Alexander High School - Moccasin Yearbook (Nekoosa, WI)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 84
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 84 of the 1937 volume:
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.- 3 -
Published by the Class of 1957
Alexander High School 'A'
. 4 it A I
Nekoosa -I Uisp
V- .- !, ,5,M
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fin 1, .M-O CL A 55 N
oan:..n.nq::uou::so:'sZo'o anen i:aos::suuucuoiuessno
5' F' " 1
Appreciating sincerely the 1
part which they have played in
our high school careers, we, the
Class of 1957, do hereby dedicate
this volume of the Moccasin to the 1
Musical Organizations of this fi
school. May they always maintain '
, - gl
f'f a!iV 33
I --IN .
WD ,L papsvi 65 l
XNCkyf XLHM7 JNQ6Eg'
w3?"?3?T , QA N-9
FV QQE23L." f--22232. ff' NN-
,f Quiet? ,wi
NThrough me, spirits
immortal speck the mes-
sage that makes the world -
Heep and laugh and wonder '
and worship. I AM MUSIC.n 5
T HE MC2CCf5N.Sl N
H l"""f' N P' "
HAS the director wields his baton,
blends the many sounds into one perfect
mony, so hcs the faculty with its baton
leadership and wise counsel, wielded th
Alexander High School student body into
harmonious ensemble of cction.N
, -, , ,f 1
J. E. R0llr
Mrs. Ruth Pofier
Music - German
Home Economics -
Social Science fl
i ,gee V15 ' .f
J'fJ"' XXL Aff'
Manual Arts, - Coach
Science - ,Assistant
Latin - Li Sjcm.
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HUG today's procession heading,
Set the rhythm for the band.W
Vivian Allen M
"Don't take life too seriously,
General Course, Entered
from Adams-Friendship 35
Prom Queen 4: Play: The
Poor Fish 45 Commencement
"My old tin lizzie'S lots of
Though it was born in 1901."
Commercial Course, Honor
Student: Masqers 3, 45 Dec-
lamation 3, 43 Band 1, 2, 3,
4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Plays:
The Poor Fish 4: Dormitory
Dub 45 Three Taps on the
Wall 33 Dram tic Editor 4.
L is like the pink eye
We all have lt.
English cours Ch ius 1
Play: The Poor 4 Class
"Why worry life is
Commercial Course: Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Orchestra 43 Mas-
quers 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1, 23
Debate 43 Declamation 23
Plays: Ghost of a Chance
25 Elmer 43 Patterson Din-
ner 4, The Poor Fish 4,
Clarient Quartette 4, Sen' r
Editolii XJMIL '-4 -
ik, V- ' 1 ' .
'5 N Mar reg
- l"'ff M A ' should
I" 'I mme z Course,
d -2, J, 1 Srchestra
A asqu ' ,. , V 3 Chorus 1:
Debate eclamation 2:
y 1 Poor Fish 43
X a et Q tette 4, Senior
E itor 4. ',
"Two blue eyes that seem to
Smile and chase the gloom
Commercial Course: An-
nouncement Committe 43
Humor Editor 4.
"She can dance, she can sing,
She can sew like 'every-
General Course: Chorus 1,
2, 3, 45 Plays: Three Taps
On the Wall 33 Chorus Ed-
"Much can be said about her,
But more by her."
General Course: Glee Club
15 Announcement Editor
4. Humor Editor, 4.
"A loyal friend and a good
Always ready to help you
Science Course: Football 2,
3, 45 Basket ball 1, Bac-
calaureate Editor 4.
Estlner Mle Clark
"In the future take a look
in Who's Who,
And I'll bet Esther Mae will
look out on you."
Commercial Course: Mas-
quers 3, 4, Declamation 3,
43 Plays: The Poor Fish 4:
Three Taps on the Wall 35
Patterson Dinner 45 Liter-
ary Editor 4. Class Songf 4.
"Art is her hobby and every-
That it's really Surprising' the
talent she has."
Commercial Course: Chorus
2: Business Manager, Senior
Class Play, Art Editor 4.
"Delton is the original collar
Why does he often look so
Science Course, Basketball
1gBusiness Manager 4.
"Hle wouldn't be good if he
And he couldn't be good if
Science Course, Football 1,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. An-
nouncement Editor 4.
"Began talking when she was
six months old. and T11-1Sn't
General Course, Play: .El-
mer 4, Baccalaureate Editor
'tNever a care never a hurry,
Good looking girls are his
Commercial Course, Hockey
Editor, Band 2, 3, 4, Or-
chestra 2, 3, Hockey 2, 3,
4, Play: Poor Fish.
' Allen Greene
"I like work it fascinates me,
I can set and look at it for
Science Course, Football 1,
2. 3, 42
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Humor
"Do not today, what you can
put off until tomorrow."
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3, 4,Play Poor Fish
4, Ceneral Course, Marionet-
tes 4, Humor Editor, 4.
"She's just too marvelous,
too marvelous for words."
Commercial Course, Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3,
4, Play: The Poor Fish 4,
Orchestra Editor 4.
"Floyd is a boy wvho'll not
But be a truthful, loyal
Commercial Course, Band 1,
2, 3, 4, Drum Major 4, Or-
:hestra 3, Play: Elmer 4,
Class Play, Band: Edirtor, As-
sistant Art Editor 4.
"Sweet, demure and shy is
Always ready a friend to
General Course, Commence-
ment Editor 4. Class Song
"I always did like lots of
For then you see it at-
tracts the teqchersf'
Science Course, Football 3,
Chorus 1, 4. Senior Editor
French for Charlie is as
'visy as can be,
You'd think she was born in
Commercial Course, Marion-
efts 4, Masquers 2, 3, 4,
Declamation, 2, 3, Plays El-
mer 4, Patteretts dinner 4,
Ghost of a chance 2, Seven to
one 3, The poor fish 4,
Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic
"Here was a Caesar!
VVhen comes :such another?"
Science Course, Class Presid-
ent 1, 3, 4, Prom Chairman,
Student Council President 4,
President of Boy's Dramatic
Club 4, Football 1, 2, 3, 4,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Chorus
1, 2, Plays-Elmer 4, Poor
Fish 4, Marionettes 4,
Football and Basketball Ed-
"Thada Morse is a lovable
A favorite in the Senior
Commercial Course, Holnor
Student, Marionettes 4,
Vice President 4, Mimeo-
graph Editor 4.
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"My only books are women's
And fo1ly's all they taught
General Coursey Football, 15
Senior Class Play, Thle
Poor Fish, 43 Literary Ed-
itor, 4g Boy's Dramatic
"Oh for a reason to call a
Then I could sleep as much
as I like."
General Courseg Band, 3, 4,
Masquers, 3, 45 Declamation
1 LA. FJ, 3g Oration, 2 QA.
10.13 Debate, 3, 45 Student
Council, 4g Forensic Editor,
43 Plays-Seven to One, 3,
Elmer,4, The Poor Fish, 4,
Dormitory Dub, 4.
"Everybody likes her pep and
Her life is one big laughing
Commercial Courseg Debate
4, Oration, 45 The P1 or Fish,
4, Forensic Edivtor, 4.
. gg' '
fl -' Dorafhy Server
l."'Love stole into her heart
Just for a visit, but decided
General Courseg Chorus, 1,
2, 3, 45 The Poor Fish, 45
Chorus Editor, 4.
Maude Ida Sullle
"She takes delight in domes-
She's learning to cook for
General Courseg Masquers, 2,
3, 45 Plays: No Saiue, 3,
Dormitory Dub, 4, Elmer, 43
Chorus, 1, 25 Declamation, 35
Assistant Business Manager,
1 Edna Urban
'She opened her mouth
And in her tongue is the
law of kindness."
Commercial Coursey Honor
Studentg Play Elmer, 4,
Mimograph Editor, 4.
' F .FQ
"Greater'men than I might
But ........ ?"
Science Courseg Chorus, 1,
2, 3, 4g Debate, 43 Oration,
3, 43 Extemporaneous Speak-
ing, 3: Elmer, 43 Hockey, 45
Hockey Editor, 4.
"Don't argue with her if you
except to win,
For you'll be beaten before
you begin." Q
Commercial Course, Chorus,
1, 3, 45 Calandar Editor, 4.
"Beware of the quiet ones,
Sometimes they get you un-
Science Coursey Basketball,
1, 2, 3g Football, I, 2, 39
Assistant Business Manager,
"You Gotta quit kicking my
Commercial Course: Chorus,
1, 2g Orchestra 2, 3, 43
Commencement Editor, 4.
"Seems much inclined,
To improve his mind."
Science Courseg Honor Stu-
dentg Chnorus, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Commencement Editor 4.
"Not a sinner nor a saint
But, well, just the very best
Sciewnpe Course, Orchestra,
1, 2, 3, 45 Band, 1, 2, 33
Hockey, 1, 2, 3, 45 The Poor
Fish, 45 Boy's Dramatic
Club, 4. Baccalaureate Ed-
He makes good fudge."
Science Courseg Basketball,
3, 4g Football, 2, 3, 4, Mar-
uonettes, 4g Football and
Basketball Editor, 4.
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T HE MDC-C A S J N
semen: cuss AUTIVITIES l
After Christmas the Senior Class, as a unit, took a
little time out, as so many of the individual members were
busy in debate, oratory, declamation,'centest plays, orches-
tra, band, and chorus, and, of course, there were such
trifling matters as semester examinations. By the end of
February, however, the group was 'raring to go again, and
so they invited themselves to give the pep meeting for the
last home game of their high school careers, February 26th,
when Antigo came down to play a return game. As this was
the Senior 0Swan song,H they out-did themselves. A marion-
ette show with living puppets enacted the history of the
famous basketball team of 1957. From the first act, which
showed Jess, Jake, Allen, Sonny, and Butch in their cradle
days, dressed in the traditional white with pink and blue
ribbons, with sweet little bonnets of lace Ccurtainsl to
the last scene which showed the prom of yesteryear, the
Seniors carried their audience with them in a whirlwind of
pep and good fellowship. The clown band, our blues singers
and the ever-faithful Donald Kirst with his guitar enter-
tained between acts to make the affair one of the crowning
events of the year. , ' '
The Senior Class Play WThe Poor Fish,W which is re-
viewed in.the Dramatic section, was the next activity to
occupy the time and interest of the class, and this was a
true artistic as cell as financial success. The cast ap-
preciated very much the sincere effort expended by Miss
Bjerkeng in bringing this production its high level of
The past month, the class has spent every free period
and a good many evenings in Room B and in the Typing Room,
getting ready for the publication of this annual. Cem-
menconent'events have occupied the earnest efforts of the
speakers, soloists, and the various com ittoes who are
making arrangements. It's been a busy time, but it's also
been a very happy time, and there is sincere regret in
the voices of the Seniors when they cem ent that after '
another week they'll no longer be Seniors, but instead,
they'll be numbered among the ranks of the Alexander High
School Alumni. Q
' JUNIOR CLASS ACTIVITIES
The high point of the yea:-'s social calendar began
at 9:45 on Friday, May 14th, when Burnell Goodness and Viv-
ian Allen, king and queen of the Junior Prom, stepped for-
ward at the head of the Grand Promenade. For this occasion
the Alexander High School gymnasium was transformed into a
California vineyard, and the romance and glamour of an '
ancient southwest enhanced the beauties of modern costume.
Excellent music was the order of the evening with Tommy
Tate's Madison orchestra playing. '
E H if, M U LL fl 5 I N
simian. -CLASS 1LcTIvIT1Es'L
The Class of 1957 started the year off right by electing
the following officersg I
President-- ------ --------------- Jess Long
Vice Presidents-------------Thada Morse
Secretary-Treasurer ------ -4Mildred Benner
Student Council Members--Maude Ida Sultze
The first big t
coming. After weeks
dawned to find ideal
game and dance. All
ask confronting the Seniors was the Home-
of preparation, the day of November
weather for the pep meeting, parade,
the classes and organizations of the
high school, and even the third and fourth grades, had planned
and constructed beautiful, or comic las the case might bel
floats, and shortly after four that afternoon, the towns-
people were delighted to view the stately procession led by
the poppy band in clown costume. Prizes were donated by
the local merchants to the best looking, the funniest, and
the most original floats.
Before the parade left the high school, the student body
was entertained at a
riotous pep meeting staged by the Seniors.
A. H. S. Barn Dance was the setting, but it is suspected that
much was borrowed from the good old W. L. S. Barn Dance, as
one could recognize the Hoosier Hot Shots, Uncle Ezra, and
even Lulubelle, though she was minus her flaming ringlets.
The square dancers brought down the house with their stomps A
as well as with their identity, and ther were a few anxious
fans who wondered if
Corky, Jess, and Sonny would have any
energy left to make touchdowns, but their fears were needless
as the score that night gave Marshfield the small end of 55-7.
The next project sponsored by the Class of 1957 was the
entry 'E1merW in the
Masquer play contest, which was presented
before the main room audience, December 15th. It wasn't just
the fact that the Senior class was well provided with talent,
but in addition every member of the cast put forth his last
ounce of effort. Underclassmen still comment on the forceful-
ness of F1oyd's Sh-sh-sh's, and Charlotte's ability to win
your sympathy, and Lorraino's utter disregard of the law of
gravity, and the gallantry with which Jess
adjusted his fair
lady's galoshes. Edna did the nrheumaticksn so well that one
admirer sent in her name for a Sloan's ad,
themselves wide open
and the twins laid
to August's HI always said so,W for weeks
afterward because they did the selfish sisters act so capably.
Florence with her worried mother's role made the visiting
parents feel right at home. Much wasn't seen of Ernest, but
he could be heard tooting his horn, as :usual, only this time
it was attached to a
pooch, did her part admirably, but it is said that she
battery, backstage. Minnie, the Billings
up her nose at the hamburger so faithfully prepared by Mildred
Benner. Kwarnings, Buteh.J The stage hands, property managers,
curtain pullors, etc-, worked like Trojans to make the project
a success, and then the curtain finally dropped on the happy
ending, everyone went outgte do his Christmas shopping in the
best of spirits.
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"I-lark to tho tread of many marching feet
Onward to victory as the drums boat.
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Top row: Harold Freiberg, Leon Vandenberg, Vernon Weber, Donald
Piot, Alfred Arendt, Joseph Klein, Allen Worth, Burnell Goodness, Wil-
lianli Frazier, Melvin Stensberg, Howard Kuehl, Ivan Sanger.
,Middle row: Foster Caylor, Leona Elmer, Myrtle Schaffenberger,
Louise Ward, Ralph Babcock, Elizabeth Bowes, Marian Albrighrt, Evelyn
Randecl-ter, June O'Neill, Charlotte Manske, Shirley Bentz, Nevis Moe,
Madeline Lewis, Sylvia Danno, Marie Lancour, Genevieve Szyka,Iola Long,
Robert Fagen, Margaret Frazier, Mildred Fahl, Ina Mae Blackburn,
, Bottom row: Miss Koch, Lorraine Zettler, Genevieve Rawlee, Gearld-
ine Gorde, Dorothy Menke, Marjorie Wells, Jeraldine Wipfli, Frederick
Korbol, Mary Ann Youngcfhild, Lloyd Smedbron, Beatrice Polzin, Gaylord
Johnson, Dorothy Hoffman, Norman Casey, Edlith Lutz, Miss Halverson.
Vivian Allen ' Burnell Goodness
Prom Queen Prom Chairman
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Top row: Robert Grode, Charles Stevens, Raymon Shea, Robert
Behling, Ivan Jlackson, Olga Martlhf, Esther Marth, Phyllis Fickert, Emma
Blanchard, Bonnie Wood, Dorothy Platts, Charles Reichert, Roy Kruck,
Howard Crowns Charles Foley.
Middle row: Arnold Krehnke, William Benz, Fred Bentz, Edmund
Gavre, LeRoy Ruder, Merle McKenzie, Vincent Smorynstki, Geneva Jackson,
Erwin Vehlrs, Jane Rezin, Dorothe Zurfluh., Marion Polzin, Denna Jean
unham, Marie Stensberg, Edna Elmer, Edward Ferkey, Clarence Zastava.
Bottom row: Miss Bjerkeng, Arbulah Rounds, Evelyn Haverberg,
Mary Wiley, Doris Blount, Gearld Wipfli, Sylvester Wilczynski, George
iryka, Agnes Boyle. Vera Roberts, Burr Clark, Donald Johnston, Miss
Top row: William Wittenberg, Chelsea Saylor, Faye Byers, Eunice
Larsen, Mildred Moe, Maida Edwards, Dorothy Kirst, Glenn Sommer-
ville, Elwood Larsen, Donald White, George Walters, Lewis Layton,
James Sarver, Edward Karpinski.
Second row: Wayne Overturf, Erma Lowell, Dorothy Belgert, Thomas
Brown, Catherine Allison, June Sultze, Muriel Rezin, Mildred Smedbron,
Gearldine Crowns, Jeanne Mary Kaseman, Betty Snider, Norlin Hofmeist-
er, Frank Rusch, Kenneth Sarver, Bernard Felice, Robert Leder, Clar-
Third row: Miss Ledwell, Donald Randecker, Harvey Gaedtke, Zella
Hoffman, Frances Holden, Elinore Marth, Sylvia Boyer, Kathleen Gilbert,
Myra Lutz, Dolores Henscnel, Alice Wipfli, Luella Farrell, Bernice Faal,
Eunice Grode, Lilian Elmer, Dorothy Retzlaff, Jasper Egland, William
Gilbert, George Kitrush, Mr. Kozlovsky, Miss Eubank.
Bottom row: Edwin Carr, Joseph Just, Alexander Zimmerman,
Gearld Salter, Raymond Kuehl, Jerome Bartlett, Mary Jane Pazurek,
Patrica Hostetter, lla Sorenson, Juanita Keenan, August Bentz, Daryl
Hagen, Dale Staege, Frank Casey, Irving Larson, John Podvin.
M, ..f f
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Top low: Richard Nyholm, Thomas McLean, Lyle Westover, Harland
Spry, Lawrence Ward, Carl Layton, Robert Ulrich, Donald Frazier, Gerald
Middle row: Oscar Washburn, Loreen Hofmeister, Mildred Henschel,
Garnetta Fitz, Phyllis Behling, Victoria Szafka, Kaffhlleen McCoog, Lois
Hagen, Audrey Sarver, Eva Roberts, Elaine Randecker, Jane Grode, Joh-n
Bottom row: Betty Salter, Betty Grey, Robert Farrell, Ruth Hen-
schel, George Michels, Bernice Johnson, Eldon Cleveland, Evelyn Good-
ness, Keith Warner, Ruth Bowes, Garth Lowell.
EIGH TH GRADE
Top row: John Jacks, Phillip Moody, Wilbur Oleson, Arthur Crowns,
Vernon Robinson, Robert, Searls, James Henderson, Roscoe Wilke, Walter
Middle row: Byron Crowns, Robert Cole, Caroline Vehrs Denise
Pharo, Delores Sclhruman, Carol Wood, Doris Kuhn, Betty Jane Pierce,
Dorothy Schaffenberger, Irma Nickel, Bernard Michels, James Retzlaff, Miss
Bottom row: Clifton Trute, Earl Goodness, Marvin Westover, Donald
Stensberg, Alfred Lewis, Robert Kitrush, Donald Oleson, Betty Jane Marker,
Gloria White, Lillian Schaffenberger.
THE MOCCASI N
EIGHTH GRADE ACTIVITIES
The Glass of 1941 is a particularly lively one and
it has participated in all pep meetings and programs with
a very gold school spirit. Tue school parties were en-
joyed by this group. The first one was given as'a wel-
come party for the Seventh Graders, Gctober Slst. As this
was the first experience for then since they entered Jun-
ior High School, they were very much thrilled. On Febru-
ary lZth they returned a party to the Eighth Graders,
showing very good school spirit and sportsmanship. The
Eighth Grade wishes to thank Miss Rochlus for all she has
done for the group during the year she has acted as ad-
The officers were:
Vice President------ehlfred Lewis
Student Council Members---Doris Kuhn
SEVENTH GRADE ACTIVITIES
The Class of 1942 was much delighted to come up to
the second floor and become numbers of the Junior High
School. Some of the group get seats in the Main Room,
but others have kept Room A as their home room throughout
the year. Everything that has gone on in the Alexander
High School this year has received the enthusiastic sup-
port of the Seventh Graders, Their first big event was
the party given then by the Eighth Graders, at Hal1owe'en
time. Every one attending had a lot of fun with the games
and stunts that were played. A supper was enjoyed at I
about six ofclock and the rest of the evening there was
plenty of entertainment. The next event was the play,
'The Cardigan Kidn which was given before a large audience
in the Now Gym, the evening of February End. Miss Bjor-
keng coached the play and the cast presented her nith a
box of candy in appreciation. February 12th the Seventh
Graders entertained the Eighth Graders at a Valentine '
party and a good time was enjoyed by all. ' L
The following officers were elected in September:
President----4 ---- ---------Garth Lowell I
Vice President ---- - ---- -- ---- Betty Salter' '
Secretary-Treasurer- -------- -Audrey Sarver
1 Members of Student Council ---- -Jack Kirst
THE MOCCA SJ N
JUNIOR CLASS ACTIVITIES
The Juniors have been quite active this year in pro-
moting school activities in general. Their entry in the
Masquer Play Contest, WDumb Doran was very much enjoyed.
The Commencement activities will call forrnuch effort from
the Juniors as they will carry on the traditional custom
of decorating the auditorium for the Baccalaureate Services
and for Commencement.
Class officers were:
V V Socretaryl-Tree.surer-----Shirley Bentz
SOPHOMORE CLASS ACTIVITIES
The Sophomore Class has been working hard this year
in supporting every extra-curricular activity. Their on-
ontest was the first one to be
try in the Masquor Play C V
presented and so they had to set the standard by pre-
senting a particularly good piece of work. The name of
their play was UDinner for Six.U Later in the year they
used Edmund Koehn's marionette show in presenting a play-
let for a pep meeting.
Their officers were as follows:
President-- ---- -----------Edward Fcrkey
Vice President-1:-ess:reefs:-fs:-Bonnie Wood
Student Council Members-----Geneva Jackson
FRESHMAN CLASS ACTIVITIES
One of the first things the Freshman Class did was to
decorate a float for the Homecoming Parade. Their float
represented a hay rack filled with hay and a dummy repre-
senting a Marshfield player in bad condition after the '
game. On both sides of the rack there were signs saying,
WWe'1l Make Hay Out of Marshfield.W The next Freshman
event was the pep meeting for the first game of the bas-
ketball season, December 4th. The girls of the class put
it on, and the singing and tap dancing made a hit with the
lkudbntuhady and the visiting alumni. The entry of the
Freshman class in the Masquer Play Contest was entitled '
WKeeping Kitty's Datesn and was presented on January 22nd,
With a good beginning, the Class of 1940 hopes to do '
great things in its remaining three years in high school.
The following officers held their positions well:
President 4Kathleen Gilbert
Vice President-----Patricia Hostetter
Student Council Members---Ila Sorenson
1 THE. MOCCASIN
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Lo, and tho multitude of sounds, .
Merged into 51 mighty harmony."
Top row: Kenneth Sarver, Chelsea Saylor, Gaylord Johnson, Charles
Stevens, Leroy Ruder, Raymon Shea, Ralph Babcock, Miss Bjerkeng, Edmund
Garve, Howard Crowns, Leon Vandenberg, James Sarver, Erwin Vehrs.
Vincent Smorynski, Charles Foley.
Middle row: Tom Brown, Denna Jean Dunham, Edith Lutz, Jearldine
Wipfli, Elizabeth Bowes, Iola Long, Marion Polzin, Dorothy Platbs, Shirley
Bentz, Charlotte Manske, June O'Neil, Dorothy Zurfluh, Merle McKenzie,
Geneva Jackson, Beatrice Polzin, Sylvia Danno, Nevis Moe, Marie Lancour,
Burr Clark, Donald Johnston, Sylvester Wilczynski.
Bottom row: Burdett Zellner, Dorothy Menke, Leonard Wrysinske,
Florence Robinson., Esther Mae Clark, Gail Aughey, Jess Long, Charlotte
Lehner, Mude Ida Sultze, Mary Bentz, Douglas Rezin, Margaret Bentz,
Top row: Sylvia Boyer, Marie Lancour, Eunice Larsen, Fred Korbol,
Muriel Rezin, Lucille Sanger, Florence Robinson.
Bottom row: Miss Halverson, Burdett Zellmer, Mary Bentz, Geneva
Jackson, June O'Neil, Elizabeth Bowes, Margaret Bentz, Jeraldine Wipfli,
Ernest Vehrs. Miss Iverson.
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On October 27th the Masquers produced three excep-
tionally good enosact plays under the direction of Miss
Synnovo Egerkengo They were:
THE TOY HEART
Cho Cho San-m-Danseuse in the HTheater.of the Blue Dragonn
Loo Moy-uber maid-0 ------ ---w- ----- ---Geraldine Wipfli
Katherine-W-of another norld------------Shirley Bontz
Ann--her friend---A-1-sfssssA-s--3---is----Edna Dunham
Time-The present. Late afternoon. '
Place-The theatre of the Blue Dragon. The
reception room of Cho Cho San, pref
The unusual staging and costuning of this play made it
unusually interesting to the audience.
THE DORMITORY DUB
Cast: . .,.
Irene Graves ----- - ----- --- ------- -----Dorothy Menke
Francis Barton--:ssc---11s-s-ss--:L-A-2:22---:f:Burr Clark
Marguerite Williamszfs--ns:ssssz--2---ss:-1-Geneva Jackson
Gwendolyn Harriman-sssfs--L-T.-f:-ss---as-Charlotte Manske
Ann Drew-asses sssss::::e:-1:1--1.l::---fMaude Ida Sultze
Bertha Mills--a naidssm----fsss--fsrfsj-eff-June O'Nei1l
Mnmmy Grandy-N-a colored woman---N-------Gail Aughey
Miss Beebles--the owner of the school--Florence Robinson
Time--Shortly before 10 p.m.
Scene--Gwendolyn's and Francis' sitting
.room in Dormitory 4.
The wholesome college attitude and the discovering of what
made Ann Drew the nDormitory Dubu made this play a delight-
THE PATTERSON DINNER
Mrs. Gilbert Patterson--an ambitious mother-Bethel Jackson
Royal Patterson--her youngest daughter--------Nevis Moe
Helen Patterson--the next in line ---- --e--Elizabeth Bowes
Barbara Pattersons-the eldest----e-----Charlette Lehner
Clara Weeks--eMrs. Patterson's sister--f--Esth r Mae plark
Evangeline--the maid:s. ----s ss-- -fs--f-s f:rsf-en5Mary Bentz
Time--an evening of late fall. ,,. . V
Scene--The entire action takes place in the
dining room of the Patterson none, '
situated just outside the city-limits. -
TH neo: A sf r-1 b
The Musquers also sponsored a contest between the six
classes in which e delightful group of plays were present-
ed to the mein room at different dates during the winter.
L synopsis of each fellows:
Sophomore Entry---------DINNER FOR SIX-- ----- Dec. 4, 1936
Lois Osborn--herself------ ---- --. ---- Donna Jean Dunham
Jin Osborn--her fatherm-m----- -------- -----W-Roy Kruck
Dolly Osborn-M-her mother ---- Q-M--Q-w-we--Phyllis Fickert
Mary Wilcox?-n friendsseisssu:::-Q-T:-s-s4Merle McKenzie
Edgar Barton--soho knows Jimum-N-MN ---- -M--sHoward Crowns
George Stewart--who knows Mary-LW-----0---Edmund Gcvro
Times-The present. A morning in June.
- Place--The living room of the Osborn's'
C T10 0
UDinner for Sixh started the inter-class play contest off
with e bang.
Senior Entry----------ELMER------4Dec. 15, 1956
Elmer Colliers-----14 years old- ------ ----W-Floyd Hamre
Susan Collier-N---H-16 tomorrow--u----mchnrlotte Lehner
Jeanie Celliorm--+-w-seventeen-M--Q---4--Margaret Bentz
Janie Gollicrm--Q-u-her tuinwh-w---s------4Mary Bentz
Miss Luisa Finney-ma-e dressmnker-no ---- m-- ---- Edna Urban
Mrs. Collier----M-her mother------wFlorencc Robinson
Fannie Bellew-M-A-N-the maids--N-Q--Q-w---Lerrainc Foley
Russel Jameson--n---sovonteen--Q--------Ernest Vehrs
Hubert Browne----Q-seventcons:-ss-1:-ssfsm--KTJGss Long
Pansy---------the pet dog-0---MM-AMinniG Billings
Timemn5:50 of a Winter afternoon.
Place--Combination sitting and dining room.
The play centers about e young man whose life has been
blighted by twin sisters.
Junior Entry-----------DUMB DORA-------Jan. 8, 1957
Dora----------4--the mnid--------- -------- Nevis Moe
Mrs. Hartsall-----the mother -------- -- ----- Edith Lutz
Mr. Hnrtsall-----the husband ------------- Alfred Lrent
Lrline----as----her dnughter----- ---- --Edna Dunham
Tim --Present. Early afternoon.
Oh my! Oh my! But this was a good play. Did you notice
the fntherly instinct in Llfrod Arendt?
THE MOCCASI N
SENIGR'CIASS "" PLKY7'
NTne Poor Fish'--Hey 4
Florence Lrlington--who runs the WRest Cured Senitorium
Mariposa Smith ------- --f- M-the mCid-- ------ Vivien A1103
Margaret Letters---- ---- --e patient et the nnest CUTSN
Ella Shayne----who suffers from e number of ailments
Jstber Hee Clark
Garda Jewel--who is afraid of germs--Florence Robinson
Sue Bickford---uho suddenly becomes a nurse--D. Server
Billy Bickfcrd ------ ----her brotherw--Leonard Yrysinske
Sylvester Fish------the poor f1sh--- ------ Hervey Grover
Dr. Aubrey Iutt ----n- M--his pal ---- M-----Donald Siesee
Francine Peyton----u jilted bride-U-Qmchurlotte Lehner
Greco Fletcher--who meets with en eccidontw-Mary Hentz
Lola Peinen--an inventive young lady----Mildred Bonner
Justus Smith-----M-M---e detective ---- ---Francis Grode
Rendell Chase ------- menu wealthy men ---- - ---- Jess Long
Mrs. Sylvester Fisnmnith a temper of her own-Geil.1ughey
Sylvester Fish, Sr.--the edoring husband--Douglas Fezin
Synopsis of Scenes:
The entire ploy takes place in the lounging end re-
ception room of the Nuest Cure Senitoriunv e mountain
resort, somewhere in the west.
not I-0--The afternoon of Friday, June 15.
get II--ukelf an hour later.
Act III-Mnvening of the sane dey.
The WPoor Sishu proved to be en eye-opener for those
who believed Utnere nes nothing new under the sun.' L
charming girl entered her ovm.house which she found turned
into u restmcure ssnitorium, and is forced to pluy e role
of which she knows nothing. She accepted the task in or-
der to get some Hinside depen and then the riot began.
The door began to open and trouble kept popping in.
A maid, looking for en easy Job, learned that it nas
easier to take care of one nut than a factory full of
them. The nbrido-groom to ben who owne to get the place
in order for his bride was captured instead on Friday the
15th by alluring Sue, who claimed to be the onncr of the
estate. A young men who was e pal of Fish came along to
serve as best men. no not only served as doctor and as e
rescner of the bride but walked into enough romance to
keep himself busy the rest of his life. A jilted bride
uno entered it need of rest went out ?evin5 found her '
lost treasure on ?ridey the 15th in u new fern. A de-
tective who was after a counterfeiter found someone to'
help him find his supper in the ice box. n society ue-
tron with u temper of ner own serdshe would never doubt
her husband again. Ln adoring husband found new to hu-
mor his wife. Fe may have been a Wfishn but no vesn't fff
a "suc!cer." in
1 THE MOC-f1fXS1P-I
PLAY conrrsr Ccont 'ay Q
Freshmen Entry-0-KEEPING KITTY'S DATES----Jan. 22, 1959
Kitty Brooks-U-Q-----who can't keep her dates straight
Evelyn--N-H--e-N---H ---- 0-n----U ------- 'qhildred Smedbren
Ninn-0--Unw-ewuhmwe-W-M-Mm-Q-M ---- W--Petricix Hestetter
Cwho are tired of keepingjhittyfs dates!
Stanley Dupeyum-HM-the date they keep---Q-H--nJim Server
Nr. Rowlands- of the Uplnn Life Insurance Co.Donald White
Mr. Fleningm-Quo? the Famous Love Stories Co.w-UwE.Larsen
Mg, 1 g1......-:... L-,,,,,,-,-,,,,.-,.,,..,.........,.....-:: A A- -f ess- :.....f.ss - A -,.My3'n n .Lut Z
H Place-uThe living room of a dormitory at Brin-
ton Gollege. H
TimemwThe present. Late afternoon of e spring
The ease and aptitude with which the Freshmen carried on
their actions with the opposite sex shows that they must
have had some
experience in real life.
Seventh Grade Entry'-THE TARDIGLN KID----Feb. Z, 1957
Lefty Cardigan-EditCrminuchief of the Wildfire--L. Ward
Mngsy MCCaffreym-neue'-ureperter ---- W-M--e-Jack Kirst
Tattles O'Tools-w-me-msnreporter--1--M ----- JChomss McLean
Joey Curtis-Q-H-me---l-qeporter-NmWw--eNOscar Washburn
Mary Lou Curtis
.... -. -. .-.-.-. -ygpg-11 ig C11-.-.-. ..e........... ..-.....G'1 1111 L Q U31 1
...4..-...-..... -,... . ,Q 13 ul ly..- -... W... ......-....- j-4,311 ffgrngr
he-H-WHO gives a partym-new-Audrey Server
----hnvewher guestmem---New--N4Lois Hagen
W-M-me-M-her friondsw--we-Bernice Johnson
-1-M-meme crock---M--Q-0-H-Lyle Uestover
Place--The second floor in a deserted barn.
H Timeh-The present. Late afternoon in spring.
'The seventh graders can feel very confident that their
play was a success and that it sets a precedent for the
seventh grade classes in the years to come.
Eighth Grade Entry-----THE DUKE-------Mar. 5, 1937
Martha Webster----a newcomer to Hill Cove with social
Oscar ---- the Uebster's man of all work-- ---- Robert Cole
Estelle---The Uebster's pretty maids----Denise Phare
Henry Uebsterh-a business mnn with opinions of his own
IVQR-----H-------Q stranger--- ---- Bernard Miehels
Mrs. Cora Vnnderspoon--leader of Hill Cove's social set
. --Dolores Schuman
Mr. William.Vanderspoon-fMrs. Vanderspoon's ditto marks
Place---The dramffing room, of the Webster Mansion
Hill Cove, New York.
Time--nbeut six-thirtyro clock in the evening.
THE. MO-CC A S IN
' Places were given as follows: Humorous--Geneva Jackson,
thirdg Juanita Keenan, secondg Tom Brown, first. Non-humorous
--Edna Dunham, thirdg Sylvia Dannc, second: Gail Aughey, first.
The district contest was held at Marion, April 19th. A
place was given to Gail Aughey in the Non-humorous division.
This year about twenty people tried out for debate. They
met in Miss Iverson's room and were given the question to be
debated: Wkesolved that all public utilities should be govern-
ment owned and operated.H Everyone was to make up a speech,
approximately three minutes long, to be given about a week later
The Judges were Miss Koch, Miss Halverson and Miss Tim er.
When their decisions were read the first team consisted of
Margaret Bentz, Mary Bentz, Jeraldine Wipfli, with Ernest Vehrs
as alternate for the affirmativcg Phyllis Fickert, Burdett Zel-
lmer, Geneva Jackson, with Elizabeth Bowes as alternate, for
the negative. Due to illness Phyllis Fickert was replaced by
Elizabeth Bowes and June O'Neill became alternate. A second
team under the direction of Miss Halverson was as follows: ,
Fred Korbol, Lucille Sanger, Florence Robinson, with Sylvia
Boyer as alternate, for the affirmative, and Muriel Rezin, Marie
Laneour, June O'Neill, with Eunice Larsen as alternate, for the
The first team had a practice debate here on January llth
with Wisconsin Ra ids as the opposition. The Masquers composed
the appreciative ??J audience. Miss Halverson arranged for the
SOCOHG team to debate with Port Edwards first teamq Margaret
Korbol and Douglas Resin furnished transportation up there.
There were no decisions but Nekoosa had the better of Port be-
cause one of their speakers could not furnish a rebuttal speech.
A few days later Port's first team met our first team.' One de-
bate was held in Room A and the other in the Commercial Room.
On Monday night the second team gave a panel discussion for the
Masquers. It was a heated argument. I -1-Jffl-
The district debate tournament was held Saturday, February
15th, at Stevens Point with Nekoosa winning all but one of its
debates to make an impressive record for interscholastic com-
petition. The negative team lost to Marion 96-lOO, but won from
Greenwood 100-96. The affirmative team won from Red Granite
100-95 and from.Plainfield 100-98. This was the final ape
pearance for the debaters for the season. ' "
T 1-iii MDC-C ASIN
-The number of contestants competing in declamation this year
exceeded that of any other year in the history of the school.
,Beoause of the large number of students entering in humorous
deolamations a separate contest was held on February 25, when
five were chosen to compete in the next contest. Those taking
part were as followsz'
Little Shaver ------------ -----Denna Jeanne Dunham
The Cat Came Back- ------------------- -Muriel Rezin
Flaming Youth ---------- ----- ----------- Nevis Moe
Tipping Off Teacher ----- - ----------- Juanita Keenan
The Yanks Are Coming- ----- ---------June 0'Neil
M ,The Widsw's Mites ------------------- Geneva Jackson
Resting Easily--w-4--- --------- f---Elizabeth Bowes
"Smarty's Partyn ------------ ------------- Edith Lutz
T At The county Fair- -..---..----. .- --.-- -Tom Brown
P-Pearl's Evening O-Out ----------------- Burr Clark
Gertie Gets Going- ------ --H ----- e-Esther Mae Clark
y Junior's First Date--W ------------- Beatrice Polzin
I Greenback Luck ----- - ------------------- -Mary Wiley
Wrong Number ---- ---- ------m-- -------- Marie Lancour
Bobby -------------- - -------------- 9Mer1eHNmKenzie
The five chosen from this group vrerez' Juanita Keenan, June
O'Neil, Geneva Jackson, Edith Lutz and Tom Brown. J
The second declamatory and oratorical contest was held March
15. At this time one contestant was chosen from each group comp
peting--oratorical, humorous and non-humorous declamations--to
represent the school in the district contest held April lO, at
Stevens Point. yselections were as follows: h ' 'A
"7Kf'THe County Fair- ----- ------- ---- ---- -Tom.Br0Wn
The Widow's Mites ---- -------------- -Geneva Jackson
' The Yanks Are Cominge-eef---::-e,eff- fJune O'Neil
Tipping Off Teacher- --------- ---
A Smarty's Party--------- ----------
The Blessed Damosel----------------
, The Patience of Toku-- ----- -----
The Button --------- ---- -------- +-
Enough of This ------ - ---- ------Margaret Frazier
f The White Peril ------------- ------ -
The Family Taxes a Ride ------ - -----
The Vision of a Scientist- -------- -
Green Pastures--------Q:---------Lucille Sanger
' Y -A-'-It 1---Y., V gl. - .ui Jin-, V
'I H E MO CCASJ N
THE DEBATE BANQUET
Came the night of Thursday, March 4th, and came to the
Home Economics chambers some seventeen long-winded, empty-
stomached ibut net, we hope, goyerngentally-ggggdl qxponqnts
of the ancient and noble craft 5? wrangling. 'with Srlemn .hh
dignity and 1.-:ith many a learned quip and quibble 'thdyevaitod
their long-promised feast. Q
Came at last the feast. Olympian!! Chile, pickles, and
-as if that worenft enough-crackers!! But what paltry lane
guage can describe the mirth and jollity that attended the A
dispatching of this argument of the rebuttal, a heaping dish
of ice cream!
Came, then, one of those delightful blossomings of jokes
speeches, and things that pass for jokes and speeches.
Came next a session of suing, with a phonograph on duty
in the parlor and Swingmastcr Vehrs Kdishcloth in hand! and
his assistants in swing so working that in the cups Uther
was no ferthing seno of grece.W Noble work that night did
Came then the Wanderlust and our seventeen descended in
masse upon the Rialto. Throughout all HGod's Country and the
Uomann Swingmaster Vohrs behaved with admirable decorum.
But pleasures are like poppies spread, and soon left
only a confused memory of chile, ice cream and jokes that
should be Jokes and aren't.
CAST SELECTED FOR WGONE WITH THE YIND.N
Why has Hollywood made such a fuss about casting uGone
With the Uindn when they have the debaters and actors from
the Class of 1957 to call on. Here is the all-star cast
selected after great deliberation by a group of experts.
Rhett Butler -------------- ------ -------- ---Jess Long
Scarlett ----------- ---------- - ---- ------Charlotte Lehner
Melanie ----- ---- ------------- - ---- - ---- - -------- Mary Bentz
Ashley --------- ------ ---. --..--------- ---- Douglas Rezin
Gerald O'Hara .---------- - --.------ ------Donald Kirst
Ellen O'Hara-----------.. ---- ---------Gail.Aughey
Charles Hamilton------ ------ ---------George Carstensen
Frank Kennedy---ess:-C:-ess-s--3-B-ff--Lss:+ssHerlan Fluno
Mrs. Payytpol-------------Q--- ---- Esther Mae Clark
Wade Hamiltonf---:ss-fs-ss.s::-ss- -:ss-2:-f-Harvey Grover
Bonnie Butler-s ---: 211:-ses 1-fsssnsszss-fmaude Ida Sultze
Arehiessssfe-sfses--:As:s-s::s -s-s:- -1:-----Ernest Vehrs
Suellen--ss:-s:+f:sesf:c1eAoHo111-- tele-sMargaret Bentz
Mammy-sssssss ss-s -sss s-2 ------ -.------Lorraine Foley
Us understand that offers have been pouring in from
Warner Bros., M G M, R K O, Paramount, Universal, Samuel
Goldwyn and hundreds of other great producers, from Europe
Asia, Africa and every known country under the sun. The
cast with the expert advice of their faculty advisor, Miss
Clara Iverson, is undecided as to which offer they shall
, 7 X
W S.. .xi .
Top row: Harold Freiberg, Edna Dunham, Eunice Grode, Marie Lan-
cour, Marie Stensberg, Elwood Larsen, Derma Jean Dunham, Mildred Moe,
Daryl Hagen, Maida Edwards.
Third row: Lois Hagen, Florence Robinson, Robert Grode, Iola Long,
Burdett Zellner, Donald Giese, Dorothy Platts, Harvey Grover, Dorothy
Menlie, Patricia Hosetter.
Second row: Eunice Larsen, Alice Wipfli, George Kitrush., Duane
iiiellmacher, Tom Brown, Denise Pharo, Bonnie Wood, Fred Korbol, Merle
McKenzie, Margaret Bentz, Mary Bentz, Mary Wiley, Geraldine Grode.
Bottom row: Floyd Hamre, Arnold K1-enke, Marjorie Wells, Doris
Blount, Gaylord Johnson, Daro Buchanan, Roy Kruck, Gail Aughey, Myrtle
Schaffenberger, Sylvester Wilczynski, Jeraldine Wipfli, Mr. Schluren.
Top row: Edwin Carr, Joe Just, Jerome Bartlett, Norlin Hofmeister,
Jasper Egland, Charles Stevens, Clarence Zastava, Purnell Goodness,
John Hendricks, Leon Vandenberg, Ernest Vehrs, Lewis Layton, Arthur
Wlitte-nberg, Donald Kirst, Alfred Arendt, Charles Reichert, Donald White,
Erwin Vehrs, William Wittenberg.
Middle row: Juanita Keenan, Eunice Grode, Lillian Elmer, Jearldine
Wipfli, Edith Lutz, Alice Wip1fli,,Agnes Boyle, Marie Lancour, Marian Polzin,
Lorraine Zettler, Geneva Jackson, Madeline Lewis, Mildred Moe, Myra
Lutz, Dorothy Sarver, Leona Elmer, Jeanne Kaseman, Betty Snider.
Bottom row: Ruth Braun, Iola Long, Beatrice Polzin, Doris Blount,
Arbulah Rounds, Genevieve Rawlee, Mary Ann Youngcfhlild, Charolotte
Manske, Sylvia Danno, Louise Ward, June O'Neill, Eunice Larsen, Emma
Blanchard, Nevis Moe, Charlotte Lehuer, Dorothy Platts, Dorothy Belgert,
Dorothuy Zurfluh, Miss Rochlus.
TH E M O if Cl A 55 I N
The Alexander High School Bend under the direction
of Mr. H. J. Schuren has a membership of twenty-eight
girls and seventeen boys and is an organization of which
the entire city is proud.
In the spring of 1954 the City Council of Nekoosa
appropriated funds to buy new uniforms which were badly
needed at the time. A West Point military style uniform
was selected with the color scheme, purple and white,
and when the band is on parade they make a very impres-
The first Drum Major to wear the new uniform was
Ferdinand Milkey. In that year, 1954, the band attended
the State Tournament at Green Bay and won third place in
concert and first in parade. The next year, George
Polzin was appointed Drum Major and led the band at the
State Tournament at Wausau, where second place was given
to Nekoosa. In the year of 1956, the State Tournament
was held-at Madison, Nekoosa receiving third in concert'
and first in parader Gordon Baierl acted as Drum Mejor.
This year the band attended the Tournament at Yis-
consin Dells and came off with flying colors, receiving
first places in concert, parade and sight reading.
Floyd Hamre is the present Drum Major. Band soloists
who won first places were: Oboe, Myrtle Schaffenbergerg
Baritone, Denna Jean Dnnhamg Clarinet, Thomas BrmJn.
The Woodwind Quintette composed of Myrtle Scheffenberger
Geraldine Grode, Marjorie Wells, Merle McKenzie and
Marie Stensberg, won first place, as did the Clarinet
Quartette, composed of Mary Bentz, Margaret Bentz, Mary
Wiley and FLoyd'Hemre. Soloists receiving second places
were: Clarinet, Mary Uileyg Bassoon, Marie Stensbergg,
Trombone, Edna Dunham. ' ' "n ' ' 5
The week before the State Tournament the band at-
tended the Music Festival at Stevens Point, an event shi
is held annually in order to give the musical organiza-
tions of this district helpful criticism to prepare for
the state event.
The musical organizations of the school would be
unable to partake in these various meets if it were not
for the hard Work of the Nekoosa branch of the Miscon-
sin Parents of-School Musicians. This was started first
in Nckoosa as a Band Mothers' group, April 18, 1952,
and since that time has expanded to take in the parents
of the children in all musical activities. The purpose
of this organization is to sponsor projects to raise -
money for the purchase and upkeep of uniforms, for trips
to musical meets and to develop a desire for good music
and an appreciation of the same. ,The directors of the
three musical groups in the school appreciate greatly '
the cooperation of the organization in promoting the
best interests of all musical activities.
THE M CJ L Q A ill N
The high school a capella chorus under the direction
of Miss Lucille Rochlus has enjoyed a most successful year
With a membership of fifty-four, the organization is play-
ing a very active part in the musical life of the school.
In its first appearance of the year on Feb. 25th, in joint
concert with the orchestra, the following program was pre-
Overture to 'Poet and Peesantn------------F. von Suppe
Liebestrsumr----------0---- ------ --- ----- Franz Liszt
Valse des Fleurs----9------from HThe Nutcracker Suiten
The Skaters----e--1eff:-fe-ef----T-ee: ---- -Waldteufel
Blue Danube---Q--H--n-------------- ---- J. Strauss
Solo for Piano---HCantique d' nrmourn- ------- Franz Liszt
Turkish March,--from WThe Ruins of Athensu ---- -Beethoven
Schubert Suite----ee-e-e-1e:-2---f-Q---Q--Franz Schubert
' Kal Marche Heroique A
Ib! Ballet Music from nRosamundeH
Swansea Town----------- ---------- ---English Folk Song
The Boll------------m-----------Frcnch Folk Song
On Wings of Song---for female voices-----Mendelssohn
The Vcsper Hymn uasian Air
Solo for Violin-HPraelud1um und AllegroU4PugnaniNKreisler
Miss Rochlus, ncoompanist
Jeanie With the Light Broun Heir-N--H -------------- Foster
Ave Maria-----5-n---Q-B---M---w-N--u-N--Lucille Rochlus
In These Delightful Pleasant Groves- ----- f- ----- --Purcell
At the district-music festival held at Tisconsin
Dells, May 7th and Sth, the chorus achieved second di- '
vision receiving excellent ratings in accuracy, diction,
rhythm, interpretation and stage department. In the bac-
calaureate and commencement programs the chorus completes
this Interesting year. The senior members sincerely
hope that this organization will carry on the good work
of the past and be even more successful in the future.
ssl, . L I
Top row: Burne-ll Goodness, Fredrick Bentz
Third row: August Bentz, Patricia Hbstetter, Dorothy Menke, Robert
Gorde, Leonard Wrysinske, Elwood Larsen, Donald Giese, Dorothy Platts,
Burdett Zellmer, Betty Marker.
Second row: Mr. Rundle, Harvey Grover, Thomas McLean, Louise
Ward, Marjorie Wells, Myrtle Schaffenberger, Mary Wiley, Mary Bentz,
Margaret Bentz, Doris Kuhn, Lorraine Zettler, Erma Lowell, Gloria
White, Jere Herrick.
Bottom Row: Lloyd Smedbron, Garth Lowell, Donald Bentz, Shirley
Bentz, Roy Kruck, Gail Aughey, Gaylord Johnson, Florence Wintlyn, Edna
Dunham, Norlin Hofmeister, Marcile Bentz,
H O C K E Y
Top row: William Bentz, Bernard Felice, Charles Stevens, Mr. Schur-
Bottom row: Gaylord Johnson, Donald Giese, Leonard Wrysinske,
Ernest Vehrs, Charles Foley, Robert Grode, LeRoy Ruder.
I .. lg K ,..
Tin! tf M if! C CA SL IN
The orchestra, under the direction of Mr. Urvin
Bundle, did not make a public appearance until its '
playing of an overture for the Christmas Operetta, Dec.
17th. On February 35th,,the,grcqestra and Chorus, with
Miss Rochlus addHMhe Rundleld- soloists, presented a
joint concert in the nlexander Gymnasium. The orches-
tra traveled to Stevens Point, April 25rd, to participate
in the Music Festival. At the senior play, May 4th,'
the orchestra played an overture and entr'acte-music.
This year's concert orchestra carried thirty seven
pieces. Five members of the orchestra will be lost
On May Bth the orchestra went to Wisconsin Dells
to play in the District Tournament and won an undis-
puted first, scoring first in both sight reading and
concert playing for Glass C orchestras. Shirley Bentz
cellist and Frederick Bentz, violinist, scored first
and second, respectively, in solo work, Class l com-
petition. - ' Q
That the orchestra has been doing work of a type
equaled by few, if any, high school orchestras through-
out the country is attested in the written critical
comments of Mr. J. Et Barner, Judge of the orchestras
playing at tho district. Mr. Barner's comments were:
WVHISG Triste-mGeneral effect splendid..
Prelude ir C--This orchestra gives nice symp
phonic effect in second selection. Very nice balance
lower voice of striras,t Ihtpnatdonwvery much softer
1n.this orchestra and director is to be complimented
on being able to make sure and effective balance.,
Overture to Petite Hiensmevery nice work
and shows study of symphon1c'requirements.W
Weak points--None. '
Strong Points--Apparently is bring to these
boys and girls as near a symphonic balance ns is,
THE 'MOC CAS! N
The conference season opened with the team going to
Wausau. The team was handicapped by the fact that as yet
they had no'ice for practice. Coach H. J. Schuren, in-
capacitated by an autombilc accident, was unable to ac-
company the team, so Carlton Topping and George Winker
served as coaches in his absence. Yausau won--9-1.
Stevens Point came here January 16th and defeated
our boys in a thrilling game. The game was anybody's
until the final signal, but Stevens Point had the lone
score to win the game.
On January 19th the team.went to Marshfield, where
an excellent game was enjoyed on good ice. Marshfield
Nekoosa was the guest of Uisconsin Rapids, Feb. 2nd.
Snow madehplaying very difficult. The Rapids scored six
cn Feb. 4th, Wausau journeyed here and defeated our
team in'a game played during a sixty-mile gale. Wausau
won 4-0. .
Marshfield met Nekoosa on Feb. 10th, and the tables
were turned, with Nekoosa winning, 5-l.
For the season's final, Nokoosa traveled to Stevens
Point on Feb. llth and lost a hard-fought battle, 3-1.
Captain Leonard Urysinske--CLenI------------Center
The star player, who handled the stick well and who
played a very cool, steady game. He will be missed very
Donald Giese--CDonJ--------------------Right Wing
Our flashing right ning who caught the 'flu, but
was undaunted by such minor trifles and completed the
schedule with flying colors. He also will be greatly
missed next year.
Gaylord Johnson--lJehnsonJ----- ---- ------Left Wing
Johnson showed up well in all games and remained
cool, reliable, and fast with his stick. He will do
great things next year.
Ernest Vehrs--lVehrsJ------ ---- ---------Goalie
Vohrs played an outstanding game in front of the
cage. He stopped almost everything that came at him.
Ue'1l miss him.
Charles Foley--CFo1eyJ----------- ----- -4Left Defense
He messed up many a shot at the goal,'and proved to
he a good, fast stick handler. He has two more years to
develop into a star.
William Benz-lBillyJ-:T-1-s-fffzsf--ff:-Right Defense
Billy proved that the bigger they are, the harder
they fall in every game. tOne characteristic-he would
always have to get his two minute rest at least once
every game. He has another two years, and what will he
be like then?
LeRoy Ruder-lRuderQ-2:-fssc:-e-:::::---ff:es-Left Wing
Ruder played his first year on the team in.a very
fine way. His speed and stick handling together with
his sprightly spirit did much to help the team. He has
tUDdmDTO years to play.
iaggriharles played in a few games and in his remaining
aging- ALA.: A n 0 an 11 rs nnnn mon
Top row: Frank Casey, Wilbur Oleson, Chester Van Ruth, Norman
Casey, Donald Oleson.
Second row: Mr. Kozlovsky, Vernon Weber, Arnold Krehnke, Robert
Grodse, Frederick Bentz, Mr. Mingst.
Third row: Howard Crowns, Lewis Layton. George Carstensen, Roy
Kruck, Leon Vandevnberg, Harold Freiberg, Francis Grode.
'Bottom row: Charles Reichert, Alfred Arendt., Ivan Jackson, Joseph
Klein, Allen Greene, Jess Long, John Hendricks, Jacob Wolfe, Donald Pilot,
Top row: Mn. Mingst, Howard Kuehl, Leon Vandenberg, Robert
Fagan, Harlan Fluno, Ivan Jackson, Byron Kuehl, John Hendricks, Edmund
Garve, Mr. Kozlovsky.
Bottom row: Donald Oleson, Howard Crowns, Jacob Wolfe, Josefph
Klein, Jess Long, Allen Greene, Melvin Stensberg, Francis Grode.
3- .. E., X
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T HE MOCC ASI N
The opening game of the 1956 football season was played
at Antige under floodlights. The game was a scoreless tic
at the half. mln the third quarter Lntige scored and made the
extra point after the touchdown. The score was 7-O. Later
in the fourth period, Nonoosa, fighting hard, brought the
ball for a touchdown but failed to make the point after the
touchdown. Nekocsa played with a saddle soaped ball which
caused the defeat for the fighting Nokoosa Ironmen 7-6.
The second game was played at Wausau. It was a real
battle between the large school of Wausau and the small 1
Nekoesa school. The score was 20-6. This victory placed
Nckoosa in the 50092 column. -
' The third game was played with Rhinclander. It was the
first heme game. Nekoosa nent in fighting and get a strong
lead which enabled our coach to send in his second team.
The first team completed the game with a score of 27 for
Nekoesa and 7 for Rhinelander. '
The fourth game was played at Stevens Point. Nekoosa
made its seven points in the first quarter and had many
other chances to score but failed. In the last quarter
Stevens Point made a touchdown and the extra point to tie
the game 7-7. A .'
The fifth game was played at Vis. Rapids. The Rapids
U s the victor. Nekoosa played good defense ball but
failed to hold the . The final score was 7-6.
The sixth game was played with Merrill on the Nckoosa
home field. Nekoesa won from the weaker team 20-6. The
second team played part of the game. '
The Homecoming Game with Marshfield was the last game
of the season. It was a big success. The score was'55-7.
This was also the last football game for the seniors. Theh
seniors on the team were: Jake Yolfe, fullbackg Allen Greene
left end: Jess Long, tackleg Francis Grode, quarter backg
and George Carstensen, guard. After the game a dance was
given in the new gym, e
In his senior year, Jake, as fullback, filled the
position particularly well. It will be hard to fill his
shoes in the backfield as he nas one of the hardestshitting
fullbacks in the Valley. L11 the fans will miss his spec-
tacular plunges. by
Lllen Greene V
Allen Greene, also a senior, played at left end. He
was a good pal as wellies a good player. .He took much in-
terest in the.5ame, playing to min every time. His pres-
ence will be greatly missed.
I PLAYERS fcont'dJ -
Jess Long 4
Jess was another senior Whose loss will be o blow to
Nekooso's football hopes. Ho played left taeke and was a
very good msn who took eoro of his place in the right men-
ner, His blocking of punts and his readiness to help in
every emergency made him.inveluable to the team, and the
1937 season will surely-notice his absence.
Francis Grode A
Francis was smell for e senior but his lock ot size
was made up for by his fighting spirit.. Ho was herd to
stop when he get started. Tho will they find to toke his
plsce this fell?Q ' V
GcorgG'Gerstensen l ' ' .A D
A.heqvy.set guerd,'Georgo held down his position very
well in his senior your.. Thc.l957 line-up will miss Weorkyr
5 Melvin was o sensation es helfbock throughout the
season. His ebsolute disregard of the odds he might moot
in any game mode him much feared by opposing teems.p He
has one more year to ploy end so he will be back to fill
on important position this fall.
Joseph Klein '- A - ' .A
" ,Joe, a Junior, played right end. He has another year
and should be hard to stop in the next seesonfs games, as
he showed up very Well lost fall. -
John Hendricks R
- A heavy set junior, John played the center position.
Ho was d,good.pdl-in every may and n good reliable player
who will be missed by his senior associates. Hero's luck
tot John from his-'-senior pals. .' ' '
Charles Reichert . l"-7 ' t
Charles pluyed,guord in his sophomore.yeor. Ho was a
good playorQ but as he has quit school, he also will be'
lost to the '57 line-up. ' ,
Ivan. Jackson , V . , . s p '
Ivon, also s sophomore, played good bell at guard
position. He should make o valuable player for the coming
Alfred Arendt, - . ' '
.f" Alfred was e fast, heavy msn for the halfback position.
He will be very badly missed aqring the coming season as his
speed was quite on-asset-in getting the bcll'dotn the field.
Howard Crowns - V '
Howard was e sophomore who sow service in several
Other players . p
hUnder-elassmen who did good work were: Loon Vendenberg
Arnold Krohnke, Robert Fagan, Ralph Babcock, Robert Grode,
Vernon Heber, Roy Kruok ond Harold Froiberg. , W . -
CLASS B DISTRICT BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT
- Marshfield, March 10, ll, 12, 15
The opening game of the tournament hns'botween Adams-
Friendship and Manawa, It was quite a novelty to watch
the type of basketball played by these schools, but the
outcome of the game was never in question, as A-F had the
superior team and won 30-ll.
The second game of the evening was between Marsh-
field and Medford. It was quite a disappointment to the
home town fans to have their team out of running for the
championship this early in the tournament, but the score
of 21-14 left no room for doubt about the fairness of
The next evening the losers of the first two games
played. ,Marshfield was the victor, 24-20,
At 8:05 the same evening Merrill met Mosinee and de-
feated its small neighbor 22-10. '
The third game of that Thursday evening was the one
that held the interest of the Nekoosa fans, because champ-
ionship hopes for our team depended on a victory over
Tomahawk. As we had already played the Hatehetmen twice
during the season with a victory apiece, the hopes of '
each team mounted high. After an exciting four periods,
Tomahawk emerged with a chance at the championship, win-
ning by 28-15. '
Friday, Mosinee and Nekoosa met in the first game
of the evening and Nekoosa won the right to appear in
the finals by defeating Mbsinee 19-15.
The second game of the evening was played between
the winners of the March lOth game, Adams-Friendship and
Medford. Adams-Friendship marched toward the champion-
ship by edging Medford out, 14-12.
The third game decided that Tomahawk would also be
represented in the championship finals, as Merrill suf-
fered a bad defeat at the hands of the five fighters B
from the Northwoods.
There were two consolation bouts the final evening,
March 13th, before the championship game was played.
Nekoosa and Merrill came out the victors over their
respective rivals, Marshfield and Medford.
Excitement reigned high in the bleachers that were
filled-with A-F and Tomahawk fans as each hoped that here
at last had arrived championship honors for their school.
Tomahawk soon demonstrated that this was its year for
accomplishment and the Green and White team from the
south bowed to the Hatchetmen 25-l2.. '
The opening game of the basketball season was played
at Antigo, Dec. 4th. Though an interesting game kept the
attention of a large crowd throughout the evening. Antigo
capitalized on its advantage of playing on the home floor
and beat Nekoosa 18-10. '
'Nekoosa was host to Marshfield for the next game, Dec
llth. The visitors were outplayed and out-scored in a bat-
tle that was very pleasing to the first-nighter fans of Ne
koosa. As this was the initial appearance of the team on
the home floor for the season, everyone was interested in
the new line-up which consisted of Jess Long, Allen Greene
forwardsg Joseph Klein, center, Melvin Stensberg and How-
ard Crowns, guards. The smooth work of the five promised
great things for the season. When the final light went
out, the scoreboard sent a thrilled crowed home happy with
a score of 20-15.
The next conference game was played at Tomahawk, Dee.
15th. After an interesting game with many exciting mo- '
ments, Nekoosa journeyed home to tell of another victory,
with a score of 22 to the Hatchetmen's 16.
,During the Christmas holidays Nekoosa played two non-
eonference games. Baraboo came up to meet defeat with a
35-21 score, but Neenah using the zone defense came out
on thewlong end of the 18-ll record.
On Jan. 8th, Nekoosa played a return game at Marsh-
field and again defeated the Mnrphymen. The game was ex-
citing even though there was quite a margin between the
The most thrilling game of every season is the Rapids
encounter, and this year's proved no exception. The first
half, it was anybody's game, but the Jinx that so often
accompanies us when we most desire victory came along and
the score at the end of the game gave the Rapids 50 to our
17. However, the dance sponsored by the Seniors was very
successful socially, and a great surprise financially as
the profits hadn't been expected.
Jan. 22nd Nekoosa played host to Stevens Point, and
as the team had shown up so well against the Rapids every-
one expected an easy defeat of the Point, but that was
just one of those upsets that the least said about the
better. The score was 17-4.
Merrill camo down to play Nekoosa, Jan. 26th, right
during the thick of exams, but even though they proved a
hard fighting team, Nekoosa vanquished them 14-15.
When Nekoosa went north to pay a return visit to
the Rapids, Feb. 5th and a huge crowd of fans accompanied
the team, hoping to avenge the earlier defeat. The game
was a'thriller and the boys had nothing to be ashamed of
even if the final score of 22-15 favored the Rapids.
Nekoosa's return game at the Point resulted in a
defeat with a score of 28-ll, Feb. 19th. I
M Tomahawk came to Nekoosa to play its return engage-
ment and defeated the Purple and White, 15-ll, Feb. 12th.
The last home game of the season was against Antigo.
They played a'fine brand of basketball and though the
score was very close throughout the game, the visitors
made a final spurt that netted them 18, Nekoosa 15.
This game was played Feb. 26th. '
The final conference game was at Merrill, Mar. Gth.
An overtime period was necessary, but we won 22-19. ,
- 4 - ' inf ' ' V
T .H E M O C A51 IX-I
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ARL? HERE AGAIN Q
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HMusic doth soothe the savage
breast and botimos awake a joyous
T HE M0 'J "' 'X C i N
Miss Ledwell asked her class
.to.Urite an essay in QS1fGU W
noris as possible on two of
llfe's greatest preolems.i
Guosie non with o composition
o?'three words, NThe Bentz
Tvlns,H A f'1 i
V , .
'ioinny J,-yiot's shoot some
Lillian Sl-WQD, Johnny!
Please don't7shect the little
crepsof Remember, thoy.love
life as much es you do.
pense go hong, Charlotte! '
Give the canary anothcr.seed.
Mr. Vondenberg sont this note
to Locn's sociology teacher.
nDoer Miss Iverson--Pardon
me for calling your attention
to the fact thmtlyou have
pulled Lecn's right ear until
it is getting longer than the
other, but please pull his
loft one forma while so hc'll
look more symmetrical.
Miss Halverson-Who was Tal-
Harlan-A fun dancer--and
cut the baby talk.
Douglas--Doing anything to-
Donald-Well, I was think-
ing if yeu'd lend me your
cor, two dollars and your
girl Ifd gc to the Prom.
ff i Nt,
Benner-bI'vc chewed my gum for
two weeks new and heven't get
caught yet. M A
SmeQbronnmLct me chow it a-
while. It must be good by nov
Miss LedUellsHE1wood, you may
leave the room. '
Elwood-wD1d you think'I'd take
it with me? '
Burncll--I cun't seem to get
electricity through my headg
Wood is a nonscenductor.
Meuie Ido--Does my dress look
like it's slipping eff my
Jehnny1QNo. Lctls gc.
Maude Ida-NThen you'1l have to
wait. It's supposed to look
like that. -,I
woke Urysinske-up, will you?
Cerebollc--Wake him up your-
self. You put him te sleep.
Doris Blount--Was Harvey on
his knees when he proposed?
Gerry Grodc-Neg indeed! I
was on them. '
Dorothy Bclgert--Is he dumb?
Leona Elmer--Ho is so dumb
that he thinks the St. Louis
Cardinals are appointed by the
Mr. Bundle--what three nerds
do you use most? ' '
Mr. Bundle--Correct.M' A
Mary Ann Ycungchild--Did you
ever kiss another girl?
Geo. Carstenson-Nopeg I never
Mary Ann-Well then just stop
kissing me. You cnn't use me
for practicok A
THE MOCC ASI N
Miss Halverson--lafter fifth
hour history classl-NMany stu-
dents are like coffee--985 of
the active ingredients has been
removed from the bean.'
Harvey Grover--fin chemistryl
How can I make anti-freeze?
Kozy--Hide her woolen pajamas.
Lost-A Waterman fountain pen
by a young man full of ink.
Bundle-If I had been Landon's
English teacher, he would have
Flo. R.-Why aren't you pres-
Bundle--They wouldn't give me
the chance, Florence, they
nouldn't give mo the chance.
N ilggg ,
Miss Halverson-what happened
in the year 1809?
Harlan Flunos-Lincoln was born.
Miss Halverson-Correct. Now,
what happened in 1812?
Harlan Fluno--fafter a pauseJ-
Lincoln had his third birthday.
Flo-4Your dress is too short.
Lorraine-I don't think so.
Flo-JThen you must be in it toe
Peewee-I don't see why you
haggle so about the price with
the tailor. You will never pay
Donald--But I'm conscientious.
I den't want the poor fellow
to lose more than is necessary.
Beauty operator--I have some-
thing that changes the color
of a person's hair over night.
Mrs. Caylor-eYeah, I've got a
son in high school, too.
Cop-Move that car along.
Gail-Don't get fresh--I'm masquer
Cop-AI don't care if you were a
whole peninsula. Move th t wreck.
c:::x ,,, '
Mr. Rundle--ihaving forbidden the
eating of candy and chewing of gum
during his English class, one day
became suspicious of a lump in Lu-
cille's cheek.J-Lucille, are you
eating candy or chewing gum?
Lucille--No, I'm just soaking a
prune to eat at noon.
AT THE SENIOR CLASS PLAY
What made Lucille so mad?
How did Esther Mae get over her
Why was Doug so happy?
Bundle-How do the girls keep
those dinky little hats on?
Len. W.-Vacuum pressure.
Miss Iverson-What is mostly
raised in damp climates?
. ' ' 4?
Harvey--I'm thinking of asking
some girl to marry me. What do
you think of the idea?.
Gerry-It's a great idea if you
Fluno-when is the only time a
woman is justified in Spitting in
a man's face?
Grover-When his mustache is afire
The Voice of Experience--Mr. Rundl
.,,x .J lx
L eevslup under P fence?
iodine at e ieetnurent?
Ln oirnione o'bocrd?
iunduet the furniture? ,
vindhrret out with smell
A cniuneymsweep? i
L kitchen sink? , -
A postage stamp get licked?
Wloko, deer,W said JaKe's
aunt, naren't you sometimes
afraid yonfll lose control of
WConetently,W replied Jake,
UI'm two installments behind
" N7QEfI3 ,-x u
ML, sw ...-x
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Leslie ,euby--Ifvo found e
four leaf clover, dear. .
Elsie Elmer--Oh, that meenst,
we will soon be married.
Leslie--Oh! but I thought it
meant good luck. .
Alma Lowell-Jfould you marry
n man who lied to you?
Vera Roberts--You don't think
I want to be an old maid, do
Doctor-mMy dear Miss, there
is nothing the matter with
you-you only need rest,
Iolo Long--But, doe, look et
Doc-That needs rest, too.
Ivnn 1,5-Could you suggest
something suitable for a girl'
friond's birthday? -
Clerk--How about some book '
Ivan--Just the thing! She
always reads the ends before
the beginnings. lMer1e
MeKenzie, I betche.D
Rey end Dorothy were sitting
cn the verandah in the moonlight
No words broke the stillness for
half an hour. She began to yawn
HI sey,W Dorothy said suddenly,
'suppose you hed money, what
would you do?W
Roy threw out his chest monfully
,Ulf I had money,W he said, UI'd
He Tolt her warm young hand in Q
hiss He closed his eyes and -D
sighed happily. When he lookedi
up again she was gono,t In his
hand lay e niehgl. ,
Floyd Hamme--C turning from ai
visit to Broun's barber shop
and referring to the use Of'thC'
electric clippers on his neck
remarked to his mother!--I know
my neck was dirty because he
used the vacuum cleaner on it.
Don.Giese was shy but he ren
spendod nobly when Doris gave
him on opening.,
NI hcpe,n said Doris, UYou will
invite me to your wedding when I
you get married,W h
fd ' Ixigiixxgg X
f,-gs igk ggfqq
tg 9 -o4"?'
HYes,H said Don, NI'll invite
you before I ask anyone else,
and if you don't accept there
won't be any wedding.n f
i 'THE' 'MOVCCA S I N
Lady Collector--Hill you please
help the UUorking Girls Home?n
Mr. Rundle--Certainly, where are
Miss Iverson-Jess, what does the
buffalo on a nickel stand for?
Jess-.Because there isn't room for
him to sit down.
Burnell Goodness-+Shall we take T5
Vivian Allen--No, I'm expected
, We at
s dx V'
- X' -.-
Wheer Teacher,W wrote Mrs. Crowns
who evidently disapproved of cor-
poral punishment, 'donft hit our
Sammy' we never do at home except
Joew4Please, honey, just another
kiss before I go.
Marian--Well all right, but you
must hurry. Pepa is coming heme
within an hour.
Katherine Allison-4Your Alfred
looks like a brilliant young man:
I suppose he knows everything.
Juno Sultze--Don't fool yourselfg
he doesn't suspect a thing.
Vernon Weber--Goodnite, dear, l'll
see you in the morning.
but before ybu go, I think you
have my gum.
Jake was rather shy, and after
Marian hed thrown her arms around
gi? eng kissed gi?if3r brigging
e a ouque o oers, e
jumped up and grabbed his het.
ma.e o e ,oo n
mean to offend you.n
Oh, I'm not offended,H he replied.
I'm going for more floners.'
Patty--Deer, tomorrow is
our tenth wedding anniver-
sary. Shall we kill the
Toms-No, let him live.
He didn't have anything to
NBetter lower the shades,
nTwo below outside.'
Jake--Where ye been the
last two years?
Jesse-In school, taking
Jake--Finally get well?
WHLT'S BEING HEARD IN
THE LOWER HALLS
Conch--NFinish up new and
get up to the Main Room.W
Miss Halverson-enGet in
the Main Room and make it
Kozy-NYou need a flag to
lead that procession.W
Dorothy Server--I'm sorry,
dear, but dinner is e bit
Bud Frost-4Uhat! Did they
have a fire at the delica-
Miss Ledwell--ite ticket
agent!--I want a ticket to
Agent-Uhich way do you
want to go? By Buffalo?
Miss Ledwell--No, by train
for the Prom?
WHO blew up the balloons?
put e circle around our merksv
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'I HE MOCICASIN
Irfs THE mn--
I. For pupils to chew gum in class.
2. Leiter in the halls instead of
going to the'main room.
5. Bring'bacK their report cards a
day before the beginning of the
next sirneeeks period.
4. To skip school.
Gail-Let' .out English and take a
Floreneef-Can't do it, old girl, I
need the sleep.
L. Ward-4My pet billy goat is ser-
iously ill from eating a complete
leather bound set of Shakespeare.
What do you prescribe?
K. Warner--Get a Literary Digest
from the library.
Norlin Hofmeister told Miss Led-
ivell "lest February that his reason
for not getting his outside read-
ing in was that it was too cold
out on the porch. 55--. .W
2- 'a"- .5 ,B MI..
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Gail--Are you yawning? 'rf'
Douglas-No, I'm giving a silent
Indian war hoop.
Miss Lednell-Define trigonometry.
Jake W.--When naman has three wives
Pete L.-4Where's your brother,
Lois Hagen-dHe's in the house play-
ing a duet. I finished first.
Shawn Ferkey-I guess you've gone
out with worse looking fellows than
I am, haven't you?
Silence from Burr. Shawn repeats
Burr Clark-I heard you the first
time. I was trying to think.
Miss Eubank-Where do the
jellyfish get their jelly?
Flo--From the ocean currents
Miss Bjerkeng--Gussie, if I
said NI am beautifuln what
tense would it be?
Miss Iverson-Jack, come to
the map and point out Aus-
tralia to the class.
Jack did so.
Miss Iverson-dwho discovered
4, ,, ,-. -,-,.. .. .,.... . ,.-,..:..-.....,.m
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Voice on phone-eHeUard Crowns
is sick and cen't be at
Mr. Rohr--Alright. Who is
Voice--This is my mother.
Jake Wolfe get heme at six
Weeks time. WDid you pass
evorything?0 asked his mother
WEverything but 7alter's V-8,W
Heard at Uis. Dells-
Mary Ann-4Why are you eating
with your knife?
Burdett-My fork leaks.
Jimmy--Are you fond of in-
go home early.
'IH E. MO C C A S IN
X FAMOUS FOLK OF 1957
We understand that Supa
4,'qg,,?',gf Lorraine Foley is getting 53952, N g
her punishment. All nine f- P Q- .
if of her children inherited
I'1 . her ability to talk, and, Q
V ,Q - , nine at once, what chance f,
' v has she? ALR C
IEE al 4 m 1 x
SLK is-X Mildred still tt
Butch a thing o
Marion Carlson meets De you know that two!
her ideal man after twenty we hear Ruth Bruan
years of exploration. has been a bubble "' "' '
vY dancer in Paris
'P 'F "' since 1938! The Hollywood sc
gy sation of 1957 is pio-
Vivian Allen, we 5" A thrower Douglas Rezin,
understand is spendi V ' who is that wa about
a ng oxey ar a aye. e er-
1957 le ai c 'sg ij M tn R 5 una
Army Promenade to stand it was his suc-
Washington to ask for cess in winning her
chocolate flavors on from Jake that sent the
three cent stamps. latter to the Vehr's
By tho looks of pasture in despair.
this Mrs. Maude Ida Ks
will soon be planning
a June wedding for her
X KE'iZFg s x x A H
1957 is a great year 5971, GET
, for Babcock, as its fa-
j mous daughter, Lucille C L63 GUM- ..
Sanger, has been e- 19,1-F 47' I
lected first woman AILfg
president of the U- '
nited States. C?
s x x
Florence Wint-' Erma Helke is
lyn's deg has grown President Sanger's first Gail's and Char
up and new scares appointee as G-Woman-in- lette's browbeaten
away the naughty Chief. husbands compare
hobes who flock to notes about these
her back door to taste managing Wives.
hers famous pics. bib 9 at V ak at
m 1 x ,,., N
K K 'R sl Aff'
.6 g l 5 ' if E
. Jess takes his better half for a
ride one find Sunday afternoon in 1957.
2 FAMOUS FOLK OF 1957
x3,Wi Elsie Elmer, the C
4 X3 .Lrt Editor of the Mocassipf Q 4.,-1
H F X 'Way back in '57, has U 'WX?2ff1gf'Cf
44, gained fame and fortun 0 5'-T, -f
.-fi, ,' as head cartoonist for 0
4 iq' the skunk Hill Gazette, QL! X
edited by our former I rf N
Ku,f we friend, Shawn Ferkey. " s 3 'lsbff Q
r ye.- lf'
N' Q an an 4: ,f'1Q-...fj
XX .., Florence Robinson if 4
"w has been visiting Nekoosa ,,,
A 4 after a twenty year absence
General Vehrs spent in investigating Krehnke and Smedbron
' has talked himself the profound prob- brag about having been
into a commission lem nihere do anglein S. P. Class back in
in the Skunk Hill norms in the caves '57 with Officer Fluno.
Lrmy. -troughs come fromfn
fe gvrqfhlywqpx, Greet good fortune has.
f,'ZQQe-' Xzyy come to d former Alexanderite,
Mrs. Dorothy Server F. has just
Ji, won the 97th prize in the shiver-y
4KlV,,.Ll3..3 Jell Jingle contest, a beautiful
can opener, which, it is sem,
. lui her adoring husband finds very
Hervey and Floyd putting po
'ltetoes in the cellar for the
'long, cruel winter ahead.
' George Uinker very close
to heaven, .
A Jake hunting big game in
F, gf U U.
ilfxd-xx h L
H'iZ. .lVJLJLL1f"x2:.I H
FAMOUS FOLK OF '57
, JI. Axmx. f 'T' .-f j"T. .- xx.. --'It'-'NI
,fa ...- ,sm-N' "--.A X 5 Q5 'X'-
My 454. .:.....,........ .lr--.,-.lTjQ:4-V x qw
ff ' vgg
X ay t,:iuh,.- , - V
dv Kip Vkpwz, E11-.N x qt' I
llf"r'rt1E?RXf3" 'Q ,Ji if Don :first Sells his thumb
L' ' 1 k f forty times 0. day and charges
Q ""-""""""" sir-loin steak prices for it.
They say that Missionary
Hermit Greene 171:-o en- Delton Ferkey is doing very
Joys his perfect solitude nicely in Waikiki, directing
free from all those desiggniiig cz hula hul:1.schoo1 on the side.
fenmls. Bing Crosby game him the idea
We understand that the
private secretary oi' the
above-ment ioned Hermit Greene,
a Miss Thada Morse, tours ,QD -'GJ-E?
Africa again this year, as the ENQJN tf
Hermit pays her by distance LX
and dictates by remote con- -2.
trol radio. ,
While Miss Morse is in is
Africa she plans to drop f PT ,FDM-Vx
down to Zululand to visit J 45? ,. X 73
Madoxne Estermrvy Ltlarlfe vrhof Xxx oi
has c. permanent freving 'i ' X '-.Q a
establishznent fer the 'fxxlk
natives. A I
.J s b- X
NQQQ ' " N
' T f 4 Q J , O
W r it '
tt O ' x X
IP 4 O p O 1
- .5 Q ' .' I
T , y , , U.
f' is xi ' i A . X4
The Misses Bentz, dress Edna Urban, premier
models extraordinary, ere TI. L. S. Huyloft organ
beck in Nekoose for 1957 . pusher. Can she play "Hot
and see them ritz Babe and Time in the Old Town '
hiS pal. TO1'ligh'b'?"'?????'?'??'?'??? A
THE MC1CCASl N
FAMGUS Poms on 1957
The "Turkey Gehrlce 2, ,
of 1957 is our son 'f
.ff . :J A
vt'c"Y .4 1117 Grede of '57,
?f'.,,7, X X Instead of having UD
X l N ,f to get up ever"
'ia 2 . "D morning every :layf S.
cnX7,f'2f5 he new sets the g
,,,.f 'f alum for May 15
Af," 7 , and settles dorm forgo. longwin-.K V
1,--rf ff' . ter's snooze. I
CM 5"f'Ux d
MVA" ' '
"Aye, aye, Sir," says Seaman Qgf"fA'Q?'
Giese as he nops up the deck if 3233 3
of U.S .S. Nekoosa. W.
N Q. :hx Ik an It U,2'l--- '
if f'.,:.' - I X-
-fQ"t"x Who is this 'Trent
in AQ 5' inent" f'e1'1..LI-e 1?.1sef5u1's--gli?
dx ing on tae price of rctiu Z
i I in kussln? None other
g I than the former Ceraboll "
3 llarner, next' Comrade Tier- N ,
,Q 3 sniskgikoff, fourteenth 5480
assistant to Stalin, with X
'91"- Q 1 nea3.quo,rteI1s..in .vladivosto ,
wk wr at lk A
The latest bulletin from X X
Grace Beyer is that she is A I
chaperonlng, the Dionne quints ,' XX
on u rocket tour to M5-.rs, The -' I
quints are getting pretty old 5 ,Qffpf .
to be still single but it's 1 K ' '
hard to find enough oligibles W
to suit .Grc1ce's tastes.
',- 3. Prof. Ulttenberg warns his pol,
CQ V' X Leonard Yfrysinske, not to waste
' f sv , energy in pursuing the frail but
. , F,
f o Vs -N-f f ,fj fair Rapids dense-ls.
N. ' 1 Ll Q n
be- x 1 -1-5
Q t ki.- we- Corky's Model T is still going
,Q 'X fl strong, but he's had to add an
JL Q extra H. P. to take care of the
A V family. 4
9 og Q, u I
HX 'Q C'
'fri-.!Z 111-C'4..CA...f5 N
L3b0T Day, ...ol N
School starts. What a bunch of kids!
We lose our first football game, with Antigo.
leavesg Mr. Bundle takes his place.
game at Wausaug the boys bring home the bacon.
game with Rhinelanderg the boys keep the bacon
Football game at Stevens Point--a tie.
Football game at Wisconsin Rapids--we lose.
Second six-week period begins. Jake makes good resoa
Football game with Merrillg victory is-ours.
Homecoming game with Marshfield. Masquers give a H
dance after the game. ' I
Seventh and eighth graders have Hallowe'en party.
Oscar has a wonderful time. 1
Lost, strayed or stolen--three Weeks' old gum from
under a desk in Miss Timmer's room. Finder please see
Foley for big reward. 3
Thanksgiving! Too much turkey?
Third six-week period begins. We write letters to
We win basketball game at Antigo.- Pep play-?Luncheon
given by Sophomores. ' f '
Basketball game at Marshfield--we Win. .
Basketball game at Tomahawk. Pep play NElmerH given
by Seniors. Jess is a gallant squire, but Floyd ,
shoots the Works. :
Christmas operetta-Jack Kirst plays 'Santa Claus.Wf
Last day of school before vacation. A party in nearly
every class, and peanut shells up to your ankles. '
Christmas-4Kuba Wolfe over-eats. '
New Year's Eve. What was Alfred Arendt doing at Minor?
January 1 ' A 3'. f
Resolved: That no resolution shall be broken this year
School starts again. A large display of barrell ie
- Hockey game at Wausau. Oh, those blends, eh, Donald?
Basketball game at Marshfield. Juniors put on pepg
play Ubumb Dora.W She wasn't so Wdumb.V , Q "
Hockey game with Rapids.H ' 4. , z
Basketball game with Rapids. Seniors put on a dance
after game. Big financial success. Profit, 32.70.
Hockey game at Stevens Pointi
i THE MOCCASI N
e-1-.qn1-.q-qg..gg,1- V-V -V--A V W Af..
Good things to eat.
,nano-1 l: 5 : 1,:.::-:-ff' ff .:g.---U.-.-if .-.-
6 n e .,.,.ll.il .e i gi
1' , -coNGRz.TuLf.T1QNs
is ,class of 1925?
ii .- . -
ig Uisconsin Maid Ice Cream
""""""""""""""""""""":f"'T"L'f'M'k "f'11T f""'ff:i" ll 1fQ1f' A e
""""""""""T"""""""" Q i""':im JT ' Q' 4 i
BEST KJISHES 4 CL,'Ml'fLIi.lIE'.IffTo
A from ' i 2 0
J f' VW TTPNI 1 Wi' 'lf' 'lflfT"Tf"'
.x....fJ. JJ Q fVJ1Q.I'.x...I"xJ.J!'.. LK
- 7 f Dentist Q
Atiaornoyept-Lan I Q 1
Nekoosa Bank Building? ' ' Nekoosm Bank Building
f 1 Q
iff.'.Q..l,QQl.i , l .Lf . lf.7f.g..Tf' w e - e e..lig-1.gll
.H ve 'Tm "q
E 'yf l1c.1':' S
rl r V' P F K' a c
111.1 Glwm. 3 2 n hoe
, 4 a X1
K i Qlf hop . .
Staple 85 Fancy Groceries' i Qggfity Footwear
Clinton Pharo, Prop. I I Guaranteed Repairing
1 . 1
ilffffff Tiiliil i' gif f"j..........."" """71f' ,fl 341115: 1J......"' 'Z I........""'f'
H U A v li in-'I b
r' f"' I' 'I I' ' V F F
LLr.x.,f1UC 5140! fi IW. 1x ALVIN mi
J' Jo C P 4 '
'mes ' SH ' mp' GLOVER FQLRIVI stvonm
"firing, Plumbing, Heat- Qi "
ing Contracting I 5 I "YOU 9-TG P-S 1109-I'
GA E Refrigerator Q gli to us as your telephone
' Maytag, Tfzishoig f
----f- ----- - "' 4 X
3 iP1'lO11G 43 KA
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1 f A-' Hff- ' -.
'fmt Mocaixso N
FANCY M ATS A GROCERIES
Served the Community
for 29 Years
F .ECI-I H E LMS
Alex Fechhelm, Prop.
HARD I .RE
f 5 Y
f -r Y
Agency for WSchult
WA Home on the Roadn
PARK V1 EW
Joe Edwards, Prop.
GROCERIES M MEATS
gVN-,rur ,, . ,whim
L'- 5+ "vc" l 9
-riogr-I 151: V. --l'.n Nga X
i lisf, 1:11-CJLQ .fiklfilil
' A CALENDAR S
Heeveyrgins at Mnrsnfieiux' Justices fight after
the other. ,': if ig
Reviewing for semester exams. Eiyhteen weeks of
Work in three days. Q1
Semester exams.. Wan looks and headaches. 1-
'Semester examsgz Basketball game with Pointej
Freshmen give pep play DKeeping Kitty's Dates.H
H3RQSWdftOT gemeigiven by'Mesquersg ,Tom Brbwn
does fhe'FleaZHdp with magnificent obandon.gg
Second semester begins. Sure, Ue're all going
to do better this half. 57
Basketball ggme with Merrill. :Z
Hozkey game with Marshfield. s
Mesquer plays.- Which one did you like best?i
Basketball game qt Vis. Rapids. Wefll beatffem
yet. fv :Q
Hoekey game Uith?Weusau. 35
Hockey gpme at Stevens Point. Seniors dressiup,
get booed in the main room, and no photographer
comes. Mr. Bundle puts Q circle around the l
l2wm'BESKQKbk1l some with Tom5heUk.m'EighfhQgrede,
315 M ,,.,,i.. ii ,,.. ,.,. W
5 1 f
ai' ri. M
.em . ..-.Ms--.4f- -,V-,-..
q .M as saw- 1.-"G+ -
'gives pep-pluy,fNThe Duke.W- Johnny Jeoeks is
on his may to HQllyUood.1, U , 1. ,, fi'
Greet Mystorysi Trailer on playground-end nohody
knows anything dhout it. ff
eSeniors dress up Again and photographer uocsn't
arrive. f'5 Q? 2- ' 'i-- -m'?T-"
Seniors and some groups have pictures tokens,
Orchestra endjGhorus concert. fi
Basketball gamoiwith Antigo. Pep play givehiby
the Seniors., Those quints are just adorablei
And did We S0GfSGmO QXQQI?.V9P'Q2nQQ25iMMwMIi
. .,.., , ..- Q
-.Besketbell'gsme'oi Merrill.i J, A ' p'
Freshmen girls skip school to visit at Wis.3g
Rapids. Whnt did that excuse say, Patty? fi
Busketbfll tournament begins, .2
Nehoosn gets comsnlction, Mr. Rohr announces
that there shill-be no more shipping. 'f
Declam ind ordtoyy contest. 'Did you find that
bnfreu, e iiegg Q M 13
Mies Hmlversonffhlls out of her ehiir. Can she
ever groan. QQ' ii QQ
- 5 1 .
Z. ., - ....m.,.,,,.,., .. M 7 , , , . ., ., ..... . .J .., ,., f .. I
. .. . .. ..,..,- ...J
f H QE MOC CAS IN
1 ,, fd, L ,, W
coMPLn.mJTs or Til ! 2 T X r, V F
f H W P Q 14 LJ,QO5fX
N l 3
I .5.A.Df,P:1b ig: ,J Qi
5 lj'T"" 'f'3.lP U 01
, if J JNL wlfJZ.jf ng
THE REX!-LL STORE J' ' ---.wer .T Cunoermon L f
W .'9L-- I 'A . Ls , H
ft I i Prop.
g gs TlreS-I3C.tteries-Gas-Oils P Q
r" ' "gr--,,g:1' Y- ' .Q-Y :W 4 Q Ll- -. Y W -gg ,v, rf, +V P V Y X N
f-Y - , ,.-,-:,..n -. A in , -M .W ,A 5
V , or W , .W ro, or or P P. or P
L'- ,:l Y H, -f -- f 43-1'--if--rv-:-1 r' ,f ' , :pp Y' ,
'Q 3 5 Q
ui if CCNGRATULATICNS
r' r' r' r' H I a r G f +
COf'rL.f3 fJJ'!'C73,-if rom -
if ' ' X P C C
Arthur Buchanan, Prop. :QVC fJ-fJ- !"j'J-J P
' !f5 '
unchos R Fountain Sorviooifi 1
g 3 fL'.RD'ifx.RE g 2
'9 Ll'W175a' 35? J ' Q '53 A
-smile. -.mu-w-uw-naw--aus--.sur--u-n..f 1' -.v, a- ----Y-, , ,, PA-pf ,,,.g,,W-.-:, H -..........,
'dest TIi-g1:1wog-JfTro1E'M- P 1 P in PP P '
X rl VP Ax H If 55 COMPLINIEZNTQ or
' 'L WU PM if C faowjfrisocl515315g
I BEAUTY si.:-from
J '14 -:fn ' 94111-4 -
A ..- -bf-: ,-,fr--v L-J-n:1,:a :zz -
Mrs. Mildred Foldnor, gig1
' .f'4 QMP'fQQjwrf, ,r li
J- "--lf'- -'Iii
ooNGR.'.TUL'-TIoNs, ' P 5
- H r VrrX
Lloyd Harnish, Prop. A
f f ,K K ,,.., Y ..-J '
BEST UISHES FROM
JOHNSON HI LL
-as Leann-4:1-'Ji 'T
THE MOCCAS1 P-I D
Nlid we have e good time at the Port Promlv.
Lest six-weeks period begins. How do you get rid of
incompletes in English? '
Bend and Orchestre go to Stevens Point. What hep-
pened to everyone else???????????
Mr. Rohr spends the day writing excuses. KSotisfact-
ory?D And some people get plenty of exercise.
Did you go te the Rapids Prom? .
Senior Class Play, NThe Poor Fish.W Oh, those bud-
ding romances. '
Soloists go to the Dells. '
Bend, Orchestra end Chorus go to the Dells.
Radios at school to listen to the coronetion of the
King of England end the best of static. -
Junior Prom lcd by King Burncll Goodness and his '
Queen, Vivien Allen. We have to give the Juniors
credit for their grand decorating.
Lawrence Ward takes e front sout fifth period. i
Fish bait passed around to Mr. Rundle. Did he catch
anything? No, but e lot of Kids went up to the desk
to talk to him. KGuilty?D
Where is all the green paper going? Oh, we under-
stand--the exhibit is tomorrow night. EXITi Lucille
Sanger and Mery Bcntz from English class. Mr. Bundle
kicks the cup from the radiator and produces some hot
School exhibit--everyone's memmy and poppy comes to
see what their little chillun hes done during the.p
yeer. The style show creates quite a sensetion. 3
We're crying all ready because of the thoughts of
leaving deer old A. H. S.
f iles-'rx' " H
.' tv, P-""'s VI X f
p , U. S 0 47
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lexander, Pres U
. . A. RHGKGQ Sec'y-Treas
L. E. Smith, Vice-Pres. L Y "
uc111e Konash,fAaa't Sec'y
3. LQAN ASSOCIATION
H OUR SLOGIJJ vo
, WN YDUR OWN HOMEW
Illini in ,, nn-' hu- ' ,L-its
NEKOOSA STATE BANK
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S70,000.
U. A. Radke, Pres
. L. Mohlke, Cashier
I John E. Alexander, Vice-Pres. L. Konash, Ass't Cashier
I Member of Federal De
'itll' .ig .buf -li Y "
posit Insurance Corporation
e 535,000 .each Depositor
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Suggestions in the Alexander High School - Moccasin Yearbook (Nekoosa, WI) collection:
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