, Lawyers' Association.
A. B., LL. B.: Kappa Iota Pi:
Pre-legal: Lawyers' Associa-
A. B., LL. B.: Kappa Iota Pi:
Student Council: Football: V
Club: IFC: Beacon: Pre-legal:
A. B.: Sigma Delta Kappa:
E. B. WILLIAM, IR.:
A. B., LL. B.: Sigma Delta
K a p p a : Lawyers' Associa-
DOMINIC IOSEPI-I LOREEN HAROLD WILLIAM
FAHINA, AQB. FUZY, Ir. GASE HELBLING, A.B. IENSEN, A.B.
EDWIN FRED JOHN VERNER IOI-IN
KURTZ, A.B. KUSCI-I, A.B. MCGINNIS, A.B. RAELSON, A.B. RUGE, A.B.
ELDIN WILLIAM EDWARD WILLIAM DANIEL DALE
GLANZ GROTI-IEEE, A.B. KOMASINSKI NOWAK RUSCI-I SI-IGUP
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ln spite of all the talk about stevedores being
drafted to play on college athletic teams, the typical
Valparaiso athlete is apt to be a very gentlemanly
person who is as much at home in a discussion of
poetry as he is on the field or floor. Some of them, as
for instance the combination boxer-student council
president, are apt to be men of many accomplish-
Maybe that's because they are coached by a
man of many accomplishments, Coach lake Chris-
tiansen, of Whom more Will be said later. And assist-
ing the coach are such varied personalities as Hank
Miller, who grew up in the field of physical educa-
tion, Dr. Schwiebert, who mixes boxing and the
Reformation, and Dr. Ray Larson, scientist and golfer.
The type of men who take part in Valpo athletics
can be seen from the records the squads hung up this
year, a year when substitutions were seldom and
playing hours long.
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- 't-?.'f.i',f ' -5
COACH I. M. CHRISTIANSEN
The l94U football campaign of the Valparaiso University squad is to be
praised. Not many victories were produced, but the fact that We did gain two
wins proved that the boys were out there giving their all. Coach Christiansen
had to build his team out of the amazing total of 27 not-too-husky athletes.
Furthermore, most of these had never played football before. But through the
patient teaching of "Christy," the men soon conditioned themselves for the
The team, not having played as a unit before, lacked the confidence
in the clutches of the opening game, and as a result St. loe Went home after
scoring two touchdowns and adding both extra pointsg St. Ioseph 14, Val-
paraiso, O. Barth started at center, having been moved there from tackle, and
proved he could ably fill the role. Sendo, playing his first football game for
Valpo, repeatedly broke through the line to spill St. Ioe's backfie-ld for large
losses. T-he mid-summer heat which quickly sapped the players? strength
made the opening game against St. Ioe very slow. The highlight ofthe game
was the effective punting of Fritz Mueller, who averaged 40 yards a kick from
the line of scrimmage.
BERTIG HEINS A. MUELLER KRETZMANN
FRED MUELLFR SULO SIEKKINEN
BARTH C AUDQ A, EGGERS COCKEL SIEVERS P. EGGERS
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Indiana State was our Homecoming opponent. After a rather dull first
half, Valpo took advantage of two of State's fumbles to score two touchdowns,
Fritz Mueller carrying the ball both times for sprints of l4 and 23 yards. Fritz
also added the extra points by plunging over tackle, making his total for the
Valpo then traveled to Decorah, lowa, to keep a date with a highly
touted Luther College team. Bob Gockel blocked a Luther punt after seven
minutes of play and Valpo recovered. This break put the Uhlans in a position
to shake Paul Eggers loose on the end play. He scored without having a
Luther man touch him. Late in the fourth quarter the hosts redeemed them-
selves and scored on successive passes from the quarterback Carey to the
end Iacobsen. lt was Carey who stopped Valpo's thrusts deep in his territory
by punting out. He averaged 48 yards per punt. Valparaiso 7, Luther 7.
Central Normal proved to be of little opposition. A three touchdown
spree in the first half was enough. Valparaiso 20, Central Normal 0. Starting
early in the first quarter, Ted Kretzmann carried the ball on a reverse from the
one-yard-line for six points. Nowak kicked the extra point. Fritz Mueller cli-
maxed a second quarter touchdown march of 70 yards by plunging over from
the 2 yard line, and Sievers added the extra point. After Valpo recovered a
Central Normal fumble, Eggers took the pigskin on an end around to score
again, standing up without a Normal man touching him.
BAUMGART DAVIDSON HOLT REHLING GROSNICK KOENIG WEHRENBERG HOLTZ LIVINGST
The strongest opposition faced this season was Ball State, which caught
Valpo on a Saturday when Fritz Mueller was out with a shoulder injury and
lim Sendo was riding the bench because of a recurrence of an injury to his
knee. Had it not been for Arlo Mueller's long spiral punts that staved off many
Ball State thrusts deep into Valpo territory, the score might have been more
one-sided than it turned out to be. As it was, the Cardinals walked off the
field the victors by a four touchdown margin: Ball State 28, Valpo U.
Outlasting a keyed-up Capital team, Valpo was able to push over a
fourth period touchdown from the l yard line on a line plunge by Reinny Leu
after Bertig intercepted a pass to put the Uhlans in the scoring position. Cap-
ital scored the first touchdown of the game, but the Valpo co-captains co-
operated on a forward pass which Sulu caught in the end-zone. Fritz Mueller
added the extra point by plunging. He did the same after Kretzmann scored
a touchdown on a reverse which brought the halftime score to 14-6. A pair
of Capital touchdowns in the third quarter gave the Ohioans a 19-14 ad-
vantage until Leu added the last touchdown. Valparaiso 20, Capital 19.
By virtue of its win over the inspired Uhlans, the Manchester Spartans
tied for the State Conference Championship. The victors scored two touch-
down on reverses in the first half, failing to add the extra point on the first.
Paul Eggers scored the only Valpo touchdown in the third quarter on the now
famous end-around play. This was his third touchdown of the year. Paul
proved a demon on defense, too, breaking up the interference and stopping
what ordinarily would result in long gains for the Spartans. Valpo was
stopped on the 2 yard line in the last minute. Ball State l3, Valparaiso 7.
North Central's one-man gang so effectively bottled up the Christy men
that they were not able to gain any ground, and Valpo did not score till
Shaster left the game. However, he already had passed for their lone touch-
down and kicked the extra point. Valpo's score was the result of a 50 yard
touchdown pass from Fritz Mueller to Bertig, who caught the ball on the op-
ponent's lU yard stripe and sprinted over for the lone score. North Central
7, Valparaiso 6.
Page Seventy two
The frosh football team was again under
the direction of Henry' Miller, the assistant
coach. The group of freshmen that came out
for the team could not boast of any all-state
men, but of the twenty-six that did call for
equipment, nine remained long enough to earn
Next year's varsity should find several
of this group in the lineup quite regularly.
Ken Hickman is almost certainly headed for
stardom as Valpo's broken field runner, and
Lynn lrvine showed up Well as a blocking half.
With Arllis Schmitz to do the punting, this trio
may find themselves in the starting backtield
The veteran linemen can expect pres-
sure to be applied by Iorgensen and Schultz
at tackles, Spindler and Kruck at guards, and
lrmscher and Miller at ends. Nine men re-
ceived their numerals on Hank's recommenda-
I. SAMUELSON - R. KOENIG
C. CLAUSS H. KENNEY I. LORKO
D, FINNERAN P. EGGERS
l CAMANN D. MILLER F. WEHRENBERG C. HOLT E. MIERENDORF A. MUELLER R LEXOW
Coach I. M. Christiansen's call for basketball players was answered by fifteen ablef
bodied men. This group could boast of no individual stars except the sharpshooting cap-
tain, Hal Kenney, but his physical fitness was questionable, Hal having been out most of
the previous season with heart trouble. To be teamed with Kenney was Cliff Clauss, last
year's regular guard. Don Finneran, luju Lorko, Arlo Mueller, Tod Holt, and Dean Miller,
of last year's suicide squad, famous for racehorse tactics, filled out the experienced contin-
gent. To supplement this nucleus, seven of last year's freshman team reported. They were
Ed Mierendorf, Dick Koenig, lim Samuelson, Maynard Ahrendt, Iohn Camann, Bob Lexow,
and Art Grosnick.
A veteran team. with the exception of Ed Mierendorf, took the floor in the season
opener against Concordia of River Forest, which was beaten by a count of 35-31. Lorko, the
fleet Valpo forward, collected ten points on five field goals.
The Huntington game saw an enlivened Valpo team taking the floor to swamp the op-
position 45-23, Captain Kenney totalling 14 points on 7 field goals.
Wilting in the second half of a fast game, the Uhlan cagers lost their first game of the
season to Elmhurst College, 43-40, after what seemed to be an easy victory.
A trio of conference teams were the next to defeat the local hardwood quintet. The
Manchester Spartans played superb basketball to run up a score of 45 points to Valpo's 23.
A veteran Central Normal team played steady ball, coming from behind to score an upset.
But Indiana State mauled the Uhlans to the tune of 48 to 34. The visitors from Terre Haute
could not find the hoop the first half but made up for it in the second half. The expert marks-
manship of Don Finneran kept Valpo on even terms in the first period.
For the second time this season Huntington took a trimming from our boys, this time
44--38, but our rivals from St. Ioe, lead by an all-sophomore quintet, piled up a large first-
half-lead on which they coasted in the second half to a 58-36 victory.
On a return engagement, the Elmhurst quintet found a number of revengeful Uhlans
awaiting them to change that earlier defeat. Valpo emerged victorious, as was expected, in
a one-sided scoring battle, Valpo 51, Elmhurst 27.
Fading out in the last minute of a tight contest, Valpo's defense broke up completely to
allow Hanover to score six points in the last 55 seconds, which was enough to beat us
44-39. Up to the last minute Finneran and Koenig kept Valpo ahead with eight and six
points respectively. The next conference defeat Was at the hands of Manchester. A slow
first half found both teams missing many set-up shots, but in the second half the visitors
pulled ahead to barely nose Valpo out 30-27.
Following the Manchester game, the Uhlans went barnstorming in southern Indiana, a
disastrous trip. They lost all three games: Indiana State, 39-271 Central Normal, 39-34, and
To avenge these defeats, Valpo motored to Milwaukee to encounter a Concordia five,
but the Falcons proved too much for our ragged ball team. The final score was 55-45.
St. loe, in the last game of the season, hopelessly outdistanced our boys with a barrage
of baskets touched off by its spark plug, Neal Mosser, Who scored 20 of his team's 49 points,
While Valpo through the combined efforts of the Whole team was only able to score 28. This
defeat increased the number of losses to l4 against four wins.
With a not-too-successful season, Coach Christiansen hopes that his sophomore re-
ceived enough experience to blossom into junior stardom. Four men of this year's Varsity
Will be lost to the team by graduation. With the possibility of the draft snatching Lorko from
the campus, the team for the 'ftl-'42 campaign will necessarily be centered around the next
year's juniors. Arlo Mueller, who scored ll points in the last game of the season, will also
be on hand to take over a regular guard position.
Page Seventy-s ven
Ot the twenty eager, but mostly green freshmen to answer the Call of the basketball
court, twelve worked hard enough to receive their numerals. The team played only four
games, losing all tour, but it could boast ot its individual star, Bob Stapleton, who aver-
aged close to 20 points per game in the four tilts that the frosh played,
Starting the season with Western State, the freshmen did not fare too well, but in the
next two games with St. loe the boys made use of their experience and held the Puma B
team to a narrow margin of victory in each contest. Playing a return game on Western
State's floor, the hosts again dealt the visitors from Valpo an unkind blow by emerging
victorious in a one-sided affair.
Hank spent most ot the time teaching the boys fundamentals and allowing them to
scrimmage the varsity. The seasoning that they obtained should prove Very valuable to
next year's team.
HENRY MILLER, A.M.
With six matches and two tour-
naments ahead of them, Coach Ray
Larson and his golf team are busy
preparing for the grind. His team is
well fortified though, for three vet-
erans from last year's team, Leu,
Ruge, and Nowak, are still here to
carry the colors.
The first match will be played
against Elmhurst, after which the
team will meet St. loe, there, Ball
State, there, Western State, there,
St. Ioe, here, and Western State,
here, in succession.
Dr. Larson has attempted to con-
dition his team early this year by
holding a golf clinic in the base-
ment of the gymnasium during the
past winter. This has also created
considerable enthusiasm for golf on
the campus. For that reason he ex-
pects some keen competition from
those seeking that open berth on the
team, and thus some of the veterans
may be dislodged from their posi-
tions. The golf clinic has been so
well received that it is sure to be-
come a -definite part of the Winter
program in the gymnasium.
PROP ERNEST G. SCHWIEBERT
Valparaiso University is proud of its boxing team. With St. Ioseph's
College ot Coliegevilie, Ind., We are pioneering in this sport and hope that
through our success We may convince the other schools in the conference to
W. I-IIRSCH F. MUELLER A. EARTH E. BRUSS W. LULEY W. WAGNER L SUDAKOV
KNO pictures of E. Simon and P. Wolfl
Valpo finds itself in a very fortunate position, for it has on its faculty a
former pugilist of no mean ability in Dr. E. G. Schwiebert. He has proved that
he can teach the boys to box, for in its second year the team has lost only one
match, that to an experienced Culver team, and has fought both Illinois Tech
and St. Ioe to a draw twice. ln the last match, a Purdue Golden Glove team
Several boys have distinguished themselves in their fights as having
natural ability. Willie Hirsch has not lost a match in his two years of corn-
petitiony Fritz Mueller Won all but one match, Paul Wolf was very unfortunate
to meet unusually experienced opponents in most of his matches, but he still
came out on top in the won and lost column.
Dr. Schwiebert expects to make greater strides forward next year. New
equipment was added this year, and a larger turnout is anticipated because
of the increased enthusiasm for the sport.
The rules for intercollegiate boxing are quite different from professional
or Golden Glove rules. They are designed to have the participant obtain the
maximum amount of benefit from the sport with the least amount of injury.
Such features as hitting in the clinches and cheering and jeering are entirely
The men in charge of the sport are character builders who have the
good of the participants at heart and are not personally interested in the
financial prosperity of the sport. They can be trusted not to exploit the game
to the extent of injuring the participants.
Page Eighty one
WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
"A sport for every girly a girl for every sport." This is the motto of the
Women's Athletic Association. In this way the organization tries to reach
every girl on the campus.
This year we have become or member of the new national organization
-the Athletic Federation of College Women.
Fifty points earned by actual participation in the various sports en-
titles a girl to become a member of the WAA. One hundred and titty points
entitle a girl to the WAA emblem: 300 points, her numerals: 500 points, a
junior Vp 750 points, a senior V. To the senior girl who has been most out-
standing in her class in athletic activities goes the honorary title of "Blanket
Girl." She receives a brown and gold V blanket.
Miss Kaiser, as faculty adviser, directs all the activities of the associa-
tion and is an invaluable aid in matters of policy. Especially does Miss Kaiser
keep us in contact with other similar organizations in the state. We have
taken many a fine trip with her to various meetings and play days.
KATHERINE KAISER DOROTHY RESSMEYER
WAA otfers a variety of sports for each season. There is intramural
competition in basketball, bowling, volleyball, and baseball. Various sports
heads draw up tournaments for their sports in individual competition. Archery,
badminton, ping-pong, horseshoes, and tennis are among these sports.
This organization also goes in for hiking and cooking out-doors. Various
social activities are planned for each year.
For the school year 1940-41 Dor Ressmeyer served as president, Evelyn
Herscher as vice-president, Arlene Engle as treasurer, and Constance Brueg-
mann as secretary. Dorothy Saeger, as Keeper of Records, took charge of all
the girls' points.
Each sport is directed by one member of the Association who has been
chosen by the executive committee. These sports heads for l94O-41 were:
basketball, co-heads, Norma Mast and Norma Christe-nseng soccer and volley-
ball, Dorothy Gruhly baseball, Viola Wredeg tennis, Betty Klewin, bowling,
Dot Kumnicky swimming and archery, Anna Louise Bangerty skating, hiking,
and biking, Dorothy Christensen: badminton, Wilma Franke, deck tennis,
shutfleboard, and horseshoes, Mary lean Grewep ping-pong, Selma Reiter.
The newly-formed Independent girls'
basketball team took the womens' inter-
organization basketball championship this
year. The team, composed almost entirely
of freshmen, beat down all competition, end-
ing with no losses. Ianet Steben won the
ping-pong tournament in the singles division,
The Alpha Xi Epsilon sorority Won the an-
nual bowling tournament. As usual, there
Was much interest in this combat of com-
bats. Vera Schafer, Alpha Phi, accumulated
the highest individual girl's score for the
One of the major events of the year
was the Spring Sports Play Day to which
several schools in the state sent representa-
tives. This is the first year that We have at-
tempted anything of this kind, since We now
have adequate facilities. With our new gym
We feel that we can compete with any other
school in the state.
The unusual spring weather this year caused an increased interest in
hiking. More girls are learning the gentle art of cooking a good meal over
an open tire or with the aid of Bastian's Bakery in the grove next to the gym.
Many girls have also been using the recreation room in the gym for
roller skating. An archery range has been set up on the balcony. This sport
is becoming more and more popular, especially since we have been entering
the state tournaments.
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KAPPA DELTA PI FREISE SCHAFER ALPHA Xl EPSILON
lnterfrcxiernity Mixed Bowling lntersorority
INDEPENDENT ASSOCIATION ALPHA EPSILON
Girls' Basketball lnterfraiernity Basketball
THEY HAVE EARNED THEIR LAURELS
THE B llli I1
"Talk to me about myself" was a colloguialism
that was fairly widespread a few years ago. The de-
sire to hear about one's self and his own interests
leads to the formations of clubs and fraternities on a
college campus. ,
Practically every department has its own club in
which the particular interests of that department can.
be gone into a little deeper. Other clubs, such as
lnternational Relations Club, cut across departmental
boundaries and take in the interests of many depart-
Fraternities and sororities are even broader,
since they do not confine their interests to those or-
dinarily associated With any department or any com-
bination of departments. They like to think that they
gather to themselves all of the people who conform
to a certain type. Most organized people say this
with a tongue in their cheek, but all of them recog-
nize that theirs is a certain sense of belonging to-
gether that permeates the organization set-up.
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FRONT ROW: EARL DAWALD, ELMER SIMON, RICHARD HARATINE.
SECOND ROW: KENNETH IVIAGNUSON, WILLIAM LADWIG, WARREN GOETZ, HARRY SUCCOP.
THIRD ROW: HERBERT FREISE, PAUL SCI-ILAUDROFF, ANTON I-IEINS.
Permit us to introduce to you the lnterfraternity Council, a tribunal representing Val-
po's Greek-letter men. Two delegates from each fraternity meet once a month "to create a
closer relationship," as the constitution puts it. Usually, in the past, they didn't get much
farther than that. ln fact, a year was ,considered very successful when Valparaiso's little
League of Nations had nothing to do. Business usually involved dirty Work, and members
would turn Pontius Pilate when a case or trial was introduced, Washing their hands of the
affair. The result was that for a long time now the IFC has been criticized, ridiculed, and
This year's delegates have been trying to unmake this reputation. The first meeting
last September displayed a new spirit. Later in the fall the Council demonstrated this spirit
in quick and effective action. Surprisingly, the IFC didn't fold up after the culmination of
the open season on Freshmen. Members worked, looked for ideas, planned a permanent
record system, and got busy on the Variety Show. Voluntarily they appointed a committee
to collaborate with Mr. Stoeppelwerth on the Prospective Student Week-end in May, and or-
ganized a temporary housing project.
The representatives admit that there is still plenty of room for improvement in IPC func-
tioning, but they feel that this year's efforts at least represent a step in the right direction.
Officers this year, according to the rotation system, Were: Harry Succop, president:
Herb Preise, Vice president: Warren Goetz, secretary: and Earl Dawald, treasurer. The other
members Were: Wallace Weiss, William Ladwig, Karl Karsten, Max Greenwald, Richard
Haratine, Paul Schlaudroff, Kenneth Magnuson, and loe Fuzy, Ir.
ROBERT DAVIDSON EDWIN KURTZ
Alpha Epsilon is the name given to the first greek letter organization on the campus.
Since its origin as a secret fraternal organization in 1903 and its incorporation in l905, it has
ranked foremost in all campus activities.
One of its outstanding characteristics is perhaps the fact that though the years its
membership has always been composed of staunch individualists who, strangely enough,
pull together. lf one were to look for the basis of this strong union of individualists, he would
find that the fraternity was founded on "good cheer" and "brotherly love." These two tenets
enabled the fraternity to make the transition period from the old school to the new without a
change in pace or in constitution.
Each fall, the fellows return to the campus and to "Home" For after a year at the
University, the fraternity house seems to be a haven to which all who have tasted of its
fullness return, to once more reminisce and to conquer.
The fraternity house, which is the most home-like on the campus, is conveniently sit-
uated on a triangular hill about half way between the campus and the Physical Education
Building, at 802 Linwood Drive. .
Socially, the Alpha Epsilon Fraternity has never had to look up to any other social
group on the campus. Each year the organization gives a testimonial banquet for its out-
standing alumni, thus promoting a closer tie between the old and the new. To quote a mem-
ber of the organization: "We have over 600 members in our alumni group, and every one of
them is an A. E., first, last, and always." ln the faculty, honoraries are Mr. Albert Wehling,
instructor in law: Mr. E. E. Goehring, Assistant Professor of Business and Economics: Dean
Howard E. Moody, of the College of Engineering: and Mr. F. Rechlin, student secretary.
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HOWARD REICH THEODORE SCHWAN
Originating in 1919 as Omicron Theta fraternity, the fraternity two years later became
the Xi chapter of the national Kappa Delta Pi. With the advent of Lutheran control of the
University, Kappa Delta Pi dropped its national membership in 1929.
The K Delts have the smallest membership of any fraternity on the hill, but they boast
of the largest fraternity house on the hill. Competing against fraternities of larger size, the
K Delts won the Autumn golf tournament and won the coveted IPC bowling cup.
KDP did not emphasize social affairs, but held the usual house parties and stag
events. lnformality was the keynote of the K Delt house this year-their motto being "You
can't beat fun."
Following its policy of strengthening the ties between the Alumni, the fraternity, and
the University, Kappa Delta Pi held an alumni banquet in the Spring. The K Delts also cel-
ebrated their tenth year at 356 Greenwich at this banquet. President O. P. Kretzmann was
the principal speaker for the evening.
The colors of the fraternity are navy blue and white: the flower is the American
Beauty Rose. The official publication of Kappa Delta Pi is the "Owl."
Page Ninety eight
HAROLD KENNEY FRED MUELLER
Two very unusual things happened to KIP this year. First they lost the bowling cham-
pionship, a thing which they had come to think was theirs by immemorable tradition. Then
they won fraternity scholarship honors, a thing which they had never expected to see come
All in all, the Brown street boys had a pretty good year. They led the pledging race
with sixteen men, held their places on the campus, kept up'their interest in Altruria, and re-
decorated most of their house. Lately the big interest around the house has been the Spring
party, traditionally KlP's biggest splurge of the year. Y
From a pledge, who has to know all these things, we found out that KIP started back
in 1920 when a group of students decided that they wanted to found a fraternity. They
started .off with a bang by buying their own house, the same one they have lived in ever
since. The first few years were a little bit tough, but things began looking up for them a
little bit later, and times have been pretty good ever since.
There doesn't seem to be any fool-proof way of typing Kips. They are inclined to be
conservative, love to talk, and hate to sit down and study. A Kip bull-session is lengthier
and more fervent than a Congressional debate. And there is hardly any time, day or night,
when there isn't one in progress somewhere in the house. Some ascribe this condition to
the fact that, alone of the non-professional fraternities, KIP has more than two lawyers in its
Right at the beginning of this year, Kips old and new, pooled their funds to buy a
site for the new house which every class has promised to build before it graduates. The lot
is the half block across from Lembke Hall, and work will start as soon as things get a little
The colors of KIP are purple and white, and its flower is the white Carnation. Each
the members publish a 20-page yearbook, Kipper Nus, which is sent to every
so, with a completely new heating plant, the Kips are all ready to give a warm
twenty-five or more members who are expected back next year.
Page One Hundred
,EA , , ..,. . ..,..,.,..,. . . - - - - - - . 4 V V r
ARNOLD EARTH ROBERT VORTHMAN
Santa Claus' present to the Valparaiso campus and to the world about to be smitten
by Strife No. 1 was three Greek letters, Phi-Delta-Psi. Assembled under the spirit of Christmas,
the members pledged to uphold the feeling of the tune-"peace on earth, good will toward
men." Occasionally the rugged individualism and spirit of combat has seemed to over-
shadow that phrase. The men have been fighters and leaders. Participation has been the
by-word. The members as a whole no longer stand out in any singular activity. The record
of being intramural champions for five consecutive years C1936-19401, sport captaincies, de-
bate, music, dramatics, honor students, and extra-curricular affairs show the activity of the
Founded at a time when fraternities were forbidden, the group has been fighting for
improvement and existence. Living like nomads until 1919, when they moved into a house
next to the Domestic Science building, they continued dodging the objectors to fraternalism.
Between 1919 and l932, the year of incorporation, they lived in diverse establishments, from
the Brown house to the Castle.
The present residence, at 801 Mound Street, was purchased by farsighted members in
1932. Now the good work and judgment have enabled the members to remodel and plan
continued improvements. The fellowship at the house revolves about a plan of improvement
and benefit for Phi Psi posterity.
The fraternal alumni have organized chapters in Fort Wayne and Chicago. Phi Psis
boast of having college deans, professors, doctors, coaches, chemists, big league ball play-
ers, senators, musicians, and business men. They all turned out for the celebration of the
25th anniversary in October, 1939. The 300 members of the alumni have allowed the actives
to carry out the program of enlargement and improvement.
Each year a Phi Psi can be named who is at the head of his class in either leadership,
scholastics, or athletics, and some are outstanding in all three.
Page One Hundr d One
,- ,,,,,,,,, , , r 1 F ,,,, V A h .... .... . . .. ....
KENNETH MAGN USON HARRY SUCCOP
Sigma Delta Chi, with the same spirit that has this year rejuvenated the university, is
planning "the fraternity of the future." With an eye toward the perpetuation of the ideals
which have characterized both the fraternity and the university in the past, Sig Chi this year
re-organized their Alumni Association into a more active group. The alumni are pledged
to more tangible assistance, while the active membership has promised closer contact with
Early in the year the Sig Chis shared the vision of all Valpo in enthusiastically wel-
coming "O. P." with their prize-winning Homecoming float.
For two years now Sig Chi has had to face the problem of existing as an organiza-
tion. Twice in succession graduation and transfers have taken a heavy toll of the active
membership, but each time the boys have more than filled in the ranks, pledging 22 men
last year and 17 this year.
In co-operation with Valpo's newest sport, Sig Chi has placed seven men on the box-
ing team in the last two years.
The re-organization and mobilization of the Alumni has brought to light many accom-
plishments of Sig Chi Alumni. Harry Dorosh, '26, Ph.D., has written many authoritative works
on Russia. Paul Wachholz, formerly in charge of the Hispanic room of the Congressional
Library, is now a promotion officer with the United States Army. The Rev. Mr. Alviro Carino
is an institutional missionary, while Howard Geselle is an F. B. I. agent.
Faculty members are Dr. E. G. Schwiebert, Mr. Richard Schoenbohm, Prof. V. E. Berry,
and Dr. R. E. Childs.
Sigma Delta Chi was organized December 17, 1919, "to promote the social life of its
members, and to make out of its members the kind of citizens Valparaiso University desires."
Since 1919, the Fraternity history has gone through three stages: in the first stage, the em-
phasis was on brawn. Sig Chi has been the only fraternity to win Field Day six years in
succession. Then the brawn men changed to brain men, and Sig Chi topped the scholastic
ratings for a while. Now entering the third stage, Sig Chi has struck a happy combination
of the two preceeding.
Page One Hundred Two
Page One Hundred Three
Page One Hundred Four
IOSEPH FUZY, IR.
E. B. WILLIAMS
. , ..,., ,,,,, , , ,
The sole national fraternity on the hill, Sigma Delta Kappa, followed the University as
a whole this year. The law fraternity moved in much closer to the campus, acquiring the
White House on Union Street. Through the year, nine pledges entered the legal fellowship
and four men received active standing.
Concentrating on the eccentricities of law, this fraternity made no effort to carve itself
a podium on the social stage, rather contented itself with informal, unconventional entertain-
ment. Typical of Si-De-Ka socials was the November Lamb Roast, held in the new lodge at
Dunes State Park. Close to fifty couples attested the fact that it was probably the year's
best. Aside from this, Zeta chapter's calendar sounded the same as usual: Pledge Smoker
at Lincoln Hills, jovial Homecoming eve assembly across the Michigan border, skating party
by the pledges, convivial stag session at Flint Lake, April theater party in Chicago, plus
spring socials too late for this book's observation.
The legal lads, taking pride in their new house, decorated it impressively at Home-
coming, were given second prize for their artistry. Two Zeta Chapter actives, Dom Farina
and Richard Wasikowski, represented the local chapter at the National Convention in Louis-
ville during the Christmas vacation.
A few novel features interested Si-De-Ka this year. A crack rifle quartet was discov-
ered among its huntsrnen. This target team sought campus competition after Easter. Watch
tokens were given outgoing Chancellor Helbling and Past-treasurer Kusch. Another innova-
tion was the recognition of best house scholar, most valuable active, and outstanding pledge
The men attaining these mentions were awarded keys at the Iune banquet.
,Si-De-Ka's perennial leader, Harold Helbling, again divided his time and ability be-
tween campus government and fraternity activity. Several Zeta men served the school year-
book, Ioe Fuzy Ir. applying his financial wizardry to his position of Beacon business man-
The lawyers again proved versatile on varsity athletic teams, were especially so on
Coach Schwiebert's successful boxing squad. Attorney-for-defense-or-offense Willie Hirsch,
as team captain, finished his two year career without losing a bout or hitting the canvas.
Elroy Bruss and Pete Simon were other Si-De-Ka pugilists.
Page One Hundred Five
"To encourage friendship among the sororities, to help in keeping high standards, to
encourage scholarship, and to defend the individual interests of the sororities"-these are
the guiding principles of the Inter-sorority Council.
At the beginning of each year, eight girls, two from each sorority, are elected to mem-
bership in the organization. President Gertrude Peters Boehm, and Mildred Rolph represent
Alpha Phi Deltap Arlene Plunkett and Wilma Franke, Gamma Phi: Connie Brueggrnann and
Viola Wiede, Alpha Xi: Anne Louise Bangert and Evelyn Herscher, Sigma Theta.
Rules for rushing are drawn up by the council before the formal opening of the rushing
season. The tea, which is the first social event of the season, is sponsored by the council,
and an invitation is extended to all unorganized girls.
Sororities seem to have been the bone of contention on the university campus this year.
Many things have been said about them, pro and con. The duty of the council is to protect
the different organizations from attacks, and to promote and maintain friendly relations With
the student body and the administration.
GERTRUDE PETERS BOEI-IM
Page One Hundred Six
MILDRED ROLPI-I, CONSTANCE BRUEGGMAN, LOREEN GASE, ARLENE PLUNKETT,
WILMA FRANKE, ANNA LUISE BANGERT, VIRGINIA OTTO.
Page One Hundred Seven
GERTRUDE PETERS BOEHM
Page One Hundred Eight
Always associated with Alpha Phi Delta is the symbol of an owl. Reason: This soror-
ity had its origin as the Owl Club, which continued until October 25, l9l7, when it reorgan-
ized under the Greek-letter heading of Alpha Phi Delta. Consequently we find the oldest
women's organization on the hill with an owl on its crest, an owl on its pin, and an owl on
its publication. Come springtime, one of the frequent admonitions heard in Alpha Phi pledge
meetings is, "Remember-the owl doesn't have eyebrows!"
Founded with the purpose of forming "stronger, truer, more lasting bonds of friend-
ship," the actives, pledges, and alumni of this organization are a closely knit group. The
only women's organization on the campus to put out a publication, they burst forth with THE
OWL every spring, a pamphlet containing news of members in and out of Valpo, photo-
graphs, a summary of the year's activities, and linoleum cuts. This year the editorship lies
in the capable hands of Anne Zink. Not content to wait from Spring to Spring, the alumni
put out their own monthly paper, THE ALUMNI OWL.
The Alphi Phis have for a motto, "Fidelity," and try their best to be true to the "Alpha
Rose and Grey." For a flower they have the Sunburst Rose. Though not outstandingly gifted
in music, with the exception of a favored few music majors and choir members, these gals
love to sing. They sing in their meetings, on hikes in after-meeting coke parties at the Shanty,
and wherever two or three are gathered together. And they're mighty proud of the fact
that they won the first annual inter-sorority sing last spring. Barely missing first place in Field
Day, they retained however, high-point-girl, Folly Wheeler.
You'll find members of Alpha Phi Delta prominent in scholastic work, basketball, bowl-
ing, ping pong, clubs, BEACON, and TORCH work, dramatics, and last, the Altruria Dormi-
tory Council. They boast of a president who holds three such positions, very capably ful-
filling the duties of all three. Now intensely interested in the future of Valparaiso University,
the sorority has outlined a set of aims and objectives for themselves to follow in furthering
the interests of the school.
This social-minded group goes in for parties. They had a formal rush party in the Fall,
a Fall and a Spring weiner roast, three spaghetti suppers, a backwoods party, where every-
one rushed around singing "Where, Oh Where ls Sweet Little Nellie," and a spring formal.
During the winter the Alpha Phis entertained the other sororities at Monday dinners at the
Alpha Phi Delta claims with joy the chief disciple of New Life-ism, Grace Nehring.
Also in this sorority are found leaders in the "Your Feet's Too Big" organization, and the fe-
male element of "Thank Goodness lt's Friday Club." At Homecoming the Alpha Phis blos-
somed out in white crew hats with their Greek letters in red.
Page One Hundred Nine
Page One Hundred Ten
LEE TANE OESTERLY
V U I , f--- -------- - -- ' A --------- --4. V - - - - - - - - . . . .
Alpha Xi Epsilon endeavors to aid the intellectual, social and physical development of
its members. True to this purpose, the Alpha Xi's have been more consistently on top scho-
lastically for the past two years than any other womens' organization. In the spring of l9l9,
when the University had put its seal of official sanction on sororities and fraternities, five
girls banded together and formed Alpha Xi Epsilon. Blue, pink, and gold were the colors
they chose, and the flower they picked was the forget-me-not. Their motto is, "Friendship
Once every Week, outside of regular meetings, these girls have been getting together
for dinner or the theater. The Grand eclat of the year is the annual Chicago party, the envy
of the campus, when the Alpha Xi's, dates, and alumnae migrate to the city for the weekend,
where they have a dinner party at one of the swank hotels. This year, in addition, there was
the fall rush party, and a theater party later in the year.
With Alpha Xi Epsilon one always associates music-and no wonder, with such vet-
erans as the Biske twins, Vi Wrede, Connie Bruegemann, and Helen Burkhart, not to men-
tion cellist Selle and the numerous choir members. Their lives are all closely interwoven
with the stage, whether it be or musical or a dramatic setting fwitness Gerry Ereyer and Helen
Schaeferl. Almost any afternoon some of the Alpha Xi's are to be found at the gym working
out. They have looks, too, in the form of Mary Diehl and Homecoming Queen Torgler. But
not to limit themselves to this, they proudly present Ruthie Trier, at the top of anyone's scho-
lastic list. Loreen Gase is the only female to be found in the Valparaiso University School of
This talented group of girls engage in all school activities willingly. Social committee-
woman Betty Klewin is right in there helping "So" and planning big things by way of par-
ties and culture for everyone including the littlest freshman up to the law school senior and
faculty member. Another entertainer among the Alpha Xi'g is Dig Gruhl, who upon request
will haul out her phonograph and play either her records or yours. Playing records is a
favorite pastime among the members of this sorority. Whatever Alpha Xi does, whether it
be here or elsewhere, now or later, we know that on the basis of what they've proved al-
ready, they'll always finish on the right side of the ledger.
Page One Hundred Eleven
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Wherever anything is doing you'll find the Gammas. These girls have pep plus, and
are Willing to co-operate in all the ventures which the school undertakes. After a very suc-
cessful rushing season, Gamma Phi headed for a full year of work under the able direction
of President Martina Brauer. When she was called home to take over, not only her sorority
sisters, but also the entire campus felt the loss. lt is in knowing such girls as Tina that the
realization of the ideals of inter-sorority friendship is fulfilled. After her departure Ruth Hamm
became acting President.
Gamma Phi was organized and chartered August 5, l9l8, by seven girls for the pur-
pose of encouraging a spirit of true sisterhood, to develop a high mental and moral standard,
and to promote collegiate activities by taking an active part in them. And indeed, there are
very few 'activities in which the name of Gamma Phi doesn't figure. When Tina left, three
special elections had to be held to replace offices in sorority, class, and student council. A
Gamma is student council secretary and president of the French Club. Female basketeers
tremble at the thought of playing against the mighty triumvirate of Boelter, Bradfield, and
Stratton. The TORCH is ably supported by a Gamma fashionists and freshman staff mem-
bers. Wilma Franke and Betty Sonneman were the expert keglers 'who rolled for the
Whenever Gamma Phi has a party, her alumni turn out en masse, as Well as the hon-
oraries. Starting the season of the social affairs with a formal rush dinner, the girls carried
it through to a successful end. A Friday night Homecoming date dinner was held at the
Club. An unusual pre-Christmas sports party took place at the Dunes shelter. A farewell
party for Tina and the pledges' party for the actives came next, followed by the big event of
the season: the formal initiation party.
We find Gammas who have succumbed to the wiles of the new-lifers, and some who
have joined the "Thank Goodness lt's Friday" Club. Along a more serious line there are
quite a few who have succumbed to the charm of singing, and are members of the Univer-
Their flower, the violet, and the sorority colors of purple and white are echoed in the
White silk blouses embroidered with the Gamma Phi emblem, and the many purple and
White pillows which the pledges make for their big sisters.
A HELEN MEYER
Page One Hundred Twelve
Page One Hundred Thuteen
The old Roselle Club, formed in l9l7, got busy and re-organized in August, l9l9', to
form the sorority of Sigma Theta. Taking the purpose of promoting a higher type of social
life and stimulating scholarship, they prove themselves even today as the girls who love fun
and the girls who have brains. Last spring they also turned out to be the girls with the brawn,
for they walked away with first place on Field Day. ln fact, every single member seems to
have some special gift or accomplishment, or position which is just a little bit better or higher
than any other of its kind on the campus. At the head of the Altruria Council, highest office
of the dormitory, is Anna Luise Bangert. ln the Dean's office behind a typewriter sits Dorothy
Huber, his secretary. More of the excelling Sigs are Virginia Vogel of the surpassingly beau-
tiful blond hair, peppy Bobbie Blaumann of the overwhelming giggle, and little Margie Mast
with lots of oomph.
For a motto Sigma Theta has, "Seek Sincerity, Truth, and Honor." Their colors are
blue and gold, displayed by some of the members in the form of blue and gold Greek letters
on plain black sweaters. The flower of the Sigs is the cornflower. Supporting the sorority
are honoraries Mrs. Elliott, Mrs. Lindberg, Mrs. Bauer, Mrs. Scribner, Mrs. Kaufmann, Mrs.
Meyer, and Mrs. Umbach, who lend their aid in time of parties.
The opening social venture of the season was the annual fall rush party, which this
year turned out to be an unusual, delightful sports party near Lake Michigan. Big event of
the year was the Washington Party in February at the gym. At one end was a large replica
of Mount Vernon. Entertainment was in the form of a field meet, actively participated in by
Page One Hundred Fourteen
ANNA LUISE BANGERT MARY IEAN GREWE ROBERTA BLAUMEN
DOROTHY I-IUBER ANNETTA AMLING RENELVA I-IATTENDORF
NORMA MAST VIRGINIA VOGEI. ARLENE LOESCI-I
EVELYN I-IERSCHER VIRGINIA OTTO MARIORIE MAST
Page One Hundred Fifteen
For the first time in the history of their existence, the Independents or-
ganized last year. This past year they have endeavored to qive the organi-
zation an important place on the campus, and they have succeeded.
President Byron Holst, debater and honor student, has been active in
this campaign for recognition.
Their first job was the revision of the constitution. Active in this task
were Charles Kern, chairman, Carl Lanqner, Alice Becker, and Beth Miller.
The executive council ot the group includes Carl Lanqner, vice-president,
Alice Becker,secretary-treasurer, and three members-at-larqe, lessie Swanson,
Beth Miller, and Charles Kern.
Page One Hundred Sixteen
The social program of the "lndees" has become a significant addition
to campus. They have sponsored one formal dinner and a number of minor,
but nonetheless important, functions.
Membership in the Independent association is open to all regularly
enrolled students of the university who are not active members of a Greek-
Page One Hundred Seventeen
....., nun!!!-In I
Even as the English parliament waited for time to develop its authority, the Student
council of Valparaiso University waited ll years in a state of vassalage, gradually yet sure-
ly nursing a constitution and a set of statutes that would fit the hand when the glove of
authority would come to it. The end of its decade of probation found the council in the hands
of capable, experienced and aggressive leaders. Re-elected President Helbling, aided by
interested student and faculty advisors, finished a banner year with efficient ease. The Uni-
versity administration saw its student counterpart worthy of the independence it demanded,
and by consenting to and confirming the council's oft-amended constitution, it gave our
junior statesmen the license of authority in student extra-curricular activities.
The added powers are now official and next year's politicos will immediately assume
them, but a great deal of this authority was delegated to this year's council, thanks to the
liberal policies of generous-minded Prexy Kretzman. O. P. prematurely allowed that the
student government should enjoy jurisdiction in all student affairs.
Keeping in step with the progressive 'front office, the council headed for new objec-
tives, established new committees to guide them and reformed a few of its old aims. Ac-
tivity on both political docket and social calendar was increased over previous efforts.
Council legislation this session was weighty and varied. The first new committee ap-
pointed was the Promotion committee. lt is designed to promote much, but in this year of its
infancy, concentrated on Homecoming and mastered its task diligently. A Committee of
Worship, or Chapel committee, consisting of both students and professors, was inserted into
the network, following the school's decision to make chapel attendance voluntary.
ln cooperation with the president's office, the Council carried a questionnaire to the
student body, probing for suggestions concerning the future of the University.
The series of student forums, conducted by President Kretzman, captured campus in-
terest immediately. Besides fostering a spirit of student democracy, these discussions gave
the administration direct information concerning student opinion. Several significant changes
originated from these informal conventions.
Perhaps the most trying legislative task was the revision of the student handbook. The
Council's alterations loosened outmoded restrictions.
The increasing interest of the campus in music necessitated the steps that were taken
to reorganize and maintain the improved University band.
Aside from the above new program, the student bigwigs wrestled successfully with
their usual schedule. The Lyceum series, lighter in scope but more entertaining, found its
usual student approval. The council again assumed the role of financial godfather to the
two publications, dramatics and debating groups.
HAROLD KENNEY HAROLD HELBLING LAURETTA RISKE LOIS MILLER
Treasurer President Vice-president Secretary
Page One Hundred Eighteen
Social life, hitherto an unknown quantity on Valpo's Hill, Was test-tubed, analyzed,
and remedied, with the efforts of the student social committee and Mrs. So Heidbrink. "So"
was consulted to diagnose the difficult social case this fall. After running Freshman Week
into its usual hilarity, the social committee settled down to arrange more pompous occasions.
This group introduced dress-up night at Altruria Restaurant on Wednesdays, affording every
organization on the hill the chance to entertain with skits. The formal reception held in lan-
uary brought the board of directors, the administration, the student body, and the townspeo-
ple, tcgether in the gym for a successful good will party.
The key party of the season was the formal Spring Spree which offered over 300 stu-
dents the atmosphere of a metropolitan night club. "Apple Sauce," the old Variety Show
revitalized, cllmaxed the splendid accomplishments of this ardent committee.
Many individuals deserve comment for their activity in council Work, but one Earl
Dawald, senior Law Student and head of the promotion committee, gave unusual effort in
this, his last year. The biggest of his numerous duties included organizing the Pep Club,
managing Homecoming, elevating the band, and promoting freshman Week.
Chairman, Promotion Committee
Page One Hundred Nineteen
CARL LANGNER MARLISE ZINK L E N T
Lyceum Committee N C I
The Chairmanship oi the lyceum and entertainment committee was
filled in September by Arlo Mueller, assisted by Walter Zielke. On November
7, Herbert Petrie and his White l-lussars performed in the University Audi-
torium. Specializing in showmanship, the Hussars appeared in White and
gold uniforms, and made use of special lighting effects to carry out the theme
of their musical numbers. .
Later in the same month, the Deep River Singers presented a program
of almost all-Negro spirituals and folk songs.
l Mario Berini and Lela Mae Flynn appeared on the campus in lanuary
to present the third oi the Lyceum programs. The tenor and soprano, singing
on the thirteenth, seemed to follow through the superstition connected with
the date. First of all, they left all their music in Philadelphia, then Miss Flynn
developed a bad cold, and finally their manager took Mr. Flynn's dress suit
to Chicago. Despite all the bad luck, the singers pleased the audience.
ln February, two chairs were needed for the guiders of the destiny of
lyceum programs. SC President Harold Helbling appointed Carl Langner and
Marlise Zink co-chairmen.
, The fruits ot their labors culminated in a concert given by the Siberian
Singers, a Russian choral group. Directed by Nicholas Vasilieti, the singers
appeared in costumes of their native country.
May 25 brought the St. Louis A Cappella Chorus to the university. The
chorus, under the direction of William B. Heyne, sang with their usual bril-
VALPO GOES TO A PARTY
In high heels, blue and green stockings, and outlandish dresses, Messrs.
Friedrich and Bastian led in the hilarity ot the annual taculty skit, the high
point ot the Spring Spree. The gaunt gymnasium became a cross between a
cherry orchard and a night club tor the occasion. A swing band led by Wally
Weiss started everyone oft in the right mood, only to be let down, none too
gently, by the student skit. Marjorie Engelbrecht was voted Queen ot the
party and crowned by Lee Rose, Master ot Ceremonies.
The power behind the party was a new member ot the faculty-Mrs. C.
R. CSOJ Heidbrink, appointed Social Director of the University in Ianuary by
President Kretzmann. Teas in Altruria, entertainments in the lounge on Wed-
nesday evenings, assistance in fraternity and sorority parties-these things
and many more have been aided by the cheeriness, optimism, ideas, and
energy of So.
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
The Varsity Show was revived this year, chiefly under the urging of
Henry Stoeppelwerth, for May Festival. The show Was titled "Applesauce."
The outstanding musical event of the year was provided by Mr. Iames
Sykes of Colorado College. This aimiable, gangling gentleman, whose spe-
cialty is the piano, showed up one Sunday evening. For the length of his stay
he listened to musicians, advised. English and history majors, lectured-and
played the piano, from Schoenberg Cwhich baffled everyone? to "St. Louis
Blues." He gave a formal concert in White tie and tails, and he gave a less
formal concert in which he took a long drag on his cigarette, had difficulty
putting it out, and then tore into "Star Dust." A great guy. A
The Social Program has definitely taken a turn for the better. Although
all problems are not yet solved, the trend is noticeably tcrward.
Page One Hundred Twenty-three
MR. LAMBERT, Adviser
WARREN GOETZ lOl-IN STRIETELMEIER
Business Manager Editor
Conservative, controversial, con-
structive, and conscientious - this about
sums up the policy of The Torch for the
year 1940-1941. The make-up was con-
servative, the staff, controversial, the ad-
viser, constructive, and the editor, con-
Offered the opportunity by Presi-
dent Kretzmann to handle all the spot
publicity for the university, The Torch.
late in October, Went into high gear with
Al Looman, associate editor, taking over
that part of the publication's Work: he was
assisted by Anne Zink, Wib Luley,
Charles Suesse, and Richard Haratine.
Under Editor lohn Strietelmeier. The
Torch. seeking to maintain its newly ac-
quired All-American status, came out
weekly with a conservative front-page
make-up, featuring a two or three-column
cut. Every four Weeks these pictures Were
designed to portray everyday phases of
campus life. Wilbert Luley was head
staff photographer, Charles Suesse, as-
Noted for his controversial vein,
Editor Strietelmeier served up editorials
that sparkled the campus out of compla-
cency on every turn: he made the edi-
torial column an anticipated feature each
week. Early in the year "Invitation To A
Fight" challenged the worth of sororities:
rebuttal and counter-rebuttals echoed that
editorial. Then, catching the campus nap-
ping on the Thursday before mid-term
exams, Strietelmeier's front-page editorial
"Concerning Cribbingu served its purpose.
Quotations from modern and classic
authors were featured at the head of the editorial column each week.
Al Looman headed the list of feature writers with his "Ancient Mariner,"
a column of campus trivialities told in clever fashion. Ruth Hamm poured' out
a snappy column on women's dress, called her piece "ln Manner Of Fashion."
A I 1 u 1
nne Zink featured outstanding seniors in her weekly "Torchlight" and took
over nominal head of the feature department. Dor Ressmeyer gave the cam-
pus "Women's Sports." Cther features included Ferd Burgman's movie re-
views, lohn Strietelmeier's analysis of news, "ln Brief," and an occasional
interview with one Mulvahey, hypothetical "man about the campus," about
whose character were woven significant campus philosophies. Charles Kern
began the year as feature editor, handed the post over to Zink, and moved
up to the news editor's post.
The sports page changed hands three times during the year. Ken
Hickman took over the reins in December as Richard Haratine went to the
post of managing editor. When sickness at home forced Hickman out, the
editors searched the campus for another man, and along came football Co-
captain Fritz Mueller in March to handle the page like an Arch Ward or a
Business Manager Warren Goetz provided the editorial staff with its
perennial problem: "What will we do with all the advertising?" "Cut it down,
ad man. We're not running 'Advertisers' Weekly'." Goetz still continued to
monopolize one-fourth of every edition. Makeup men continued to complain.
The reportorial staff included Carl Langner, Byron Holst, Katheryne
Ebel, Annabelle Pearson, Marion Schwerman, Ada Stokes, Gerry Graef,
Gwen Mueller, Robert Rehling, and Dolores Busse. The circulation staff,
facing the largest mailing list of recent times Caverage run 9001 maximum
18005, was headed by Herbie Baumeister. Assisting him were Ralph Gertsch,
Betty Kleinhans, Carolyn Kuhlmann, Paul Lunte, Bill Raddatz, and Audrey
Page One Hundred Twenty five
We, the staff, were set back in a good many ways. We had some
beautiful HUHLAN-1941" stationery . . . we had a contract all ready for a cover
with "UHLAN" smack on the middle. Big signs of l94l Ul-ILAN were plastered
on three office doors, third floor, Music Building. And we, the freshmen and
the upper classmen, were getting assignments.
Suddenly, when everything was rolling along smoothly, we had to
have a quiet funeral for our friend the Uhlang and a council of his close friends
decided upon BEACON for the future guiding light. So, we picked up the
pieces along the way, and went back to start all over again. But we've done
We won't tell you how Editor Willie Schlender went wild scheduling
pictures, selecting negatives, and pasting panels of many shots, or how Busi-
ness Manager loe Puzy ran around tearing his hair over the budget and soft-
soaping many merchants for ads. Instead, we present to you, our public, the
finished producty folding our arms complacently, we remind you that actions
speak louder than words.
The making of a yearbook consists of more than sitting down and past-
ing pictures on the blank pages of the dummy: and it consists of more than
getting ads from the local merchants. lt takes a year of cataloging all the
students and professors, many rolls of film, much trimming and pasting, cut-
ting out a lot of pages fremember the budgetll, long hours of writing and
typing, and a lot of willing people. There are numerous conferences with
engraving and printing agents, as well as the cover people, and then argood
deal of strain on the mails till lune.
However, even though we had found the people to do all these things,
this book would not have been possible without the cooperation of the student
body, in showing up for pictures, posing for informal shots, and being the
unaware victims of the candid camera. So let this book, The BEACON of
1941, be our thanks to you.
Pag One Hundred Twenty six
ECIHOI .......,..................... A......... W illiam Schlender
Business Manager ....,.... ..,,.,,, I oseph Fuzy, Ir,
Assistant Editor ..........,..,........., .,,,,,..., I ariet Steberr
Assistant Business Managers ,,,.,.....,,,.......,,.,,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,
Weiss, Harold Schaars
Literary Editor ...............,.,.....,..........,............,........,. Anna Zink
Student Photographers ..........................,..... George Reinker,
Marian Schwerman, Charles Suesse, Wilbert Luley
Business Staff V ..,,....r............,,......,.......,.,.,....,.,........,.,.... Annetta
Amling, Wilbur Hoffman, Dolores Busse, Carl Schmidt
General Staff ,..,..,..,,,......,, Roberta Blaumann, Selma Reiter,
Katheryne Ebel, Herbert Preise, Ronald Reidenbach,
Gwendolyn Mueller, lames Sendo, Elmer Simon
Faculty Adviser .,,,.....,..,..,............................ Louis E. Lambert
L. E. LAMBERT
TOE FUZY, lr.
. . ,- 4 ---- . . . , . . , , . . , . , . . , , . . ,
i tiii f f l
Under the expert guidance of Mr. lohn L. Bastian, the University Play-
ers appeared twice on the stage before an appreciative audience.
In February, "ln a House Like This," a three-act comedy, was presented,
with a majority of freshmen in the cast. Barbara Bernthal took a leading part
and revealed a fine dramatic ability. Other newcomers to the university stage
were Robert Duchow, playing opposite Barbara, loe Kaul, cast opposite Doro-
thea Kathp Helen Schaefer, Dolores A
Busse, Theresa Bradfield, and Don
Bohl. Don, incidentally, put on a very
convincing bit of acting as the hopeful
and energetic young producer-director.
ln the background, playing with their
usual graciousness and finesse were ,
Gerry Freyer, Wilma Franke, William
Ashworth, Arnold Barth, and Bill Bertig.
ln March, Mr. Bastian began to
plan a production of "The Taming of
the Shrew," but either because of an
undue amount of pressure from other V
activities, or because of the premature
advent of spring fever on the campus,
the veterans found it impossible to co-
lOHN L. BASTIAN
Director of Dramatics
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
In May, however, the Players presented
"Wooden Shoes," another comedy. Dorothea
Kath, repeated her success of February: Kay
Kroetz, returned to the stage, Gerry Freyer
showed she was still one of the best, William
Ashworth maintained his customary poise: and
Wilma Franke played with ability.
Few people realize the amount of work
which goes into a production. Prop men,
artists, prompters-make-up, costumes, props
-a thousand and one little odd jobs to do-
lines to learn,-with inflections and actions a
la Bastian-proper lighting effects-all these
come before the actual presentation. Helping
Mr. Bastian with this end of the play business
Were Paul Eggers, Iim Chadwick, Eugene
Brauer, and Paul Stuckert. Ian Steben and
Kay Kroetz took over the art work.
Not only does putting on a play entail
a good deal of Work, but also a lot of unex-
pected things happen that give the director a
few grey hairs. For instance, a few weeks be-
fore the first performance of the play, one of
the important members felt the urge to visit
the barber. He must have fallen asleep in the
chair, because when he appeared before Mr.
Bastian, he had a prison hair-cut. All Mr. Bas-
tian could sputter Was a "lt's-well-oh . .
Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
.. . . .. ....
Page One Hundred Thirty
The senior choir has seen a lot of
action this year. Their annual Christmas
concert, given before the holidays, was
very successfully performed.
After vacation, Director Richard
Schoenbohm found the choir members
spiritually r e f r e s h e d and physically
wrecked. He Worked out a plan of recon-
struction and followed it straight through
About the middle of February, he
tightened the screws and the choir began
some intensive vocalizing. For the Week-
ly Lenten services they sang "Olivet to
Calvary," by Maunder.
On March 26, forty students, picked
from the choir, traveled by bus to Fort
Wayne, Where they broadcast over sta-
tion WOWO. The program was applauded at both the sending and receiving
ends of the microphone. Four days later, this same group traveled in the same
bus to Chicago. There they stopped at the RCA. recording studio, and after
practicing, experimenting, and improving, finally made a record.
Towards the end of April, the campus became a place ot solitude and
desolation--the choir was away on tour. Traveling again by bus, they pre-
sented concerts in Hammond, South Bend, Detroit, Saginaw, Toledo, Cleve-
land, Columbus, Indianapolis, Evansville, and Danville. They arrived home
on May l, and had hardly settled down, when they were ott to Chicago tor
their last concert.
The Freshman choir signs in church every Sunday morning. This
smaller choir, also directed by Mr. Schoenbohm, contains many potential
senior choir members, in tact, a good many members ot the freshman choir
are singing with the larger group as well.
In general, the freshman choir rehearsals are the proving grounds tor
future senior choir members.
EARL L. FROST
The Valparaiso University Symphony Orchestra . . . well, every Tuesday and Thurs-
day nights, except on certain special occasions, you'll find them on the third floor of Music
Hall assembled with their able leader, E. L. Frost, practicing all sorts of classical music-
symphonies, marches,-dances, Concertos, and suites.
With Mr. Frost conducting, the orchestra played its annual winter concert amidst sub-
zero weather and student applause. lust two days before exams, each member tucked away
his notes and books, put on his evening attire, and with his instrument, gave a concert which
according to the campus critics, was considered the most talented orchestra of Valparaiso
University's orchestral history. Featured that night was a Mozart concerto in D major for
piano and string ensemble. Miss Constance Brueggmann played the piano solo, with ten
The Class of 1944 supplied enough talent this year to fill the gaps left in the orchestra
by last year's graduations, in fact enough talent to make the orchestra much better balanced.
With townspeople to fill in the sections of the orchestra which were empty, with Mr. Frost
waving his baton back and forth, with new music on the stands, the members of the orches-
tra put their whole-hearted efforts into the orchestra which was the determining factor in the
success of this year's orchestra. Maybe the organization hasn't brought fame and fortune to
the University of Valparaiso, but with the continued high spirits and co-operation, with in-
creased talents, the orchestra will in the future become one of the Universities main attrac-
Page One Hundred Thirty-two
Under the capable leadership of Richard Wien- .
horst, better known all over the campus as "Dick," the
Valparaiso University Band became a reality after a
decade without a band on the campus. Working under
hardships all yeareno music, sections of the band ab-
solutely missing, no uniformsathe band put forth such
efforts that the Student Council has made arrangements
for the band to be sponsored next year under the Student
Everyone will agree that the band is built around its director and conductor, Dick Wien-
horst. With his tireless efforts and his co-operation, the band has become very successful.
Again the band received a lot of talent from the freshman class. Every Saturday morning,
the melodious marches and victory songs are heard out above all the other noises on the cam-
pus: and everyone knows that the band is practicing.
Many cf the Valpo victories can be attributed to the spirit of the student body, which
was led on by the band. Huddlecl in a group. the band played number after number in the
Cold and chilly football weather. Then one afternoon in Winter, the group, under the leader-
ship of Wienhorst, gave a concert in the University auditorium. It was the first band concert
in a decade at Valparaiso University.
With the spirit which now exists with the members of the band, with the student body
and Student Council fully behind them, with many more hours of interrupted practices and
disappointments, with new talent from the forthcoming Freshmen, the Valparaiso University
Band promises to make the University feel proud, and under the direction of Dick Wienhorst,
promises to have an even more successful season on the campus of Valparaiso University
H. Baumeister, E. Brauer, H. Griep, W. Nowak, A. Becker, N. Christensen, N
Mast, D. Shornler, I. Lorko, D. Ewen, C. Kern, I. Hernpel, A. Mueller, A. Gros
nick, S. Reiter, L. Ritzrnann, C. Sachtleben, E. Mueller, C. Boelter.
P. Freitag, A. Barth, K. Karsten, L. Ritzmann, P. Schlaudrotf, R. Kredlo, R. David
son, T. Schwan, P. Stuckert, H. Bollrnan, I. Mendel, W. Thiel, L. Schau, A
Ce-bra, D. Ewen, N. Witte.
Dr. Thrun, Dr. Larson.
Page One Hundred Thirty-four
C. Langner, president, Eggers, vice-president, R. Hamm, S. Reiter, T. Kretz-
mann, C. Sachtleben, P. Wolf, A. Kopping, W. Ladwig, H. Kenney, A. Heins,
W. Schlender, K. Magnuson, R. Kers, H. Succop.
Mr. C. F. Ziebarth, Mr. E. E. Goehring.
D. Einneran, president, I. McGinnis, secretary-treasurer, Barth, Bertig, Baum-
gart, Denig, Davidson, Siekkinnen, Gockel, Holt, A. Mueller, E. Mueller,
Rehling, Carnann, Reich, Sendo, Nowak, Leu, Clauss, Heins, Sievers, Kretz-
rnann, Hirsch, Simon, D. Miller, Rissman, Helbling, W. Fritz, Bruss, Holtz,
Mierendort, Koenig, A. Eggers, P. Eggers, H. Kenney, Lorlco, Preise, Samuelson.
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
INTERNATICDNAL RELATIONS CLUB
H. Diersen, president: D. Ressmeyer, D. Soeger, M. Anderson, I. Swornson, W.
Ashworth, H. Kenney, C. Longner, C. Sochtieben, R. Woiiinger, I. Strieteirneier,
Dr. E. G. Schwiebert.
D. Busse, D. Gruhi, G. Freyer, B. Bernthoti, W. Ashworth, P. Wolf, W. Ludwig,
W. Weiss, C. Longner, H. Livingston, E.. Sisson, E. Brouer, A. Eggers, R.
Mr. I. L. Bastion. '
P ge One H ndr d Thirty-six
D. Ressrneyer, presidentg C. Sachtleben, vice-president, E. Klewin, secretary,
V. Wrede, E. Herscher, L. Miller, G. Freyer, D. Gruhl, C. Bruegrnann, M. An-
derson, D. Christensen, M. Potzler, I. Herbel, N. Lenschow, C. Wrobel, A.
Becker, E. Huttle, M. Comnes, M. Benes, E. Carlson, E. Koehneke, W. Ashworth,
P. Vintila, D. Meyer, G. Simmons, I. Hernpel, C. Schleuter, D. Saeger, I. Swan-
son, A. Hoffman, R. Holtz, l. Binnelooese, W. Franke, M. Grewe, l. Ianashek,
A. Plunkett, M. Zink, G. Nehring.
La. Riske, Lo. Riske, C. Brueggmann, V. Wrede, A. Bangert, A. Engle, M. Engel
brecht, A. Zink, R. Wienhorst, E. Steinbach, P. Bunies, H. Moe, T. Wambsganss
l. Binneboese, M. Zink, E. Diedrich, S. Reiter, E. Reithal.
Page One Hundred Thirty seven
L. Miller, president, G. Simmons, secretory, W. Schlender, treasurer, E
Herscher, M. Diehl, H. Meyer, D. Bessmeyer, I. Hcrrciiine, B. Hgroiine, A. Bgrih
I. Dziuror, W. Loidwig, A. Plunkeit, Mr. and Mrs. Roger Guillgurnduni.
Byron Holst, Alice Becker, Mcrrggrei Anderson, Wm. Deierding, Helen Schaefer,
Edwcrrd Lange, Adele Poskins.
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
PI GAMMA MU
Dr. A. H. Meyer, president, Evelyn Herscher, vice-president, E. Glanz, secre-
tary-treasurerg A. Becker, M. Anderson, B. Dawald, E. Klewin, C. Langner, L.
Miller, D. Bessmeyer, D. Meyer, I. Swanson, G. Peters Boehm, C. Bruegmann,
H. Dierson, W. Goetz, H. Kenney, A. Looman, L. Bitzmann, T. Schwan, D.
Shoup, I. Strietelrneier, V. Vogel, B. Wienhorst.
Prct. W. M. Miller, Dr. W. E. Bauer, Dr. C. F. Lindberg, Dr. H. H. Umbach, Dr.
L. A. Wehling, Dr. W. G. Friedrich, Dr. E. G. Schwiebert, Dr. F. B. Elliott, Prof.
V. E. Berry, Prof. C. F. Ziebarth, Dean H. H. Kurnnick, Dr. A. T. E. Haentzschel.
W. Luley, K. Honold, P. Pedder, K. Freutel, N. Clayton, P. Galanis, F. Kruger
R. Schultz, F. Hohenstein, M. Homfeld, O. Schreiber, I. Samuelson, R. Butze
W. Raddatz, A. Eggebrecht, W. Freitag, H. Boenker, D. Nielsen, N. Witte, G
Graei, M. Strutz, M. Kowitz, I. Irrnscher, C. Gross, W. Krernmel, C. Balbach, I
Stachon, W. Lutes, W. Thiel, E. Diehl, V. Stephan, H. Richardson, H. Hoeit.
Page One Hundred Thzriy nine
l. Fuzy, H. Helblinq, E. Williams, W. Schultze, W. Fritz, W. Hirsch, E. Glanz
L. Rose, D. Busch, l. Ruqe, I. McGinnis, D. Finneran, E. Dawald, D. Farina, F
Kusch, H. Preise, W. Nowak, E. Komasincki, E. Kurtz.
R. Gerisch, H. Reitz, D. Kohler, E. Simon, H. Albrecht, I. Barcus, M. Ahrendt,
F. Wolff, M. Mast, K. Schmidt, C. Suesse, F. Froehlich, W. Hoffmann.
Mr. Wehlinq, Mr. lox.
CIVIL AERONAUTICS AUTHORITY
Valparaiso University's 'most direct contribution to National Defense has been the train-
ing of pilots under the Civilian Aeronautics Authority. Under this plan 25 men have passed
the national test for proficiency in flight, and ten more are in training this Spring.
The plan Was begun during the Summer Session of last year. With Dean W. H. Moody
handling the ground work C72 hoursl and the Winders Flying Service providing the machines
and actual flying training, 15 men rushed through the program to be the first contingent in
the state to finish, and the only one to have all members pass the examination and receive
private pilot's licenses. Of this First Flight, Iohn Patterson is now with the Canadian Air
Force and Charles Hoover is now a Flying Cadet at Randolph Field.
The boys picked up a flight vocabulary that non-flyers in summer school found quite
incomprehensible. "Ace," "Downwind," "Cross wind," and other more complicated terms
baffled the Summer Sessioners.
The Fall Flight enrolled ten members, all of whom passed the examinations, though
they were delayed by bad flying Weather. The Spring Flight, also of ten members, Was be-
gun after Dean Friedrich scratched up Numbers Nine and Ten. The trainees are coming along
nicely, and indications are that Valpo's perfect record will continue unblemished.
The l94O Flight was made up of the following University students: Ioe Berkowitz,
Howard Bollman, Arthur and Paul Eggers, Robert Firebaugh, Roger Henry, Charles Hoover,
Walter Karsten, Dean Miller, Clarence Ott, Iohn Patterson, and Harold Youngren.
The Fall Flight was made up of Albert Ansorge, Edward Iiede, Karl Karsten, Dale
Kohler, William Ladwig, Edward Lange, Earl Nierode, Daniel Petke, and Everett Sisson.
The Flight now in training is made up of Gilbert Baumgart, Reinhardt Leu, Theodore
Schwan, Edgar Coiner, Anton Heins, Harrnond Richardson, Ioe Stachon, and Iohn Camann.
Page One Hundred Forty one
ln Memory of
Page One Hundred Forty-three
We, of the BEACON staff, take this means to express our
deep and sincere appreciation to our friends, the Advertisers,
Whose cooperation, though annually needed, is little noted in
a publication of this type. We feel certain however, that the
loyalty of our Advertisers will be returned, by a patronage of
a thoughtful student body.
To those Who have used this section of our book as a
medium of expressing fondness or belief in Valparaiso
University, we owe our gratitude. lt is our hope that this
gratitude will remain with the students even after they have
left our campus.
P g O H clred Forty-four
A S T U D E N T S , on the following pages you will
find listed our friends, the Advertisers. They believe
in you, and your belief in them assures your campus
that it will always have an excellent year-looolc. We,
of the Beacon staff, urge you to patronize the friendly
Advertisers appearing herein.
A THE BUSlNESS STAFF.
Page One Hu d d F tyf
A BARCUS, IEROME
714 Vermont Street
ADAMS, MRS. DOROTHEA MARY GCUY, 11'1diCI1'1CI
I 402 East Indiana Avenue
AHREN DT, MAYNARD
5422 South Christiana
AMLING, ANNETTE C.
Des Plaines, Illinois
1600 South Eighth Avenue
220 Wesley Avenue
Oak Park, Illinois
Mt. Vernon, Illinois
7700 Cannon Street
Swissvale, Pennsylvania '
BANGERT, ANNA LUISE
413 Carson Road '
Page One Hundred Forty-six
1331 North Main Street
EARTHOLOMEW, CHARLES R
508 Napoleon Street
R. R. I
1035 South Ninth Street
43 Blue Ridge Road
928 Prairie Avenue
Park Ridge, Illinois
1818 Market Street
La Crosse, Indiana
R. F. D. No. 1
114 North Graxdale
2161 Adams Street
t t I
Valparaiso, now in its seventy-seventh year, is an accredited co-ed-
ucational universtity which is known for thorough instruction by a well-
trained faculty. Its students enjoy the intimacy of a small college plus the
cultural advantages offered by Chicago, which can be reached by railroad
in less than an hour. At Valparaiso students find a wholesome social life
in an environment which is distinctly Christian.
CULLEGE 0F ARTS AND SCIENCES
Courses leading to the Bachelor of Arts degree offered in the following fields:
Accounting French Music Pre-Medicine
Biology Geography Voice--Instrumental Pre-Nursing
Botany Geology Public School Music Psychology
Business German Philosophy Religion
Chemistry History Physics Shorthand
Economics Iournalism Political Science Sociology
Education Latin Pre-dentistry Typewriting
English Mathematics Pre-Law Zoology
Co-operative Plans for Engineering Education
PLAN I CEive-Year Plant
Students choosing Plan I will spend three years at Valparaiso and two years at
Purdue. At Valparaiso they will complete the engineering courses normally completed by
Purdue students in their first two years plus the cultural and religious courses required by
Valparaiso of all candidates for the A. B. degree. At Purdue they will take the specialized
engineering courses normally taken in the last two years of an engineering course. Stu-
dents completing this curriculum will receive two degrees, the A. B. from Valparaiso and the
B. S. in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, or Chemical Engineering from Purdue.
PLAN II CEour-Year Plani
Students choosing Plan II will spend two years at Valparaiso and two years at
Purdue. At Valparaiso they will complete the engineering courses normally completed by
Purdue students in their first two years plus the course in religion required by Valparaiso.
At Purdue they will take the specialized engineering courses normally taken in the last two
years of an engineering course. Students completing this curriculum will receive the degree
of B. S. in Civil, Electrical, Mechanical, or Chemical Engineering from Purdue.
Co-operative Plan for Journalism Education
Students choosing this plan will spend three years at Valparaiso and two years at
the Medill School of Iournalism of Northwestern University. At the end of thefourth year
they will receive the A. B. degree from Valparaiso, and at the end of the fifth year they
will normally receive the degree of Master of Science in Iournalism from the Medill School.
SCIIO0L 0F LAW
Standard three-year curriculum leading to the Bachelor of Laws CLL. BJ degree.
Combined six-year Arts-Law curriculum leading to both the Bachelor of Arts and the
Bachelor of Laws degrees CA. B., LL.B.l
For information and copy of catalogues address:
TI-IE REGISTRAR, VALPARAISC UNIVERSITY, VALPARAISC, INDIANA
600 Linden Place
Cranfield, N. I.
6436 Montrose Avenue
983 Greyton Road
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
540 North Third
l570 St. Charles Avenue
709 North Oneida Street
4385 Third Street
86 Nye Street
New Bedford, Massachusetts
East Military Road
R. R. No. 3
904 East Main Street
837 Fourth Street
Page One Hundred Forty-eight
5471 North Parkside Avenue
R. R. No. l
600 Linden Place
Cranfield, N. I.
406 Lathrop Avenue
River Forest, Illinois
507 Fifth Street
1504 Smead Street
85 Laundon Court
125 Edgar Road
Webster Groves, Missouri
3222 Norman Avenue
3222 Norman Avenue
7 Windsor Road
Searsdale, N. Y.
WHERE ALL FRIENDS MEET
EOR GOOD THNGS TO EAT
CLI B ROYALEE
S P A G H E T T I
EXCELLENT SEA FOOD
BANQUETS AND SPECIAL
- I ,J
P00l 81 HRH 0 lD WMS - MMONDS -
I I -41 ALL DONE IN oua OWN sHoP MT-
VaIpara1so, Inalana 1
HAND WORK! - WATCH REPAIRING - DIAMOND SETTING
Across from Woo1worth's
ECO 0 Y DRY CLEANERS
QUALITY and SERVICE
PHONE 364 VALPARAISO, INDIANA
yu jg Pace
CAMANN, IOI-IN H.
607 88th Street
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
251 Greenwich Street
48 Sampson Street
Garfield, N. I.
123 South Grant Street
810 Academy Street
415 Helmer Street
Sioux City, Iowa
415 Helmer Street
Sioux City, Iowa
207 East Monroe Street
330 West Biddle Street
1,8 Arlington Road
603 lefierson Street
25 Lewis Street
Page O e H dred Ffty
10022 South Seeley Avenue
211 East Sixth Street
226 Retreat Street
Mt. Leonard, Missouri
605 Durbin Street
R. R. No. 9
3311 West Main Street
308 Third Street
451 Greenwich Street
4914 Ardmore Avenue
3 Elizabeth Street
Calumet City, Illinois
I "Your Satisfaction is Our Reputation."
unocrnv comrzm ' Sea5holfEfi'L?gffVenSOn
FINE GRQCERIES AND MEATS I 119 Lincoln Way Valparaiso, Indiana
44 44 5? PP FEATURING
Perfect Bluebird Diamonds
THREE STORES I Elgin, Hamilton, Bulova Watches
aza Bullock sn. - 1401 No. sth si. - vos Hoyt si. Silver
Saginaw, Michigan JEWELRY STYLISTS
I BUDGET PAYMENTS ARRANGED
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS ' .I. H Cl2lUd0Il and SOII
OF 8 North Washington Street
We have enjoyed making the photographs I VALPARAISQ' INDIANA
for the BEACON
We offer special prices to University students .
444499 Phone 340
The Sutton Studio '
Real Estate Investments
A GOOD PLACE TO HAVE YOUR PICTURES MADE I H Cluudon Property Mumqemem
VALPARAISO, INDIANA I. Herbert Claudon Life IDSUTCIDCQ
UNIVERSITY BOOK STORE
1 1 r I
V A qoocl place to eat
H 0 T E L L E M B K E INDIANA I . . a good place to meet
Fireproof European Plan Come in Chen
Cafe ff v Cafeteria Q
THLHPHONHSSO THE COLLEGE INN
10432 Avenue G
81 Beacon Street
North Main Street
207 Wayne Street
429 Detroit Street
431 East Thornton Street
431 East Thornton Street
2605 North Anthony
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Port Hope, Michigan
226 South Park Avenue
1720 South Kay Street
R. 80, Box 19C
New Buffalo, Michigan
Page One Hundred Fifty-two
7612 Moraine Avenue
308 North Greenwich Street
501 Sibley Boulevard
Calumet City, Illinois
430 Best Street
Buffalo, N. Y.
2527 Shelby Street
219 West Oxford Street
2845 North Killoourn Avenue
311 Ashland Avenue
Michigan City, Indiana
R. R. l
122 West Fifth Street
F ROEHLICH, F REDERIC
2218 North Avers Avenue
FUZY, IOSEPH IR.
7004 Kennedy Avenue
cxv f 1 ll ,D
fi Wwe 7885 J. C. PENNSY-
CLOTHES THE FAMILY
FROM HEAD TO FOOT
I'Now I Know W
' ' SUPER-coA
Ridge ue! if Supply Co.
t 3 t th ght I p 1 . T k
f 11 ih 1 p t- d
g I t C' yh cI I f
h t, icrke CI tmp by Super-Coach!
"1t'.v tops in seat comfort, in sireamlined
slyling, in perfected air-conditioning!"
T k y h f 5 f I bl I p
I T k d b Ih f I f h
C 01'7Zf7lT1'7Z'C1ZfX of Ig' I-Q, .Mlm -SLA E E
Charles J. F. Staerlaer E R EYH U U N
WILLIAM F. BOEGER
778 Adams Street
4l08 Forestwood Drive
F crt Sheridan, Illinois
702 North Oneida Street
1009 West Oklahoma Street
R. F. D. No. 5
406 Prairie Avenue
2522 North Avers Avenue
1023 West Fourth Street
R. R. No. 3
l65 Chapin Street
Rochester, N. Y.
9102 Pine Avenue
Niagara Falls, N.
GREWE, MARY IEAN
R. F. D. l, Box 314
Des Plaines, Illinois
Page One Hundred Fifty-four
403 East North Street
400 North Fitth Street
400 North Fifth Street
4 East Ouincy
8129 Sangamon Street
82l5 Luella Avenue
228 South Dearborn Avenue
2049- State Street
Granite City, Illinois
No. 2 Concordia Colleg
Fort Wayne, Indiana
l Grove Street
Westwood, N. I.
l Grove Street
Westwood, N. I.
509 Superior Avenue
I'IARItY'S NIP AND SIP
Food prepared before you
-not before you come in
the drink you eat with a spoon
S s Ground Steak Hamburgers Fountain Service
1 Lincohqwgy H. E, lames, Prop.
VC1lparaiso Indiana 155 W. Lincolnway Valparaiso, Indiana
Official Badges Party Favors I
Club Pins 5 K Dana: Pr r ,
Honor Awards eys Crestid Gcllzlsums CO.
Write tor FREE COPY of INCORPORATED
1941 BLUE BUCK Selling Representative of
L. G. BALFUUR CUMPANY I 'igtlt SEARS ROEBUCK oo.
424 Board of Trade Bldg. V 1 , I dl
Indianapolis, Indiana CI pqmlso H wma
Y PHONE 78
Factories at Attleboro, Mass.
F. W. WOOLWORTH
Wlnifhinq but 0
BEACH CUAL 8: CUKE GUMPANY
Phone 38 Valparaiso, Indiana
1014 Arcadian Way
Palisades, N. I.
4120 Ivy Street
East Chicago, Illinois
1239 North E1 Molina
1616 West 17 Street
Sioux City, Iowa
R. R. 1
5705 Race Avenue
2910 Urwiler Avenue
863 Edgcumbe Avenue
Benton Harbor, Michiga
741 South Fourth Street
und: ed Fifty-six
137 Elizabeth Street
328 Greene Street
208 Second Street
R. F. D. No. 2
R. R. No. 2
13362 Chelsea Avenue
1101 First Avenue, South
Great Falls, Montana
HUMPHREY, RICHARD H.
Calumet City, Illinois
3735 Grand Boulevard
East Chicago, Indiana
810 Brown Street
For Refreshing Refreshments
all the time
Cloverleaf Dairy Fountain
For the best piano
values at every price-
level. Colne to
Q bl H
l tyl l
g k f ly
1 l 'NI Sz
H am l 1 n , Conover.
K n a b 9 , Cable,
55-57 Monroe St. Valparaiso, Indiana ifzscher, Esrey.
Try our delicious Malteds C A B I- E
d PIANO COMPANY
an 609 Washington St
Specialty Sundaes Gary Indiana
8 S Il b h -X
Lh g Ill
Plumbing - Heating - Refrigeration
210 Lincolnway Valparaiso, Indiana
Hardware and Sporting Goods Dealers
KRUDUP and BENTON
Vail Jewelry Store
FRED MOLTZ, Proprietor
7 East Lincolnway
JUE TITTLE 81 SUNS INC.
PREMIER and LAKE
G. G. SHAUER
Page O. Hundred F fty se
40 East Main Street
2705 Thompson Avenue
Fort Wayne, Indiana
4527 Greenwood Avenue
218 Gillick Street
Park Ridge, Illinois
Mark Center, Ohio
3201 Washington Avenue
St. Charles, Missouri
Wood Lake, Minnesota
1113 Grant Street
19 lames Street
404 Indiana Avenue
Pa e O H dr d Fifty-eight
15 Iefferson Street
2413 Oakdale Avenue
318 North Iackson Street
Crown Point, Indiana
921 East Milton
South Bend, Indiana
1130 South 16th Street
14511 Garfield Avenue
2730 West North Avenue
3576 Bosworth Road
404 Stafford Street
1410 Henry Avenue
Des Plaines, Illinois
2610 Anthony Boulevard
Fort Wayne, Indiana
R. R. l
5945 Spaulding Avenue
R. R. No. 2
La Porte, Indiana
R A I N B O W
K K D D
A Good Place to Meet
A Good Place to Eat
I-I O U S E
Home of Wurlitzer
Pianos - Band Instruments - Radios
mom Sheet Music and Accessories
Victor - Columbia - Decca Records
60 LINCOLNWAY VALPARAISO, INDIANA VALPARAISO INDIANA
'Uv ' Pl.
ANA' U 6936 Yao.
' 19 A.
1 1 1 l 1
Page One Hundred S
3547 South Marshfield Avenue
2341 Virginia Avenue
2196 Richland Avenue
8554 Marquette Avenue
R. F. D. No. 1
ll North Third Street
Pioneer Apt. 22
149 Wood Avenue
1121 South East Avenue
Oak Park, Illinois
4742 Drexel Boulevard
507 Morgan Boulevard
3 Orchard Street
608 Harrison Boulevar
563 Paterson Street
I ANGE, EDWARD
2721 South Kedvale Avenue
8257 Evans Avenue
364 Henry Street
La Grange, Illinois
464 Pine Street
2809 North 53rd Street
9041 South Bell
' IWINGSTON, HOYT
893 Elm Street
501 Monroe Street
IN A GIRLS' SCHOOL
Several years ago a prominent illuminating
engineer stopped to see his daughter Who was
a student at an eastern school for girls. I-le
noticed the very poor lamps and lighting condi-
tions under Which the girls had to study. Real-
izing the terrific eyestrain caused by poor lighting,
this illuminating engineer decided to do something
So he Went back to his office and with the
assistance of several other lighting experts de-
signed the ideal lamp for reading and study
purposes. Many manufacturers now make lamps
which conform Ito these specifications. These
lamps are identified by the I. E. S. tag of approval
for the Illuminating Engineering Society. Lamps
that carry this tag make reading and studying
easier and lessen the dangers of eyestrain.
NGRTHERN INDIANA PUBLIC
19 West 20th Place
3121 Lavoir Avenue
4116 Windsor Street
819 West Fifth Street
482 Park Avenue
407 Park Avenue
372 Cumberland Avenue
Buffalo, N. Y.
372 Cumberland Avenue
Buffalo, N. Y.
MCCALLUM, MRS. MARION
18103 Tonence Avenue
Oak Glen, Illinois
e Hundred Sixty-two
2639 Senus Street
Buffalo, N. Y.
2810 Faifield Avenue
Fort Wayne, Indiana
440 Dakota Street
801 Washington Street
817 Elm Avenue
Ridgefield, N. I.
416 Second Street, S. E.
Minot, N. D.
416 Second Street, S. E
Minot, N. D.
416 Second Street, S. E.
Minot, N. D.
371 Benton Street
1560 West Odell Street
6318 Agnes Avenue
Kansas City, Missouri
754 Polk Street
608 Union Street
PUBLIX Bowling Alleys -
A aff' FINANCIAL
counse Fon LATER YEARS
You can be assured of the security and contentment that
comes from squarely facing your problem of the years
ahead 0 o it you start now with a LUTHERAN MUTUAL
life insurance program.
Ask our representative to suggest a plan that will insure
the success of the financial program you decide to adopt.
Start now - to chart a safe financial course for your
Luiharan Mutual Lila Insurance Company
Home Office 0 WAVERLY, IOWA O Founded 1379
The Only Legal Reserve Life Insurance Company
Exclus lyf Luther s
HOME OF IFC-ISC LEAGUES
Uhr Hiileitr nllemaengvr
IAMES M. BRADY. Prop.
Porter County's Daily Newspaper
Elks Temple Bldg. Valparaiso, Indiana
wwe MAM 4 ! E
2135 Wells Street
Fort Wayne, Indiana
306 North Kensington
La Grange, Illinois
Mayville, N. D.
120 Clark Street
Groton, N. Y.
2902 North 41st Street
316 East Mazon Avenue
1900 South Warren
Bay City, Michigan
MUELLER, GWENDOLYN '
320 East Franklin
107 Eighth Street
6 Hollywood Avenue
Crestwood, N. Y.
556 Galena Boulevard
R. R. No. 1
Page O I-I ndred Sixty-four
637 Hirsch Avenue
Calumet City, Illinois
OESTERLY, LEE IANE
506 Napoleon Street
14741 Lorain Avenue
321 Indiana Avenue
Bloomfield, N. I.
402 Studebaker Street
81 Supply Compan
Fred Wehrenberq, President
Fort Wayne Indiana
SIEVERS DRUG CUMPANY
The Rexcxll Store
Paper, Paints, R. C. A. Radios, Victrolas, Records
Visit Our Soda Fountain
A Letz separator mill adds new
profits-saves up to 40? coarse
feed, 407: work in handling feeds
and 6571 storage space-cuts feed
A Letz chops and stores all feed
crops in feedable form-makes it
unnecessary to hire outside help or
exchange labor. Save expense for
silo filling, shredding or grinding.
See us and learn why Letz sepa-
rator mills are leading labor savers
and money-makers for the dairy or
stock farm-why cattle prefer Letz
preparation-why a Letz pays for
itself and more the first year used.
lf- ASK.FOR osmousmnlou .
IN DIA N A
Page One Hundred
PIN KERTON , EARL
ilk High Street
East Portchester, Connecticut
612 McKinley Parkway
Buffalo, N. Y.
845 May Street
802 Adams Street
R. R. No. I
606 Chicago Street
108 Euclid Street
Arlington Heights, Illinois
Forest Park, Illinois
16712 Seneca Avenue
REITER, SELMA V.
1243 Woodmont Avenue
New Kensington, Pennsylvania
REITHAL, EILEEN R.
271 West 15 Place
Chicago Heights, Illinois
Hazel Park, Michigan
RESSMEYER, DOROTHY E.
2516 Edmonds Avenue
5040 Courville Avenue
5 South Hillside Avenue
Ventnor, N. I.
2907 Fletcher Street
2907 Fletcher Street
RITZMAN, LEONARD W.
821 South Eighth
412 South Macomb
432 Bangs Street
I OUR COMPLIMENTS
5 4 I Brown Supply Company
I VALPARAISO --:- INDIANA
If You Ever Get To I I
SAGINAW, FLINT. PONTIAC, IACKSON S
Or.LANSING, MICHIGAN DRUG STUHE
Don't Fail to Call At The
- a WALL PAPER of PAINTS
Home Dairy Company I
FOR 'I'I-IE BEST EATS IN MICHIGAN 52 Linicolnway Valparaiso, Indiana
In Iackson Look For I
I-IOMADE FOOD MARKET
Ford o Mercury o Lincoln Zephyr
French Motor Company, Inc.
Phone 277 Valparaismwlndiana
FARMERS STATE BANK
Member of Federal
Deposit Insurance Corporation
"We Solicit Student Business"
, Gblh Single Zinn
I Special Reservations for Banquets
A Smart Ilteataurant
5 E. Lincolnway
PHONE 120 VALPARAISO, IND.
309 Washington Street
RUSCH, DANIEL H.
Route 5, Box 149
R. D. No. 1, Root Road
421 South Ash Street
5690 Canfield Road
2356 North 19th Street
4127 South Wayne Avenue
Fort Wayne, Indiana
R. R. No. 5
Lincoln Park, Michigan
R. R. No. 1
Page O Hundred Sixtyfeight
2029 East Washington Boulevard
Fort Wayne, Indiana
904 Nebraska Street
3825 A Fillmore Street
St. Louis, Missouri
214 Tuscarora Road
Buffalo, N. Y.
1124 North Mayfield Avenue
123 East Fourth Street
R. R. No. 1
2924 Dean Boulevard
R. R. No. 4
South Bend, Indiana
SHAFER, MARY ELLEN
Plans Uj Insurance For All Needs!
CLEAN-UP FUNDS EDUCATIONAL FUNDS
ADIUSTMENT INCOMES EMERGENCY FUNDS
MORTGAGE FUNDS FAMILY INCOMES
RETIREMENT INCOMES GIFT FUNDS
Mid 14AAociation for Zutlael-anA
TI-IE LARGEST LEGAL RESERVE LIFE INSURANCE ORGANIZATION
EXCLUSIVELY FOR SYNODICAL CONFERENCE LUTI-IERANS
For Profitable Reading H
fi "ff f ""f 'H I II
I-H IM' Int: SEHTHIIZHIEEIH 'Hg
Subscribe to the
' .,,'j..i n nmi it n H 5 ,W XX
H " l il in tint Mitt. ml fm
it,-f' .i Iuuwlr Iii!! MTW ?
6 I QV R lIllIIlIIUIIIIf,
IEIIIIESQIQVIEBIF X 1 I mga Iwi
Edited by O. P. Kretzmann
. OUR SINCERE WISHES
FOR YOUR CONTINUED
A Review of Literature, The Arts, and
Pubiic Affairs I
. and Cprospevity
H C PRANGE CO.
THE l'eA.Jef - -
6438 Eggleston Avenue Chicago. Illinois SHEBOYGAN' GREEN BAY' STURGEON BAY
747 Leland Avenue
South Bend, Indiana
3877 Parrish Avenue
East Chicago, Indiana
253 South Washington Street
2539 North 96th Street
503 North Bates Street
9923 Calumet Avenue
R. R. 4
809 Division Street
50 Hillside Place
1236 East Opechee
802 Mound Street
902 North Third Street,
105 East Maumell
Pag On H nd Seventy
448 Fillmore Street
403 Michigan Avenue
706 Monroe Street
2505 North Grant Boulevard
STOKES, ADA -
408 North Sixth Street
208 Indiana Avenue
6l2 Water Street
8ll Werner Avenue
3447 Bagley Avenue
1732 North Broadway
II44 Davis Avenue, N. S.
Serving Institutions and
' R 1 I f 2
Iohn I. Zink
GS CILIICIIIS OI' 7 YSCIIS
0 C H I C A G O 0
CENTRAL CAMERA CO.
230 South Wabash Avenue
Indiana's Pioneer Creamerymen
MILK PRODUCTS CO0
MANUFACTURERS OF EVAPORATED MILK
Fort Wayne, Indiana
Page One Hundred
484 Ridgeland Avenue
105 Van Buren
224 Bertau Avenue
503 Lafayette Street
203 West Fremont Street
405 Garfield Avenue
226l Niagara Street
Niagara Falls, N. Y.
2243 South lefferson Avenue
St. Lous, Missouri
Fort Wayne, Indiana
ll59 South Kenilworth Avenue
Oak Park, Illinois
3544 Penna Avenue
East Chicago, Indiana
R. F. D. No. I
4849 San Francisco
St. Louis, Missouri
5300 East Overlook Road
Cleveland Heights, Ohio
Milford Center, Ohio
2864 Dickens Avenue
Glen Ellyn, Illinois
9585 Montrose Avenue
R. R. 9
2503 West 50th Street
WEBER, FAITH E.
594 Goodyear Avenue
Buffalo, N. Y.
Fort Wayne, Indiana
l722 Second Avenue, S.
Fort Dodge, Iowa
622 South Poplar Street
13809 Kiana Avenue
409 Elmhurst Avenue
Fort Wayne, Indiana
1816 Crescent Avenue
Fort Wayne, Indiana
1725 South Phillipa Street
South Bend, Indiana
952 Lincoln Road
Grosse Pointe, Michigan
R. R. 2, Box 39
8007 Avalon Avenue
207 Western Avenue
2826 Overland Avenue
ZINK, MARIE ELISE
285 Overland Avenue
Page One Hundr d Se enty th oe
ii id a
-Y . ffrl- '-NX - S.,
3014 .21 fzfym
nun. Immun ,
X, . ,,
PONTIAC ENGRAVING a ELECTROTYPE co. - CHICAGO
LEROY PRINTING COMPANY - HAMMOND, INDIANA
KINGSCRAFT - Klncsponr, TENNESSEE
SUTTON s'rUD1o -- VALPARAISO. INDIANA
' . FR, ,Y,. ' ,V
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