Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI)

 - Class of 1940

Page 178 of 196

 

Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 178 of 196
Page 178 of 196



Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 177
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Wisconsin State Teachers College - Meletean Yearbook (River Falls, WI) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 179
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Page 178 text:

Mr. May, Afclahl, Mills, Thompson, l-lohman. Peterson Mr. May, Lucenie, Maiiison, Diesing, Soboia, Roberls FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA Firsf Half Year Donald Peterson, . William Mills .... Donovan Hohman .... . . . Eldridge Afdahl. . Hiram Thompson, Mr. J. M. May. . Harry Aamodt Norman Aderhold Eldridge Afdahl Kenneth Afdahl Laurence Arts Lester Baribeau Glenn Barquist Leonard Berg Vernon Berg Grant Bergeman Delore Berglund Edwin Bergstrom Earl Bocttcher Herbert Bocttclicr OFFICERS Second Half Year , .... President .,..,. .... G eorge Roberts . . , . .Vice-President ,,.. ..,. J ohn Diesing Secretary. . , .... Jerome Sobota . . .... Treasurer. . , ,... Joe Lucente . . . . .Reporter. . . . . .Harold Mattison . ,.......... ....., A dviser MEMBERS Orland Born Robert Brace Ernest Briekner Glen Brigham Colburn Brook Joseph Burger Martin Burmeister Reuben Burtard George Chipman Earle Clausen John Collier Henry Conover Arnold Cordes Donald Cowles Logan Creswcll Lincoln Deetz Richard Delorit John Diesing Leland Dobberstein I-Iarold Doornink Charles Dostal Gerald Drchmel Clifford Dueholm Lester Dyer Irving Ehlers Stanley Engeldinger Willianm Enloe Marvin Erdman Gaylord Falde Robert Feiler James Ferries Henry Forsyth Donald Frolik I-Iilding Gadda Gordon Gardner Paul Gardner Russell Geiger Harold Gilbertson Myron Groskopp Leo Grosskreutz Vfarren Hanson Philip Hammer Donald Hawkins Elmer I-Iedlund Robert Heebinlt Arthur I-Ierum Howard Hess Raymond Hoefr Donovan I-Iohman Arlyn Hollander Howard Hull Rupert Isaacson Clarence Jackelen Duane Jackman Lynn Jackman Joseph Janicki Merlin Jennings Lloyd Johnson Mauritz Johnson Apolinary Karasch Emmet Kaul Eugene King Bernard Kjelstad Richard Klecker Williani Kohel Roy Koss Stanley Kostus Andrew Kuba Robert Kusilek Warren Larson Elmer Lau Joe Lucente John Lucente Gregor Lund Edmund Lyga Williani Madden George Maki Steven Markowslti Don Martin Harold Mattison John May Earl McKenzie Williaiim lvlills Ensor Monette Lyman Morrow James Ness Robert Nicol Harold Odden Edwin Olson Edward Onchuck Frank Pappenfuss Emil Path Harold Patton Duane Paulson John Person Leo Peters Allan Peterson Uclroy Peterson Donald Peterson Ralph Peterson Francis Ptacek Arthur Pynnonen Gerhardt Raether Frank Reynolds George Roberts Myron Robinson Charles Rohr Philip Ronnerud Robert Rudesill Melvin Rydberg Jerome Sobota John Schwoch Lyle Sliedd I-Ierman Smith Arnold Solstad Neil Solveson Bernard Stanek XValter Steneman Arthur Sticht Ronald Stuber Frank Swanson Glenn Thoeny Clarence Thompson Earl Thompson Hiram Thompson Robert Thoreson Lloyd Thor Merton Timmermazi Hugh Toblcr Rex Tornow Victor Ulvestad Albin Vodak Fred XVeber Arnold Wfesenberg Roger Winaims Warren Wiiiberg Roy Wolf XValter Wriglit Keith Wurtz Eugene Wfycoff Albert Zahradka Erwin Ziellte l72

Page 177 text:

THE SCIENCE CLUB BECAUSE of the limited time, it has been found practically impossible to devote much attention during the regular class periods to many of the newer developments in scienceg therefore, the purpose of the Science Club, which was organized five years ago, is to supplement the regular class work of the several departments in this way, and to promote interest in scientific subjects. The club's membership is made up of students who have majors or minors in science. However, any one who is interested is invited to attend the meetings, which this year were held in the chemistry lecture room. They were originally scheduled for Thursday nights, but due to unavoidable conflicts some of them were changed to Wednesday nights. As during the past two years, this year,s program consisted mainly of educational films. These films were obtained from the Bureau of Mines at Pittsburgh, the Wisconsin Conservation Department, the Ford Motor Company, and the Eastman Kodak Company. The films shown this year were: Making a V-Type Engine, Pbofograploy at Work fslides, with comments by P. Jacobsonj, Sulfilmr Prozluelioiz, The Story of a Sioruge Baf- fery, The Infernal Conzbusfion Engine, Valves: Tbeir Maimfactfzre and Use, zvfffal Working with Oxyurefylene Plume, The Story of Nickel, The Story of a Mexican Oil Guxber, Safefy Glass, Fabricated Copper, and Speeklerz' Bezmfiex, a story of trout. Besides having these worth-while films, the Science Club was fortunate in having several speakers. Mr. Lawrence "Corky" Hope, the district conservation warden, spoke on forest fires, which he defined as "any fire out of control." Mr. R. E. Madigan and Mr. M. B. Monsen of the Northern States Power Company gave an interesting lecture- demonstration on the latest electrical improvements. Many members acclaimed this pro- gram one of the best of the year. It has been suggested by members of the club that some of the programs during the year be speeches by members. These may be supplementary to a film, a demonstration, or a presentation of some theory, but they should prove valuable to the student presenting them as well as to the group. This suggestion will be given consideration in planning next year's program. During the winter term Keith Wurtz assumed the duties of Orlan Soli, president, while Mr. Soli was practice teaching in Hudson. Because of the values obtained from the Science Club, it is hoped that it will continue to become more and more popular. Roy E. Spriggs



Page 179 text:

FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA HE COLLEGIATE FUTURE FARMER CHAPTER is an organization for men who are majoring in agriculture education. It is the largest organization in the college. Its aims are to prepare prospective teachers of vocational agriculture for duties of acting as advisers to high school chapters and aiding high school chapters in their work. The col- legiate chapter was organized in 1936, and since that time has held to its aims and has changed only to broaden its scope of activity and to increase its membership. The chapter is chartered by the State Association of the Future Farmers of America and is under its authority. The meetings are conducted according to the Future Farmer ritual. The constitution, which was drawn up by the charter members, states the rights and privileges of the organization. It also includes a system of degrees designated to stimulate the interest of the members and to allow for the advancement to a higher rank of those members meeting the qualifications of the higher degrees. The program of work for this year was very large and called for much activity on the part of the chapter. Included in this program were such activities as the stock judging contest held in October to aid in the preparation of contestants for the state high school contest held in Madison. The rural school fair held in October offered a chance for rural schools from this vicinity to compete for honors in the erection of a booth and for indi- vidual students to compete for cash prizes with individual exhibits of farm produce. The high school oflicers training day held in November was sponsored by the collegiate chapter to aid officers of high school Future Farmer chapters in solving the problems they meet and in better serving their local chapters. The speech contest held last spring offered a chance for members to improve their speaking ability while competing for cash prizes. Degree teams, as in the past, were organized and made trips to high school chapters in the surrounding territory. Their work consisted of initiating green hands and raising green hands to the grade of future farmer. A new feature of this year's activity was the high school field day. The members of the collegiate chapter offered a program of interest to high school agriculture students and their instructors. All indications pointed to a desire among those present to continue this activity. Plans are being made to do so. Other activities included in the program of work were the annual banquet, the spring picnic, and the all-school dance. J. lvl. May

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