Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1931 volume:
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OUR FRONT ENTRANCE
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COURT HOUSE MON UMENT
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Rapids' foyer to Point I will fflllllb Mix lll071lllllEIlf
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' L TATTLER
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
This is a group to which we owe much. They are always trying to improve the
conditions in our school. Our buildings are kept warm and in good condition through
the efforts and supervision of the members of the Board of Education. Every year new
conveniences are being added to make school life more pleasant.
Our school board members also deserve our praise for their choice of an efficient
superintendent, principal, assistant principal, and faculty. In all matters their wise
guidance is always present. All the entertainments that we are permitted to enjoy are
supervised and controlled, directly or indirectly, with great success by our board.
All the students are grateful to this board for the efficient, yet indulgent way in
which they keep the general mechanism of this institution running smoothly.
The officers for this year were:
PAUL HOFFMAN - P1-eridenr
F. A. NEUBERGPR - Serrezary
C. XV. NASON Treamrer
P. M. VINCENT - Superinzendent
Intl Rim'-I'lr1rel1l, S14'u11.u'n11, II"ullti11.t. Reinkr, lY'1friwb11. Bv,rgai'byk.
lst Rim'-fNa.mf1. Nmlu'r'gw', Hoynlafl, Mfr. Tnrdiff. Mrit. 1lftiNt1HIdP'd. Afmxflyall.
--- - -Y 1
TO THE GRADUATING CLASS
Emerson once said, "What I need most is someone to make me do my best." During
the years that the members of the Class of 1931 have spent in school, teachers, parents
and friends have tried to instill the spirit expressed in this quotation into your lives:
Whatever you do in the future, your success or failure will be largely determined, as it
has been during your school life, by the effort and perseverance that you put into your
work. The immediate influence of teachers and parents will be gradually lessened as
you grow older, but the importance of your own initiative will be increased. Each mem-
ber of this class has it within his own power to make the money expended for his
education pay compound interest and the best investment the taxpayer ever made. You
can do this by resolving always to make yourself do your best in whatever vocation or
profession that you may choose or whatever task you may undertake. By putting your
resolution into action and making it a part of your character to always be at your best,
you will exemplify the most important and valuable lesson that the schools can teach.
P. M. VINCENT, Superintendent of Schools.
OUR INSTRUCTORS A D ADVISORS
W'hile browsing through other annuals we have noticed that little mention has been
made of the extra work of faculty members. Scholastic attainment is measured by intel-
ligence tests, but who can measure personality? The help given by that interested body
of men and women who compose the faculty has been taken for granted, but the staff of
the 1931 "'I'attler" wishes to put into print some of the esteem with which we. the
students, hold this body of men and women.
Every community has its leadersg so may we regard our faculty. To its chief, Mr.
Kraus and to the subchiefs. the members of this body, we owe undying gratitude in the
way they have guided our footsteps on the trails of school and extra curricular activities.
Because of their interest in our future success, they have given the extra time that we
might participiate in many activities. Some have diligently coached us in athletics, that
we might make our bodies sounder and our minds cleaner. Others have worked with us
in dramatics, debate, oratory, and declamation. Others have endeavored to bring out our
love for .ind interest in music through the glee clubs and musical organizations of
Emerson High School, We feel deeply grateful to those faculty members who have made
possible the social events of the year, the dances and the prom. Withriut these beloved
guides our year book, "Tattler," and the biweekly paper, the "Mirror," would be mere
Yet, when all is said and done, these things are after-hour additions to the regular
labors of our guides. In view of this. we. the students of Emerson High School, wish to
express our appreciation to the faculty whose kindness, sympathy and work have made
the enjoyment of our high school years possible.
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EMMA IE. SMITH
DON'T 'YOU REMEMBER GETTING THIS ?
Stevens Point High School
Excuse for Absence
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Home Anmusss ..fl.,3Q,l.4L.1..k.f.,fQ.fvqfL,Qs.-.lL ................................... TEEEPHONE No...,.i.:l.
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I was abxent on the following date ..... X ........ A ........ Y ...... ......
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for the reason I am giving herewith ...........,. ..... .... ....
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Check Tearherir Name b Rerpe ully'
.. :. .... .. .... ..... . . ............... ,. ,..... .. Pupll
2. ........ .
5 I Excuse Gfamed ..........,., g.I,. UW., ....... ......... . .
- ------4--'------ ' --------- i, f
4- . 5 Excuse Nor Granted ..l..L,fl1.,,l.'i .... I, ..................,.
5- ---------------- l --------- Pupil will pferent thix to each period teacher in the
even! of abrenre. The 7th period tearher will return
6. u -...--.-.-. .---- admit to office at clue of day
7- ----4----------- --------. B . A. HELD, Ant. Prin.
To the Parentxr Will you please verify thif
exrure by Jigning on the above line and returning?
It was this way
fa? 1 What happens ro
0 B. A. Held when
we skip school.
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' F LTT SQUIBS
E H BREMMER -------------- "Edie" -...-. ...... ' 'Fold your arms. Accuracy before speed."
EL CALKINS -------------. "Hn" ...... "Get your work finished on time."
L NA CARSWELL ............ "Lam" .... "Follow instructions."
RUTH COPPS ........... ...... ' '5'b0fty" ...... "Earl, Earl, Earl, keep your seat."
RAY GERKE ---------------------- "Geffen ...... "Figure correct dimensions."
BERTHA GLENNON ..........
RUSSELL GRINDLE ............ "Pop" ......
FLORENCE KOSTBCKI ........
JANE LOVE ........................
ROsE MARTIN: .................. ....
WALLACE MCNETT ..........
MILDRED NOVOTNY ..........
HARRY RINGDAHL ............
EVELYN ROTH .........
MARGARET RYAN .......... ....
EVELYN ScHULTz ............
ET!-IEL SUTOR ................. .
WALTER SPEERSTRA ........
FRANK STECKEL ..............
ERWIN STENzEL ..............
ERMA THOMPSON ............
JOYCE SWANSON ..............
HASSEL VAUGHN .......
JOSEPHINE WEEK ............
ERNA WENTZEL ..............
MARIE ZIMMERLI ..............
CHARLOTTE BARD ............
EMMA SMITH ....................
KATHRYN CROWELL ........
RUTH ROBERTSON ............
MAR JORIE MORSE ............
BTHEL REESE ................... J
CARL NELSON ..................
DOROTHY KINGSBURY ......
BEN HELD ...............
JOSEPH KRAUS .........
ESTHER JACOBS .......
PAUL VINCENT ....... ......
"Mickey" .... ..... '
"Expression-you must have expression."
"Robert, keep still."
"Especially you people who are going on
That's enough now."
Use good salesmanshipf'
Sew on correctly."
Fall in, count off !" V
Don't be so stiff."
'If we are going to put this thing over,
we have to have cooperation."
"Ethel Marie" ........ "Keep your eyes on ihe copy."
"fake" ............. .....
"Stenz"' .... .....
"Blondy" .... .....
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"Ruthie" ....... .........
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"We have a lot of work to cover."
"Now you must wear so and so."
Who told you to do this ?"
Clean your bench before you leave."
Now I want order here."
All those in here, take their seats."
Well, Collins, where were you last
What ails you people today?"
My favorite subject is Madison."
"We will have some fun, if we will co-
Don't interrupt me while I'm talking."
I never saw such dumb people, did you
ever look at a book?"
'Now what will we do for next time?"
"Nfl-FW" ---- ----- ' 'Now boys let me talk awhile."
"Dol" ....... .....
flBenny1l -.---- ----- q 1
"Be sure and get those signs off the
What's your excuse?"
"lee" ------- ----- ' 'We want you to feel at home."
"Work hard now and u can take it
easy when you're a Senior."
That reminds me of a story-"
TWEN TY-FI VE
l F 4
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T A T T L E R
BERTHA GLENNON will be killed on March 17, 1954 protecting the Irish from their enemies.
She will be crowned two years later as the biggest blarnier.
IRMA THOMPSON will be caught in the web of a lawsuit because of her blonde hair and her
big blue eyes which caused the death of three Juniors.
RAY GERKE will be the champion seller, especially to the ladies.
MARIE ZIMMERLI will die from indigestion from over-eating. She became seriously sick after
she had tasted some of the pancakes the Boy's Cooking Class had made.
EDITH BREMMER will win a prize for repeating "Keep your arms folded" the greatest number
MR. NELSON will break his hands playing the piano and MR. GRINDLE will do the same
directing the band during a street parade.
The noted heart breaker, KATHRYN CROWELL, will die an old maid. It's a pity that the
Freshmen and Sophomores are so fickle.
JOSEPH KRAUS will be a noted speaker. His topic will be "How to spend more freely."
ESTHER- JACOBS will win fame for her noted walk.
EVELYN SCHULTZ will marry a French count and finally learn that EARL HOEFFLER knows
more than the French count.
JAKE STECKEL will still be the carpenter of the school but he will become a great singer and
BEN HELD will lose his mind trying to keep an accurate check on absent students.
HAss VAUGHN will wear out his teeth by chewing on pencils while trying to prove that two
is equal to one.
MARGIE MoRsE will die of an apoplectic stroke when some young freshman tells her that
Lincoln was the discoverer of the South Pole.
PAUL VINCENT will become a grand opera singer and gain more enemies than Caruso.
HARRY RINGDAHL will become the world's champion "telephone pole sitter."
MARGARET RYAN will captivate the world by her Irish clog dances and be the "pampered
pet of society."
HAZEL CALKINS will marry a cousin of the great-grandchild of Henry Ford and proudly
drive a "new Ford" the rest of her days. ,
RUTH COPPS will become the "loving help-mate" of a certain army officer.
ERWIN STENZEL will establish a manicuring parlor in Plover.
WALTER SPEERSTRA will make an automatic combination tooth-brush and shoe-brush which
will bring unto him fame and riches.
ETHEL SUTOR will devote her time and energy to developing a "Welfare For Cats and Kittens"
CHARLOTTE BARD will become the world's champion woman swimmer.
ETHEL REESE will give her undivided attention to "Trying" to teach the freshmen the Pytha-
. 1 -- T1
il - Hitlrcrmrl. Treamrur Boyle, Prerideni Karmpucki, Vice Preridenl
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
To lead them through their first year, 1927-28, the class chose
David Boyer for president, Charlotte Atwell for vice president, and
Orville Halverson for secretary-treasurer. The class members soon
began to take their places on the athletic stage, which was to be-
come their outstanding field of activity. The Freshman party was
the highlight of the social season for the yearlings. Miss Coon
and Mr. Kraus were the advisors the first year.
The skippers picked in 1928 were Arvie Gordon, Margaret Tur-
rish, Aaron Monastersky, and Ted Strong, with Miss Fernholtz and
Mr. Stenzel as the guardians. The annual party again'set an ex-
HHNHI. 5ff"'f14"J ample for following classes, with the Bandoliers featured on the
As juniors, the class of '31 elected Ted Strong, Florence Skinner, Arvie Gordon, and Maxine
Smith to lead them. This class was the first to adopt cheaper class pins. On April 25, the junior
Prom was held. The event was one of the most elaborate social affairs ever held in the High
School. The class was again well represented in athletics, with Nolan Gregory acting as Honorary
Captain of Point's basketeers during the season.
In their last year, the class of '31 chose for their officers Marlowe Boyle, Clarence Konopacki,
Dorothy Hoppen, and Orville Halverson. The activities this last year were many and varied. The
class had their full quota in athletics, having the captain of the football team, Ray Koehl. Captain
Golla. Gregory, Schlice, and Polebitski were of the Valley basketball champs. Four Seniors held
places on the Point debate teams which went into the State semi-Hnals. The Honor Roll still found
its '31 representatives, and the Tattler is again their symbol of advancement. Now our four years,
all too short, have ended. They were great years and the memories will linger on.
"Modem am! rimpfe ,md .v1i'u'l."
GWENDOLYN ALLEN. "Gu'en"
Hkeqdy for dYIjfbf.'7g that you
Be II fun or be if i1 laik."
Dramatic Club I, Z, 3: Math.
Society 4: Tattler Staff 4.
Club 5, 43 Hunomiy
Doius ALTENBURG. "Dip"
"SlJr'.r nlfable. frirudlg, rlerer, Inu
I lllfllf IIQIVIAP of fl lbnfg Dunn mrfl dn,"
Drzunatiy Club I,
"I.,fv If ,ilanrl mid ,in am I."
Drzimatit Club I3 Glcc Club 1, Z3 Pep Club l, 1,
43 Ficncll Club 43 Honorary Society 4: juniur
Prom Committee 33 Tattlcr Staff 4,
"Grizzly and bud yin fur. my dmv.
W'e'll mir.: juli .rnw zrlwu ynfw nu! bww."
Math. Club 43 Pep Club 43 Hiking Club 43 Wfintcx
C::ARLoT'i'E ATwE1.1.. "Clam-"
"High ,rzlmal dayi bait' lbvir deligblr,
B111 they ruff! 1'UVIlf7alY'A' with Ibn' lvigb .rrlyonl muh!-,
Dramatic Club l, 2, 43 Glee Club I3 Pep Club I,
3, 43 junior Prom Committee 53 Mixed Churus 33
Basketball lj Smccr l, 2.
ALBERT BAKER, "Pfm1f"
"Prm1.r" in om' zllbfvln' burv,
lirperinlly zrbwz fllwj 'Iam' ii flair."
Tl'nc'k l, 2, 5, 43 D, O. P. li. 5, -8,
"xi good ,fpmuv--111541 nmru dn uv uu1nl:"
3 15, Pep Club I, Z3 Basketball 1, Z, 51 Captain Z:
V 'Q ig' Vullcy Ball 51 Math. Club -B
,V 1 5 pm, - 195. EMILY BEMOWSZQI. "Emm,i"
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M. A "v":6jJA:6""2'4f 4 "A man in thu m.w.f Tbvn l'm ir11er'v,r1rd."
- ' fi '25 Dramatic Club 1, 23 Glen Club 1, 23 Pep Club l, 3,
""ix4.-, K 'PQQFQ 1,1 3 43. ' .T 43 Winter Sports 4.
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"fl flmgla If zmrfb .A rbununm' gr-m1r1i'."
Hunk Cashier 3,
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"fl gum! iiwlll. if Awful :l'nr'bi'1, llllcf u1i'r3l1ml'i',r
ig R.uhu Club 4, L.
Baseball l, .2
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:lml uw all Ifbu lm' ,lrnmllg um."
Entered from Grecn Bay -lg Math. Club -83 French
Club 'lg Hiking Club fl.
ANNA Bowrz. "Ann"
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It'llI'l' IIN' l'L'.lI,"
"Hmmr lim in bnmwr wil."
IVIARLOXVF Bow. ri
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Class Prgs. 'lg Buys' Pep Club 5, -lg Drimmtic Club
5, -lg Mirror Staff 2, -S5 Editor of Mirror 45 French
Club -il Debate S, 43 Omtory 5, 'lg Thrift Club 5.
"nlfu'l1yr rarirlg haw .xml flwrw.
Try am! .rlnjr hw' If you u',m'."
Drnmzxtir Club 1, 3, -lg Cleo Club I, 2, lg Pep Club
,lg Winter' Sports S.
'AWifllIIz'll.' l'l'r IIVIUV' bum! ny' lbylll brfwff,
Ll lm! lm rbm lfiflnf'
W ,- l lr. 'K .'i"1'?
, ' 'nib' A Nl
: Q m E
A - Wim.
, K I, l UIQ'
V -,f i i T ,
. A I K bk lp' A41 flql 45.41 E S
fum- I 11. L ,Q f .,, ,L
. ...Q -...Q .i .
' V43 N 'fl ,
PHILLIP BRILL, "Phil"
"Happy am I from rare I'm free,
Why aren't they all eontent like me?"
"lt'r work not women that appeal: to me."
"How he Jtudiex and reeitef,
Giver the flunken forty frightrf'
"Af a Irtudent you .rhine
AJ a friend you're fine."
DONALD CALKINS, "Don"
"Donald har a winning way and a pleaxant Jmile."
Bank Cashier 3,
MARY MARGARET CALVERT, "MugJ"
"l'11e found the boy at lan."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 3, 4: Math.
Club 34 Pep Club 4, junior Prom Comm. 33 Mixed
Chorus 55 Tattler Staff 3, 4, Operetta 4.
"Energy and ability in one perJon."
French Club 43 Latin Club 41 Mirror Staff 4,
Honorary Society 4.
VALERIA CHESNEY, "Toon"
"Care is a .rtranger to me,
But what would do without Emily?"
Volley Ball 23 Basketball 2, 3, 41 Soccer 2.
ROGER COLEMAN, "Coley"
"Teacher: think the world of me.
Would l whiJperP Oh, dear, no.
I might lore my 'rep' you know."
Boys' Pep Club 5, 43 Football 2, 3, 4.
BILLINGS COLLINS, "Bill"
"Light ta.rk.r and holidayx,
But Bill ran write a poem that pay:."
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 4g Math. Club 5, 43 French
Club 45 Debate 2, 4g Tattler Staff 43 Mirror Staff
4, Oratory 2, 4.
uiet nature, dirrloring no clue,
0? the merry nature, known to few."
It 5 , , v f - Y ,
lu rj 4 lyk 4 N ,ual NK!!! V X Milf,
I, f 'I Y . f L
'I or N i .fl Vids :I QQ gy A L-vffyl'1,f oi' H51
V ' .V C Lv f we -
I ix -' FA! 'if 'AA 1, "Lv, I A ki! V It A V,
tr 1 1 if , 1 ,
l l ff" AW X . .. , .
L A U ., KV , is . I A, ,
.N W TATTLER A , f
X. J I A
KATHRYN CUSHMAN. "Kay"
"Attention without intention if my Heed."
HAROLD CUTLER. "Skinny"
"In hir friendxhipr there Lf nothing in.rincere."
Radio Club 33 Track 1, 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD DENSCH. "Ed"
"Many great men were bafhful yanthxf'
Entered from St. Bonaventure College 4.
"Where ir Flarenre? .flue may Jay.
When you meet her any day."
Entered from Wausau High School 41 Pep Club 4.
"Full of ,ire and mirvhief. too.
Dning thingr .the Jhouldnlt dn."
Pep Club 1, 2, -lg Dramatic Club 1, 2g Hiking Club
43 Winter Sports 41 Thrift Club lg Soccer lg Volley
Ball 23 Math. Club 4.
"Helen'.r uiayx are 1L'dj'.f of plea,rantne.r.r,"'
LEONA EIDEN, "Brown EJ'6.fU 'l
',Sl7?l.f ready for fun at any lime."
"The world um made in enjoy and I will make the
mol! of ll."
IRENE Esxnrrr l
"A .rimple maid and friendly, loo, '
Her .fmlle it big enough for two."
MADELINE FnL'rz, "Blondie" '
"Her pretty blonde hair and pretty eyeJ of blue,
She'J A friend who ix alwayx true."
Dramatic Club 25 French Club 45 Volley Ball 1.
BERNICE FIRKUS. "Bulton.r"
f'0ne to drire away fine flood.: and fall the mmlyine
Dramatic Club l, 21 Glce Club 13 Math. 13 junior
Prom Cnmm. 33 Basketball 23 Volley Ball 23 Winter
"lVard play! will: glee,
For be knows all the .raxophone kEy.f.H
Radio Club 33 Math. Club 33 Mixed Chorus 33
Mirror Staff 23 Bandoliers 3, 4
Lois FRY. "Spud"
"No eyef more blue.
N0 friend more !rue."
"Helen lux a .rweet dirpoxitjon.
And brain.: for the bert porltfonf'
Glee Club 1, 23 Mirror Staff 4.
"Life wbile you life."
"jun a boy with pleamn! zwayr.
fm! d friend Jhrougb all our dt1y.f.H
RAYMOND GOLLA. "S1rerclJ"
"He if ax good ar be ir fall.
And di.rlingui.rlve.r himxelf in lm,rlPefbaIl,"
Football 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 Basketball Captain 4
ARVIE GORDON. "Auf"
'Inebriated mlb Ihe exnberanre of hir own rar
Pep Club 3, 4,3 French Club 43 Junior Pmm Comm
Zglllhsketball 2, 33 Mirror Staff 43 Track 13 Base
a l, 4.
LEONARD GRABOWSKI. "Gr-elnhiew
"At all e1'e11t.f be l.r u mon, and 4 .Q!'flflA'!FI1Hl
GENEVIEVE GRABKJWSKI. "Gen"
"Noi rery rborl, no! wry tall,
But .rmall and .ru'eet, and loved by all."
Glee Club 43 French Club 33 Mixed Chorus 1.
"There i.rn't arg me in all flair xlrife.
To hurry and nfrlv hell mall tbrougla life."
1 it-A" cl Y
.x . 'J '
V n 'G N I
Y I r L V! l
, I N' 7' ,' .31 n
, ntl' 'r
Y .lu jf",
'41 L ' T
FoREs1' GRANT, "Burk"
"He may no! alwa .r read hix books,
Bn! he har Very Knowing looks."
Radio Club 35 Tattler Staff 45 Mirror Staff 4.
CHARLOTTE GREEN. "Sharkie"
"Surely thi.r if a maid of quality."
Dramatic Club 15 Mixed Chorus 3.
NOLAN GREGORY, "Greg"
In athletifx he'll alwayJ .rhine."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 5, 45 junior Prom
Comm. 35 Bank Cashier I, 25 Football 3, 45 Basket-
ball 2, 3, 4: Captain Basketball 3.
"He',r dignified and all the re,rt,
Year. ,meh a man 1.r rurely bleu."
ALICE Hmm, "Al"
"One ,rweet .rmile and then i1fI0lb?V.H
Glee Club 3.
"Woman ix fable."
Mirror Staff 45 Treas. Class 45 Sec. and Treas. I.
EUGENE HARRIG. "Dude"
"Eu ene if a Senior uilh a 're '
I4 N ' l'
Ana' he har loadx and loaa'.r of pep."
Dramatic Club 45 French Club 45 Football 25
Boxing and Wrestling l, 2.
GERTRUDE HARTMAN. "Gen"
"She hnouur the value of her Jmile,
And .rmiler and xmiler all the while."
Dramatic Club I, 23 Pres. 15 Math. 25 Soccer.
"Claude ha: red hair and a dignifed air."
Track 2. 5, 45 Boxing and Wrestling 1, Z.
IRENE HELMINSKI, "Renee"
"Ha!py-go-lurhy fair and free,
Noi ing there ix that boiherx me."
"Though dark and ldll, Jhe haf a :mile for all."
Entered from Almond High School 45 Hiking Club 4.
A MAIKGARET HENsEL. ."Marg"
" niet, ralm and alwayr Jtately,
A out her .fll4dIt'.f never shaky."
Volley Ball 2, 45 Tartler Staff 45 Soccer Z.
GENEVIEVE HETzEL. "Gen"
I "Silent and Ji-mere
Throughout tbl! year."
Entered from Almond High School 4.
K "A boy who nerer forgetx to laugh,
He'.r a great help to our Tattler Staff."
Math. Club 3, 45 French Club 45 Honorary Society
3, 45 Tattler Staff 45 Business Manager 45 Mirror
Staff 45 Orchestra 45 Operetta 4.
DOROTHY HOPPEN, "Dot"
"Sl9e'.r rmiled at many jurt for fun,
But we know there'r only one?
Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Pep Club 3, 45 Operetta 25 Prom
Comm. 3: Sec. of Class 45 Mirror Staff 45 Tattler
Staff 45 Thrift Club 35 Christmas Play 4.
"A girl whore friendxbip we all would claim."
ALICE JABLONSKI, "Allie"
"In all my day.r I never knew a la.r.r, A
WIT enjoyed life Jo mueb yet Jo bright in every
Dramatic Club 35 Math. Club 25 Declam. 1.
EDWARD JACOBSON, "Hot Shot"
"Can you imagine-
Ed without a girl?"
Boxing and Wrestling 15 Baseball 3, 4.
LEONARD JAGODZINSKI, "juga"
"Abo1'e all in life, we like a .rteadfart friend."
Basketball 15 Bank Cashier 2, 3.
"Emil nerer miner a show.
He workr at the "Fox" you know.
"My greater: ambition ir to live and die a harhelor.
ERLING JOHNSON. "Squirrel"
"He bar no time lo rpaft away the lgoun,
All mutt be in earned in a world like ourJ."
Commercial Club 25 Football 1, 25 Tattler Staff 45
"If erer Emily urrzak below a ninety went,
The reft would all from ,rbeer bewildernlelztf'
"The laxk it done,"
"You quite forget that you are blue,
Wlnen Itabelle beam! on you."
Math. Club 3, 4g Junior Prom Comm. 5.
IRENE Krsrmowxcz, "Ike"
"Tbo.re that tbinb mort make the leaJt noi,re."
"The little lad Jo rterling,
I.r no giant we'll admit.
But dexrpite bi.: Jize. we realize,
He'.r alwayr done bi: bit."
"She .ftudiex when .rbe bar a nnolion,
Thur often eaurtng a commotion."
HELENE KNAPP .
"Small, good natured, eager to pleaxe.
A frown on ber fare one Jeldom Jew."
Pep Club 23 Glee Club 1, 41 Math. Club 3, 45
Dramatic Club 2g Volley Ball 25 Honorary Society 4.
RAMON KOEHL, "Ray"
"Ray alwayr- mahef the pig-.rkin tube wing,
And about bu work we ran Jing."
Pep Club 25 Football 1, 2, 5, 4g Captain of Football
Team 45 Track 2, 3, 4.
"Sober, xteadfagt, uiet and true,
Tbu ran be Jaid of very jew."
CHESTER POLEBITSKI, "Chet"
"Men of few ufordx are the bert men."
Football 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball LZ.
"Gentle and kind you are, my dear,
Will mlm you .rure, wben you're not here."
FRANK Korrz, "Hanhy"
"One after one the troulzlcr all are part."
"My ideai are larger than my u'or'd.f,"
CLARENCE KONOPACKI, "Sappy"
"Not a care or .rorfow trouble! you.
When you know the one you lore. lorex you."
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 44 Radio Club 5: Glee Club
2. 3, 41 Science Club 3: Pep Club 3. 43 Mixed
Chorus 2, 33 Mirror Staff 43 Operetta Z, 4.
"A likable rhap. u'e all agree.
A ready .rmile for all haf he."
IVIARIE KRYSKA. "Keir"
"Without a Joriow, without a earfe. I
With her laughing eye: and .whining hair."
CATHERINE LEPINSKI, 'Catl"
"She',r iurt the hrghten little thing.
In cla.c.re,f, rlubr an everything."
"Of her many nice .thingf are ufhirpered about,
I But one thing we like 1.1-.rhe'.r .ruth a good front."
1 DOROTHY LEARY
1 "My tongue within my lip: I rein,
For who lalhx murh mutt talk in rain."
ISLA LEARY, "Izzla"
"Life without laughing i.: a dreary blank."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2, 3: junior
Prom Comm. 35 Mixed Chorus 5.
"Shelf the merry mifrhiej-maker."
"Th winning manner and kindly grate,
Wil! make you friend! in any plare."
Dramatic Club 1, 25 Glee Club l, 2g Math. Club 2.
-IAMFS LFVI. "jimmy"
ROBERT LEARY. "Bobby"
Glee Club 1, 35 Math. Club 5, -lg Mixed Chorus 5g
"He'.r prowd hir ll'0l'lb.H
"The world balls wed of men like me."
Math. Club 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 4, Mixed Chorus 33
Pep Club 5: Honorary Society -l.
"A lillle fun along wiib Il'0l'k.
Dam fm! IIIUIJII tlml onefr a rlairkf'
Dramatic Club 1, 2: Glee Club 1, 3: Pc Club 2,
3, -lg Tattlcr Staff 4, Operctta -lg Latin Crlub 1.
HARRIFT LIIKASAVITZ. "Harrie"
"A Iuirlrzing way. 11 plmranl .rmiliz
And fx kind word fm' all."
ROBERT MCDONALD. "Mac"
"Our editor i.I wry u'i.r:'.
He drier mort anyfbing be lr'ir.r."
Dramatic Club 4: Radio Club 31 Glee Club 2, 45
Science Club Z5 Math. Club 5, 45 junior Prom
Comm. 5, Debate Club 3, Tattler Staff Editor-in-
Chief 4, Mirror Staff 43 Operetta Z, -4.
"Nr1'c'r u grrmlhle. alu'ay.r a Imile.
Rvady to Jn the tbingr ll'0l'lb while."
Glee Club 33 Mixed Chorus 3.
"Faire.I.' nf fair, lr1uf.I'1 of lrue,
Alrmyr willing ber .share in do."
Honor Suuiety -lg Tattler Staff -lg Math. Club 4,
Winter Sports -l.
XVILLIAM MoEscHLER. "Bill"
"Cure lo IUH'-lillfflll addr a mail, rm dzmlff,
And rrvry grin .sn nrerry druuxr one our."
Glec Club -lg Math. Club 41 French Club 43 Honor
Society 43 Tattler Staff -4: Opcretta 4.
"lu mum' drier bi! intern! lir.
Hifll be fnnrrmx by and by."
Dramatic-Club 2 French Club Z3 Honorary Society
2, 4, Mirror Stall -lg Class Secretary 23 Orchestra
3. 3. 4-
DELI-IERT MOYER. "De!"'
"The .rerrel of .mrren ir Iwrk. bn! ll'lJ0 1l'd7IfJ I0
buuu' line .rrrrer.9"
Radio Club 31 Mixed Chorus 33 Boxing and
Wfrestling 2, 3.
"Idle never, .rtudioui alway.r."
Dramatic Club 23 Commercial Club 2.
i "WiJdom if better than gold."
Dramatic Club 23 Math. Club 3, 43 Pep Club 43
Book Lover's 43 Wfinter Sports 43 Tattler Staff 4.
HOWARD MUELLER, "Kid"
"He newer romplaini agninrt hi: will,
For hir opinion ir hir opinion still."
Dramatic Club 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 43 Pep Club
2, 3, 43 Football 33 Operetta 2, 43 Boxing and
Wrestling 13 Track 1.
GRACE NEDREST, "Grade"
"Here'.f to the girl with d heart and a inzile.
That maker llfe .reern more worth while."
BONITA NEWBY, "Bonny"
"Ability if the keynote af her popularity."
Dramatic Club 1, 3, 43 Pep Club 43 Debate 43
Declam. 1, Z, 3, 43 Basketball 43 Mirror Staff 43
Operetta 43 Latin Club 43 Orchestra 4.
CLARENCE NIEMCZYK ,
"A worker alufayr doing hir lcrel bert."
EARL OYKFEFE, "Por"
"Girlr don'l take me reriou.rly."
Radio Club 33 Glee Club 43 junior Prom Comm. 33
Mixed Chorus 33 Wrestling 53 Band Pres. 43 Or-
"Ready and true in erery need."
MILDRED PERSIKE, "Milly"
"A bright orramplifhed lan if xhef'
EVELYN PESIK, "Evie"
"She har two eye: Jo Jlllflf and blue,
Truxt her nal-.fhe'J fooling you."
CELIA PIONKOWSKI, "Cel"
"Her dignity Jo well becomer her."
,1 ! , ,
:I li l! ." !
wtf ii lf Ijfl, f A QV
, ,fill f 1, , if
ff 'V I, tv' ff cf I 1
' 'rl' ll 'ff fluff
' T A T T R
i Arun pl Y X?
ll y, I ffl' glffjtft
W 0 V , 1 '
if " K1
t ' i
I 4 X IU I
"Be thine own ,rclf a1u'ay.r."
"A wurr-led-look ir on ber brow. '
0b. Bermzdme! u'bat'r tbe matter nounf'
DOROTHY REDDING, "Dany"
"To enjny life one murt giggle."
Dramatic Club 1. 2, 3, Glee Club 15 Math. Club 45
Pep Club 41 Basketball 35 Volley Ball 3g Soccer 2,
Winter Sports 4.
ALVINA REPENSKI, "Al"
"Fair without, faithful wilbinn,
In ber lbere Lv little to rfttlfI:e."
RAMONA RICHARDS, "Mona"
"Tbere',r 4 little bit of bad in eI'ery good little girl."
Dramatic Club 5, Pep Club 1, 2, 4, junior Prom
ELIZABETH RICE. "Betty"
"It'.r rt great life if we weaken a little,"
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 1, 2g Pep Club
2, 4: French Club 4: junior Prom Comm. 53
Mixed Chorus 3, Declam. Z3 Basketball 1, 2, 5, 43
Volley Ball 23 Soccer 1, 2, Feature Editor Tattler 4
"Tom will never groan, Q I
Ar long ar be ran play bu baritone."
"We know ber by ber wbiaper-rtill
She ran be quiet if .Ibe wi l."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, Declam.
1, 2: Latin Club -l.
"She .rays uibat :he meanr,
And .rbe meant what Jbe .fay.f."
French Club 4.
MARJORIE SCHAFTNER, "Mari"
"Eat, drink and be merry, for !0m01't'0u' you may
brwe to diet."
Volley Ball 23 Winter Sports 4.
"He may .feem quiet-be may reem Jlow.
But when it romer to barbetball, juxt watch bim ga."
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4, Baseball 1, 43
Glee Club 4.
EDNA SCOTT. HSCUII-JI'
"fllu'a9.r pleamn! and full of ffm.
Wlbtfll you veal A friwld Edlltlhf flu mn
LYMAN SCRIBNFR. "Lime"
"W'bat nrvd for lJd,flA'.Q Old Fallnw' 7'llII!' if gr-airivzg
nld and .fllHl'.H
4 Clee Club 41 Math. Club 31 Football 31 Track 3, 4.
VELMA SCRIBNER, "SUM"
"Hur vyef fell lbe laler tba! u'orrl,r rarmol v.x'fvi'v.r,r."
Glec: Club lg Pep Club 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Opa
eretta 45 Vollcy Ball 5, 4.
R1cHARD SCHWAHN. "Dirk"
"The rulv nf lift' If to nmbv bn.rim'.if 11 j1lui,i1u'r
and plm.ru1'e a n,rir1e,r.r."
Dramatic Club 1: Entered from Gladstone High
Sthoolg Glee Club 41 junior Prom Comm. 31 Mlxcd
"A lmrn n1unagf'r'."
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 5, 4, Glee Club I, 2: Mixed
Chorus 33 Pep Club 31 Track l, Z1 Stage Manager
5g Mrrror Staff 4, Operetta lg Student Manager 3, -4.
"Life ir inf! one :roman aflw' analbrrf'
Glee Club 43 Pep Club 3, 45 Basketball l, 2
ELIZABETH SHIERBET. "Iggy"
"Tberv',r nliirlyifj lurking in hw' qw."
Pep Club 3, -ll Glee Club l, 2, 3: Thrift Club 31
"Thr word 'imjmrriblu' if 1701 in mg dfi'1i0r1mj."
Radio Club 3.
DOROTHY SIEBERT. "Dar"
"Cale and .ruwt and .rmall and bv-illmuf. lim.
5 t Shflf rhafmlng IIJVHIIKIY and lbY0IlKl7.H
l E-Iggy' ELFANOR SIEVWRIGHT
' if- ' "A popular' girl in erevj 1l'1Jj.
flrgm . Axle Elmrmr-.rbu'll help you any dag."
: 6 A 'Y Volley Ball 2: Winter Sports 4,
' T .-,s ll 1
-... V m. V Jl,,' l ',-M N FLO1t'I?lX1CE SKINITIFR U I
f S. ft - Q-rfb, r keizie, fnwnze, mum- Wifi. H
, - ,ffl 6,421 , 4. W 1? Fonlgbf I u'n11d1'v' u'lu'rv Ill gn,
vb H ,-jf. Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4, Glu- Club 1, 1, 3, 4. Pep
' .',',. S'.,"4,"' me .m!'f" fl? Club 1, 2, 4g French Club Z, 5: junior Prom
din, if Cr Comm. 3, Mixed Chorus 31 Volley Ball 21 Mirror
-'-KQVL, Q " gf fl, W Staff 4, Operetta 2, -l.
' -"Tas lx bl, 1 Q?
1 -I 4 -mg, L i
1 ' 'L e ' v
. M4 .-ang,
l . ,-,, r
lNlAXlNE SMITH. "Tim"
"l'lm.se' du 1111! forgrf.
Ll"f1r1'y and I ban' rlerer mar."
Math. Club 3. 41 Hiking Club -lg XVinter Sports
Honor Society 3: Class Treas. 51 Mirror St l
"Pbj.i'i1'1ll flrlllln' lrlill I rrp.
Phyiirfil l'll1IlH't' fill I dir."
Dramatic Club I: Glec Club 1, 4: Vice ru
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Captain 51 Souer 2 Vo
Ball 1: Honor Society 4.
"Nu 11111tfw',11'lvrll Ibn 1fi.v1'ln.vf1111,r 1111111 lar.
l'll 11l11u1y.r fzml rm,i11n 111 fififzgwu,
"A Ifjllllill-lj 14113 f1111l-plz'A1:.r11f1l mfilf,
Dm'i.i1'11' .ru 11111115 quill' H1 ,fljplrf
"Olaf Irll mu 11 11-115 rv Amin kIlflll'1t'l!4HL
CAROLYN STRUPP, "Shun-15"
"!,'111'11ly11 ia 11lu'115,r gay.
Cfilugllrlg 111111 laughing ull 41.11 .
FRANK SWANSON. "Nazi"
"Thr 1:-m'lJ'.i 1111 buitw' If rw u'nrry.
l.ifv'rr 1111 lllllllflf' If rw' hurry."
Football 2, 5, '11 Trask 1, 2, 5, 4.
"I 1m1,l. 111 -31111 nm nr.
If l II'll'rf who vin' 1'1111ld I b1."'
"Hill dum-u ami' kid and ,rind-1 mrrlu.
All bi. day are full of fun."
"l'r:' had 111 11111115 darn fo keep,
Picnic gn may mm' lr! rm' .rle'rp."
Dram. Club 1, 3, 41 Glec Club I, 1, 3
Club 1, Z, 3, 45 French Club -lg junior Prom
Comm. 31 Basketball 11 Mirror Staff -l.
"Ambilir111 har no mari."
Glee Club 4: French Club 4.
RICHARD TUTHILL. "Sheik"
"When I Ihink I muxl rpeahf'
Dram. Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 43 Pep Club
3, 4g French 4g junior Prom Comm. 35 Mixed
Chorus 33 Debate 3, 4g Football 3: Tattler Staff 4:
Operetta 2, 4g Oratory 1, 2, 3, 41 Extcmporaneous
Speaking 2, 3, 41 Christmas Play 2, 4.
RAYMOND URBANOWSKI, "juhez"
"A hit of rtudy, 4 hit of smile,
Make hir life a great worth while."
Dramatic Club 2, 3: Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3g
Bank Cashier 2g Mirror Staff 43 Tattler Staff 4.
I MILDRED VROBEL, "Milly"
"She ir jolly. bright and gay.
Sn her friendr are .rure Io ray."
Basketball 23 Volley Ball lg Soccer Z.
"She',r modest and ,rhefr meek,
Her aim ir knowledge lo Ieekf'
am noi one of lhore u'-ho heliere in lore at fur:
right, buf I helzere In taking u .refund lookf
"5'im'ere .and true.
He Irlef In all hir hen? Io do."
JOHN WELLER, "lurk"
"Why u'av'v'y abou! lomorv-ow, it newer rome.r."
IYIARJORIE WILKINS, "Marge"
"She has Iwo big brown eyes-BEW'ARE."'
Math. Club 3.
"Dame nalure gave her giflr a-plenly,
Ana' ,rhe har frzendr hy lem and tu'entie.I."
Book I.over's 4g Math. Club 3, 43 Dram. Club 1, 23
Basketball 2, 33 Soccer 1, 2g Hiking Club 43 Volley
Ball 23 Winter Sports 4,
"He rurely win.: who hofzenly trier,"
LUCILLE Wysocki, "Mugs"
"The god! gave you more than your rightful share,
When they made you brighr ar you are fair?
Glee Club lg Math. Club 2: Pep Club 1.
"Friend,rhip and loyalty all in one."
LOUISE ZAGZEBSKI, "Lou"
"Take life ton ,reriouxly and what if it worth?"
Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Mixed Chorus 25 Volley Ball
21 Latin Club 45 Library Club 4.
ALICE ZAKRZEWSKI. "Allie"
"Her way.: are wayx of p1ea.rantneJJ."
Glee Club 3, 4.
"Still ufaterr run deep."
"He ha: a rery plearing per.ranality."
"Thi.r delightful little maid,
We would nat for another trade."
"Lore Jeekr it.r virlimt in the young."
Glee Club 2, 41 Mixed Chorus 33 Math. Club 3, 45
Pep Club 1, 2. 3, 41 Tattler Staff 45 Dramatic Club
1, 25 French Club 3.
"He'J handrame, dignined and tall,
He'J popular among ui all."
THEODORE STRONG, "Ted"
"Give him anything to wear, he'll wear it well,
Give him anything to do, he'll do it well."
Dram. Club 3, 4g Glee Club 4g Pe? Club 2, 5, 45
junior Prom Comm, 35 Tattler Staf 43 Operetta 4.
"Nothing it more ureful than Jilentef'
"Alex ran glay hit trombone
AJ we all ave been Jhownf'
y A N-AVA' .
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x- A' 1-'X I tl, xy
' ,yt .0 TATTLER
u if s
"Ready and true in every need,
Such girls, they say, are few indeed."
"He comes from the south,
Where they grow them long"
"In life I fnd a lot of fun,
But when there's work I get it done.'
"When tbere's a dance he's sure to be there,
Dancing away with the ladies fair."
LACK OF ATTENTION
Listen my children and ye shall hear
A story that will fl! your hearts with cheer.
It is of a lad and his Geometry,
And also a wee bit of Trigonometry.
At basketball this lad is a wonder
But in Geometry he is a blunder.
He doesn't know a solid from a plane,
And theorems drive him insane.
He knows all about a Fordq
His knowledge of animals goes to extremes
But he can't bisect a chord
Or remember axioms, so it seems.
He stars in sports all four seasons ,-
And in class is very active and spry.
But alas-he is weak on geometric reasons,
And over bis papers, the teacher often does sigh.
In English and History his standings are high,
But in Geometry he's lucky to even get by.
While the teacher explained about Euclid,
This young lad went to sleepfhe did!
- He's not so very particular-
Calls Lparallels perpendicular,
And ma es a square and circle coincide,
But he could do better if he tried.
While the teacher explains about a square,
He doesn't listen-'cause he don't care.
, Most of his reasons are "by substitution."
And now to you, I'll relate the conclusion.
Perchance you'd like to know why
He can't define interior, adjacent, or dimension,
And knows not the meaning of tangent or radii,'
I'll tell you: 'twas because of lack of attention.
I beg of you, children take heed of this story,
Lest you be sorry-
Lest you be sorry.
-By Bill Collins
'I' A 'I' 'I' L E R
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1931
By this, our last will and testament, shall it be proclaimed unto this wide and wild universe
that we, the Senior Class of the Emerson High School of Stevens Point, being perfectly sound both
physically and -otherwise, do hereby exercise, with the permission of Nick, the janitor, our privilege
of surrendering and bequeathing a few of our many outstanding capabilities and accomplishments
to some of the prospective seniors and other worthy undergraduates.
First and Foremost, We bequeath the distinction of the title of "Senior" fwith all its trials,
worries, gaieties, and privilegesj to all juniors who return to this noble institution.
Secondly, we present to our inferiors, all the liberties which we took at random, together with
our self-confessed supreme ability to "get by."
Thirdly, we leave to the present undergraduates, who comprise the remainder of the standing
army, all the funds left in the class treasury, to be used in purchasing chairs. '
To Mr. Vincent: We are gratefully indebted for his kind words and friendly smile, which
helped not a little to encourage us to "stick through" the long grind.
To Mr. Kraus: We bequeath the latest book of rules and regulations, from which he may get
new ideas to make new rules.
To Mr. Held: A new armchair and a few of the latest snappy stories so that the time will
pass more quickly and in better comfort.
To Miss Schmidt: A broadcasting system with a loudspeaker in every room to save her the
trouble of running all around the building just to make a few announcements.
To Miss Kujawa: Our best wishes that her future may bring her all the happiness in the world.
And to the Faculty: We leave our undying gratitude for all the undeserved grades which their
generosity prompted them to give, also forgiving them for any injustices of which they may have
To the juniors: We leave the accustomed spade to dig as hard as we did for the "treasures
of knowledge" in the unlimited "field of education."
To the Sophomores: Out exclusive collections of alibis and fables, which some time may prove
very valuable to these "wise fools."
And to the Freshmen: We leave the "Tree of Knowledge," on which only green things grow.
1. To Verla Peterson, Norbert Ropp leaves an inspiration to attain greater heights.
2. To Miss Glennon, Harris Shafton leaves a package of Beech Nut gum.
3. To the sophomore boys, we leave the boiler room.
4. In Madeline Siebert's heart, we leave a soft spot.
5. To any one who is capable, Earl O'Keefe leaves the task of manning his Orr, while to the
most solemn person in school, he leaves his extraordinary sense of humor.
6. To Magdalene Wolf, Alice Olk, and Ruth Rice, we leave a complete list of the senior
lgoys, with their addresses, to be used in whatever manner, or for whatever purpose they so
7. To the high school library, we bequeath the following books:
1. "The Covered Wagon" by Ray Koehl.
2. "High Spots in the History of S. P. H." by Clarence Konopacki.
3. "Ten Ways To Win a Woman" by Albert Baker.
. "The Ideal Girl" by Earl Hoeffler, and
. "Grapefruit" or "Applesauce" by Roger Coleman.
8. To Miss Morse, Howard Mueller leaves all his "wise-cracks" neatly compiled.
9. To any one who desires it, Mark Bruce's graceful carriage.
10. Bonita Newby, knowing Gladys Boursier to be a capable person without amorous designs,
feels safe in leaving Clell Stien in her care.
11. To Mr. Grindle, we leave our sincere regrets that he must lose the cream of his band,
but also our hope that more may eventually rise to take its place.
12. Last, but not least, the Senior Class LEAVES this noble institution, to seek its fortune out
in this cruel world, and hopes that the best of care be taken of the luxurious furniture,
draperies, supplies, et cetera.
In witness whereof, this being the content of all worldly riches, we, the class of 1931 do
hereby set our hand and seal this 7th day of june, in the year of our Lord, one thousand hine
hundred and thirty-one.
-CLASS OF 1931. By Aaron Monurterxky.
Well, today was quite an exciting one for me. As I was sitting in my salon wonder-
ing what to do, whom should james announce but Mr. and Mrs. Richard Gunderson.
Of course, you know Mrs. Gunderson used to be Eunice Dunn. It was just twenty years
ago today that I came to Paris to live and it was the first time since then that I have ever
seen any of my high school chums. Dick has just inherited a few million dollars from
some uncle of his, so he and Eunice fand the 3 childrenj are enjoying themselves seeing
Ilkfter telling each other about ourselves, I asked her to tell me about any of the
students with whom we had graduated. She seems to know about a great many of them.
Margaret Turrish is a prominent society leader in one of the exclusive circles in New
York. She has one of Isla Leary's QMrs. Harris Shaftonj children living with her.
Everyone expected that Margaret would be married soon after graduation, but she seems
to have become tired of men before she was old enough to get married. But all of our
co-eds didn't do what Margaret did. Doris Altenburg, for instance, became the blush-
ing bride of Tom Ringness. Tom is running his father's shoe store and is making good.
At Wisconsin Rapids there is quite a colony of our Stevens Point girls who married those
handsome rivals of our boys. Marjorie Wilkins, Alice jablonski, Marie Engelbert and
others are listed among them. Betty Rice, it seems, is living at Oshkosh as a Mrs. Al
Somebody or other. Bill Collins is a great mathematician and spends his time trying
to find some way for ambitious students to learn advanced algebra without being in
class every day. Although Mr. Vaughn didn't know it, that really was the reason for
his absence so often. He was being unselfish by giving up himself for the coming gen-
erations to profit by it. Dorothy Hoppen is a prima donna. She makes tours of Canada,
United States, Europe and everywhere. She got her start in her life's work with Miss
Bard and Miss Schildtnecht. john Bombera is the nation's best known tap dancer. Co-
starring with him is Leona Eiden. Eugene Harrig has taken the place of Rudolph
Valentino and Maurice Chevalier. Thousands of young women fand a few not so youingj
flock to see his pictures. Erling Johnson has secured the position in basketball that
Knute Rockne held in football. Lambert Kluck is Dean of Men in the McDill High
School. Charlotte Green, after winning fame and renown as a dancer, has married and
is living in Plover. Ed Walkush runs a prosperous bird store in Chicago. Valeria
Chesney is a well known "blues singer," and holds "Broadway's heart." She has refused
all offers of matrimony. Clifford Verrill is at the head of the printing department of
the Hearst papers. Ben Wanta, who was my husband, has been dead for the past fifteen
years. The poor fellow was so dear and kind that I know he went straight to heaven.
Austin Prais is a well-to-do undertaker. William Moeschler is foreman of the Plover
street cleaning department. Quite a number of the class of '31 have entered aviation.
They are: Forrest Grant, Carl Bronk, Frank Koltz, De Elda Larson, Katherine Leary,
Rosalie Baker, and Irene Eskritt. Harold Cutler is a famous surgeon and on his staff
are Bernice Firkus, Ward Fonstad, and Ray Urbanowski. Phillip Brill married a rich
widow and is taking life easy. George Thorin is .now known as General Thorin, the
head of the United States Army. Isabel Kaskey and Stanley Lepak are happily married.
They run a newsstand and soon will retire. Maurice Krueger has joined the Foreign
Legion after an unsuccessful career in the Canadian Royal Mounted. Edward Jacobson
is a minister. Edna Scott has chosen the stage for her livelihood and is rapidly making
good. Warren Sprague is the world's greatest pole-vaulter. Albert Steinke is one of
Chicago's leading criminal lawyers. Irene Benke is the first female chief executive of
Wisconsin. Her political career is indeed a brilliant one. Marion Combs inherited a
huge fortune and is building a million dollar hospital for sick and forlorn cats. joseph
Drifka and Vernon Grover are the proprietors of Stevens Point's leading haberdashery.
Emil janikowski and Delbert Moyer are "gentlemen of the open highway." Roman
Kalinowski and Helene Knapp are engaged. After their marriage they will settle in
Australia where Roman owns a. large sheep ranch. Dorothy Siebert is the leading snake-
charmer with a circus owned and operated by john Weller. Lawrence Warnarski is a
powerful figure in international politics. He is serving as U. S. Consul to Yugoslavia.
Dorothy Breitenstein is spending her time in Liberia trying to teach the poor natives
down there the 3 R's. Catherine Lepinski is a model for Madame La Modiste fVera
Andersonj in Springville. This is probably the most exclusive "shoppe" in Wisconsin
and people come from hundreds of miles to get their clothes there and have them shown
on such a charming model. Mark Bruce is a famous artist in Vienna, painting scenery.
He has already had two beautiful drawings in a museum and we expect more from him.
Ray Koehl is the star player on the Green Bay Packers football team. They were world
champs last year, meaning that Ray is the best player in the world. Ahem! We had some
talent back in '31. Ray Golla is basketball coach at Yale while Nolan Gregory is coach-
ing at old S. P. H. in place of Harry Ringdahl who is now rich and retired. Roberta
Sparks is taking Miss Roth's place as girls, athletic instructor. Marlowe Boyle is owner
of the New York Times and many other large and small newspapers. His career started
as editor-in-chief of the "Mirror." He has as the chief executive of his business, Bernice
Cartmill. Roger Coleman is a soap-box orator who travels around the country giving
speeches on how to improve one's moral habits. He and Velma Scribner both turned
out to be noted orators. Velma is giving a series of lectures over the radio on the ever
unsettled question of prohibition. Bob McDonald is the leading Horist at Plover. He
and his wife, formerly Gwendolyn Allen, are living on their estate at Springville next to
Oberweiser's. "Poots" Baker, who is an old bachelor because of a disagreement with
his to-be-wife, now owns the Oberweiser summer home and is wasting his life away in
seclusion there. He made his money as a tailor and barber. Charlotte Atwell and Dick
Schwahn are living happily together fso people thinkj. They have quite a few children
and a great deal of money although no one knows how much they have of either. Mary
Bently and Dick Berndt are also happily married. Dorothy Redding and Ione Kinney are
running a combination hot-dog stand and peanut Wagon at McDill. Frank Swanson is a
traffic cop on the corner of Fly-Hi and Fli-Lo streets. QOf course that is for airplanesj
Bob Schlice has a large airplane manufacturing company and has the same name in air-
planes that Henry Ford used to have in cars. Clarence Konopacki is leader of an or-
chestra and is known all over as a second Paul Whiteman. He has Jane Anderson' as his
pianist, Myron Lipke as his saxophonist, and Alex Kaczmarek as his trombonist. At
present they are in Hollywood playing in an all-talking picture in which Ramona Richards
is starring. She has spent most of her time dancing on the stage since she graduated but
is now playing for Metro-Goldwyn-Mayer. Marion Wolfe is still pounding a typewriter in
FOR TY-NI NE
Lawyer Cashin's office and Elizabeth Sherbert and Mary Margaret Calvert are working
at the Hardware Mutual Casualty Insurance Company. Then among the brilliant minds
we find Orville Halverson and Arvie Gordon outshining the rest. Orville has discovered
the fifth dimension and, unlike Einstein, is able to explain it to even the dumbest person.
Arvie has made some new inventions. One is a new method of killing flies and another
is a very complicated but sure-catch mouse trap. Irene Benke is a tailoress on the South
Side. Lorraine Durmick is working on the Stevens Poiznt Daily journal as a reporter and
she certainly has a nose for news. Helen Egenhoefer is now Mrs. Kenneth Glennon.
Miss Morse used to be about frantic trying to distract their minds from one another but
they were quite impossible. Helen Gemberling is the typing teacher in place of Miss
Bremmer who is now retired. Caryl Bontly has returned to Green Bay and it is said
that she is making good in a quiet little tea room. Ted Strong is still the city sheik who
vamps all the young girls and throws their hearts to the winds. Earl Hoeffler and Emily
jurczak, who were always trying to get ahead of the other, are now the Honorable Mr.
and Mrs. Earl Hoeffler, father and mother of four consecutive valedictorians of the
school. Of course, old S. P. H. is no longer the red brick building between Ellis and
Clark streets but it is a large white stone building occupying the whole of the former
fair grounds. jim Levi is the president of the United States and is serving his second
term as chief executive of his country. Howard Mueller is a clown with Barnum-Bailey
circus and is renowned for his original wise cracks and clever acts. Aaron Monastersky
is director of Sousa's band. He is touting the whole world. Bonita Newby is his assist-
ant director and does his specialty acts for him. Richard Tuthill is announcer over
WGN. He probably is one of the few who found his calling. If there ever was any-
one who could announce anything it was he. Mildred Vrobel is an old maid and is
living in a little house across the river with her parrot and cats. Gertrude Hartman,
Maxine Smith and Eleanor Sievwright are charity workers for the Red Cross.
Well, Diary, I can't remember any more of the people she told me about but our
class certainly spread into a wide variety of fields when they left old S. P. H., don't you
think they did.
Richard Gunderson: "There are something like 60,000,000 reasons why man will
never be able to understand the opposite sex."
Dale Hansman: "Right. All of them are women."
'am pu yn 5
Written at the bottom of an exam paper: "The Lord himself could only answer these
questions, I can't."
When the paper was returned the teacher had written on it: "100 for God-0 for
I JUUNIIIURS I
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JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
In the year of 1928 the class of '32 entered High School, with an enrollment of 214.
The class officers were Sam Kingston, Stanley Razner, Mary jane Krembs, and Catherine
Crosby. They held a successful freshman party. The class was well represented in
athletics and scholastics.
As Sophomores the class officers were Donald Unferth, james Nelson, joseph
Glinski, and Barbara joy. The Sophomores were well represented on the High School
football and basketball teams.
The class as juniors maintained an excellent scholastic record. The class officers
were Charles Spar-hawk, Beatrice james, Margaret-Pfiffner, and Charles McDonald.
The class was well represented on the High School football, basketball and track teams.
The junior promenade this year was based on an international Hag fplan. The gym was
adorned with flags, bunting, streamers, etc. Irv Lutz's orchestra urnished the music.
The prom queen was Marion Holman.-Charley Sparbawk.
SPAM-IAWK, Pref. JAMES, Vice-Pref.
MCDQNALD. Trear. PFIFFNER, Ser.
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A mingling of gay colors, and gayer boys and girls, red, white and blue streamers,
colored balloons, shaded lights, soft music, a smooth floor, and a charming partner, made
the prom a huge success for all who were so fortunate as to attend. The gorgeous decora-
tions made an appropriate background for the many colored. long, formal gowns of the
girls. To the onlookers, it was like an old fashioned picture to see dresses nearly touching
the floor, hair "done up," and styles taken back to 1890. Punch was served in a novel
way this year. Ir was served from little booths representing a French cognac stall and a
Russian vodka stand, The attendants were dressed in costumes to correspond, those of
a French peasant and a Russian peasant.
One of the "highlights" of the prom was the grand march under the able direc-
tion of Mr. Nelson. Harold Helm aided in planning and executing the grand march.
Other committee members were: Herbert Leary, Robert Tardiff, Leonard Mayer, and Bill
Nason. Their efforts made possible this delightful party and we owe them a vote of
The happy hours sped by quickly and soon 'twas time to leave. The music dies out-
laughing couples leave, and then darkness reigns o'er all.
:I SOTPIHIOMGIRES j
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SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY Q
The Sophomore class of '33 entered the Emerson School in the year of 1929 with
an enrollment of 280. The officers of the class were: Ted Menzel, Maxine Miner,
Madeline Siebert, and Harry Somers. The class advisors were Mrs. Week and Mr.
Steckel. The Freshman party was one of the main events of the year. The Freshmen,
with Ted Menzel at the helm, performed athletics and scholastic work with great zeal.
In 1930, the class came back strong with an enrollment of 251. The commanders
of the class were jack Maxfield, Owen johnson, Robert Marrs, and Dorothy Pfiffner.
Anita Andrae won first place in the popularity contest which was held at the Fair and
Supper. The class didn't have any party this year on account of the Scotch instinct of
some of its members. The Sophomore class was well represented in athletics and in
forensics. We had quite a few boys on the football team. The gritty Sophomore
basketball team placed first in the girls' basketball tournament. The class was well
represented on the Honor Roll of the school.
-jack M. Maxjield.
Maxrnstn, Pm. JOHNSON, Vire-Prer.
MARRS. Tn-ar. FFIFFNER, Ser.
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If. W'uIIfn1Ir. xl, KIIMIUIHIPI.
at Row X, xhlflnlr. ,i. Xfulrliw. 'I'11wfIm, UV, IQIuvH1xIPl, Cf. Ijumilw. If. Ymfv. R. ,YSfw'ff.lf11.1i. Cf. Rffqwx, II
Gfulnrnl, II. Iflurb.
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Sui Rum In ll"lfLI'. ll. Ixf'vIwIILI'. JI, lwfflw, U. Cr'W4Qfff'j, 'I. lI"fw.lI'. If, Yffrmrl, Iilriw, 1. C,Iu1m3.
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fm! R-m ll. lfflmux. U". 'Invmu U". Ifllwlv, If. Iixlifu. Cf. ,'!rrm1!wIhl. K. ll".1vInl1i.1, I7. R1.Iv.1r.I1, R. UH.
ll, llwffllu, I". Ifffmnmy. K., I7,lillx'I.Hfll. .I. NIE
lx! Run 1, IIJWII, IC. Lynx, 1. glu.l.rwf1, j. cflvmlw. xl. lY'mff11'1r1vbf, 'lf ll"mI.zr.nl'. .'I. I...':ww1, In Ivffllffrm
R. lY'f1r:4II.l, If. Ixllmrvkl.
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M, Alffm, AI. lmmn.
Sul Run I. IRUI: R. I..1lm, IU, lhku, I.. lfl"n:uIf, ll". Ilmlmw. 17, I.111wxlP1, R. l!".1I.Iff11vb1. lf. Jlllelulr.
C.. Kuvllnlv, I., ,V4'lLIIu, Il. Iinlfw, R. .YI:'Ig.1mI.
Jud Row .Yl.1ll1f. I7, Iifmn, I.. U"u'i. xi. Ilffrzz. If. Ulurzl, If. Ifflurldwrl. H. C,ffl.lfmg, If. j.lrllIDf111'vIf1.
JI. JIIIILV, I-knhl. I.. I'11IIm14l,qn'. M, I'Iuf'l.
lxt Rmx l', ,-lfzffhl. I. Iiffzzkrv. N, Ixlzlvl. R. Jlrywf, ff. Kmfllg, Wf Knrmfunkf, II. Gllmkl. cj Kfflmjmnifl,
N. Ihvlk. I.. .Nlfmm
ith RmvfU". Mfffv. P, Bfrrlvfrzvil. Cf. lfmmm , G. 0l'171,FU7l, If. Hufzfm, R, Iyc'H'fl7IfLl. R. II"n:ri. I.. 1.414011
H. Szzpdw, I. I.fl.1JL'lLIl'l, G. I3v'vlle'11mfl:1. I., Uwlmi. li, Gv'1gw'5. .'1, Illxkq.
ilnl Rum --G. Kffvlwlluk. If. ffffvlff-. fl. I5fn'1'.rlw'. I.. Smlrfv. A. II'wrI. I7. SIVJIW. Plfflffflwkf. S. II"m0IIlff11
I. l'Irl1Ivw', I.. Ivf11fff.'a4i1, I , Slvzfzfg, II, Gram.
Ind Ruwfjl. XHIIII7. Ii. Smnurlg, S, Rnjulla. G. Pfzgif. I-'. xllubwfx. R. I.w1nm. I-', Iimvlf. If, Ill-lmiflxkf.
If, Jlffim, I. Iirnakn. xl. .f1r,dfm'. H. II"rI4lJl,N'. Ii. Iflulfhm. A. SUIIII7.
ht R-wvvffj. II"uI.'1mm. R. I'n'kw, C.. Pwlk. IV, Trwfmlwlf. H. 'lr15Ifff'. fi. Rjblxkl. .'Il, Zflgzflnkl. I..
.N'f4nfw.l:.'.1f1f. lf, N,'wf7m!i.1.'11. Ii. II"w'ff1z'1r1.1k1, R. IJf'I2I1f.'pw'. K. Ijwllnwwrz. Cf, lxlhlxlwp,
-.th Row-T. Mwlivl. R. Brfwn1c'. IV. Ha-imv, R. Alukmrz, E. FI1'tz'I:w'. I, If'irlPw', R. Nngum,
Sul Rmn-ill Plljfmfr, I., flrzdvrmrl. F, Ifraifb. I. Pn.fI.'4.ffuy. A. I.aBr'ur. j, Swan. I.. Hill. A, Flunbrr. X, S-vue
Ii. Kollz, L. KINIL. D. Mhllw.
Ind Row-'.II. Kalw, G. lfrmzk, VI. Maxfiefld. P, Slmfmrz. B. Diwr. D. Berzmflr. II". C-IF7I1l't'Ilj. D. Ifwmlw.
M. Duiirlf. C. Sl?dlI7'L'IfL', F, Firimy. I.. Adamx.
lst Rmx---IVA. Hflzffl, If. Zfzbmfkl, If. jnflm. OIIQVU. I.. Ilnhilv. I.. Szrzlrlmrl. L. Iflutrbw. ff. Kfrxfllzfq.
FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY
In the year of 1931, the Freshman class was the largest ever to enter the Emerson
High School. The number enrolled was two hundred and thirty-five.
The Freshmen were a little green when they entered the school, but they got along
without the help of the so-called "better" Juniors and Seniors.
In athletics they didn't fare so well, but were as good as could be exrected. In the
basketball tournaments for boys and girls, the boys were tied for seqond p ace while the
girls brought up the rear in their tournament.
The Freshmen were well represented on the Dramatic Club and on the honor roll.
- Bill Dagnedu.
Dagneau, Prexidenr f l Brill, Vice Preridmt
Wen, Trraxurer Spmd.-1, Serrerary
ui lbw. I.. I,'v1II. l'L..'ff'..'4I'. JI, 7x'fl.'4,qu. I, .ILIlIHkI. JI. Imlly, AI. Kuff. If, I7l1.!.1 5, I'13.Q.1. N. Iifff.I'.
AI, Ilffjffv. R, l.mkL, C'. IH.-ylfylvkl. I. Ilndff
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I.. 'lnylmg X, Nffflalfv, H. f..1vIv1f1. I. Ifurx.
rd R-uw Ii. Nllvnll.. Iz, liuum. lf. Ilffzrlmwh. X. 'lmlou M, Mfzrlm. Dlflzkqflll. j. fymlu, Iz. .Nff1r.u,6. R. Ilulum-
Olurz, Dfzlullmn. ffmln. I, Dzlulmu.
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H. Kffvln.lf. K. Njlavra. D. Sjavhuzrk, I. .N1fn1.::1w'ubj. j. l1"m:zlIu,
at Rm-. f.I1r.4h11111f.'q. If GIIIII, II". Rffiml. If. Hwlln, R, ffzfulmzgk. Gfmlui. xi. Sffluguk, If, Humlf, li, pill. v1
ml Rmx JI. imm. ll'.1!.lw11'-Am, f. l.'f1luu. Il. l'.zgu.lwfr,l. ff. .H11l1lw."'. U. Xffrmrzn, H. l:w'f11..'fffv. I-'. IJuvf.1v1
K.. lmilh. H. lxnlg, I.. Cm!-mf, C.. C.ffrr1g.nf. l,. fllllll II. Ilfffrfmrz,
Jud Rum R. Rl... JI. Jlnlmrlu, I.. Cfmfa. Zlululn, H, fffwulv. JI. Cfznlnlmir. Z. lfhllfuf, lf. llmrrnlrl.
JI, linlmll. fl. Hluli. M. Iiflvlmllmi. R. I-lvrrzfumf.
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N. Jim! rmv, H. lfm1lJ.
7 V -A.
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.f Nmlyxllrb, Ii. Cbjllyzl. D. ll"ul1w, j. Brllw,
ind 'Rnw- lf. Xffllb. 5'qY't'.1lf73f, .HLC1fm11. l.'.Jff4'b1fj. If. Hurimu, R. Nulffnfrguf. If. 5'mtrM'r, liulllbim.
,,. V 1- IR, Jlnlgrf, AL Hill-n , 'i.,1Vf:Nm1mm. I., ,YImjLgf.1f. F, .H.1nvw.
LAL Row' 'l. C . 5. 'Si1lr'nlw.nLJ, gl. . ,flUI.?. P. Mfgjw. li. Z.m1:n11'. Cf. l.1uJ. H. Uvfwzf-il. j, lfnlsrmir.
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H. I7lix'I4'lukl. Cf. Ilrwzimkl, Cf. Iildwl, R. Drufumkl. M. Pfmlv.
Jml Row If. I,mkff1f1k1. I., Cmzlwakl. If, SIIIIEVV. G. Ilumlrmml. R. Mmm. M. Rnffjf. R. Tr.n1'u. G, ffusuzvif.
If. I'1'nu. fl. Sfflzrfub. Ii. Hrmb. M. ll"m'I1I.lm1, H. lJ"m':4'II11.
lx! Rum' If. llfwlllzvfvllv. I.. GIII. If l,11J11'lku1rvIPf. ll". IUVQIMJI, I.. Iffnnfur. II. Rffxuum, S. Rffurmzrf, I. Ilfm
ff. X1nlw14'.Ii1, I., RIIJLI1.
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A. Krall. II. j.1gnd:ln,rkl. I-'. Nugfzl. li. B.n'u'nk. If. CKIIPIIVIH.
lst Row I., lhwfzlw. I.. Iiiflzwll. If. Xklhlm. j. Kffflwnk. R. Xlrnfnlww, R. ff1u1.Imv11f1y, I'. I'lv1lIffw, ll". ln.
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I Q I Q " - . A fi if .T ' f I '
, NS , ,.qx, .... , ., I K I K W
I I I I
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A X if In LP ,fu i 'I dir
V If . 'QL " I
, WATAEI LER STAFF
If F P ' I '
Edimr-inlnif JI- ROBERT MCDONALD
f Edimr - - GWENDOLYN ALLEN
XA fll. II-1 Jn inn- - WILLIAM MOESCHLER
Cflflfl ll07' -
Brzju' A bfetir Edilar
Gfffi' Alfyfeliz' Ezfllw'
Ft'LlllH't' Editor -
Ari Ifdilrzr -
Bu.rif1e.a,I' Xviamzger -
Ecliloriul Adl'i,l'll7' -
B11,liIlE,t',l' Adriror -
NIARY MARGARET CALVERT
MISS BERTIHIA GLENNON
MR. BEN, A. HELD
Slmrlg, Tnlbill, Hflejflw, MIIDom1la', Allen, Moe.rI'blrI'. Gmini
lyl'INl7Ili1l',fkI, Cl1IlI'L'l'I, jarobfan. Rire, Arldermn
Much credit for this book should be given to the TATTLER Assistants. They were
industrious workers and went about their work quietly and efficiently.
There were assistants for nearly every section of the book. Some workers were
under the direction of the heads of the TATTLER Staff and some were collecting snap-
shots, jokes, and other scandal. Part of the poetry and the feature section was written
by assistants. However, most of the assistants were typists.
Let us give this group credit for helping to make this book a success. Those about
whom this is written are:
BILL COLLINS HARRIS SHAFTON
DOROTHY HOPPEN MYRON LIPKE
DOROTHY MozIICH ELEANOR SOSSONG
IVIARGARFT HENSEL LAURA JANE ROSENOW
PEARL KRANzIIsCH CLARABELLF DANIEI.soN
RICHARD GUNDERSON FLORENCE BRONR
ELIZABETH SHERBERT LYDIA SMITH
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ROBERT MCDONALD
liditor-in-chief Robert McDonald, the other members of the staff and the assistants are to be
congratulated upon the successful annual they have produced this year. Many hours of hard work
were required but the result justifies the hours thus spent.
Again, congratulations, staff.
H. A. Held.
3rd Row4W'm. Collim. M. Lipkv. H. Shalton.
Znd Row-L. j. Rwenoux C. Danielmrz. I.. Smith.
lst Row-E. Snrrorig, F. Bronk.
The Mirror staff was selected before the close of school in 1950. The staff was picked by
Miss Glennon, advisor for the editorial staff.
Publication began on October 3, with a four-page, three-column paper. Until the end of the
first semester this size paper was issued to approximately six hundred and fifty students and teachers.
After the second semester started. a lar r . ' ' d
out on january 23.
The Mirror this year, as in past years, has been printed in the school print shop by members
of the advanced printing classes, under the direction of Mr. Speerstra, advisor for the business and
ge paper was issue every other week, the first issue to be
Special numbers were issued during Homecoming week at Thinks fivinr. Christmas. Easter,
. ., , i rg., f,
and the last issue. designated as the Senior number.
Editorsin-Chief ............................ Marlowe Boyle
Assistants ,,,,,,,.,, Bernice Cartmill, Bill Nason Feature Editor ........... ....,.... B ill Collins
Sports Editor ..,.,,.,.,.................... Sam Kingston Exchange Editor .... ......,..... j ack Maxfield
Assistant .,,,. ,, ..... Mary jane Krembs Typist .....,.....,...... Helen Gemberling
Htinitmr ,.,,,, ,,,.,.. G ladys Boursier Faculty Advisor ..... ...... IN Iiss Glennon
Business Manager ..... ,... A aron Monastersky Assistant ...................... ....,... R alph Meyer
Assistant ,.,,, .,,,,,, ,,,.,,.,, .,..,.... G u s Hannon Circulation Manager .... .... H arris Shafton
Advertising Manager .... ...... j ames Levi Faculty Advisor ....... Mr. Speerstra
Orville Halverson, Dorothy Hoppen, Florence Skinner, Margaret Turrish, Bonita Newby, Bob McDonald.
lid. Densch, foreman, Ray Urbanowski, Ellsworth Oligney, joseph Tuszka, Forest Grant, Lewis Steward,
Ben XVanta, Leonard Pearson, Chester Lacicki, and Gordon Kingsland.
Hack 1'ou'f.Yprw'.i1ra qadrimrb, Kirlgiltm, Denrrla. Kingfland, Halwiwml, MrDf111ald, Harmon. Nur G
w . . V -
-nd RowAU1lmfmn'.ibl. Slmflnn, Aiuxhlvlrl, Meyer, Monu,rIer.rij'. S1eu'.'1rI. 'I'u,rzka.
lst Rtwt'-l3nl1r.fnr. Na'n'l1j, Cirlffllllll. A.I',fj.fldIII Edllllf. Bvyle, Etlljlfll'-ffl-Cillitff. Turri.rl7,' Hofrperl. Skinner.
TI-IE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
The local Honor Society, which is a chapter of the National Honor Society of
Secondary Schools. was organized for the purpose of creating an interest in scholarship,
rendering service, promoting leadership, and developing character in the students. The
club members have Honor Pins. On them is the emblem of the society, a keystone and
the flaming torch. At the base of the keystone, which symbolizes the high ideals of the
organization, are the letters S. L. C. S. These letters stand for the four fundamental
principlesgscholarship, leadership, character, and service. Membership in this society
denotes the highest honor that the school gives.
All members must be in the upper fourth of their classes in scholarship. In the
junior Class only 5 per cent may be elected during the second semester, while 10 per
cent of the first semester Senior Class and 15 per cent of the second semester Seniors
may be elected. Besides being high in scholarship, members must have proved their
qualities of leadership by participating in extra-curricular activities.
Ind RowfE. fllftlrlk. G. .'lHz'7l. A. 1ll0lILl.Y!t'l'l'l7j. li. Hotfdlir, j. I,L'1'I, U"m. Jlffiffrblw.
lst Rowfll l.wr'j. B. Czlllflllll, ,I. flrzduvzifni, M. Smith. H. Krmflp. R. Sfullii. H. Miller.
The Math. Club started on the second year of its career early in the fall of 1930.
This is an honorary society for only those students who have considerable knowledge of
Mathematics and are interested in geometrical problems.
The purpose of this organization is to promote interest in Mathematics and bring
out the more practical and interesting phases in the subject. All sorts of Geometric
Fallacies, Complicated proofs. History of Mathematics, Short Methods, Astronomy, and
Magic Squares and Circles are studied.
Don't think that the club is always busy with serious work for one of the funda-
mental purposes of the club is recreation. Every other meeting is pleasantly spent in
some form of recreation such as dancing, skating, Mathematical plays, and other forms
of entertainment. Under the capable direction of Miss Reese, who is herself an amateur
astronomer, many secrets of astronomy were disclosed to the members of the club. As
a nnal rendezvous. the members enjoyed a grand outing at Waupaca Lakes and all
proved themselves to be anything but stale Mathematicians.
This club is one of the most popular in the school and the members hope that it
will be continued next year.-By Earl D. Hoejffler.
4th Ruwfk. l.'um1'er.ren1, j. Leri, R. I.mry. Hoeffler. W'm. Mot'.rrblrv'. L. Scribner. R. Mrlhmald,
5rd Ruwvff. Bonflg. I.. W'9.wrki, A. Mazurb. L. Gelbing. L. Ijllffllifk. I. Kinney, I. Berth.
Znd Row--D. Rmlding, L. Durfrlick, G. Allen. M. Maturm. P. lx'v'ar1z1f.rclw. V. .Afldt'V.ffI71, I. Kaxbey.
lst Row---E. jnrrzub. M. Smilh, H, Gralmuurki. D. Mgzurb, H. Miller. R. Baker. G. Pndarly. H, Knapp,
B. Fir III.
THE FRENCH CL UB
The French club was reorganized under the advisorship of Miss Evelyn Schultz.
Many interesting programs were carried out, chief among them being the Christmas
art which was iven on December 18. No dues were collected, but a s stem of con-
P. Yi. 8- I . Y
tributrons was used in financing special programs.
The officers of the club, elected at the opening meeting, are: Marlowe Boyle,
residentg ane Anderson, vice- resident, and Mar aret Turrish, secretar -treasurer.
Sth Row-R. Tamfzak, E. Hurrig, B. Firkur, I. Kaxkef.
4th Rowflv. Menzel, S. Kingrton, G. Hannon, E. Hoeffler. A. Gordon, D. Strope.
5rd Rixwvflf. lmury, R. Guna'er.rur1, W'm. Moe.r:l1lcr, A. Dgnermeyer, F. C'lJlH'l'l7, M. Mainlqud, M. I"fijfa1ur'.
lntl Rowfff. Bontly, B. Curmzfll, I.. Rutrad, C. Crorby, C. Atwell, B. jay, M. 1. lxrvnllu.
lst Row-M-lf. Tnrrlrh. I. Tn.rhkou'1k1. M. Feftz, L. Wylofki, G. Grubruky, A. Afzdrae, L. Hafwll. j. .'la1di'v'-ml
F. Knope, F. Skmmfr.
T HE LATIN CLUB
The Latin Club was composed of the second and third year Latin classes this year.
The third year Latin students are called Patricians because they are of longer standing.
The second year students are called Plebians because they are not as far advanced.
No special day was assigned for the meetings. They were called whenever a meet-
ing was desired. A play named "A Day Without Latin" was given by the members.
The officers were chosen only from the charter members or the third year students.
However the second year students were allowed two aediles and tribunes.
The club under the direction of Miss Martini the first semester and Miss Kingsbury
the second semester chose the following officers:
MAURICE HANNON ......................,,........ ...,,.. 1 nzpemmr
josEPII GLINsIcI AND OTIS REDFIELD ,...., ,.,,... C onauli'
CATHERINE CROSBY AND BILI. NASON ...... ....... P rtzelmti
VIRGINIA ALBAN ...........,............................... ....,.,. S ff-ibn
INIAXINE MINER AND EVERON CHRISKE .... ,,.,,,,.,,..,, T rihunef
ROBERT MARRS AND TED GOLDSTEIN ......,...,,,,,,... Aedilei
ALEX KACZMAREK ................................... ..,.,.. S d1'f2?f17lf'dl-AI'71I.l'
6th Row-R. Marn. E. Harri . R. Leary, F. Arnold, T. Galdnfeirz, E. Cbrirke.
Sth Row-F, Frank. R. Meyer, B. Golding, G. Shunkr, C. Konoparki, 0. Redfield, A. Karznmrek.
-ith Ruw-M. Wilwn, B. Carlmill, Wm. Namn, G. Hannon, F. Kngzbe, j. Glimki.
5rd Row-M. Larson. M. Miner, L. Week, C. Danielran, V. Alban, R. upp, G. Bourxier.
2nd Row-B. Firkuf. 1. Mailer. R. Durand, C. Crofby, I.. Zagzebirki, F. Frarfb, L. Anderrozz.
lst Row-I. Plank, A. Oli, L. Cram. L. Smith, B. Newby, P. Shuflon, M. Pfiffmfr, M. Kabr.
Debate was started this year with the organization of the Debate Club. the tirst
forensic organization in school, under the direction of Miss Irma Thompson, coach of
debate. The club officers were: president, Marlowe Boyleg secretary-treasurer, Maurice
The question for debate was: "Resolved: That the chain store system is dc-tri'
mental to the best interests of the American public."
The Affirmative team consisted of Bonita Newby, Maurice Hannon, Marlowe Boyle,
and Bill Collins, substitute. They gained victories from Rhinelander, Red Granite. and
Nekoosa but lost ar XXfausau in the state semi-finals.
The Negative team consisted of Gladys Boursier, George Cartmill, and Richard
Tuthill. This team won from the Rapids but lost to Wiiiitoma, Oconto Falls. and
The Debate Club had a very successful season and came out in third place in the
semi-finals of this district.
Jnd Row -C. Hizuflffu. R, Turbill. Al. Bfqli.
lst Rowe-H. Nfficlay. G. Cfnrfmlll, G. Bffm-ilu.
GIRLS, PEP CLUB
Early in November the enthusiastic girls of the "l930" Pep club made plans for
initiation. Scholarship, pep, loyalty. and cooperation were the standards chosen by the
president for the new members. Twenty were initiated at this time.
The Pep club serves as a purpose to instill pep and enthusiasm into the whole
Dressed in their clown suits of red and black they sponsor the assemblies throughout
the year and cheer and root for the team at basketball and football games as well.
Meetings are held every other Weelnesday night under the supervision of Miss
Marjorie Morse. The meetings are in charge of the following officers: Dorothy Moss,
presidentg Elizabeth Sherbert, secretary-treasurer.
Sth Rim flJ. rllffii, M. Uwfilfi. fl, 0119. I. Bwlbr. D. Huppifl. l'. ,Yu-llfmff.
lth Rim fl.. Ra.iw1H11', G. Prlifflilv. lf Amluriirlzl, Al. Klfllllzi, Yfn'1'l2i'1'l
3rd Roviffff jiima, j, .'lr1f1'w,inr1, R, Rlfbwdi. M, M. t','ul1'wr. D. Br'f'lli'r1.m'ir1. lf. C.'ru.ilf5,'ill. Yinmli, I.. Nifirlzj.
Ind Row-r fH. Nuulfg. li. Dunn. I.. Dnrnllik. l'. G'n1!w11'.rb1. B. jay, C. Aliwll, I, Brill, ff. Klnrk. P. Kruufnulv.
lst Row--f lf. Xkluuir. Al. Fiuili. Il. Rrrldiflg. I.'1xif1H1t'J, M. Smith. I1 Mupnrlv, 1.. Bvlfzlib. R. Xil111'i'l:ki'. Al.
.Xli'f2i'fI, l . rllli'ffi'. I'fll4Qll.'Il', I". Klmfw.
The Thalian Players annual play was a mystery play this year, "The Yellow
shadow," by Clark Willard. This type of play was selected not only for the sake of
variety but it also gave the members of the club a chance to prove their skill in heavier
roles than an ordinary comedy would offer.
The play was full of thrills. much comedy, and strong characterizations, as well as
the strange effects that go with a good mystery-comedy.
All classes in high school were well represented in the cast which included:
Corpse .....,.....,,,,,,,,.,r..,.,..............,t....,.,..........., ...... . George Cartmill
Nell Travis fhousekeeper at Viewcrestj ....,, ......n E lda Roseberry
Gilbert Wright fattorneyj ..................,,,...... .r..... B ob Steiner
Alice Perkins fMildred's chumj ......,......,r... ....... C harlotte Atwell
Mildred Marvin Qwho inherited estatej ,,..,. ,,.,,.. F lorence Knope
Hazel Wayne 1Mildred's cousinj ......,,,,,..r.... ,..... G ladys Boursier
Jed Travis fwho believes in gilleyloobirdsj ,.... ....... C larence Konopacki
Herbert Marvin ffrom Singaporej ....,,,.,,,... ,.,.... M arlowe Boyle
Sheriff Macklin .,,..............,,...................,,,i... ..,,... R ichard Tuthill
Wong Song fpast unknownj ......... ....... R oy Menzel
J. Steel ....,,,..........,,,r.................,,,................,. ....... T ed Menzel
4th Ruwfill, Boyle, B. Wfdflld. H. Mueller, R. MfDunal4l, R. Tulbill. Rite. C. Dl1fllL'I.fflII. j. Luri,
5rd Row4R. Gllrldrlimfi. C. lfflH0f7t1l'kf, M, l.iplee,FGbfbar1k.r, H. Shuftan, R. Menzel, N. fjft',QfIY'J. -I. RIlr'l7dj',
Znd Row--D. Ilnppen, Slyurlzurf, M. 'I'urri.fb. M. 1. Krembx. C. Crnrbj, D. Breifemtrirl. R. Rit'lmrd,i.
lst Ruwfff. Alzcull. I.. Hulliirb. H. fog F. Knopf. F. Skinner, R. Sl'l7lt'k'l7l't', M. Sielzerf. K. Rilrbaj. L. I.
io,rt'nou', C. janet, B. Newby.
e , -i . W X
This club was organized last year by Mr. Kraus, and later was taken over by Miss
The purpose of the club is to read more and better books. They try to read the old
books that they know are good in preference to the new books. The club has a list of
every type of book.
The club meets every other Wednesday, and the membership totals twenty-Hve.
Last spring a play was given by the club The officers are' Helen Grabowski nresident'
. . ' . 1 ,
Lorraine Gething, treasurerg Robert Freiberg, secretary.
-ith Rowe-ll". Htlmufl, C. Harrell, Parki, R. Flwbtrg.
5rd Row-M. Upvller, I.. Ijllfflllfk, I.. GFIIJTIIAE.
Intl Row-I. Si'buu'ellrr, Ii. Curley, M. Freiberg. M. Pflffmfr, H. Grr1borz'.i'lei. li. Ffilllk.
Ist Row-AAAI. U"il.fw1, G. W'aI.rh, I.. Harrell, G. Pmlaub. Mnzurla.
. in-wx.. w -- U10-I ,nu-gg K v
The band has been in existence for five years. Our faithful director, Mr. R. R.
Grindle, is still working hard with the band. and the students hope he will always be
with us. The Stevens Point Band which is a class A band entered the State Tournament
which was held at Menasha this year. This is the fifth State Tournament that the band
has entered. They took third place in Class A bands this year.
The band played for all the football and basketball games. They added much
cheer for many of the pep assemblies.
An exchange concert with Marshfield was also held. Our band went to Marshfield
in the fall and their band came here this spring. These concerts proved very interesting
to both the Marshfield and Point students.
Mr. R. R. Grindle composed and arranged "The Red and the Black," a march which
became very popular among the student body. He dedicated it to the 1929 band tourna
ment which was held in Stevens Point.
The band is worthy of the praise and support the student body has given them.
M lj M BIEKS
Sth Rmv-- Wm. Rfulumwr, G. Hmnfrziifz, C., SIUIII. li. U'Kt'ufe. M. Hummn. ff, Trike. T. RIIIIUIIIII. M. l.lj1ir'
4th Row' ff. Kmluptirkl. D. M., D. Hrjau, I. ,ll.n1f1i1ev'.u'lP,y. Xbipfvy. Kf1i':nmn'b. .Yilv1u1lJr1, G. Bou'bifr, Rnl1i'r'1i
G'r'lm1li'. Dm'i'lnr, Jlalmiy. H. ,YP1jd't'7', A. Prmx, 'I'. Ylmng j Bznmnqhr H Pngwzkopf
Std Rowe-Nwpmlilfzrll. G. Nfxfpo zlrmi. M. Aliihueli. I". Si'rlbm'r'. Rua. I.. f'fI1!J't'7'HHI, C.. ,Yii'rlbrli'r', G.
.-irnlm, IJ"m. Dnpmiilr, Kuizzlgr. j, Brvwlar. Ufm. Namrl. j. Mailw'. Riilmrdx, Alw111.ififi'.ik5, A,HI,fIrl?lI Ilirifrlm.
Ind Ruvv-eff. Hajfrmzu, G. lin1z'1Pw', Iirlaml.mr1, Xlmfel, Krabi. fffllllltlll. Riru. Nrtcbg. l'. Mnhuvl. Iiumfigd
lst Row Gnlillfrry, H, Xzrlrzrr. U"n1. Malin, j, .Yli'ir1w'. H. Fivber. G. Ilaffmfzn. I7nmI1li'1fn1. B. Nifzrbj, V
Pvrrrxmrl, 1.aBru1, Umvrrliik, Pflffmfr, jug.
.'f.11,fU!Il from pii'Im'if. R. Gfirldlr. W. Hnffrmm,
For four years this lively organization has been in life in S. P. H. When you hear
the music they furnish you simply cannot keep your feet quiet.
It is not an easy matter to become a member of the Bandoliers. O.nly those members
of the band who are capable of reading music at sight are eligible. We are proud that
we have our own high school jazz orchestra to play for dances throughout the year.
They played for matinee dances as well as the class parties and now and then informal
dances were given in the evening.
Mr. Grindle, the director, has made it possible for us to have such a successful
These young players are becoming well-known about town. Because of the fact that
they are amateurs in the financial sense of the word, they cannot accept personal salaries,
but they have received banquets, parties, and contributions toward new music by the
people for whom they play.
Hoffman, Mona.rter.r.lay. Wm. Ringnerr. Slien, 0'Keefe, Narun, Hoeffler. Bowber, Lipke, Shankr.
Newby, Goldberg, Rrbardr, V. Mirhaelf, Fomlad, Schwebbe.
BOYS' GLEE CL UB
The Boys' Glee Club under the supervision of Mr. Nelson, had a successful year.
The first appearance of this group was before general assembly held in the first week
The club was made up of boys from all the classes. They sang at many clubs,
dinners, and other social events during the year. They also had a very important part in
the school Operetta. An octet was formed from the boys' club and the girls' club and
they sang at many events during the year.
Meetings were held every Monday evening for the purpose of singing and for that
purpose only. The officers were: president, Ted Strongg vice president, Richard Tut-
hillg secretary-treasurer, james Levi.
Sth Row-F. IVAIJIJ, O'Keje, C. Nelmn, Candurtor, W. Mau, I.. Srrilmer.
Ahh Row-R. Menzel. R. McDon.4l , Torn Wyland, R. Neuberger, T. Strong, j. Pfiffner.
3rd Fow--I, Purkr, Dirber, Burraugbr, Wm. Maefrbler, Higgmr.
Znd Row-R. Tutbill, C. Konoparii, G. S ankr, H. Mueller, I. Lew, N. Rarbman, Wm. Kaebl.
lst Row-L. Kranig, T. Goldxlein, R. Glmdermn, E. Chrirbe, P. Maurer, E. Yarh, I. Frank, L. Moerrlaler,
C. Krvmig, 1. Ladzimki.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
The Girls' junior and Senior Glee Clubs were separate organizations this year. Each
group is under the supervision of Miss Bard. Thejunior Club made it a practice to meet
every Wednesday and the Seniors met on Thursday.
The members appeared in school assemblies where they were enjoyed very much.
They caroled through the halls the Friday before Christmas, thus helping to carry out
the Christmas spirit. They did their share in the commencement music also. Their
biggest feature of the year, however, was the Operetta which was very successful.
The officers of the junior Club were: Madeline Siebert, presidentg Regina
Schwebke, secretary-treasurerg Bernice Brock and Catherine Nyberg, librarians.
The officers of the Senior Club were: Marion Mainland, presidentg Roberta Sparks,
vice-presidentg Irene Schuweiler, secretary-treasurerg Dorothy Moss and Marion Molski,
Sth Rowfll Marr, G. KIVIVIYQH G. Pagenkopf. NI. Knbr. A. Bulrmz. K. N Izvrg.
-ith Row'-M. M. CzlI1'z'l'I, M. Molxktf, A. falzlznuki. F. FYILIFIJ, D. Cffzlknzv, H. Surb- Xtrwixl, D. Sirbvrf.
Grd Row---M. Mainltzml. M. Mltlmrlx. R. Holderegger. M. Rupp, F. Bunk. R. Wafbazifz. 11. Krmpp, IJ.
BYl'Ift'I1.flL'I!1, M. Sifbert.
Ind Row!--A. 1lli'IXl.f1nnm1. M. .Yf:'t'ieI. I.. Zagzebrlai, M. Pfiffrler, C. Rililaag, M. Millvr, R. Sbuz1'ciIw'. R.
Sfmrkr. V. Alban.
lst Row--Xmmzzg, I.. Smiib. B. Idflltfl, I.. U"aI.fb, L. Bkfldfh, I.. Zanzzoir. l'. Midkr. j. Iflugnar. G, Grrllmzriffj.
The operetta "Lelawala" presented by the boys' and girls' glee clubs told the legend
of Niagara. Lelawala is chosen to die in the thunder waters to save her people from the
tribe of the Wyandots. However, the Great Spirit is appeased and sets a new custom in
the tribe of the Oniagahrahs. Lelawala is saved and marries her lover.
The Glee Clubs worked diligently under the direction of Miss Bard. Miss Sutor
supervised the speaking parts. The dancing was put in the hands of Miss Roth, and Miss
Novotny and Miss Smith gave her assistance in matters of costuming. Miss Morse accom-
panied on the piano.
There was much hard work connected with giving the operetta but it was well worth
while because it was a huge success.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Wokomis tGreat Hearth Dlfidower. Chief of Oniagahrahs i......
. Robert McQonald
lxolowar QThe Singerj His Son ,..........,......,...,....,........,.t ,,.,,, , ,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,, Ted Strong
Lelawala fFalling Wlatersj His daughter, Maid of Niagara .,,.,.., . Verdilla Mielke
Mar eeto ah lFour Skies? Medicine Man ......,.,.,..........s, ,,.,..... G us Hannon
P P --------
Hintola QBlue Hairj Grandmother of Lelawala ......, ,
Sowanas QSouth Wintlj Lover of Lelawala ,,..........,.
Shungela lThe Foxj Rejected lover of Lelawala .,...
NXfacootay lThe Shooterj An Oniagahrah brave ,......
XWambebe fThe Eaglej An Oniagahrah brave .....
Wlanyeca QThe Fireflyj A romantic widow ,,,, .
Napanee lThe Brook1AXXfho loves Klolowar ..,.
Fagle Eye, A famous Scout .....,..,.,,.,,,,,............,.
Major Wailliice, Commandant of the Fort .....
Mable. The Majors daughter .,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,
Captain Bliss. Love-r,of Mabel ...,.,....,,......,........
Clarinda Bond, NXfho admires the Sergeant ..,,
Sergeant Bilks. Who admires himself .,,........,...
l.ord Tattler. Wfho admires witticisms .....,...,,,,,.,
,. Regina Scliwebke
. Ruth Holderegger
Vikingx Guerr Who.: S1ien'.r S. Six
EIN, ZWEI, DREI, SPIEL, ETC.
In the summer of 1928 queer noises were heard to come out of the Normal Gym.
This was the night of the Engineer's Convention, and the German Band had been or-
ganized for the occasion. Boy, and what coin we took in! This was the origin of the
famous Stien's Starving Six, which now broadcasts and is internationally famous. In this
first band were Stien, Burroughs, Bowker, Hoffman, Ringness, and Goldberg. This is
the outfit that .now holds sway. For four years the German Band business has flourished,
and money has rolled in from church picnics, fairs, bazaars, 4th of july celebrations, and
clubs. Maybe you recollect the band that marched in the parade at the 4th of july
Homecoming celebration. Maybe, also, you recollect the famous Ford of ancient vin-
tage that carried Stien and his merry band to the various jobs.
Late this fall the Band was again put i.nto business-like condition. But, soon com-
petition appeared upon the scene. A new band was organized by Swede Erlandson and
Gus Hannon. Boy, and did they make us work! They call themselves the Vikings, and
they sure are a peppy bunch. Maybe you heard them at the Sai.nr Patrick Day's celebra-
tion at the high school. They originally had Fonstad, Erlandson, Monastersky, Hannon,
and Ringness. Now they are the unknown quantity. Let them equal
Stien has woke up to the fact that the town needs music. He has consented to
broadcast over the radio statio.n QWLBLQ every Friday at 4 p. m., and gets along. Both
of these bands are available when you want them. See the members of each. Be friendly
to them for they know not what they do.
'I MFHLLTNCS I
- THE COACHES n
Athletics in the Stevens Point High School are under the direction of Harry Ring
dahl. Mr. Ringdahl began his coaching as an assistant to Walter Hunting in 1925. In
1927 he became the basketball coach, and in 1929 became football and track cdach. His
popularity with the boys has resulted in a spirit of co-operation which made for a good
record for the season. I
Assistants to Coach Ringdahl are: Hassell Vaughn, Central State Teachers' Collegeg
Wallace McNett, Whitewaterg Henry Bannach, Central State Teachers' College.
R. A. Gerke is the faculty athletic manager and Harris Shafton is the student
manager. ' .
N. lffugffyy, lf. Mmlzvl. K. Killing, j. Rmlnzj. j, Ifmlmzm.
C,'fffu1,lHui1l. C. Xjmrbuzvi
man, B. Iiwwm. T. Nlgguzff, I.. .HfDm1ald. 'l'. Mfuzul. P. Zulwvvkl,
R. Gullfz. C. BH'7!I7I1Kl', H. Ljlulk. tl. I'n'kw'. R. Hmlvr.
Ifn-mfllulzl. lf. XIIMI
R. 'luul1H. I7. l'r1fw'1l9. F. Sznnzmn, lf. Knllg. lf, Ullqmx. xi. Hain.
.3 A A af-
STEVENS POINT-MERRILL, 0 TO 18
Stevens Point opened its football season, September 27, at Merrill by raking a defeat
from the alert Merrill team. By recovering a fumble and blocking a punt the Merrill
team was able to score two touchdowns in the first few minutes of play. After this the
boys tightened up and let only one more touchdown to be scored. In the second half the
Point came on the field a brand new team and played real football. In the fourth
quarter Stevens Point came within four yards of a touchdown, but an incomplete pass
spoiled our chances. Merrill immediately punted out of danger.
STEVENS POINT-MARSHFIELD, 6 TO 6
On the afternoon of October 3 at Marshfield, our Red and Black tied Marshfield's
Orange and Black 6 to 6. Marshfield's touchdown came in the first quarter. In the
third quarter it seemed as if a new Point team came on the field. They started with the
forward pass attack and many passes were completed. A pass from Unferth to Oligney
was converted into a touchdown. Another pass was incomplete for the extra point.
STEVENS POINT-WAUSAU. 0 TO 6
On October 10, the strong Wausau Cardinals defeated the Stevens Point Red and
Black warriors by a score of 6 to 0 in a hard fought battle at the local fair grounds. The
game was very even except for the first few minutes of play when Wausau put over the
first and only touchdown of the game. During the game Koltz did some very fine
untin Nu nt dUf hd'd
p g. ge an n ert 1 some good defensive work in backing up the line and
stopping long runs.
STEVENS POlNT-NEKOOSA, 6 TO 0
On the cold afternoon of October 18, the Red and Black defeated the Nekoosa team
which had been undefeated so far in the season, by a score of 6 to O. Despite the
in the second quarter from Koltz to Un-
ferth put the ball on the nineteen yard line. A few more good gains by Nugent had
the ball on the six yard line, when Nekoosa was penalized five yards for offside. The
next play Nugent took the ball over for a
cold there were very few fumbles. A pass
ball was now on the one yard line. On the
touchdown. Koehl missed the try for extra point. After this the ball was kept out of
danger of a touchdown.
STEVENS POINT-TOMAHAXWK. 12 TO 0
By using the "shock troop" system the Point football team defeated the Tomahawk
team I2 to 0. The regulars were replaced by the reserves in the second quarter but they
gained very little ground. In the third quarter the subs were in again. They were
headed by Baker, Ritchay and Oligney. who started to make good long gains, until
Tomahawk intercepted a pass in the shadows of the goal. On the next play Tomahawk
got ready to punt but the ball never passed the line of scrimmage because Tardiff blocked
the punt and fell on the ball. On the next play Dagneau went over for a touchdown.
Broome missed the try for the extra point. ln the fourth quarter with the help of a few
regulars the second touchdown was made. Standing back of the line, Golla received a
pass from Unferth. Captain Koehl missed the try for extra point.
... X-A S..
STEVENS POINT-ANTIGO, O TO O
On November 1, Stevens Point traveled to Antigo, but the best the Point could
do was to play a scoreless tie. Both teams threatened at one time or another during the
game but both lacked the punch to push the ball over. With but three minutes left to
play Nugent broke away and it looked like a sure touchdown but Antigo's safety man
ran him out of bounds on the eight yard line. The Point punch was lacking to make
the remaining eight yards so the game ended 0 to 0.
STEVENS POINT-WISCCJNSIN RAPIDS, 13 TO 0
With every man on the Point team playing the type of football for which old Point
teams were noted for, won the Homecoming game for Stevens Point by defeating our
ancient rivals, Wisconsin Rapids 13 to 0.
It all started when Sparhawk blocked a Rapids punt on the 23 yard line. Then a 21
yard end run by A Baker put the ball on the 2 yard stripe At this time Ringdahl sent
Nugent in, and on line plunge he took the ball over for the first touchdown of the game.
Koehls placement kick was no good. A little later a lateral pass from Oligney to Un-
ferth put the other touchdown over. Koehl place kicked a perfect kick. The Point threat-
ened another touchdown, but the end of the game stopped the drive. The ball was on the
six-yard line when the gun went off.
Captain Koehl, A. Baker, R. Golla, F. Koltz, N. Gregory, and F. Swanson played
their last game for the Red and Black.
1 ... ..
SUMMARY OF THE SEASON OF 1930
,......13 Wisccrnsin Rapids
STANDING OF THE TEAMS
llwflll Lux! Tied
-1 l 2
-l 1 0
V1 2 I
3 2 2
5 7 0
3 5 l
2 3 0
0 -l 2
0 5 0
FOOTBALL B SQUAD
Wlmen Coach Bannach issued his first call for B squad football team, about twenty-
five yearlings answered the call. Under Mr. Bannach's direction the squad developed
into a smooth working unit.
The team played four games winning one and losing three. They won from Marsh-
field 13 to 12. They lost to Abbotsford 24 to 6g lost to Marshfield 28 to Og and lost to
Scandinavia 12 to 6.
Harry Stanczyk, Earl Hanna, Tom Helminski, and George Breitenstein seemed to
stand out during the season and should prove to be strong contenders for the various
positions when Coach Ringdahl issues the call for the 1931-1932 varsity squad.
Xfrrlfrl. Klu.imitb,- Alulmlrg, Brrifw1.rlelv1. Alai-111, Flood. Ruzzlvr, R. BVL'l7ll!I1'7',
Flank. Rjblrlbl, I'irbt'r. Spmda. Hazlrm, Killgrlallrf. lx'l1bi.iiul2. S'14'ar1.t0+1.
Pmrwfr, Xrllmribi. F, Brwrlnlrr. Rfunv, ,Y0mw'.r, ffflfllllllibf. Kfn.'nfn1t'ki. Sldllffjb.
ONE HUNDRED UNE
UNE HLTNDRED 'l'l!"U
THE BASKETBALL SEASON OF 1930-1931
lfeaturing a brilliant offense and a real defense, Stevens Point finished first, for
the first time in years.
Except for Marshfield and Nekoosa, Stevens Point defeated every team twice during
Nolan Gregory and Ray Golla finished among the leaders of high scoring during
the year. The other players were also up in their scoring.
The team this year was piloted by Ray Golla. At the regular banquet Donald
Unferth, forward, was elected captain of the team for the following season.
Captain Ray Golla. Nolan Gregory, Chester Polebitski, and Robert Schlice finished
their high school basketball career this season.
Intl Rim Rllzytffiilvl. iffiiili, I., .lItDw1izId. R. Silvllrt. 17. l'f1fi'rflv. Cf. Pfflilflfvkl, II. Slmrllfm, .1I,ui'.
lst Rim Hariri, 11. lgiktiwn. Calla. Cilfvl.. lfmlzfj. N. Giigmiy, f.. Sinn.
UNI5 HUNDRED THREE
BASKETBALL B SQUAD
The B-squad basketball team this year under the direction of Mr. McNett proved a
success and gives promise of another of continued supremacy-in athletics. There was
plenty of good material, and the group worked smooth and clever.
Elsworth Oligney and Ray Nugent did most of the scoring for the team. Brill, the
only Freshman on the team, also starred during the season. The whole team worked hard
and some of them are sure to draw a regular position on Point's A squad next year. They
played twelve games winning five ands-losing seven. They won from Wausau, Holy
Name Club, Mosinee, Plainfield. and Rhiflelander. They fell to Wisconsin Rapids twice,
Mosinee, Holy Name Club, Rhinelander, Wausau, and to Plainfield.
The squad's alertness and quickness gave the A squad keen competition at every
practice. This is one of the reasons the varsity won the Valley championship.
Nngmf. Wine. Menzel, Brill. Broome.
Orllkofki, SIflIu'iVl,fkl. Zulmmki.
ONE HUNDRED FOUR
CAPTAIN RAT GOLLA
Ray, our big center, his held down the
position of center better than any other
'center in the Valley. His getting on the All
Valley team proved rhis. Ray w amon t
high scorers of the season. ay ' gra e
in june and we ish hi e luc . e
world in e e vors:
ONE HUNDRED FIVE
GREGORY, guard UNFERTH, forward
ONE HUNDRED SIX
The basketball season was ushered
into Stevens Point on December 12 when
the Red and Black met the strong Apple-
ton team. It was a nip and tuck game
during the first half, but in the second
half the Point played real ball and came
out on top 17 to 9. -
A last quarter rally enabled Stevens
Point to win its hrst conference game.
The score at half was 4 to 3 in favor
of the Pointers. In the second half the
Rhinelander team could not stop the
Point team. The score at the end of the
game was 16 to 6.
Playing their first home conference
game of the season and their last con-
ference game for 1930, the Point team
downed the husky Tomahawk team 23
to 12. The fast Tomahawk team was a
puzzling team to the locals in the ftrst
half, but in the second half the locals
came back strong to win.
During the Christmas recess the alum-
ni came back with the idea of teaching
the preps something about basketball.
The preps also had other ideas
and as the result the Alumni were de-
feated 23-21. Among the Alumni were
Fishleigh, White, Neuberger, McDonald,
and Razner of the 1926 team that were
the state champs.
Stevens Point's Hrst defeat came at the
hands of the strong offensive team, the
Orange and Black of Marshfield.
Marshfield also had the advantage of
their better work on their large floor.
The final score was 18 to 15 in favor
The Red and Black downed the Ne-
koosa quintet here, january 9, by a score
of 10 to 6. The game was featured with
impenetrable defense by both teams. At
the half the Point led a comfortable
edge of 8 to 2 over Nekoosa, but were
held to two points in the second half.
Coach Ringdahl's battlers rose and de-
feated the strong Wausau Lumberjacks
by a score of 12 to 11. The Pointers
opened the game with a free throw but
Nicoud's basket put the team ahead 2
to 1 at the end of the first quarter.
Wausau made a free throw, making the
score 5 to 3 in favor of the Point at
the end of the half.
In the third quarter Wausau made
6 points to the local's three, this put
Wausau ahead 9 to 8, at the end of the
third quarter. In the last quarter with
two minutes to play and Wausau lead-
ing, Gregory shot his fourth shot which
was good. The Point digging with all
their might held off the assault of Wau-
sau and won 12 to 11.
On January 25 the Pointers handed
Merrill their seventh straight defeat by
a score of 26 to 11. The men from the
north were completely baffled by the
aggressiveness the Red and Black war-
riors displayed and when the half ended
Merrill found themselves with only one
In the second half they came back and
made ten points.
The Ringdahlmen, fighting for a two-
way tie for first place, handed the Rap-
ids its first defeat in seven starts by a
score of 13 to 12 at the Rapids, Friday,
The Red and Black went into the
fourth quarter on the end of a 8 to 4
score which soon became 10 to 4. Then
with five minutes to play, Gregory start-
ed the fireworks by dribbling through
the Rapids for a close-in shot, making
the score 10 to 6. Golla finally found
the hoop for a one handed shot making
it 10 to 8. Reinhart dropped a free toss
for the Rapids, and a few seconds later
Chet Polebitski made the Point's first
two charity throws of the evening. The
score now stood 11 to 10 in the favor
of the Rapids. In a mix-up under the
basket, Polebitski got his hands on the
ball long enough to propel it into the
basket and the Point had gained the
lead 12 to 11. It was short lived, how-
ever, for Gregory's fourth foul gave
Reinhart two tosses, with one of which
he made to tie the score. Golla fouled
Loock but the Rapids long fellow miss-
ed his chance. In return he fouled Golla
and Captain Golla came through and
made his shot good. A few seconds later
the game ended.
r vi his -, V'
TATTLER WF 53" lf
Sci-tucts, forward POLEBITSK1, forward
ONE HUNDRED SEVEN
TARDIFF, renter MCDONALD, guard
ONE HUNDRED EIGHT
Coach Ringdahl's men hurled another
obstacle in their path to the Valley title
by tripping up Wausau 17 to 14 on the
Lumberjack's floor, February 7. The
second half saw Waustlu creeping up
and with score 15 to 14 in favor of the
Point Golla sunk another basket to
clinch the game 17-1-1.
On February 13 the Point preps over-
came an aggressive and fighting team
from Antigo by the score of 18 to 9.
During the last period the game became
quite rough and at times it had the ap-
pearance of a good football game with
legs, arms, and incidentally, players
sprawling all over the floor.
Stevens Point Red and Black warriors
clinched the Valley flag by defeating the
Hubermen from Rapids by the score of
18 to 14. The game was close and fast
with each team missing many charity
throws. The Rapids led 9 to 6 at the end
of the first half. In the second half with
about two minutes to go and the score
tied at 14 all, our star guard, N. Greg-
ory, shot a beautiful basket from the
middle of the floor making the score
16-14. A minute later our other guard
Bader got close enough to the basket to
get another shot which he made good.
Nekoosa turned the tables in the beau-
tiful new Alexander gymnasium at Ne-
koosa, February 27, and Stevens Point
came home on the short end of a score
of 12-10. The game was close but it
wasn't an accurate estimate of the com-
parative merits of the teams as the cap-
tains and mainstays of each aggregation,
Golla of Stevens Point and Beppler of
Nekoosa, held down the bench because
Stevens Point won the Wisctrnsin Val-
ley Conference by defeating the Orange
and Black warriors from Marshfield by
a score of 14 to 8. In this game Golla,
Gregory, Schlice and Polebitski played
their last conference game for the
Stevens Point high school. Gregory and
Golla got berths on the all Conference
THE DISTRICT TOURNAMENT
Stevens Point went into the District tournament held at the Alexander gymnasium
in Nekoosa favored to win.
The Point team met Adams-Friendship in their first game of the tourney on Thurs-
day afternoon. Both teams pla ed slow bal during the first half and for a while in the
second half it looked pretty bad for the Point team but they got together and won
19 t0 11.
By virtue of Manawa's victory over Wautoma they were to be Point's opponents
on Friday night and the indications were that it was going to be a tough game but the
Ringdahl men showed they were superior to Manawa by defeating them 17 to 10. With
this victory the Red and Black warriors earned the right to battle Wisconsin Rapids for
the championship title on Saturday night. The Rapids previously defeated Red Granite
Stevens Point went into the championship game rather slow. This rather slow start
proved fatal to the Point team and they were defeated by the Rapids team. The Rapids
made eight points in the first quarter to Point's one. The second quarter was score ess.
With the score 8 to 1 in favor of the Rapids the Point came back with a fighting spirit
but .not enough to put in another basket. For the third time Stevens Point with strong
teams did not get the right to go to Madison because of a 13 to 12 victory in favor of
JUST FOR SPORT
Can you start a lite with a baseball match,
Or mend your glove with a cabbage patch?
Do you call it a strike if you bat your eye,
Do they give you a base if you swat a fly?
Is a tennis racket just noise and clatter? e .
If you broke the home plate, could you use the platter?
Is the pitcher made from silver or glass?
Are the golf links iron or gold or brass?
Is a Caddie used for storing tea?
Is a locker simply a great big key?
Is a foul a chicken. or is it a bird?
Do they arrest a player for stealing third?
ONE HUNDRED NINE
V jJ ,f ,ifff
'K ft,-f", L
, t v
The baseball team is rounding into shape fast under the coaching of Mr Stenzel
There are seven veterans from last years team. R. Golla, pitcher, Bombera lb D
Unferth, Zb, M. Krueger, 3b, R. Coleman, cf, C. McDonald, rf, Broome and Bader hue
been alternating at catching, while C. Polebitski is holding down the left field position
The Pointers have showed their stuff in the last two games, winning from Scan
dinavia 6-4, and beating Almond 15-4.
The schedule is as follows:
May 4 ..
May 8 ..
May 2 l
Scandinavia ..... ......
A game with Wisconsin Rapids is to be scheduled. The Pointers are entering thc
.Yfi'r1.i'l. tuiztb. ff. Jlillfwmltl. I,'r1fw'1b, Bwrlk, Hul1't'r.mf1, Pnfffz, St-bliit, Fwilv. Kintgutr Bum: 1 Iltluzg
Ii. 1l'lL'?IZft'l, I.uary.
idou. Brfmnlv. I.yl1ifik, Cfalwlltnz
ONE HUNDRED TEN
UNE HUNDRED ELEl"EN
lfach year the girl's basketball teams of the high school hold a tournament to determine the
champion team. The tournament this year was held the 25, 26 and 27 of March. The schedule was
as follows: i
Freshmen 'J . . ..,... , , . .. , , Sophomores Z6
Seniors 14 .. ............. .... j uniors ll
Seniors S , . . .....,...... , , , Sophomores IZ
t ,luniors ZS .... ,. ...... .. Freshmen 5
Seniors 12 ... ........, .. Freshmen
Sophomores ll ............,.,...,.............,.................. juniors 1-1
Miss Roth was referee, jean Boyington was scorer, and Charlotte Atwell timer during the
The All Tournament team chosen by the four coaches and the officials was: forwards. Dumble-
ton, sophomore, Foerster, sophomore and Scribner, senior, guards, Sparks, senior fflaptainj, Rich-
ards, sophomore, and Miner, sophomore. Honorable mention, Brill, junior, forward. and Holc-man,
The coaches of the teams were members of the last years senior team who were champions for
two years. They were Georgiana Atwell for the freshmen, Fdna Crocker for the sophomores, -lean-
ette Marshall for the juniors and Kathryn Sawyer for the seniors. In determining the winner of the
tournament the point basis of five points for each game won and two points for a tie was used. The
final totals in points were: Frosh 0, Soph 15, junior 5, and Seniors 10.
The captains of the team were: Freshmen, Ruth Rice: Sophomores, Maxine Miner: juniors,
Isabel Brill, and Seniors, Roberta Sparks. The official colors of the classes are as follows: Freshmen,
green: Sophomores, orange, juniors, purple, and Seniors, red. The uniforms this year consisted of
trunks and jerseys in colors according to the class to which the members belonged.
There were quite large numbers who signed up this year for basketball, showing that there is
increased interest in girls' athletics. There were seven Freshmen, nineteen sophomores, ten juniors and
six seniors. There are no special teams and each member has a chance to play in the games. In this
way all have an equal chance to show their ability.
5rd Row ---- Bfunbwa, Ulk, Crlmlmry. tfmrker, rrmrh, U"vrL, -lfmirla. Orr.
2nd Row- fSi'l1u't1br1, Dumhlvlon, lfnevxilifr. Miner. Uwlrlrlf. Rlilmlvdr, Ifhlrf.
lst Row Durand, Duftielmrz, Knllz, Pifriub. illfibr. Hnrrl,
ONE HUNDRED TW'l5l.l '15
Freshmen: Mirbaelr. Al!l'?ll, rourb. Lintmfr, Rirrbay, juniors: Kr'eml:.r,. Cfoxby, Holman. MdV.fhdll,.f0dfh
Ciula. Rire, Weber, Hamou. Mdll.fU!7, MI4',JdPl.f, Kranzurrh, joy, Brill,
F I b Grunzflzkee, Podarb.
Seniors: RIN, Sau'yet'. ranch, 5't'1'1br1e1'. Skinner,
Newby Sparks, ClJe.rr1e'y.
Some of the extra features in Girl's Athletics this year were the Hiking Club and the Winter
The rules were that each club was to contain not less than five or more than fifteen members,
and the club finishing with the greatest amount of mileage was to receive a letter "S" for athletics.
Eight clubs were formed, each with a name, captain and a color. Then the fun began.
In a short time it was a usual sight to see a group of girls start out for a long hike after
school, merry, in good spirits and having a wonderful time, and a very, very, usual sight to hear
the moans and groans the next day of the would-be marathon walkers as they barely managed to
walk from one class to the other.
In about a month's time the competition was beginning to hecome interesting as the mileage
of the clubs rose into the thousands. The eight clubs were:
Name Captain Mileage
Foot Warmers .,,. .,,... M . Mattson ,,,, .. 4204
Footloose ,...,. ....... F . Skinner .,... .. 3698
Drag Ons ,,....... ,.,.... G . Podach ..... .. 3498
Dippy Dozen ...... .,,,., B . Bombera ...... .. 5342
Happy Feet ...... .,,.... M . Wolfe ,.... .. 1584
Hot Hoofs ,.,,,., ..,..,, V . Scribner
Loose Ankles ...,..... ...... l. Kinney
Happy Highway ..,.......,,..,......,.,,..t.. M. Kahr
The members of the winning team who received the letters were: M. Mattson, Dora Mattson,
Alvina Forester, Effie Rustad, Ealine Shanks, Mildred Berndt, Eleanore Ottem, Pearl Kranzusch,
Lorraine Rustad and Le Neah Newby.
In November of 1930, about sixty junior and Senior girls grouped together under the direction
of Miss Sutor, to promote outdoor sports. The name of the organization was the Girl's Winter
Sports Club. No time was set for meetings, no dues were charged, and no officers were appointed.
When meetings were called, a chairman was chosen to take charge. The club members were enthu-
siasts of hiking, ice skating, roller skating, and all of the outdoor sports.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN
IINIS Hl'NDRlfI7 I-'UI'R7'liIiN
unm.w.m-U-,.,,w V . X 1- -, 2, mm iw Q-wwf . -Lv-MQ.v.::.u NM- .mn-fmMfvwu4 ' ,mme-
T A T 'I' L E R
RECIPES FROM THE BOYS' D. S. CLASS
,fn me 1. PIER
, 582 fSure to prove satisfactory. Requires great rare.,
I ' 4 1' 1 cup of desire.
- flf extra strong, use a cup brimfulj . .
L 4 5-QOL 1 pretty girl. QAt least, only one at a t1me.j
' 6 1 telephone date.
'5 I i' Flavor with stolen kisses.
II. KISS CAKE--FROSTING
Ml. lb, i .
11 i n
' 4 - S ' ' . Serve while hot, as it loses its flavor on cooling.
1 pretty girl.
1 dark piazza.
2 rosy lips. 1 moonlight night.
2 sparkling eyes. P Flavor with romance and garnish with
1 oz. hesitation. starlight.
2 oz. yielding. Mix well together within two arms.
III. 'CRIED CAKES
fTo be eaten the hut day of the .femexlerj A V . 3' Q
2 cups of late night. -P 9 .
50 spoons of spread. Y ,F
i 3 J' 30 assorted cal ers. . ' f? 1: 9
'I 'I t. 30 well kept dates. ' Q - e g 2, y '
Stir well with a grumbling spoon. -T W
Apply heat from the pressure of closed books. . K f
V Jn? f
- Iv. RQEXCHY STAND-IN
1 half-wit. No s n.
10 I V 100 lhffsteam. ,
5 Still h0urS. . - 9576 concentration.
Serve in every class at the tempiifgture of 95 and you have the Peachy Stand-in.
V. sqtj LCH PUDDING
. I I
1 girl. K 1 mughy
A Sqgary spgon. , A little s?ueeze.
A pinch of Mugs! A taste o May.
Mix rapidly, then forget the spoon while the.May frost freezes the squelched mush.
Have the pudding served promptly on the toe of father's boot.
ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN
BOYS momma cuss
NT All' RAPIDS
1 , 1
. 1 K
I l:RlZSHMAN YEAR ,A,A,,,w.... A Comedy of Errors
SOPHOMORIE YEAR ,r,r ,,.. M uch Ado About Nothing
JUNIOR YEAR ....,,o ,,..,,,ow......r,o.. A s You Like It
SENIOR YEAR o,..r .ro, A ll's Well That Ends Well
PLAN FOR PAssiNca
. 5 '
l. Rise ai 1:00 a. ni. every morning.
2. Crain till 745. I
5 Breakfast till "2-l'.
-l. Run as fast as you can to the High School for exereise.
5. Don't talk to anyone. Don't listen to anything but the Profs. V
6. ln class recite all the time if you possibly can.
'. Dispute everything said by anyone but the Faculty. lThe faculty are always righi.J
8. Agree in all things with that august body.
9. Read the daily papers-want ads and all.
IO. Be studious during the noon hour.
ll. Study till supper time.
ll. lfat sparingly. You can't work on .i full stomach.
l'l'here can be no 13 in this plan.j
Crain until 12:00 midnight.
lf you have a very long lesson for the next day. don't undress. 'l ik
or, better still, none at all.
Rock-a-bye Seniors on the tree top,
As long as you study your grades will not drop,
But if you stop digging, your standing will fall,
And down will come Seniors, diplomas. and all.
Roger Coleman's name on the Honor Roll
High marks in English.
Charlotte Greens frown.
Florence Knope's bashfulness.
F. Oligney's inability to play football.
Marlowe Boyle's ability to speak fast.
lf. Eckersons ability to arrive at school a
Bathing suits with skirts.
Dick Tuthill's ability to keep from talking. Y
Dorothy Hoppen's long hair.
few minutes early.
Figures like this ,. ......... .......... .
Do You REMEMBER WAY BACK WHlZN.9
Mr. Held smiled in the Auditorium?
We beat the Rapids?
A Freshman asked a Senior if it was necessary to bring your own silverware to the Fair
Irene Green didn't go to dances?
Pat Crosby didn't get through in some subject?
The Freshmen were afraid of the Seniors?
Bill Collins went to school a complete week?
Every one "got through" history?
UNE HUNDRED NINETIEEN
'a 'e a nap in your chair
I duff! mre In xfndm A. H. C.:
I much prefer gefmiefry.
I xlndm Frefzvfy. Iain 'III 111 I'.IIII,'
Biz! I lille G'6fHII6l7'Y1, barb mlid amz' pI.me.
fil7c'IIII.XI1',1' ix fin- .zbure my bald.
And EIIAQIIII1 nukes me see red.
Demi uid Geumefu ix Ibe Izeul of 11414111 .fII.
I Iike il in lfve ZI'I!IIL'I', spring. mm' f.1II.
I um dmu' 1fmigIJ!. L'1n'1'ed. or broken Iiuev,
And I ,LIIULV .III of the germzefrif uiggzu.
Prfmfw Imd lherurezm duff! p14zzIe me.
'Cimwe I brmu' my pI.1ne GQEUIIIEII'-1.
I brzfm' 1ri.1r1gIw .ire wfzgruefzl if llvey mizzcidex
And I Erma' Ike dug Lim! Jule fb.1I Em'Iid died.
I brian' .1 right I1ngIe IMA ninety degfeem.
And I mn me Giermzefryy In IIILQIAIII1' freer.
Tu prruzw Iizlem eqmzi IH ,I1,1s'.1IIeI,
Or In do LIlJIlXII'Ilt'IIUIlj u'eII.
Im Im! vIJiId'o pI.1,y lu me.
'Came I know my pI.zne G'em11el1'w3.
Lindflergh nrer Ike ufeml mm'ez1'.
U"biIe good uIu' Eudid dItt'01'81'6d lbe elmrdg
And W'i1,mIainglw1 frrmed :he Deluu'ei1'e.'
Bu! 'Irvin Socmzfex who inrenfed Ibe Jqmne.
Tu :Indy Gefmzetfy if Illj greatest pIe,1,f111'e.
And flair :ellfl1I'I4?dgt:' I .fbaII clIlI'cI'j.4 lremlzfe.
All Ilyeue farm me plain In me.
'Chime I lvnrm' my ,DILIII6 Gve'UIlIc'II',T.
Ax :re furn and Irmb Iurk 11'ilIJ regret in our beurlf.
Tu the dup IIJLII mwz u'iII he IIVEIX'
Uwe Ibink of tbe gIur'y, Ike mil und !IJe fun,
And zre grieve Ibn! lIJe.1'II mme barb no Nmre.
Tlmugh we larzou' Ibm run' rrlafml days me ,fpeedirlg JIIIIZAQ.
And ,mon u'iII be dreanlx of the pml:
The friend.: u'e'1'e made and lIJe f1'iend.rhip,v lI'L"I'b' fwvzzed
Are Ihingx whirl: .zlzzwzyx u'iII Iiirl.
And Hou' tlml Lifefr dutiev .ire c'.xIIing in .1Il.
W'e'lI im,ru'er' with wzile and with fbeer.
Tha! u'e'II .uhifk our fa,vk,r and from bm'd.nIJipx lurn,
Om' ffiendf need never In fear.
Iirn' deep d01l'Il in our l7L"ilfI.l', we are LJII of lu' Hire.
TIM! zz'I7ulez'er eI.1e u'e Illdj' do:
U"e'II uIu11jx lhillb of old Sterem' Pain! High,
And fu ber u'iII .1I1z'.11u Ile 11716.
UNE HUNDRED TU"ENTY
Q e to vw so
5 X 1
XKKA ij! kk xl, k- kk C Ak , gi, 1
C411 4 man 4 gay do , 4 bull or 4 bo4r 4nd you flatter bimg
C411 him 4 bounf 4 fdlf or 4 cub 4nd you inrull him.
C411 4 woman 4 chick, 4 vampire or 4 kitten 4nd :be likes youg
C411 her 4 ben, 4 witch or 4 tat and .rbe b4!e.r you.
P. M.-"I sure miss the old cuspidor since it's gone."
Mrs. P. M.--"You missed it before, that's why it's gone."
Lady-"Can you give me a room and bath?"
Mark B.-"I can give you a room, Madam, but you'll have to take your own bath."
When girls used to go swimming, they reminded us of Mother Hubbard. Now, however, they
remind us o her cupboard.
john fAt the Circusj: "Mother, ain't that a hell of a big elephant?" V
Mother: "Johnny, how often must I tell you not to say 'ain't'."
Harris and Ted G. went to hear Billy Sunday preach and after the service, as they were going
home Ted said, "Veil, Harris, vat you tink of heem?" .
"I don't like heemf' said Harris, "too much hell. It was hell, hell, hell, all de time and I
don't believe der iss a hell, Ted."
"No hell?" asked Ted in amazement. 4
"Veil, den, Harris, if der iss no hell, where is bizness gone."
Knope: "How can a black cow give white milk that makes yellow butter?"
Mr. Vaughn fwho is never stuck because he is marriedj: "For the same reason that- black:
berries are re when they're green."
Ben Wmm Un history classy: "I am a self-made man."
Miss Morse: "Yes, but why didn't you finish the job?"
Mr. Stenzel in Chemistry lab.: "Now if anything should go wrong with this experiment, we
md the laboratory would be blown sky-high. Now come a little closer, class, so that you can
o low me."
Senior: "What is your greatest ambition?"
junior: "To die a year sooner than you."
Junior: "So I can be a great Senior in Hades when you get there."
Miss Kostecki: "If you want to keep anything from a student, just put it in a textbook."
Mr. Vaughn: "Dear, I'm bothered, I'm not making expenses."
Mrs. Vaughn: "Don't worry, darling-I'll make the expenses."
ONE HUNDRED TIVENTY-ONE
. g 3
T A 'T T L E R
LOVE'S LOST ART .... L ............................................... Mark Bruce
This book has excited much comment since it appeared anonymously. The scene is laid between
Stevens Point-Wausau in the winter. There are many speculations as to who is the author. To him
who has roused his lady's ire to the point of barbaric heat, the book will be a Means to Cool a
JOLLY JOE ...................................................................... joe Kraus
A simple little story of the author's life, written in his pleasing style. One of the most popular
books of the day.
A STUDY IN SCARLET ............................................ Myrorz Liple
A very interesting and instructive book. The author is thoroughly familiar with his subject,
having spent his life in close proximity to his theme.
FAR FROM THE MADDENING GIRLS ................ Earl Hoejfler
This book tells the story of the author's life at S. P. H. and the events which led to his present
home in the center of the Desert of Sahara.
THE CHOIR INVISIBLE ................................................ Glee Club
An intensely interesting book with a story based largely on facts.
THE GRAFTERS ......................... ........................ Wanla 6: Koebl '
A story of High School life. The plot is very intricate and keeps the reader guessing to the end.
DAYS OFF OR KINGS IN EXILE ........ Collins, Slrong Br Lipbe
A pathetic little storyg goes straight to the heart. Tells the adventures in exile and the events
leading up to them. Illustrated profusely with photographs.
VOICE CULTURE ....................................... ..... D itk Tuthill
A scientific treatise thoroughly covering the subject.
THE ADVENTURES OF A BROWNIE .............. Bill Moercbler
You must read this book. It's too good to miss.
SKYLIGHT WARRIORS .................................... Claner '51 6: '32
An intensely thrilling account of the battle fought on and near that famous battle-ground told
by those who were there.
THE YELLOW SHADOW .................................... Dramatic Club
A very exciting detective story. A thrilling plot very well worked out. Describes much. Better
than Sherlock Holmes!
THE SILENT CALL .......................................................... Everyone
A pocket manual on signals useful in the Auditorium when danger is near.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO ,
K faux :
K faux :
K faux :
Well! how is your rheumatism?
It is too expensive. g
Why I thought you had money to burn!
I have, but it's stage money.
How is your wife?
How much cash does she spend a month? Q Blu- 4
All that I give her.
And how much do you give her?
All she spends.
'Q kg' I
How much is that?
But speaking in dollars and cents, how much do you give her?
More than I should.
I know, but how much in actual cash value to you give her?
Do you mean to tell me that you give her two hundred dollars an month? .
But you just said that you did.
Never did. I just said I gave her two hundred and I was speaking of pennies.
I believe I'll have to shave tomorrow so that people can see my face again.
Don't! Let the people go without laughing for awhile. l
What is the matter with my face?
1 x',,.. 1 I. nl 4 W .
' 'ii-.. A "' .X
iq' 'J 1 iT
' as' '28 V
Nothing-only it looks like a witch doctor's mask.
I'1l have you understand that my face is just as good as-as-
I know-as good as Lon Chaney's!
Say, look here, are you insinuating that my face is ugly!
I ain't insinuating nothin', I'm just stating facts.
Why all the young girls look at me wherever I go!
Even young people have a sense of humor.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE
T A 'T T L E R
Assorted Candies ........
Candy Bars .........
Chewing Gum ........
Cookies ......... , ...................................................................
Cost of sleepless nights fF0r Tattler "work" of coursej .... .... . .
Cost of nuts and bolts to be used as chips in Poker Game
Doughnuts ................ ' ............................................................ .
I. O. U.'s in Poker Games ................................... 3 .......................
Pieces of string, cord, etc., used to tie up knowledge with
Paid Editor for emptying waste-paper basket .................... .
Paid Art Editor for mailing parcels ................
Paper Clips ..................................................................................
QUsed to link together for necklaces for feminine members
of the staff.-Try it sometimelj
Repairs for broken furniture-chairs, bookcases, table-drawers,
Stationery for notes .......
Trips to Rapids
Wear and tear on tires .......
Water for overheated engine ......
Cost of conversation ..............
Wear and tear on dictionary .......
Grand Total ......................
Figure it out for yourself!!!
ONE HUNDRED TWENIY-FOUR
What' is so- rare as a song in tune
'Bout an hour an' a half after noon?
We sing a little, but most o' the while
She jaws and jaws, an' we just smile.
Oh say, can you see b the dawn's early light
The banner we worhbhd on all thru the night?
No, juniors, our glad rag came down with a thud
And now tlie curs'd thing lies low in the mud.
ODE T0 THE LAANDLADY
Give us this day some wheaten bread,
For that's the stuff we're payinidfor.
This junh you feed us, made of le ,
Would surely chohe the Gods of War.
Unless you give us something new,
I'll not be here to heed your bell.
If fate should send some more Review,
I'll hich the :tug clean into
Well, I'll sen it where it will be warned
for the last time.
ODE T0 THE OFFICE CARPET
How many a tale by student pale
Has pained thy patient earg
How many a time for tiny crime
Rash thunder didst thou hear,'
Long years ago thy youthful glow
Ofenders wore away,'
In single file with sichly smile
They tread you every day.
In silence wait their' awful fate
For cutting worh in school.
Right humbled pride and burning hide
Each crawls away, a fool.
Oh, carpet worn, what tales forlorn
Lie in thy dusty heart!
What tragic scenes behind the screens
Thy soul will ne'er impart!
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE
THE TEAR THAT ONCE WAS ,HERE
8-On this day all were light-hearted
For then it was that our school started.
20-With Medford we played our first game
And football always leaves the players lame.
2-Our first school dance
Time to strut and prance.
8-Formation of the Math Club
Frank promoted to a first team sub.
10-Convention at Wausau--teacher's play
Point-Wausau ame makes a full day.
17--A hard game between Nekoosa and Point
Players ached in every joint.
18-A pleasant assembly by our band
"Pop" Grindle was given a hearty hand.
20--An assembly Mr. Kraus did call
And we responded, one and all.
23-The Fair and Su per-a gala frolic
One that gave all blues a case of colic. "'-
24-A Math. Club party that was a "wow"
And even is talked about now.
Stevens Point won.
31--State Teachers' Convention at Milwaukee -
Vacation for Jill and jackie.
3--An assembly featuring Bob Briggs
Who is funnier than Maggie and jiggs.
8-We beat the Rapids at our "Homecoming,"
"We won, we won," all were humming.
10-14-National Educational week-hurray
We had assembly each and every day,
And concluded with a dance and party
Thus making it a week of fun and hilarity.
21-A beautiful dance left us in a trance.
25-Band assembly, really it was great
For classes we were late.
26-7-8-Thanksgiving and turkey and all the rest
Put in humor that was of the best.
2-Mrs. Betlach-you remember it better than I
If you don't I'd like to know the reason why.
5-With Appleton we opened our basketball season
Truly it was a good game for many a reason.
9--Art Young, the young archer
Showed us his archery art.
12-In basketball we prove to be adept and clever
Rhinelander "took the count" for a good measure.
ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX
,L Q N
19-Vacation that was neither early nor late, I
But boy! OH! boy! it surely was great.
5-Back again to our school
To practice the "golden rule."
6-Point played Marshfield--you know the rest
That it remain untold I think it best.
9-Nekoosa sent her quintet over here
And left us filled with hope and good cheer.
16-Wausau was unlucky-that's their reason for it all,
Personally, I think Point played better basketball.
22-Assembly--which wasn't so "hot," '
However, better to have it than not.
23-Merrill meets defeat
In other words they were "beat."
30-Thrills! Thrills! Thrills! the Point-Rapids game,
They're good but we beat 'em just the same.
31-A victory dance-
'Twas enjoyed perchance.
3-Another assembly by "Pop" and his gang.
All were joyous-'til the Glee Club sang.
5-In debate we beat Ra ids and Nekoosa, too-
Leaving those teams Feeling sad and blue.
7-We beat Wausau on their own floor.
Really it wasn't much of a job.
12-The junior Play was a hit in more ways than one.
It amused the audience and brought in the "mon."
13'-The Anti o quintet played over here-
Results olg the ame filled Pointers with cheer. .
14--Vacation--and time for play- .f 'w ,
No school-'cause it's Saturday. I
17-Assembly featuring the "Harmonica King"
With a harmonica he could do anything. I x -'
20-Another victory-we beat Rapids this time 'X
And incidently I won a brass dime. 1 '
24-Hale talks of higher education and such-
Were we bored. Oh! No! Not much.
25-We had more fun than I could mention f - 'W
For Mr. Kraus was at the Detroit convention.
3-Presenting Moriarty-the only man who ever stole home.
His wife must have been on a tour to Venice and Rome. . fx ,I
6-A program by the Marshfield band- ' ' fi .,
We all got together and gave 'em a hand. K 'v , . 1
11-Many, with hopes of getting out early, went to the debate. , I, 553,-Y
However it was very long and they ot out late. T :'f'7 xyib
12-We debated at Wausau and were deiated Y' 7' 1
But even the best team must sometimes be beat. ' -x N'
19-The Annual Band Concert had a good crowd- - ' i
The band members played long and loud. 9 , I 'xx
1--There's a run in your sock-there isn't any school.
Then some one hollers-"April Fool."
ONE HUNDRED TIVENTY-SEVEN
The junior Promenade was a gala affair '-
You missed a good time if you werent there.
l5f'The operetta had a good theme-
Bob McDonald was just a scream.
'We had assembly featuring the Apollo Trio.
All the applause and appreciation were real.
26fMr. Kraus declares there is no schoolf
You see it's Sunday and we must hold the rule.
po'-e'l'l1e Tlialian Players present a play--
Both in the afternoon and evening.
il" -An assembly at which receipts were huge.
W'e were entertained by the notable jess Pugh.
l4lfSenior Class play went over bige-
Some of us look great in a wig.
8fThe school exhibit was granda
Music was furnished by the band.
fWe had Baccalaureate Service.
lt was so long that many got nervous.
Y-Class Day and all had a good time
For 't was a lovely day in a perfect clime.
-Commencement ends the year-
Many a senior will drop a tear-
A tear for this good old highg
Because we must say "Good-bye."
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UNE Hl.'NDRliI7 'l'l!'ENTY-EIGHT
ONE HUNDRED 'l'Ll"l5N'l'Y-NINE
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'?g5V'!.'fJ . .N ' 'JK
FAIR AND SUPPER
The carnival spirit reigns again! The Fair
and Supper is here! Laughter, music, confusion
prevails among the throngs of fun-loving
The big feature that opened the evening's
entertainment was the traditional supper which
was served from 6:00 to 7:00. This seemed to
put everyone in the best of spirits.
Many clever side shows were put on-the
stunt in the auditorium, "Jazz Jamboree," as
usual, attracted the largest crowd. There were
numerous side shows including, "The Romance
of Zingerella," "Comedy Chalk Talk," "Room
of a Thousand Horrors," and the movies iqn the
When nine o'clock came there was a mad
rush for the gym. Everyone had a marvelous
time at the dance and when 11:30 came the
crowds flocked up the steps with more laughter,
and a satisfaction that it had been the best Fair
and Supper ever held.
Tms is THE ONLY Cow OF THE
By Earl H.
"Hello gang, what chu doin' ?" With his cus-
tomary greeting, in busts Harris Shafton, just
when the "TATTr.ER" staff members Qand
guestsj get calmed down ready to work. The
honorable Mr. Shafton continues the disturb-
ance until everyone is in the same condition
that they were before HE appeared. The gig-
gling trio consistizng of Dorothy Hoppen, Bill
Moeschler, and Gwen Allen is soon going
100729, and then some. As the program con-
tinues, jane Anderson, comfortably nestled
against Ted Strong, makes a crack about Benny
fHeldj and brings down the house. While the
"Gang" is still in convulsions, in comes that
"funny Betty Rice" with her pet remark, "Well,
what's going on here?" Betty is soon letting off
more steam than a boiler from her position on
the work table, with her long "Lines" spread
all over the table's spacious top. She thinks
she's pretty cute, and so does some one else of
the opposite sex. just when all get in their posi-
tions, a noise is heard on the stairs without
fwhatj. Immediately there is a scramble to get
in more "Natural" positions, but it all turns
out to be a false alarm for it is only Mary
Margaret fPlease!j recently returned from a
chat with Qyou know whoj. By this time every-
one is enjoying himself fnotice my good Eng-
lishj by looking at the funny pictures of B.
Glennon and other members of the faculty
fincluding F. Steckel and R. Gerkej from
"TAT'rLEas" of several years ago. Some of the
fcongregation?j are indulging in even more
pleasant pastime Qsome fall for blondes, and
some for brunettes, but I'll ta.ke a blonde--M.
H.-any day.j The only dark cloud on the
horizon is that Mr. Held, Mr. Kraus, or even
Mr. Vincent might appear at the door fas they
sometimes havej. Unfortunately at this time the
bell rings, and with prevailing exclamations the
fLovers??j rise and all agree that the period
was well spent. The comments of our editor
QBob MJ follow those who are unfortunate
enough to have a class the next period as they
go down the stairs.
I thank you.
You Know Me, Al!!!
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE
UNE Hl'NDKIiD 'lHlR'IY-TIVO
A PATRIOTIC SPASM
Ladies and Gintlemen, Fello skitizens of the
Unitum Skates of Amerkey.
Your esteemed head-janitor, Mr. Headflop
asked me to climb on this hear platform and
un-dress you on this here subject by which we
should all be uninterested.
It is not the bigness of our land of which
we should roast-No I guess it's boast. Ir's the
history we should be proud of yet. Your heart
should palliate which all the noble fever of
statesman, General Washing machine. At the
time we so often sing about-when Columbus
got jammed in the ocean it was this same pat-
ryot George Washington was crossing the Hud-
son River in a canoe-no I guess it was a row-
boat at nite when the river was frozen like the
Wisconsin River. and rescued Columbus and at
the same time defeated the Red Coats at the
Battle of Bull Run. That was in the year of
1011, two years after a great Admiral by the
name of Ulyssees Persimmons Grunt had met
the Swiss Navy at the battle of Shylock and
exclaimed in ringing tones as his horse was
shot from under him, "Give me another horse
or-or-let me run!" Then there was that
there illuminated leader A. Bum Lincoln, who
invented the Emanciation Proclamashun and
bought the first Ford car called the Lincoln
afterwards after him. But a more important
guy yet was this here M. Y. Heironymous Pulflf
meyer who fought in the battle of Cooties, who
represented his state twice in the federal peni-
tentiary, who spoke those words which no true
son of Liberty can forget: "Fourscore and seven
years ago, just before the battle mother, don't
bite the hand that's feeding you, in order to
secure for ourselves and our-prosperity, when
the roll is called up yonder I'll be there. Fellow
sufferers, in order to understand our excurci-
ating history you must know the fact I have.
just mentioned along with many others I can
not mention now. You should know the deeds
of such great hoboes-I mean heroes-as Muton
jefferson, Admiral Sparks, Patrick Henrowski,
General Uselessness, and above all others that
redoubtable woman patryot who, in the air
battle of Chatteau Tierry who crept over the
top one cold gray morning in August and did
not return until she brought with her dangling
scalps of seventy three bald-headed Indians,
whose name should be ingraved in hearts in
letters of livered friar, whose name is Ima Liar.
But to quote the original Latin, Tempus fid-
gets, and I do not have time to tell more of the
marvels of our illegible history. We must pass
on a discussion of the Unitum Skates of today.
Today we are the smellthiest - I mean the
wealthiest nation within a radius of ninety-three
millions miles of the north pole. John D. Rock-
erski has more money than he knows what to
do with and he is an Ameriski. It was the Sub-
marine Corpse of the United States Army which
won the last world war. Who can never forget
the exploits of Second Lieutenant Srenzel and
Polar Negri of the Salvation army in that war?
Our own imminent notable Miss Wenzelaski
who has won the long distance talking contest
of Madison and Mexicali City, Idaho. Think
how today in this hear country we have done
away with saloon bars and replaced them by
candy bars. We are as dry as the Sahara-and
we smoke camels. The United States athletes
won all prices in the last limping athletic meet
and Nolan came in first.
So, I repeat, fellow citizens, we should be
proud of our gloryous country which wears no
man's collar which rises today to the very ex-
cema of success and will live forever-or at
least as long as they succeed in appropriate
Shooting the bunk and telling big lies sure
will get some people in for us guys.
Dedicated with all due respect to our dear
instructor Miss Tyanne, who we are sure will
appreciate this masterpiece of poetry.
With graceful feet a maiden sweet,
Was tripping light fantastic
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE
When she suddenly tore for the dressing
You NEVER can trust elastic.
Myron Lipke and Madeline Siebert called at
the principal's office at 8:30 on the morning
of February 9. The admit read something about
the Military Ball. Such late hours!
Ben Wanta and Florence have been asked to
stop chewing matches. We all understand that
Ben taught the trick to Florence although some
of us still believe the old theory that Florence
taught it to Ben.
The Majestic Theatre gave our alumnus
"Red" season tickets to advertise their shows
and Margaret Turrish can give an oral topic on
any show that has been given in this city dur-
ing the school year.
At last Mary jane has gotten "Poots" to give
up smoking, drinking, chewing matches, swear-
ing and telling-jokes.
DEAR Miss KLAKE
Like many other handsome young men I am
continually finding myself in most embarrassing
situations in regard to my associations with
members of the optposite sex. Knowing that
you have so often ai ed others in the past I am
coming to you with my present difficulty. Do
you thi.nk I would be happy with an unbobbed
red haired girl?
Ray fof beartrj
No, my dear, you would never be happy with
the girl you mentioned. Your impatient nature
would never allow you to wait while a girl
pinned up long tresses. Choose a bobbed haired
girl, preferably a peroxide blonde.
y Klori: Klake
DEAR Miss KLAKE
Is it wrong for a high school senior to step
out with a young man who is her classmate? I
like Phil very much but my parents object be-
cause I'm too young. Would you advise me to
leave home? I'm very lonely and sometimes
think of ending it all.
No, dear, don't leave home for any boy, not
even Phil. Find other things to take up your
Klorir K lake
DEAR Miss KLAKE
I'm a senior in high school and am very
much in love with a boy that attends the State
Normal school. I have a date with him seven
nights a week-is that too often? I am think-
ing seriously of marrying him after graduation.
Is it advisable? He works on a farm part time
during the summer.
You are having too many dates. No, it is'
not advisable to think seriously of marrying
him because you are too young and changeable.
It should make no difference if he works on
the farm part time. But would you be willing
to assist him?
DEAR Miss KLAKE
I am a freshman in high school and have
accepted a date to the junior Prom. I am asking
your advice on what time I should be home
afterwards. The dancing stops at 12:30.
DEAR CATHERINE R.
If you do not live too far from the school
you should be home by 12:45.
Is my nose shiny? Oh, and I've lost my vanity
case. That's the fifth one I've lost since school
started. Let me use yours. My comb? Oh, yes,
you can use it in a minute. Wait till I get done.
You know I just washed' my hair and I can't
do a thi.ng with it. It looks simply abominable.
Why, look at Ruth, that dress! Where do you
suppose she found it? I wouldn't wear it to a
dog fight. It's as much in style as an gunny
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FOUR
sack. Here she comes! I just know I'll laugh in
het face. Why Ruth, that's a new dress isn't
it? No? but I've never seen it before. It's sim-
ply adorable, and I just love it. I've been want-
ing one something like that for a long time.
Good grief there goes the bell. Goodbye Ruth
-Oh turn around Mabel, and take a look at
that thing from the back, isn't it a scream?
Say before I go to class, do you think my
hair looks all right? Well if I look the way I
feel I'm a sight. Didn't go to bed last night
till two. Oh there goes the last bell. Now I'll
have to get an admit.
And so the whole day through, Frivolous
Do You REMEMBER WAY BACK WHEN-
Lambert Kluck was three feet tall?
Alice Leary didn't get called out of class?
Alice Sutherland came to school before the
jimmy Ritchay didn't smoke cigarettes?
Ruth Rice didn't "cut up" in class?
Alice Olk couldn't sing?
Wanted-Magic inkstand always filled with
red ink. NcNett.
For Sale-Athletic tickets, a 50'Zi discount for
season, 7576 off for each payment. Gerke.
Wanted-Come back attachment on magazines
in the library. Swanson.
Wanted-Movable trolley for basketball, one
end attached to basket. Freshman girls.
For Sale-After june 12 my reputation as a
good student. It has carried me through many
difficult situations and saved much unnecessary
eye-strain and energy. Gwen A.
DRINK ATWELL'S ALE
It relieves that tired feeling. Every little bit,
added to what you've got makes you want just
a little bit more.
Everybody drinks it fexcept Gilbert Moyerj .
Among our satisfied customers are Bill
Moeschler, Aaron M. and Marlowe B.
Koehl starts work in a shoe store, and states
that although he finds it rather difficult, he is
not at all dissatisfied with it and believes that
his work on the football team of good old S.
P. H. is helping him very much.
Weather predictions by B. MCD.-For
March 28. Remember? No more snow this
week-end. It will clear up, and what little snow
there is now will be all melted. Given Friday,
March 27, 1931.
AUNTIE ABETHA COLUMN
"Advice on life" and love by A. Betha.
Dear Aunt Betty-
I'm in love!!! And he's the most beautiful
red-headed boy in the world! But, auntie, he
doesn't seem to care for me anymore. If he
quits me I just know I'll be heartbroken-
'cause he has the best car of any of the boys
in town. Please help me.
I'm afraid your red hair is more my type
than yours. fWhat kind of a car has he? How
much does he make?j Send me his name and
P. S. Don't bother to thank me for the excel-
I'm in a terrible predicament, Auntie Betty.
You see I have a 'case" on a certain boy but he
doesn't seem to notice me. How can I attract
- F. K.
Dear F. K.-
You can attract his attention by wearing
overalls-by coming to school on stilts-by
sweating loudly at teachers-by roller skating
to classes etc.
My Most Cherished Aunt Abetha-
It is with deepest regrets that I directed this
episode interrogating your exceedingly excel-
lent advice on matters of matrimony. I be-
seech you to extend your most dominating par-
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE
ticle of advice. I am emotionally overwhelmed
by an exotiating girl. How may I achieve her
As soon as I have your letter translated I'll
send' a reply.
Wanted-"Mace" and "Guitteau"-a couple
of history books.
ABSCONDING CASHIER CAUGHT!
Stolen money returned to owners.
Erwin Stenzel, the scoundrel who proved un-
faithful to his trust of cashier of the Sand Bank
near the Plover River, is caught at last. Stenzel,
it will be remembered, committed the most
daring robbery of the year by stealing the green-
backs off several toads in the vaults of the bank,
concealing the crime temporarily by sitting on
the books during the bank inspector's visit. The
capture was made after an exciting chase by
Detective Nelson. The culprit was discovered in
a gambling den on the South Side playing
"Authors" When Nelson entered the room,
the fugitive made' a flying leap into the dumb
waiter, pursued by the detective. Out they sped
into the night! Things, looked blue, when a
well-directed shot from Nelson's trusty' cap pis-
tol punctured the robber in the left ear, and
the chase was over. All of the missing cash was
recovered with the exception of 27 cents spent
for pop and ginger ale which Stenzel had im-
bibed in the hope of forgetting his troubles. '
BIG DIVORCIE SCANDAL!
Dick Berndt, the sausage magnate, makes
charges against wife.
The elite society circles of the city were yes-
terday stirred to their foundations by the sen-
sational charges preferred against Mrs. Dick
Berndt, formerly Mary Bently, by her husband,
head of the sausage trust. Mr. Berndt alleges
that upon gently remonstrating with his wife
on 'account of her suffragette tendencies, she
proceeded to give him an old-fashioned spank-
ing. This, he claims, so hurt his dignity, and
was further so detrimental to connubial bliss,
that a divorce was necessary. A hearing will be
granted by Judge Delbert Moyer today. Our
deep and heartfelt sympathy goes out to Mr.
Berndt in this his time of sorrow. The mem-
bers of the Woman's Rights and Temperance
Union, of which Mrs. Berndt is president will
attend the hearing in a body. Two special
policemen have been detailed to guard judge
20TH CENTURY CHIVALRY
Gentleman defends lady love.
Ted Menzel, one of our high school students,
entered into combat with a young man from
the college recently. Ted insulted the young
man's lady-love by tossing love-messages in the
form of snowballs at her, which were deeply
resented by the other two people concerned.
Several black eyes and various other marks of
combat were the results as well as having the
incident furnish amusement for the large
crowd which gathered immediately and small-
talk for the student body for several weeks
XYZ: If the boy-friend doesn't like your
freckle possibly you can remove it with a but-
B. R. You may attain that dreamy look by
gazing intently at Rapids for five minutes each
G. S. Yes, I really believe that treating your
hair with stove polish would give you a dash-
Senior Girl: You will be able to eliminate
that hateful wrinkle with a rolling pin.
Freckled Senior: We can recommend the fol-
lowing lotion for removing freckles: Gold Dust
Washing Powder . . . 5 oz., Kerosene . . . 10
oz., Juice of one onion. Apply in evening and
next morning use sandpaper.
INTENSE Acrrvmss IN
THE TATTLER Room
By G. A.
But picture the Tattler room on another day.
What a lovely afternoon, and everyone is so
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX
busy too. Forest G., Bob M., Dick T. and Gwen
A. are gathered around the table, busily en-
gaged in, and very much interested in some
important Tattler "work"-namely, a game of
poker. Instead of the usual chips, there are in
evidence several "nuts and bolts"-fand I don't
mean the players, eitherj-placed where they
can be conveniently swept into the drawers at a
moment's notice in case some of the faculty-
most probably Ben Held - should decide to
Dick T. speaks--nothing unusual about that
as he does most of the time anyway-"Say, did
you read that poker story in that Saturday Eve-
ning Post I brought up here yesterday? Some
good verses in it. Ought to read it sometime."
Suggestion immediately followed, and everyone
makes a grab for the book. After absorbing
some of the bunk therein, all try their hand at
quoting various lines that have to do with the
work at hand such as "We've waited on you
since Hector was a pup-come on Mr. Mc-
Donald ante up, ante up," etc., till you would
almost like to choke someone. Ah, what is that
-the bell!-Mr. McDonald beats a hasty re-
treat cuz it would not do to cut history class so
early in the game, and the rest mourn the loss
of a player-but not for long because in a few
moments Mr. Ted S. appears on the scene, fol-
lowed in quick succession by Betty R., Dick G.,
jane A., Muggs C., Harris S., Bill C., Bill M.,
our dear friend Mr. Earl H., Pearl K., and vari-
ous other persons. Too much confusion for any
important card playing-but some of them try
to plow through games of poker, bridge, ive
hundred, or what have you? The bell rings and
festivities cease for the day. The next day a
chess game is in progress, drawers open to re-
ceive men and board in case some one in au-
thority appears, with Dick T. and Bob M. four
editorj in the star roles. The game waxes ex-
citing. Dick opens his mouth to shout "I've
won!" when someone is heard at the door.
Curses !-board slides into drawer-chess-men
tossed here and there-Enter Mr. Held. More
fortunate than a day awhile ago, however, when
Mr. Held entered the room so quickly that
there was no chance to hide the evidence, and
the guilty students were caught in the RCI. Noth-
ing beyond inquiries concerning work was
spoken of by His Honor though so it wasn't
so bad-but you should have seen the expres-
sion on Dick's face! Was our editor embar-
rassed-well just a little. Comments after B. H.
left were very interesting and enlightening, but
could hardly be repeated here out of respect for
some of the darling Freshmen who will surely
read this account in spite of all warnings by us
So that's that-but before I sign off let me
give you a list of donations which would be
appreciated in the Tattler room fstatistics gath-
ered from listening to the conversation of some
of these same peoplej: another deck of cards
to replace those appropriated by Mr. Held when
we were caught in a card game one day, some
real, honest to goodness poker chips, a few easy
chairs, more joke books, 3 or 4 more typewriters
to be used for writing notes, a bigger and bet-
ter radio, a few davenports and what not, a
larger Tattler room so we could dance, a tele-
phone to be used by those skipping school to
phone alibis to the office etc. Please see what
can be done.
Our center on football team, Ray Koehl, goes
to work in a shoe store.
Lost: A discourse on the theory of evolution.
Finder please keep right side up and handle
with care, as this is a dangerous doctrine to
monkey with. Roger Coleman.
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SEVEN
1931 TATTLER sPoNsoRs
Fisher, Cgashin and Reinhoidt
W. E. Atwell
J. R. Pfiffner
Carpenter and Jenkins
Martens and Meleslci
W. W. Gregory '
E. P. Crosby
F. R. Krembs 3
Fred A. Marrs
Cari von Neuport
D. S. Rice
ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE
i , '
Czfzzefzs Nafzbna! Bank
HEADQUARTERS FOR SAVING
A Good Appearance
Helps Win Success
The young man who dresses in good taste has an advantage over the fellow
who doesn't. Thus it is to be expected that young men students at the
high school of Stevens Point take pride in their appearance. With the
education the school gives them, they are all prepared to take up the
battle of life.
We appreciate the business of our high school friends and try at all times
to reciprocate by boosting the institution and its various activities.
The Men's Store
FERDINAND HIRZY, JR.
418 Main Street
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE
H. D. McCulloch Company
Drugs, Books, Stationery and
FERNDELI. LINE OF FANCY GROCERIES FOSTORIA AND HEISEY'S GLAsswAaE
BAVARIAN, ENGLISH, MIPHON AND DOMESTIC DINNERWAIIE
Central State Teachers College
STEVENS POINT, WIS.
Amerifan Axxociation of Tearben Colleges
Clan A Rating
Degrees in All Fields of Public School Service
Also Three and Two-Year Courses in Elementary and junior High School Fields
ONE YEAR RURAL TEACHERS COURSES
Special Attention to Rural Education and Home Economirf
Excellent Summer Sessions
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TIVO
. J. C. Penney Co.
. Where Saving! Are Grealext
1 I .
X l '
-- . . A .
gl is h 311-313 Maln Street
1, 'al '
Conslars AND DRY Goobs
. No1'1oNs, 84 MEN'S CLOTHING
Blended from the fanczest
FURNISHINGS AND SHOES
coffees grown .
T H E C O P P S C O I Where Savings are Greatest
S'rEvBNs POINT, Wls.
HOTEL WHITIN G
STEVENS POINT, WIS.
HOTEL ONEIDA - - Rhinelander, Wis.
HOTEL LINCOLN Duluth, Minn.
HOTEL MILLER - - - Milwaukee
LADIES' PARTIES, BANQUETS, AND PRIVATE DINNER
PARTIES GIVEN SPECIAL ATTENTION
D. M. ANKER A. C. KINGSTON C. A. JOBRNS
Gen. Mgr. President Director
J. N. Psrcmznr J. M. PFIFFNER
Vice-President Secretary and Treaxurer
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE
Appleton, Wisconsin Madison, Wisconsin
, , l
Home Office Bzzildirzg
Hardware Mutual Casualty Company
Hardware Dealers' Mutual Fire Insurance Company
HOME OFFICES: STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
Strong mutual companies operating on the age-old mutual
principles of efficiency in management, equitable claim
settlements, and the return of substantial dividends to
A BRANCH OFFICES
Fond du Lac, Wisconsin
Los Angeles, California
Newark, New jersey
St. Paul, Minnesota
Stevens Point, Wisconsin
San Francisco, California
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR
CONSULT US---When considering the
John Week Lumber Co.
Stevens Point, Wis.
purchase of appliances forthe home
The Hanna Corporation
N I G BO R FU R S
From Trapper to Wearer
Green Bay Stevens Point
Boston Furniture and
Quality Furniture and Floor
Coverings at Reasonable
ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE
HAS A FUTURE
W e Have tbe Present
109-111 STRONGS AVE.
952 CHURCH ST.
Delzell Oil Co
Energee and Airlight
fmt the Bef!
East Main St.
South Division St.
Office, 413 Madison St.
Whiting Plover Paper
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
High Grade Papers
ARTES IAN BOND
ONE HUNDRED FORTY SIX
Pagel Milling Co.
FLOUR - FEED AND
Stevens Point, Wis.
Bread, Rolls and Cake
P H O N E 11 5 Strongs Avenue
Stevens Point, Wis.
ONE HUNDRED FORTY SEVEN
' F 1 4
.Q lpn" h ' xx 'Ld -Af Q! LJ, in I IXL!!
. eb lr vue 3 JO 1
THE PALACE wlscoNslN SHOE sHoP
121 Srrongs Ave.
Pool - Billiards
Good Work - Good Material
A Fair Square Price
Ice Cream Bring in Your Old Shoes for
106 STRONGS AVENUE PHONE 116
Est. 1863 Incorp. 1912
For Qualify Hardware
G0 to tfze Keen .e....
Kutter Store -1-'-"' 1
Krembs' Hardware Co.
THE PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
ONE HUNDRED FORTY EIGHT
HEATING Fasliion Parlc Clothes
J. B. Sullivan 8: Company
431 CLARK STREET
Telephone 297 S
STEVENS POINT, Wxs. Mgn'g War
Gas cmd Electric Service
Genuine Gas Coke
Wisconsin Valley Electric Company
ONE HUNDRED FORT! NINE
ANDY KLUG, Proprietor
Stevens Point, Wisconsin
SOUTH SIDE BAKERY
GOLDEN KRUST BREAD
STEVENS POINT, Wxs.
City Fruit Exchange
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
- ll ll
Telephone 51 457 Main
The Rexall Store
27 Steps from Post Office
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY
Enroll at the
Stevens Point Business College
Summer School I
Beginning and Review Classes V
June 8 to July 31
Shorthand - Typing - Accounting - Filing - Dictapbone
Fall Term-Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1931
Arrangement of courses made to suit your convenience and needs.
Stop in and Talk it over.
Monday, Wednesday, Friday, 7:30-9:30 - Starts October 5
718 Clark St. Tel
He Said This to His Son:
-because his father had said it to him.
It wasn't a sermon-it wasn't anything harsh or hard or troublesome ro
do. It was just plain adviceg and the greatest advice any one person
can give another.
"Don't spend it all, save a part."
For the part you save select this Big Bank-it was created to help the
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
Capital and Snrplux .S250,000.00
Largext in Portage County
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE
A Be Happy
A savings Account Here
S evens Point, Wis.
B ARTI G' S
Gross 8a Jacobs Co.
. D K
J. M. MARSHALL, Mgr.
'NEXT TO LIBRARY
A. V. SWENSON Co., I
A Neat Appearance
is a Valuable Asset
306 MAIN STREET - PHONE 887
Men'x and Boyr' Clolbing and
TRUCKS AND MOTOR COACHES
CURRIER MOTOR CO.
114 UNION STREET
The Point Cafe
'kIt's the Last Word"
When in Wausau Visit Our
501 MAIN STREET
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-THREE
D 22 SODAS K K
Serozke and fi-Qgzczlzy
Stevens Point : : : : Wisconsi
Everything in Sporting Goods
jantzen Bathing Suits
Tackle, Guns and Athletic Goods
Your Sporting Goods Store
The Sport Shop
QPo11zt Sporlnzg Goodx C0.j
Wholesale and Retail
The Cook Studlo
SfEl'9lI.f P0tlll'.l' Leading Photographer!
?'-':i'.?'fW ' 4?5?i1'2
-..T.33?'o f N WSE-i
Photography is an ART: Possessing Photographic
equipment does not make
Say 12 will Flowery
ANY Socmi. Armin WOULD Nor BE COMPLETE WITHOUT
Wilson Floral Co.
We are equipped to give you complete service for any social function.
We rent vases, baskets of all kinds and carry a complete
line of rallies, place cards and nut cups.
Majestic Theatre Block
nn COLLEGE STYLES KK
H o uf and Sure! Surceed
Shoes for Men and Women
The UNITY sToRE
ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX
Hotel Whiting Corner
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
The most complete line of high gtade
tobaccos, pipes and smokers supplies.
The latex! information on all
Phone 1 37-W
BARROWS and MURRISH,
, , FURNISHINGS
On Main St.
Between the Two Banks
. . V
I t "The Store That Satisfiesn
"fait a lzttle bzt better than you mn get
elxewhereu 409-411 MAIN STREET
0 NIE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN
SASH - DGORS - MOULDINGS
. ROOFINGS and SHINGLES
Vetter Manufacturing Company
Dry Goods and I I I W
THEJLARGEST AND MOST EXCLUSIVE LINE IN THE EITY dd
Stevens Point BURLEY'S
The most complete line of high grade
tobaccos, pipes and smokers' supplies.
The lalext informalion on all
athletic evenlr. 9
Phone 82 309 Strong: Ave. Phone 157-W
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FOR SALE f Ze 7
fob gf Ea'z'tor-in-Cbiq' gf Tatzfler Stajl J' H
also any otfzer job on same. V M
Apply to B. A. Held or
Mz'ss Glermon fir ,
Complete Store or Women
The style center of the city: Our acceptance of that high position
has led to the establishing of the most complete store for women.
Whatever is new and fashionable, you will find here at conservative
prices. Whatever is worthy of your patronage may be purchased here
with full knowledge that our service extends beyond the mere making'
of the sale. Confidence in this complete store for women is shown by
the steadily increasing number of our patrons.
ff ft HANNA'S K 4
INDEX 'TO ADVERTISERS
Baebenroth Drug .,,,.. ,..., 1 57 Nigbor Fur Co. ........ .... .
Bake-Rite .,,....,................ .....
148 Pagel Milling Co. ....... ..
Ball Taxi .,,,.,,.....,.......,.,.,......................... Palace Bakery ............
Bartig .................,..............,..............,.,,..... The Pal ..............,,,........
Boston Furniture 8: Undertaking Co. .... Palace Billiard Hall .... .
Burleys ................,........,,........................... Penney Co. ............., ,
Central State Teachers College ...,. .,.,. P oint Cafe ...... ,......
Citizens National Bank ............,,.. ..... Ra zner, Ed. .............,,...... .
City Fruit Exchange ................... ..... 1 50 Sexton-Demgen ....,,,...........
Continental ................... ,.... 1 41 Shafton's Clothing Store .......
Cook Studio .......... ..... 1 55 South Side Bakery ..........,,..
Copps Co. .,...,............ ...., 1 43 Sport Shop ........................,....... .... .
Currier Motor Co.
Delzell Oil Co. ....... .
First National Bank .....
Spot Restaurant ..........................,... .... ,
Stevens Point Business
Stevens Point journal
Gross Bt Jacobs ......,. ..... 1 52 Sullivan, J. B. ...............,.......... ..
Hanna Corporation .. .... ....... ..... 1 4 5 Swenson, A. V.
Hanna's ............,,,..,...............,...,.. .,.,. 1 60 Taylors Drugs ,,....
Hannon-Bach ..................,................ ..... 1 54 Unity Store ......,,.,,.
Hardware Mutual Casualty Co. ..... 144 Vetters ...........,,...
Hirzy, Ferdinand, jr. .................. ,,,.. 1 41 Week Lumber ..Co. ...,,,....
jahn Bt Ollier .......................... ...... 1 61 Whiting Hotel .,..,,...............
Krembs Hardware ,.,.. 1.
McCulloch Co. ......,. .
Means Cafeteria .......
Whiting Plover Paper
ONE HUNDRED SIXTY
Wilson Floral Co. ..
Co. ,..... ..
State Bank .......,,,....... ,.
Shoe Shop ..................,,, ..
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