Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 176

 

Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1933 volume:

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A W., U, ,, ,, 1 1 ji-1 ,,.q, ,. we 1 X uiipihesnri. lf - Wawjaj N WW QRZf?Q pf ff fff f E gf' UPU! fl! F NAI! L XIX ' . A Jia ,J ff' E Elf V4 NX-'i l' - T vA. I T fb M 2 4f,5f'wQ ku! If - f 'JvMix'bMiSQ 'X D . , U flffjifi M ww' WZ! rj ., ,wa 4 W ff' MW A 9kwVf, f MW fam vfw ' J W I , 1 4, if ai ' X9 L f is giigi V , f , Q9 Q Riga as W 5 , f f4 . A l,, .,f.N Mjwzh ,W P' F! f K7 gf 'R V J' X 2 Kf 'fy VX jj 2 ff?fA3'f g J W5 gf . Joiinssxifiiiz W J ff ww Q if eajjf ,f J W, , V f , ' ' ,rvx H A Z 8 A. . . Q.. JM. .':l,y D YR In 5 177 l ,f Q Cghe 1933 attlerg VQLUME xv , ff, . l Z-K'Aff qi 1 1' f A Mfzf' 4 "'j4' 1 V A ' fait! 'V J! .XJJ r I xf ff' KW' K .NW V L 'L ZZ fvqq f 1 1 , , J, ,fd if 6-1-Py, N . by U Sy! ' V V f lu L yy- Q ff M W . JV! zjy' f NX r lk, w Published by THE SENIOR CLASS Emerson ilaigb bcbunl YSTEVENS PNOINT,,VWISCONSI'N ' 1. ' Q . o . I X . z .X X - , ' X Q I A 3 , I L x 1 MIM Magnum 'ff ' TOTHE' ' L ,I I V FAcuIQ'ry, of-fx I Q I Q 6 . . I . . EMERSON HIGH SCI-IOCI. V ' I' Q - . b WHO HAVE PROVED THEIR I.oYAL11' TOI AND INTEREST IN A V I .X I , .If -lx , V ,0'y"':SC'1Q9LI , I I. , WEDEDWAITETHE- I . W TATTLER 'OF Igvjj W! ,'M?I,i V X I IT?iMffQ II Muff fiw W I iq fa,-. 5, Q 3 4 YXIM , . . Y , 4? ?""5l!F'C"N-WPYSL 9,m r, F 1:41 qvsrlati- I :A.,V.2iA, fvE , 5 5. Q-V- flg5:,,. f. ,. ii.Tw'gl.i-f Y Y. "1,w15"ie3Qly'fW'2lfm4,, 11 4 rl E ,, ,hY,,....1 I J., x- " i f W fp. ,-if -f I ,V f . -A - , - ,Y f , , , V Q : I D J' IL , W ' .53 f W Qfffj 'Q Kgjw WM r ,Wuremuw I p fl o 1-'Z . Q., ' T HE scenes of knight- fxy A hood which are portrayed in thi 'Ifattler attempt to the g d sportsman- ship e school. Z- t is t ingle purpose jf! o lth me to serve as enjoyab and lasting m'nder -the year for ose who have lived A W!! thrdbih thejegfents . A T ss fe , ortr e e- f. y -J I ts W fffilf' fl ff-ff et WWW Y M rj ! ff .4MM,4f g ,ff fl lil ' si X film ' ll . 253' N" ' H I J 5 1 'iii W jjo X A l fi? ,W 'lix X X l e W 5.-Nj N ll' ,J ' BQ .5 , Q 'ln I.. vlfn H, In ll, ll J My if Jw?- gyyxvxpvv fv-fl. UJWL' ma 's work must I' dog rn I grown. a- "h ' ' l C g F' w theqdeer? iFollow the Christ, the King, Live pure, speak Vtrue, right wrong, follow ihe King- i Else, wherefore born? , I -Llovusf Kmc x By -'Tcnnyaon A X 5 yy! ,f Y R V,-can 0 V5CJLK3 If4T 2 5f'yQ!hQHR2I ADMINISTRATIQQI fqfgww. 1 smsnons , - JUNIORS- X , SOPHOMCRES s FRE A ' AC'lfIVIT IES ' W MUSICA: FEATUREs ' . fiygyjfj if M55 A ATHLETICS wwf W if gf vw fi myw 7'19 C of 9JfJf7Q7jjf'jL,fV ,fffwfwyff ff' 4fbi QfM WMQW , ,, K ,R 'ln L, lx!! ff" bjyfy iw JD W ,XI L 4 f GN l' ' f 1 IJ ,D , ,F ,I ' 'Q is 1 I XQK XNJ 0 lv t Y If 1 7 .e F, 1 , V6 ,b, r L X 5 Q Q, .. QQ L .fx -f ff L ,, f.. , J W "Pi 4 , F 5-5 if U E15 YM E q 'JMg W uf 'f 4-:gi wunmmsuwmnnawnmruummuwumnmwx wwuummm Tu, MiZunxuumn1mm1uummr+11unmluLmzmmmullnnmnmln V, h Hlkb MH'm1sH11uMlIummnl1mmumwJg1rrmnu1rnvmml XZ fm . . i- 1427 l,'f N . I X N " XXZKZ -. vf'hw Q u w 'W Jw E Q if illlllmwm' J Q w f 3 Q 41 Y f 4 X X ll I! fs wg I ,Z ' lf' 'ui :I 'gm Q G, gllliy will 1' gl if X' iq:-ti ffl ilif E gi, f ' is fd! M H! ,- MNH ' Y an ,Ivy Wff :ww M 1 Y :QQ l WJ N rv' i 'A X 1 ma N 1 'f f XL I ' M ixrnudliff Yfl, ..v. i lf? KX f 'M 1 i ...ul X 0 In - 1 S ,E V ' X X wxX 2 fx , X 1 X If f if X'-N9 Q. , gf' Q, ,X 7, 72 3' J E ossona in ' if ",..Y I ' 1 1 X 3 , A '. 1 , ff' I Lf' ' ., R-1 Lg., . A 1 5 I 1 f --q-.-:1 , . mx, 1 ,-f f. ., . iii' ! Z if? Xl fx A fl f ff flfcf' X L L ' ij ,"k'fL,.1 ff 14 Hf 1' Lfxfl x fff 1 J If f Xxx lk' ffgffi-jg bxf. K, 1 .' Q,,,f J f f k f - ff minisit1'ation . " ,J f ,ff-f--X X k7sifc .fQ L ictuvsmus iw? f-1 -,K -Ha I' if I I ,, ALJ, r'f L Leif if -4- TBIJEIIB 0iIl 4111 1 l f X. f ifiir Cfcmr Jnjpli v. h A , 'llvp Run' Dr, W R, Ciashin. li, Ci. Wi1truba,sI.j. Bogaczyk, Dr. li B. Nalborati O11 Run L W Hull Q lb' Rciwl. P, M Vincent fSuperinlendenll linllivm Rim' Cir W Nason lTrcasurcrH. lf, A Nculwergcr ffilerlxl, Nlrs 'lf l lX'lcN ra l lul ll Hmm KPN, I L J Nl FX'1arsh:zll,Cilyn W'all4ins. rl V X X i X, 1 RJ l T Euarh of mutation J X 'T , . . . lhe Board ol Ldueation is composed of twelve members, two from each ward, elected for a term of two years at a special school election in hluly, One member from each ward is elected each year. The Board meets regularly the second Monday of each month. Special meetings Vi and the meetings of the various committees require a considerable sacrifice of time on the part of the members. The students of limerson High School wish to express their sincere thanks to the Board of Education for the many services they have rendered in behalf of the student body. The work of the Board of llducation is a difficult one and has always been done excellently. All matters pertaining to the school or its functions are handled and super- vised by thc Board. The great success of the school is due largely to the excellent work on the part of the members, The student body is proud of the Stevens Point Board of Education. Jllll Ihr Ulatrlrr P. J . B. M. VINCENT Superintendent F. KRAUS Principal A. HELD Vice Principal I 'EA..aAf-L Cir il' lttlrr Gu -1 if ALLEN Bosnu EDITH BREMM1-:R HAZEL CALKINS LORNA CARSWELL Whitewater Teachers C. S. T, C. Whitewater Teachers' C. S, T, C. College Commercial College BE. Commercial Commercial Science-Biology CIHARLOTTE BARD KATHRYN CROWELL BERTHA GLENNON RAY A. GERKE RUSSEL R. GRINDL Lawrence College University of University of Bradley Tech University of BM, Wisconsin Wisconsin BS. Indiana Music Supervisor BA, B.A. llf1unualArls BA. Mathematics English Band The Stevens Point High School was organized soon after the legisla- ture passed the Free High School Act of 1876. At first there was no formal graduationg students attended as long as they could and then V O dropped out. In I88I the first class formally graduated. There were nine young men and women in that class, and about seventy students in the high school. By 1900 there were one hundred and twenty-three students enrolled and twenty-two graduated. Twenty years later, the number enrolled increased to three hundred and ninety-one and the number graduating to sixty-eight. Since 1920, the enrollment has increased more than 300 per cent and the number graduating nearly 400 per cent. ' +141- I We iff. Qi is 1' tif! 'ff ,E 1 5 r -.wc ,U , I 1 ll rl la! 4 L . Q all l -54.1, f '1 J 1 .. . Q 1 . "V ' Y -sy .gt .1 . 1 . 1 L Affxv 5 Q , . . X W z x' 1 5 ,, X , if ' ."T"2fP 'Y' V1.2 N1 ':-ffl XJ .xx K ...-.-s.34 Gjiar Ciattlrr f FRED HEBAL DOROTHY KINGSBURY FLORENCE KOSTECKI FRED KUHL 6 6 C 1-"iff , University of Univcrsiryof C. S. T. C. C. S. T. C, X A ky, fd Wisconsin Wisconsin BE. BE. qt' K- ' 5 C BA. Latin English Chemistry-Physics , i , 7 ' Chemistry-Physics ll X Q L CL V 6l.Af" 6.1 f v . .1 JANE LovE MAUDE MARSH SAM L. MOREAU MARJoR1E MoRsE TVIILDRED NOVOTNYX I 7 ,ff- - LL -f Carroll College C. S. T. C. C. S. T. C. U ' 't f C. S. T. C. I--' '-Y C.-A UL' B A. BE. BE, Qlyigzlsnsino Hume Economics ' 7, 'QU XP English Mathcmalics Mathematics BA. 2 V x f History . jffxicagc P 1' N " y . - .7 AL 4 pa . flaw cvs R -g. ll, 'ii ,ML f . Y . . I I CI . ,Ni 3, .AQ X ,fi -Mac L 1-.4 .ki iiif' ff. 1 'x fa.-gi.. lg., if EW xt. 1,32 In 1881, and for a number of years following, there were but two members of the high school faculty, the principal and one assistant. The course of study was confined to the so-called "academic" subjects. Gradually, as conditions have changed, there has been a revision in the course of study and as the population of the city grew and the number of students increased, the number of teachers has grown. During the school year of 1932-33 more than IIOO students have been enrolled in the high school, two hundred and forty will receive their diplomas as members of the fifty-third graduating class, and instead of two teachers there were during this year, thirty-seven devoting all or part of their time to the high school. 'ilsif Ihr Qgillllfl' l'lARRY J. RINGDAHL CARU1. RQBERTS Ripon College B. A. Couch l'l1y.iiu1l Ifilucaliun lNlARGARET RYAN lvlarqucllc University Ph.B, English l.0RE'l'TA ZAMzow University of Wisconsin HA. Hixtory EVELYN Scnumz University ol' Wisconsin I'rcncl1 Secrelury to the Principal llfvl llUTH ROBERTSON EVELYN ROTH Carleton Collcgc Kendall College B.A. ol' Physical Qlzducar Uunurizl Scicncc Pliyszcul liilucaliai EMMA Smmi lX'lARGUARITE SMIT Valparaiso University University of B li. Wisconsin University of lmliunzi BA. Ar! English l i J' fl 1 f. 'K if , Kimi, ,nn-A Ufj 3+ li " ll "ii, N. f ' Q I - ' Y 5 l. QW ' : -' 4 XML .X--iq 3 ,L lf'3y4 WALTER SPEER STRA Stout Institute BS Alanna! Arts IQTHEL SUTOR Whitewater Tezlchcri C fc rl I cgc C0n1nu'l't'1t1l v , - ,q, , Zi H we ,' he M4 sf 3 P X-..,t. ... .L-.... , FRANK STECKEL IZRWIN STENZEL JOYCE SWANSON Stout Institute Ripon College Cf S T C. ll S Ph B l.t'brt1r1tzn ,Uunutzl Arts Cltenllxlry IIASSELI. VAUGHN JOSEPHINE XVEEK X1ARIE ZIMMERLI Riprvn Clmllcgc Urtivcrsity ol' Cf S T. CI. Ph B YV1sc0nsil't B If .'Ut1Ilu'HtttIit'.v BAA Hmm' ffcamvnllcx C'11i:cr1.:l11h BERNICE CARTMILI. Seureltzry to the Superznlendenl 1171 x uit 'uk' I Bmw: wk 5 'QR fvlyv , ffff ' " J- suv f ' L . ,1 , 1 1 1 ff IV ,A X 1 "f' ll , J k Y' A - I A f .. f ' 51 57! 1 I "W 5- . . 5 M 3 1 1? ,N 5 : 'M 7 J '-a! F' E rxiflv--Q,-X. 17, 75 g , ,g ,,,, . "1 - n f7,'7 - ---mv -- 69 fffm 59' ' X f r ' ,.- : FT? jf ,rm . 2 N -4 -P'-, :gf J' 17 , M 523344129531 .df ,J sw 1 , ' 14 My , ,. .,., 4 I E gh , '- ' ', " 461112 .-4"- f '1"1, MZC' '?2"A F - WW l'll2W5Im?ix-,., ,,.4mZ,f-ffaffyzcgmwwymf.efimxi l V JV NV' f I J' ,' X f . ,J a f 45" X 1 I uf X 14 I J 1 if f I .1 7 "W I U f Ai' . J fr r I, 1 P- ,L T V, 'J I ,f I V M f -,ML 3, j' W ,., E 185 595 . if N 3 .J ,v l i Gilt QQ t Q. l l. Somers M. Miner M. Siebcrt R Nugent Sveninr iiaisturp The class ol 1932, with an enrollment ol two hundred and forty, leaves the Limerson High School and the largest and one of the most outstanding classes in the history of the school. The class, all through its four years ol schooling, has taken extensive part in all activities of the school and has been exceptionally well represented on the honor roll. The commanders of the class, for the various years, are as follows: "zo" Ted Menzel, Maxine Miner, Madeline Siebert, and Harry Somers: "zo" jack Maxheld, Owen johnson, Robert Marrs, and Dorothy Phfl- ner: M3 1" Ray Nugent, George Breitenstein, Laura jane Rosenow, and Bob Marrsi Hz" Ray Nugent, Maxine Miner, Madeline Siebert, and Harry Somers, The ,iunior promenade ol 1932 was led by Ray Nugent and lsabel Brill, while the decorations were based on a garden scene idea. lrv Lutz and his orchestra played for the dance which was attended by some two hundred couple. We have ended our four short years with some regret at having to leave but leeling happy at the thought that we did our best. May the happy memories ol those lour exceptional years linger long in our hearts. We bid Emerson High Schoolg-Adieu. lwl a .tn I. li RQ! .lla i-2 - J 3' f'l 1 E We llifi W 53556 is "eff A X4 h...X. ..i2,y'Q. ' '11 ?t'.!nI 1- . i ' ' aff , L-is i ,...,X V. x ,. i , If Y :.. 444- iss- mem' 1 25 -i " 1 -, i 1 + 1 , . ew .V were . " ' Q. " .- A ie i ' ' 4 xi f , 1,3 if YH. x.mHemy. ff' --A I 4, -L ,J 1Q ,' , ':'kr"xw, , g.. - ..' s " 'I' R l ' "6" ' .- kv i ,I , .5 t J f. ,, i X 6 , ,,. 1 it-Q Jw s L :vig . L. .. , r Q, N e,-.1-N " :xiii ve 5.1.51 -x A - ' ses.. ' my-r.,j'7v' U, KV 'a ' M-if - w 'ffiji' : :ji . Ls. fg, V-e , ,.G 1 if 59, ew, em.: 'T 1432- 1 ff' 5 rv: 1i: '4x. 1 QL"-C .- 1325? 5? i ' 1 wh - - lu. 55t5i.- . . .fig if 39,1 J .,.. VM, x an .. 'L E' 1 , T21 . rf Mg. . I ey?" V - SWL vi 1511. 5 .- Qggg - 4 ,f refs'-,gre :-- ,K H W5 .W : v 'ff :Ag SF - 5.4 fi .ff i1"5i?2f f, i f-' r A . Q. 9, 1. i 'S Q s w v ' M Q.-. 1 . 2 .i 'YT . .1 F -: -ni t' is? 9 HE," -may f - 'M 5.4! S L ii Mr r. sl X QI PM M47 1m , I ji, ' 'TS' i 9i1f93' , 'L Q, ,.4.,lc,gJg, id 5.13 sink 'QQ 'iff x , " ax - .ix riff' KN ,Y 95'-'X ' 55154 l-5 M 1 sz W v if 15 X. gi . ix, ' jj m , ' . .4 1 yep, 5 bn , KV? 1 fl hiqfgef ' I . 1 2 . i - . 'Q v Q ..,- I, Ili. I., 3. ' 1 V' n .Ln , .. lf it 51, a.. .4 . -- -V. .swan 3:f555'g:..b iT.".T1,f ' ' I :, X' I ' ' ' Zin Jlllemuriam f f: fi? ,Q I X f n V Ay -vile Neely' ,txN5.Xsxv- If li, r' ANN ,fl J I, f " J V hiv, X f , pe-fQfilyffWii -- -- e - Malay W A - AEK 1" , xy " o r-4b wf- -A ' A ,dy . 7 ' 'X - IX- My ,,,..,. DALE VICKER Died November 18, 1932 So live, that when thy summons comes to join The innumerable caravan, which moves To that mysterious realm, where each shall take His chamber in the silent halls of death, Thou go not, like the quarry-slave at night, Scourged to his dungeon, but, sustained and soothed By an unfaltering trust, approach thy grave, Like one who wraps the drapery of his couch About him, and lies downto pleasant dreams." -THANAToPs1s. I 21 I be Uliattler nge- T Q miller LEONA ADAMS "A fine girl among girls." S'l'ANLliY ADAMS "Silence is golden." BETTY ALLEN "Always aim high," LORRAINIE ANDERSON "No steps backward." Rllff ANDERSON "just a little 'Ray' of sunshine." ANITA ANDRAE "Can she dance can she dress!" GRACE ARMATOSKI "Not evening but dawn," FRANZ ARVOLD "He has plenty of 'pepf " PHILIP BAi1lllNSKI "Beginning not ending." ALVIN BAKER "Men of few words are the best." ELEANORI2 BENIQE 'Betty coed." EDMUND BELKE 'AA Student and a friend." lVlARCARF'l' BIQNIZEN "Dont take life too seriously." TVIILDRED BIQRNDI' "As merry as the day is long." l.,UCIl.I,E BI'lTl.AlIll "A live wire is never stepped on." lRA BOWKER "A fair show and a square deal EDNA BoR'I GIQORKJII BRIZITENSTEIN "Let the rest ofthe world go by 1 'ZZ Nu 1 .K ,,. Y u ll . ., ff "A quiet soul, and serene." Q1 3' K4 I I I A . 5' qz: , :Ffa I 'if 'Ili ' I it Ili MNA N -L, , IQ' 1 Q in fav if I li no M! X., ll A Y- -C ....,.. l -,, FLORENCE BRONK "All my troubles are little Ones." ROBERT BROOMI2 "The way is hard, the prize great." RAMONA BRONK i'Quiet persons are welcome' DONALD BRYAN "He should be a lawyer." IRENE BRUSKE "A merry heart goes all day." EDWARD BULL "lt's nice tO be different." GRACE BULL "Silent and sincere." ELI BUNNIZLI. "XVhat's history?" DOROTHY BUTLER 'The quiet sOrt." lNflARlON CALKINS "Silence is musical." MARIORIE CARLIZY 'ilt's a great lifeli' FLORENCE CBALVANO "A talking star." l'lOWARD CLARK "I love math." CATHERINE CIIITSNYCY "More can be said by her." XVILLIAM CLENDENNINC "Beware Of the quiet Ones' FLORENCE Comes , 'Craeeltil ease and sweetness," I I . A GEORCE CARONK Li "Theres lots Of fun in every boy." -si.: El! LAURA CARAM 1 ,R , "Always at work, never shirkslu C I -I' L, A vs 62,55 . ,li I2 'LN QI' I Illini? ri ,Iii Q .- fs, . ,. A .. v, 3 1 ,R R IVV ' ' 'V-'HJ' X 'lin Rt 3 ,. snr iilil l it 4 A4 141 ELEANOR CIRUMMFY "Ah me! The vision has vanished." ELEANOR CIURRAN "Quiet and unassuming." MANAN DAKINS "Shes the quiet kind." CLARIBEI. TDANIELSON "Shes here: I heard her giggle. RUTH DAWSON "I love not man, he's too simple." LEONA DEMKA "Be good, do good, make good." MYRNA TDOANI-I "There is melancholy in her." RAY lDliRlZZlNSKI "l like work, it fascinutcs mc." BicNi'l'A Divrck 'She is small, but thats not all. f:IiClLlA Domus "An outstanding worker." EVICLYN DL1Misi,ia'roN "Quiet7 A You should know her." Rirrii lDURAND "A maiden truc L1FlL,lT2lll'2lf'iLlWlSC.U liI.AVliN EMisicR'rsoN "Why worry when life is so short." l-i1ciii.i.ii l:Al.liAYACilT iilieep climbing." ERLING ERLANDSON "The band and lirlingf' Fimmczrzs FAi.KosiQi "Her talents are there. IVIARTIN l"Ai.K,wAc:iz "Victory at last." AUDREY FLETCHER "They that think most," A f,' T if.. M 4' if-ax i 'ri ,, W' . gi t.. 'iii v- int. MVN ',?e ,l..i" 1 ' 3 T ,, . ne' .ll ELWIN FLETCHER "His thoughts are deep." Lvua FLii1'c1HiaR "He can who thinks he canf EvizRE'r'i' FLETttiiiaR "We finish so beginf xloia FRANK "Better faithful than famous." Ai.viN,x FoicRsTtiR "Not too serious, not too gay." DANIIAQL FRASCH "Hitch your wagon to a star." ROBIALRT FREIBERG "Never trouble trouble. l.ll.I.IAN FRYIAZR "Surely this is a maid of quality." ,lliROMIi FRIDAY i'An ambitious bachelor." Fl.ORliNCE FRASCH 'Patience is my key to success." klAMl.S GARMQII.-xx "l love to play basketball." l'lliRMAN GLINSRI 'iOne after one the troubles pass." BIQNNY Gtonosxi "Silence is more useful." Bi-.N lTvOl.DHliRG "ln music does his interests lie." f:RANK GOl.l.4DNlK "Girls don't take me seriously." ERMINIIAI GR,xssM,xN i'Fairest of fair, truest of true." lli-XROI D GR,xll.,xM "l 'm shortebut remember Napoleon." Ouvii QIRICGORY "Her rare good nature never dies." llsl illihe Giattlcr ORN'ILl.Ii GRovER 'AHe's proved his worth." EARL HANNA "Life is a joke, let's laugh." WILIYRED HANsoN "Ready and true in every nccdf' Wll,l.ARD lPlANS0N "The Five-Year Plan." CVIARL lslASSlELL "Be thine own self always." MICHAEL HIQITZINGIQR ml-he task is done." XVILLIS HLi'rzIcI. "Quality not quantity." ALICIZ l"llCKIiY "Quiet, pleasant manners." LDORIS l'llI.L "Of spirit still and quiet." LYLAH HILL "A friendly person is she." GI2oRc:I2 l'lOFlfMAN "That school-girl complexion. " ARTENSIA l'AlORN "Shes such a good scout." ROBERT HLJIIIIIZS "Ah! a part." CZLAUDIA JANHS "ln the valley." EVIQLYN JANIKOWSKI "Friendship and loyalty all in one." l3oRo'I'IIY JAWORSKI "A maid she is of pleasant ways." D v 1 ' "The world hath need of me." J" MARY KAHR 'Conscientiousness personified A I 'I 26l' . I f . fx, Af' x" 1' I f ,ff ' 6 gl." 'se ,Ist li I lf: N w1.g5fL.HsQg2 l' .' N A" ffwil , .Y-' . A , I f i .. K i V FRANCIS -JONAS I.- , 1 1 v 4 f f X 1 MAHLON KELLIN "Oh! that hair." ADI-ZLINE KELNHoFER 'Ready and true in every need." CEORDON KINCDSLAND A'Sixty times around the rink." CZAROI, KlRSI,lNi2 "Do l love work!" XVAIQITAIR liI.ASINSKl "He surely wins who honestly tries," FRANK KLISINSKI "Still water runs deep." Lrcii.A lQI.UCK "Sober but not serious, quiet." En l'qI.lSMIiT i'Woman is fickle." Louise KLUCK "Gentle is she," ELEANOR KoLTZ "A girl with a smile." FRANK KNAPP "Size isn't everything." QEERTRUDE KOSHOLLEK "The finest are the quiet ones." lVlARY KC5SHOI.l-l5K "Care, I banish thee forever." Liao Kosiviicixri "l-et's not and say we did," CLARA Kosrucx 'Cenerosity and sincerity." fY:I.ARIZNKZE KRANIC "just another little lad--but-M Esrmarz Kiwsrs "Efficiency is her keynote." FRANCIS KREMBS "l've a great many things to do." l 1127? Qff,-' if wwim' .ll ,ta . 4281- CARL Komsmx "Here is a man." NORMAN Korn. "Life is just one good thing." ARDETH LA BRo'r "Noble is her merit, and sweet is she." HENRY LAMPMAN "A studious, serious fellow." lVlILDRIiD LARSON LELAND LARSON A friend to all who know her," 'Be nonchalantf' REGINA LIEMAN "Pleasant is she a nd of good intent." l3ANIiEL l-AszEwsKi l'lliI.I2N LEVI Bubbling with vim and vigor." Hlviuch study is wearinessf' lVilI.DRfiD LIND "A shining little lady." Louis l.lND EUGENE I.irERsKl "Why think of tc AL1cE LuKAsAvi'rz Boys prefer blondsf' mmorrow 7" "Liked by everyone." RO ,JEAN lVlAlI.I5R SHMARY IVIOHER What stately carriage has she." "Nothing is impossible." JOHN lVlALONIiY "He is the master of his fate." Ei. RCJBER'l' MARRS EANOR IVIARCHEL How she studies and recites." "Dont sit-get." as 3539 p,,.w.. ' :fir 1. A is if wi ,QS I-'Fabi- gig A iff 'f' V -if i ig-. ,f . -J Q: ' A -7 -A' ,-V, N 'r 1 W' xlrxciii lN'1Asi.owsi4i "lo women l pay no heed." Ruin lxf1i4,i.izAizim M.-Xn unussumirig quiet lass." Jmzia lXlAXlfIIiI n "History repeats itself," liciu lVlliNZl'fl- "Do more, wish less." NIM. lXlIllIlAl'.l,b 'XX friend to all. RAi.mi lXf'lIiYI"ll "Deeds, not dreams. Eviai.YN lX'lII tiimkisit ul3ilCliW'2.iFd iri coming forward." lxlrxntzrxiti-.1 lxfliiiiiiz "A wonder at the piano keys." UNA lNflILI.fER "inthe dance her heart delights." lX'lAXINIi lVlINIiR "Full of fun after work is done." l-i-Qoiwxniv lxfloisseiiiiliz "A closed mouth catches no llicsf' livr:i.YN Morin "Has she red hair?" Rum Moss "A great girl with a smile." limvfwtim lXlIl'lSP0DZlANl 'ADon't mind me I only work here!" fjLARA NARIQL A'Quiet and shy." l,.ixwRiiNc:ii Niiishonzmwi "Nothing is impossible." l.YDiA QBICSILRICK "A light heart lives long." RAY Niitziirvi' i'lX4e and Red Grunge!" im l 3 O Ai.K:ic OLIQ "All work and no play, uh yeah!" Ei.i.sw'nm'ii Oi.KzNm' "A littlc bit of hcavcnf' Evii1,YN OLSON "A willing worker, a truc friend." Giiumuimi-3 QUNAN "A must sinccrc friend," Rum URK i'Smiling through." lN4ARrzAKlf'l' OWU: Hlruc indixidualityf' CJIZRALD Pficzi-Qi. "Always chasing rainbows," l"lAZl':l, PARKS "Naturally nice." llowfxmu PAi:isKKoifif 'AYcs, wc arc collegiate," JAMES PARKS "Hell scc thc job done." AQQNIQS PARKS "For a friend- know her." l-ii0NARu PKARSON "l lcrc comes thc 'All-Ainci'ican,' " Ci.ARI5Nc:ic P1aRs1Ki-1 'AA whale of good nature." lRiaNia Pi-:siK UA smilc lorall Q a lrmvn lor nunc Noumzni Pifs1K 'Unconccrncd at all times," MAmai,iNiz Pia'i'icKsoN "Bring on your fun." cil,ARliNClli Pl-.sKll-1 "Things come to him who waits l7ORO'liHY Pif1ififNiiR ulfonscientiousness is her motto." lXl,XRClARl:I Pu-,111 .MMM RX'l5lllliI AUX helping hand has she." "Do l love vacations!" liar-'Nia lDUSl.LSbZNl:Y "l seorn to look at men." Ciiiiw Rocziiizs Hhlen of few words are bestf' lDoi1oi'm' Rimzimizims "Life without laughing is dreary." 51 Ei 1xNi,m' Roricii..-x 'ilhe strength of a giant," .iz.-mi-.iii Rosii i'Enei'g3etie, ambitious, pleasant." l.AL'R,x klmsiiz Rosifmow "Corridors were made to walk in." EL'Nicii-I Rovsi-I "l laughed, danced, talked, sang." Doixoiin' SLZHLICIQ ALI-'Rl:D SCHNECK Good humorg charm to last." "Could he play golf." Dokorm' SCHOIiNGAR'I'H ll' you need help- l'm here," Rum Scziiwfxim Hliharm in work and play." Rl:C2IN.A SCllNVliBlili "What is this mysterious power?" A-Xi i czi-3 Sczoii' "A happysmiling lace is welcome. U PHYI Lis Siiixifrow "Silence is goldenf WAYNE SMQUIN "Alter the battle , the reward." C:HARl.O'I"l li SHAURI'i'l"l li "School has its attraetionsf' l 3 I 37. RAY Siiwm' Ulvlusic hath charms." lxlixmci im-1 Sii-.ni-:Ri "Sunrise not sunset." VHRNON Siiirm' i'l-earn while young." RAX'MONL7 SIEM "Of spirit so still and quiet." Ex'iai.x'N Si4imxA "lXlany are her conquests." CJICORGIZ SKiixnA "Someone has to keep moving." Ai iczif SMITH "Her faults are few." lxlARloN SMI iii 'ulioo good to he true." l-YDlA SMITH "Here is a maid without pretense." lI:l.liANOR Sossowcz "The art room was the Aopen Sesame' H l lARoi is Sxvmil "lust one of the hoysf' Rum S'IANfQl'. "A girl so sweet an,l very lair." PAUL Siifeixiii. "There is none lilac him none." Louis Sll'lW'ARD "Beware l may he sensational louis: Srnosi-.N "The older we grow the less we know." l.URli'li'liA Siuizoic "A true companion," fll.ARA Siisixm' "She is the height of efficiency JANI-. 1' SVVAN "l,.eL's have a debate on Russia." LA VERNE SWANSON "Wanted: A blushing maiden." DORA THOMPSON "A Winsome lass who loves to sing." HAROLD TAYLOR "Dependable " WVALTER TREBATOSKI "He has a display of pep." ALICE TREDER "To be seen but not heard." JOSEPH 'l'UszKA A Nothing common did or mean," RAY VRQKER 'A literary genius." RAMONA WALDOWSKI "Who is she?" l'lARl.YN WAONER "Always there with the goods." MARTHA WVALLACE "Fair and wise is she." ERNEST WALKUSH "Nothing Hshy about this youth." K SARA WARBLETON "Oh! do l like books!" JOSEPH WELTMAN "None but himself his parallel." AUDREY WEHR "Her voice is One ofa thousand." ALOIS WEROWINSKI "There at the right time." LEO WICZEK fy?-fr "A slave to learning." f Y FLOR cd, WICZEK 'J Etgli You should know her!" 1 A 1 stef' RAY WICZEK 1 ffffffii' A'l"le is wise who talks but little." . we l 1 - ' fi, . ,K l i gi il 33 li E if 'I uf it fi 1 if K. ' gi fi . .ww 'Y I 'E vii -If M ,yf , . , if . S ' JW ,vg f , -algae .. R IN. , .JN Ai 4' 8 ti r'. .. . - l Tliijrz Cartier il l x I vr . LAWRENCE WHTE "Girls, here's the chance for you." MAGDELEN WOLF "Life is a joke, let's laugh." RAYMOND WNUK "Live while you live." CASMIR NVORZELLA "l'm looking for a little girl." ,IAEKLA WOYAK "Theres mischief in her eyes." ERWIN WROBLEWSKI "I came, I bluffed, I graduated." IRENE WYSOCKE "Quiet and reserved." EDWIN YACH "Hold the factg I am coming." LEONA YOKERS "Silent and sincere." RUTH YORTON "A brilliant student," ED ZABORSKI "Not learned, but learning." U 4 -. 1 3 4 , f 1 , I an ,r -lui ll .'!-N 'iil i ii, -'li ii in ub.. I .gi D . 'Hu f." ' I 1. V 5. I. 5 V :ji i7 4 Q ""-V-.jlf-'i 'VJ ' u pu '32, 2 A 9 " 1 c W 'U I-" f f l'lUMPHREY Zfxczussxx "The task is done." SOPHIE ZYNDA "Idle nevcr, studious always." GLEN ZIMMERMAN "The source of all knowledge." RAY DEHLINLZER "Enough of dreams." BEULAH GRliiIORY ,'She's full of fun." ALBIN GLODOSKI "Oh, why should life all labor bc?" lDORO'I'HY STRIKE "Free from sorrow and care," LoLn'A NVM-:K "A smile in hcr eye." GEoRc:1c C-RUBBA "Why worry about tomorrow," fwjfbjlf UIUC Giarrlrr fb fwrfyrw ' T W If -Wiki h if .li i-L 1 Y . k1,z Q n X I GMX f ' 453- Q, do , 5 , N-. K-'N a iss? 11,1 ,QI xxxxxxxxxxxe ...N ... Q 3 2 X7 X v Xs ,x 1"'Y-1"'M5'?' 'W' ' '12 ffl iK:f!j'f'F'g'Gfffff?1'r'gjgf!Ygj3'9g37!!Q -L 4: I The Ulattlrr 'last will anim Testament nf tba Glass uf 1933 .1 .3 ,W " if 'H To the prospective seniors and other undergraduates who are fortunate enough to follow us in our unerring footsteps to the heights and glories of this noble institution, we, the senior class of IQ33, being of sound mind C775 and body, hereby bequeath, with .1 due ceremony and great reverence, a few tangible and intangible articles of priceless value which the "depressing" depression has overlooked. ARTICLE I SECTION 1. We bequeath to our successors the much used edition of Emily Post's etiquette whose contents will prove invaluable in eliminating any embarrassing conHicts with the faculty. SECTION 2. We next present the juniors with the various senior privileges which are too involved to be clearly understood. 1 SECTION 3. To anyone that wants it-the balcony, Ibetter known as the Rogue's C-alleryl tastefully decorated with signs such as these: "Quiet, Please," "Booing Positively Not Tolerated," etc., etc. ARTICLE II Following are a few special articles which we will endeavor to bequeath in the best possible manner: 1. To Mr. Kuhl-A year's subscription to "The Progressive." 1.. To Miss Glennon-A large orange bow to be worn only on St. Patrick's Day. 3. To Mr. Held-A camera with sound attachments for the purpose of taking M pictures of gum-Chewing students. A 4. To Mr. Kraus-Some of Mr. Vincent's choicest jokes which may be used in ff all future assemblies. 5. To any unfortunate freshman-A treatise on the Russian Five Year Plan. , For details see Willard Henson. 6. To the sophomores-A thorough knowledge of the English language which will prove to be of intrinsic worth in avoiding such expressions as "I threw the cow :A over the fence some hay," and "You stole my girl, you horse thief." 7. To any group of ambitious underclassmen-The debate teams leave with tearful regret that imposing question, resolved: That at least one-half of all state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property. 8. To-Joe PF1ffner-Ray Vickers ability as a class prophet. 9. To the next "Mirror" staff-Two issues of the "Mirror" to be used for reference work. ro. To the most solemn person in school-Bob Marrs' line of assorted jokes and alibis. 1 1. To George Cartmill-Don Bryan's bass voice to be used in all future produc- tions. 12. To Paul Maurer-jim Garaghan's ability to stop booing. 13. To Miss Ryan-Numerous wads of chewing gum which may be found beneath , I U the various seats in the auditorium. For special permission see Robert F reiberg. In witness whereof we, the class of 1933, hereby set our hand and seal this 28th A Q., Q day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and thirty-three. MI' RL V v ' -' -Class of 1933- if RALPH MEYER. if ' A HWS' 1361 pi' 2, I kt f. :YC xl .,jj 1 '7, fic Q ' , W ff if fl '-ii " tt X I ' mar 'if' Q ,Q iliilit af, Q 195' wg T a Q? lf : 4, 1, ,D it af ll 2 . -1 .95 ' ' 'ln 93 'lf Q ,J 14-, 2 X14 lf' GM 7 ll' ll!! VII , . :Seal E 1. pw.-a-qw " 1 -- Wx CElir EE ittlri ibrvnbrrr Well! I had a tough time breaking out of that asylum but I man- aged it. The Oshkosh Insane Asylum is hard to get out of but I just had to find out what happened to the old class of "33", I finally obtained dates on all my classmates and I know you are interested so I will tell you where everybody is. Wayne Seguin is operating a soft drink parlor on the Square. Ted Menzel is a prizefighter who can lick anybody but his wife, Ruth Schwahn. Ray Nugent is football coach at Podunk University. fl-lis team won the national championship last year.D Eleanore Sossong is married to Willard I-lanson, who lost his voice and is now teaching a deaf and dumb school. Henry Lampman is a windy state senator. Franz Arvold is spending his twelfth year at Carnegie Tech trying to win a degree. Eleanore Benke is Mrs. Leonard Moeschler, Bob Marrs committed suicide when he heard the news. Alice Olk is a blues singer at the japanese Gardens which is run by Bingy Oligney. Carl Kusisiak works in a mop handle factory. I-Ie brings the pay check home to his wife, the former Dorothy Butler. Eleanor Crummey is a living skeleton in a circus. Ardeth La Brot is the French teacher at Plover I-Iigh School. Adam Rybecki is a truck driver. Erling Erlandson, Don Bryan, and Ira Bowker are members of Ben Goldbergs famous marine band. Francis Jonas runs a grocery store. Olive Gregory and La Verne Swanson-just pals-are partners in a pickle factory. Margaret Miller is a concert pianist. Regina Schwebke runs a pet shop in the building formerly occupied by French and Campbells Magdalen Wolf owns the Wolf Ice Company. joe Frank had a nervous breakdown over Helen Levi. Maxine Miner was the june bride of jim Garaghan. Vernon and Ray Shippy are in Europe studying music. Robert I-Iughes and Ruth Durand are trying out the companionate marriage idea. Robert Broome is a barber, while his wife fLucille Betlachj attracts the customers. Irene Bruske and Gordon Zealand are newlyweds. Ruth Orr married a farmer near Arnott. Claribel Danielson's fifth husband is Daniel Laszewski. The couple live in Peoria. George Breitenstein runs a feed store. Leo Kosmicke is a priest. Frankie Knapp is an African explorer. I-Iarold Graham is a radio announcer. Earl I-Ianna works for the Fuller Brush Company. Gordon Kingsland is a hermit. Ed Bull is an auctioneer. Ruth Moss recently wrote a book entitled "I-low to Make Love" in ten easy lessons. Lawrence Witte is the Socialist candidate for presi- dent. Betty Allen is a stenographer. Rue Anderson is married. Anita Andrae is a kindergarten teacher at Grant School. Daniel Frasch works fl37l cfs The Ulattlrr in Burley's Pool Hall. Ed Klismet manages the Fox theatre. Claudia Janes is Mrs. Robert Freiberg. Benny Glodowski is editor of the "Rolnick." jack Maslowski and Norman Kuhl are knights of the road. Dorothy Richards is a movie star. She recently appeared in a Wheeler- Woolsey picture. Mae Michaels is a Broadway dancer. Paul Steckel manages the Kohler Plumbing Company. Alois Werowinski, Ed Niespodzianni, Humphrey Zagzebski and Erwin Wroblewski are imitat- ing the four Marx brothers. Madeline Siebert is a nun. Lydia Smith is Oshkosh's first woman mayor. Leonard Pearson is a famous New York doctor, and is a heart specialist. Howard Clark was lost in a trans- Atlantic flight. Alvin Baker is Secretary of Agriculture. Dorothy Pfiffner and Mary Kahr are partners in a men's beauty parlor. Dora Thompson caused a South American revolution. Ralph Meyer, fast- talking, slow-thinking druggist, is engaged to Mildred Lind. john Maloney is attending Vassar College in search of a higher education. Evelyn Mohr dyed her hair black and is a famous model for cigarette ads. Harold Snyder earned a million manufacturing catsup. Dorothy Schlice imitates Zasu Pitts in the movies. Eunice Rouse and her hus- band, Lewis Steward, are living in the South Sea Islands where Eunice's bushy hair even fools the natives. Ruth Yorton writes a "Living and Loving" column. Harlyn Wagner is a Florida real estate broker. Ernie Walkush and Wilfred Hanson play hockey with the Boston Bruins. Evelyn Olsen, Ruth Melgard, and Eleanor Marchel are in Earl Carrol's "Vanities" Gerald Pagel is a bootlegger. Howard Pagen- koff is a missionary in China. Jerome Friday is a golf pro. Alvina Foerster recently obtained a divorce from Herman Glinski on a cruelty charge. Lillian Fryer is an adagio dancer. The four Fletchers are prominent citizens of Plover. Carl Hassel is now living in Russia. George Grubba married Leila Kluck and owns a dairy farm near Junction City. Michael Heitzinger and Will Hetzel joined the navy and are now seeing the world through a porthole. William Clendenning was left 5B5o,ooo by a rich uncle and is now in California with his wife CCecilia Dolkej. Grace Armatoske is still the Custer Queen. Stanley Adams is a milk man, and he peddles milk from contented cows. Mildred Berndt, Leona Adams, Una Miller and Loretta Stueck are employed by the Hardware Insurance Company. Florence Calvano is the society editor for the Iola Weekly Times. Walter Trebatowski is an inventor. He invented a smokeless pipe and gained almost as much fame as George Skibba did when he made a combination sewing machine and phonograph. john Strosen showed Einstein a few things and is now regarded as the smartest man in the world. janet Swan sings tenor in the choir of the Eli Ben Yiddish Tabernacle. Harold 1138! Q X A TN N- Sl Q . MJ T ffffllrllr Ml' 'E f IM fi .45 3- 2 N gif: Qi y ,sl f, cz' f We f lfhltff - KK l,l lil . 3 ki 1 will '- " we ,,l mn lip! W I A -v' t ' i . ff ' A Xlv ' A i, . lg 13 5 j I J , .,-.31-:ff 'N 1' fffi 5 ' ' The illattler Taylor plays with the Milwaukee Brewers Baseball Club. He holds down fourth base. Harry Sommers sells midget cars. Ed Zaborski was a traffic cop until joe Tuszka ran into him with an Austin. Ed went to the boneyard, the car went to the junk yard and joe went to a prison yard. Lolita Week followed in her mother's footsteps and is now a citizenship teacher at S. P. H. Audrey Wehr is president of a man-hating clubg however, there is a rumor that she is about to desert the club. joseph Weltman recently proved that the United States budget could be balanced and still leave 98 cents change. Ed Yach has taken Miss Roth's place as girls' athletic director at S. P. H. Clarence Persike is a bachelor and intends to remain one. Alfred Schneck and Margaret Pleet are engaged. Dorothy Schoengarth is a world renowned artist. Her picture "Cows in the Pasture" so enthralled Stanley Ropella that he eloped with her, fnot the picturej. Clarence Peskie is an old time fiddler over station WLS. Madeline Peterson jerks sodas for Baebenroth's drug store which is really owned by Ray Derezinski who sells other things besides sodas and drugs. Benita Diver was a nurse until George Hoffman came along. ln spite of what people say Artensia Horn isn't related to Trader Horn. Ray Wnuk is the world's champion typist. He can do two hundred with one hand. Ray Wizek is a Chicago criminal lawyer. He saved Casmir Worzella from the electric chair after Casmir found Ray Siem with Casmir's wife fMarion Smithj. Laurajane Rosenow is a radio star. She appears on the Swanson's Pickles hour. Marjorie Carley won a beauty contest and a free trip to Hollywood. Eleanore Curran is the chief cook and bottle washer of the Laura Cram household. Leland Larsen is a pro- fessional wrestler. Lydia Oestrick and Catherine Chesney are partners in a chicken hatchery. Regina Leman and Elizabeth Rose have made good on the stage and have a brilliant future. Eugene Literski tried to prove that a human being could live for a month without water so he was arrested on a charge of drunkedness. Margaret Owen runs a livery stable. Irene Pesik married a salesman from Minneapolis. Charlotte Shaurette is vice-president of the anti-saloon league. Beulah Gregory married an Italian count and now lives in Europe. Florence Combs is the mother of a prodigy. Fern Kinney raises flowers, hogs and babies on a peaceful farm. Florence Frasch sings at all the church socials and club meetings in town. Gertrude Kosholleck is a famous woman aviator. She recently made a non-stop Hight to eternity when her plane crashed. Clarence Kranig doubles for jim Londos. Wow! Here comes somebody in a uniformg looks like one of the guards from the Oshkosh Insane Asylum. I'm going to beat it. So long. -RAY VICKER. 4391 N N mls. X 44. E 55. ag 5 .i if R gf Vis 1 P' I 'm , Q 5531 fiif W ""59:A' xg, , lsfwffl EQSQSEX .fl-L-.aff-fi' 1 4 Q n fff'f? rff1nf'f1' L, -. K 1,-, . ,,,,,, VZ xx if " i f 1-J , A. - -.-.-L. 'E ,-.', 53:51-nw 51- M Z- W 5 if IK . , I 3 ' - ' -a n mf? 51", 1 ,X ,I fa 6 -Y 'vuvgn' luv: 'Il V, f M KN 1. A 'V ' g ,Mm V X Q I . GJ. 9 ' 4 I "R f 11, , n Q f 1 r n , '-.5 ',. QQ, X I X. G- Q ' gifs lf' 1 f f' I 1 I 1 x ' 2 5 ,I is f M I 4 3.11 N . X NF ll '- " 1 n K f x ,. , J 1 0 .aaa ,, 2 -fx - H ' ,gf-91'-.1-.:, , Rf Q .JJ fm .. 1 ls' fii. fk- . 1 'Q-9,734 1 NA1' , 0 . YY? S X ,- K-R ,s uI1i0l'5 up F C-'lfLt? X11 gtg.: B. Cashin Pliffner l,. Brill I3 l7 lg Zluninr 19mm The annual junior prom, the outstanding social event ol the season, was held in the gymnasium on Friday evening, April 21, 1933. Two hundred couples were in attendance. A silhouette idea was carried out very effectively in the decorations which was in keeping with the modern theme. lrv Lutz and his six-piece orchestra played for dancing from nine to twelve o'cloek. The grand march was led this year by Lawrence Brill, junior prom king and junior class president, with Margaret Steckel as his queen. Second in line were Raymond Nugent, senior class president, with Isabel Brill who were last year's prom king and queen. Class advisors were: Mr. Stenzel, Mr. Kuhl, and Mr. Powell. Chaperones for the evening included: Dr. and Mrs. William Cashin, Mr. and Mrs. j, R. Phffner, Mr. and Mrs. George Brill, Mr. and Mrs. lfrank Steckel, Mr. and Mrs. joseph Marshall, and Mr. and Mrs. joseph Bogaczyk. ini iflsr i 4 Q I l LS? ff Hs ffm 5 1 , E' .J 'Y Q :Eg s .at . 'Q I 5. . U Q L 1 ia... LJPPER PLATE 'Top Row: A. Qstrowski, S. Michaelkamp, T. Olson, C. Fyzybyleski, Cv. Pagenkoff, H. King, L. Lintner, S. Pryga, C. Foss, R. Hager, F. Podach. Middle Row: S. Rossmann, M. Nelson, L. Mellor, D. Mattson, C. Nickola, B McGown, M. Kern, B. Krasavage, V. Kroll. Bottom Rout: A. Dolke, A. McNamara, F. Nugent, S. Mainland, D. Dakins, F Alakson, D. Hughes, A. Omernick. LOWER PLATE Top Row: A. Witlqowslii, R. Roberts, C. Vxfoehrl, NVorzella, B. Koehl, N. Worzella J. Pnffner, Zmuda, C. Woitkovick, H. Skibba, E. Vxfhipple, G. Adams. Afliddle Row: A. XValdoch, F. W'itte, C. Young, A. Hintz, M. Warbelton, D. Weber M. Warner, N. Turrish. Bottom Row: B. Rozner, R. Wilkins, D. Vwforden, B. Wentworth, V. Wnuk, E. Zam- zow, K. Swanson. JI 43 P E41 1 ltr at TV 'fflft lli-vi-Liz Prmii 'lop Roux' V. Altcnhcrg. xl. Brooks. C. Behrcndt, L. Brill, L. Monustcrsky, P. lN4ziurcr V. l liggins. Middle Ruin: L. Zalewski, E. Berndt, C. Bemowski, I. Bombera, lvl. Bennett U Borchert, xl. Bablitch. Bullom Roux' A. Cfammzicli, I.. Bidwell, M. Cammaclc, D. Bennett, ul. Betl'1e,,l. Berens Cf. Benke, R. Anderson. Lowicu pI.A'Iili Top Row: R. Newberger, 'lf Galecki, M. Frost, j. Boston, .I. Hazen, G. Kinney F. Phillips. Middle Row: CI. Suclfiowski, E. Skibba, B. Brock, L. Grab, B. Bader, A. Bulson Q. Farley, M. Kelly. Bottom Row: B. Gee, xl. Verrill, R. Cvallaher, C. Feldner, N. Block, T. Meyer, R lX4cnzel, S. Ncmeth. i44i Qfffss Katrin' UPPER PLATE Top Row: L. Scott, C. Kitowski, D. Chilson, G. Thompson, Martin, M. Krueger. Middle Row: G. Grezinski, S. Rogoski, E. Soik, E. Chapman, M. Reinke, J. Hint: L. Vifright. n 1 Bottom Row: j. Van Order, D. Wagner, L. Oiigney, A. Vifaisbrot, E. West, E. Spreda D. johnson. Lowiziz PLATE Top Row: Malchow, C. Mosey, A. Klestinski, E. Duggan, O. Simonis, N. Klopatek Mitidle Row: B. Cashin, R. Maine, F. Felkowski, V. Kielewski, H. Schultz, F. Shultz G. Cartmill. v Bottom Row: G. Lind, V. Peterson, I. Carter, E. Larson, A. Lind, M. Koshollek, E. Piotrowski, H. Ostrowski. i451 fffhr Llvmiu PLATE 'lbp Row: Ii. I'IclminaI4, H. Grzcsiak, G. I Iansman, R. Flaig, H, Haase, C. Hartman ID. Hobson, I I, Hcinig, CI. Hintz, Z. Fletcher, E. Herrnan, NVinarski. Minllile Row: D. Frost, D. Sebora, C. Hansen, IVI. Hopp, E. IVIcDOnaId, H. Holman I-. Hintz, G. Firkus, I. Glinski. Bottom Row: R. Isherwood, A, Folz, E. Hanson, I... Fletcher, C. Hintz, IVI. Fluagaur I-. Groboski, R. jzigcxdzinski. l.ow1-:R PI.A'lgI-I Top Row: Clendenning, C. NVitI4owski, E. Barwick, C. Renka, V. Konopacki, A. Stanlac, G. Lazewski. Middle Row: F. Vrobel, K. Nyberg, IVI. Martin, F. Taylor, G. jones, V. Clemcntson, K. Ritchay, I.. Shuda. Bottom Row: V. Chilla, A. Sobach, H. Sobezak, R. Trader, IVI. Rupp, R. Elchlepp, II. Rogers, J. Loszinski. I 46 I Vg.- 4 F' 2 2-is. kg UPPER PLA115 Top Row: j. Wachowiak. R. Knitter, Ivlayer, NV. Drykas. Afliddle Row: S. Stanke, R. Skalski, V. NVatson, R. Sprada, E. Price. Bottom Row: H. Ewald, E. Ducla, S. Simkoski, E. Ceplina, R. Drefcinski, R. Clen denning. LOWER PLATE Top Row: B. Dagneau, F. Dustin, C. Kalke, A. Anderson, IVI. Pesch, H. Choate, Higgins, Mayer. Middle Row: H. Erdman, D. Diver, Koshnick, E. Ciula, V. Ciula, G. Derezinski E. Ceplina, R. Church. Bottom Row: T. Cauley, M. Coe, F. Eiclen, A. Falkavage, M. Steckel, T. Helminiak M. Cram, D. Cauley. 147k 1 , C W WWMQ QM - ff I MW wwf! VW A6f fQ5fWgffMM Wfiw jjj QL M ? ..l I 5 I 1 1 fl. I ' fx I ,,.X s It i ,ja ,1 ,jf If X 'X ff I Jr! Q! UA fi' 'fj ff it jf' X ijt! l jjk f Q1 R X-K jf W , w Q 74 cv if 'df' + W! X ' X "' if Sy L 1 "'f"fi'f'rllr1 ' . "1 "'.- . 7 1 Af 'Ivy f v . T L U5 Zi' til-,j'i",f f rxxljff GJ 1 ?' rum' GW Q-1 . M ,J ' J g e?2'f ,MQ ,c g E f Gf ffv A 'sl ,031 ": 12fl?7',1'j a n Q gf' 'igf g n QN X J' way? 5' J 4, Q 1 , -In 'ffibl 4 1 -'F A.,!9sf,f- ,f 1. M. .Mfg s".+'AWlLiA 615 QMZNTKQUZU UDUUIIIDVPS l l'l'l',ll Pl.,-x I I-1 junior Clam fyfircrxf li. Brill, KI. Emery, xl. Sticncr, E. Cooper. I mwlik Pm I li 'lbp Run-5 CI. Feliz, -I. liryshak, XY. liumassa, D. Kelpinslxi, G. Pulchinski, Worzella l,. l.. klnkusz. A'11'J1llu Rmv' R. lumcr, 'lf Drzxgula, H. Becker, 'lf Leonard, Olson, Aj, Nlurat CI. Zuruwski, D. Slflannon, liultlun Run-5 W. Dunn, J. Hannon, lvl. Atwell, P. Konopaclai, KI. Kykas, N. Bushlcy l l. Dudu, ll. Rcpinski. l SOI 1 UPPER P1.,x'1'l-: Top Row: N1. Skinner, ,l. Glennon, G. Hyer, Fogarty, XV. Hoffman, H. Osowski, B. Sommers. Bottom Roux' NI. Leary, C. Smith, P. Vennie, C. NValsh, R. Cassabaum, R. Hodell j. Steiner. Lowtik PLATE Top Row: Somers, R. Bretzkc, C. Swanson, L. Suchoski, Stcclicl, L. Bigalke, A. Carr. Middle Row: Krysiak, L. Witkowski, M. Porter, B. Turszinski, G. Hoffman H. O'Conner, B. Pelowski. Bottom Row: M. NValdl'1err, S. Vxfhite, C. W'iniecki, S, XVitkowski, A. Taylor, E. Suchoski, E. Scudder, R. Simonis. 'filr C'?xff C2551 :,.u1. Uvlfl-Lu Pmlli 'lbp Rum' V. TX1ursP'uIl, lj. Kwxlck, E. LCC, G. Hanson, CI. Gicsc, E.. Niarshall A. Lazcwski. lwiddle Row: V. Bruskc, CI. Tviartcnka, E. Lcman, K. Lybcck, V. Larson, xl. Ivialchow E. Lutz, C. Lukasavitz. Butlom Row: L. Krasaxagc, C. Cooper, C. Marceau, E. Higgins, E. Ivlalick, G. Lund- grcn, C. Hanna. Low!-.R PLM I-1 'Top Rum' V. Roshaks, gl. Sicvwright, Cf. Bcmoslii, E. Novak, B. Kulas, D. Check I I. Kostuck, E. Ciychosz. liotzurn Row: E. Biga, A. Check, K. Sm mmcrs, I. Dchlingcr, W. Barnoski, G. Kobishop. W w ,- i , l- .X .1 R- L ' - - JI 521' gf. 5 'J gf "FH fwfa E. -.il 3 ga. fy . 3 iii' WHY -:ff 53 . ,-:fwf lf- ,fn i" '-My .,. -..L- fu- el 551' ff Ili Mgr. sf-I 1 I 1 9 1 1,1 . l F av-:Y-if .-v I . z Q .4 ig i-T -at fl fl f rlf L: A 1 ? 2 3 Ji? 3 'GJ "!"c1f' J 1.. LJPMQR PLAN-3 Top Row: R. Dumbleton. Dunn, D. Callows, A, Kirschling, G, Firkus, R. Tuthill R. Dumbleton, M, Hopp, Bottom Row: H, Bembenek, I., Lepak, F. Klopatck, E. Kujawski, L. Flugaur, D Donermeyer, E. Fletcher, R. Kluck. LOWER PLATE Top Row: T. Vaughn, R. Sturm, H. Hazen, V. Gliszinski, E. Gietkowski, H. Hennis H. Grzesiak. Midclle Row: L. Walkowski, M. Glocloski, M. Sievwright, l. Finnessy, Emery S. Marciniak, F. Wiza, E. Getman, Bottom Row: H. Griffin, A, Pekarsky, R. Nason, B. Schwahn, M. Crosby, J. Winarski N. Phillips, E. Church. iss! N-4, . N w. QTIH' ' I llvviau Pi..-xii. 'Twp Roux' Ii. I Iuth, .X, liituwslii, S. Pcvlowski, I.. Bilvliy, ID. Bcxwth, If.,Iz1lQuS, E. Brill I-. vlzmz. MIILILIIL' Roux' IS. Bellinger, IX4. Booth, I.. Llaworski, NI. Brillowski, blonus, Breitcn- stein, Y. Iiarner, S. Iiabuehinski. liullum Roux' CI. Sreckle, I. Baer, II. Baker, F. King, O. Clharlesworth, IVI. Deuel I. Burski, I. Iiourn, II, Cfeplinu. Inxviiiiz lJI.A'lli 'Ibp Ruin: -I. Iioshollek, Cf. Ilmuck. G. Platt, G. Ilufner, IS. Stien, IW. Rccmeld XV. Fisher. Middle Row: P, Kennedy, P. I.ex'i, KI, Strong, sl. Pllllner, I-. Dumbleton, XV. Fulton B. Jacobs, G, Bowlqer. Iiulmm Row' M. Knudson, I.. Soetebcr, E. Stewart, I. Diver, D. Kurszewski, E. I Ialaa Ii. Iilish, G. Dumphy, IMI 1 UPPER Pl.,x'n5 Top Row: D. Parish, R. Parmenter, A. jagzebski, C. Peplinslai, Krembs, H. Ploetz L. NValdowski. Nliddle Row: lvlolski, D. Brunner, lVl. Shannon, E. Vxfenzel, R. Mueller, R. Ottem N. Boushley, C. Kohls. Bottom Row: E. Cooper, A. Rouse, E. Jayne, L. Simkoski, F. Wiza, R. Seguin C. Polebitslai, R. Shippy. LOWER PLATE Top Row: H. Oligney, C. Plantiko, W. Miller, L. Phelps, G. Olsen, S. Prell, E. Minnis M. lVlcKelvie. Nliddle Row: lvl, lvlayer, R. Miller, R. Martin, E. Pesik, NV. Penar, NV. Plank, E Pliska, G. Orlikoski. Bottom Row: E. lvlichels, W. Newby, V. Kujawski, L. Niespodziana, R. Pruess R. Nowak, H. Posluszny. iss? 1 x 5 X : X jg U ! rQll, ! E 'llfy X QUIZ! f' awk., ' X w ' 'l ' rfl m Zig ,APL - " lag 53N .Hfg f I' I gi Q I iff I f!! IIs1' 1ml mf QM at 'IR :I .wi f ,L 7 fggnwf :if N f, '-wif' -xg? gase- E W 8' iii? 4. N -F l if Fig 3 Xi ' -11 - c 4: - li '12 H555 :ff-'F-f- .."'g ef 'if k . 'LY ,gg .Lim F'212ff.?f1a14wf' I -"2 ' , X.. 5 r R , El-12' i '-X '5,':gf,, x an ' x ussshmeu lLl'PliR Pr.,x'1l4: Freshman Class Ojlicvrx: I L Larson, D. Shafton, D, Bremmer, C. Peterson. Low!-Lk PLM ra 'lbp Row: CI. Lester, L. XVanta, F. Bablitch, B. La Haye, L. V. Cfhilsen, NV. Lukasavitz, CI. Mase, E. Aaronsen, M. Bell. Middle Row: D. Kowalsky, D. Bowker, M. Roger, D. Bennet, R. Hager, D. Bremmer A, Simkowski, E. Yach, E. Witkowski. Bottom Row: S. Plum, B. Klosinski, R. Borski, XV. Hale, H. Larson, N. Weltman Kohishok, S. Summers. U81 l LlPPER PLATE Twp Roux' Grant, G, lvloss, W, lxflasterson, V. Chojnacki, H, Clussrnan, L. Clussman E. Netzel. Middle Roux' M. Lewis, P. Kobach, j. Sullivan, R. Bently, A. Tepp, E. Nebel E. Klove, N. Phillips, l. Niemczki. Bottom Row: G Sprague, N. Swanson, S. Drapes, W. Hill, P. Koshollek, E. Winkler B. Koltz, F. Kiedrowski. Lowmz PLATE 'Top Row: R. Cisewski, S. Prell, H. Warner, E. Slotwinslqi, G. Wolfe, M. Walkush P. Peck. Nliddle Row: D. Wagner, D. Firlius, H. Sobezak, K. Kahr, E. Stanchik, E. Parmenter R. Kabachinski, B, Holman. Bottom Row: A. jensen, J, Gregor, F. lvlosey, K, Kamrowski, I. Roshak, D. Rajslai lvl. Somers, W. Mellon, E. Stanke. lsol 1 I B ifwttlrx' llvm-:R Pl.A'l'Ic 'lbp Row' G. Ifiltz, li. Stoltenberg, Nl. Posky, B. lvlaluka, V. Gliczinski, A, La Bret Mitlllle Row: xl, Week, lvl, Miller, L. Losinski, E, Plank, l.. Shuda, A. Swenson B. Lavering, li. Gimbel, l, Merrill. Bottom Roux' C. Okerland, R. Bader, R. Puffner, C. Sturm, D. Slfmafton, R. Peterson G, Lawrence, R. Wurzella, B. joy. Low!-:R P1.ATl1: Top Raw: R, Simrow, M. Stanlae, L, Nitlca, A. Shultz, lvl. Nordbyc, XV. Pcseh V. Puyiea. Botlum Row: l. Seavccki, S, Sively, R. Farley, C. Wallace, M. Coulthurst, j. Langton JIOOIH ,J- nn- 1. .Q- ifhr Eattlrr V4 75751 Val.: ' V lil Jai . ' X' x ' I ! .I V. S : 1, f L Q, , -2 E fQ,f,'.1'f. isbn? , 1:92 . v UPPER PLATE Top Row. Hoppa, J. Bukolt, E. Dolke, C. Jelinski, B. Carley, H. Laszewski, C. Fox, E. Yokers, E. Gollonik. Middle Row: E. Lock, A. Cisewski, R. Cisewski, E. Molslci. H. Rossmann, H. Jakusz F. Goetz, J. Zabrowski, Cv. Hintz. , Bottom Row: C. Kurzinski, H. Cater, A. Roshak, C. Woytasiak, J. Hintz, J. Dzibsoski R. Jurgella, R. Guzman. 1 Lowlaa PLATE Top Row: M. Field, L. Joswiak, E. Kizewski, N. Negaard, M. Hoppen, R. Coe B. Behnke, P. Shellie. , Mitlcile Row: C. Zmucla, A. Altman, IVI. Cooney, R. Rustacl, W. Pearson, B. Wolf C. Hubbard, F. Isherwood. Y Bottom Row: J. Rogers, S. Kranig, L. Stueck, R. Coulthurst, I. Johnson, D. Cammack, H. Bently, D. Drapes. lfvll llvlfl-.R Pl..-ur, 'Ibb Rum' H. Uictoslsi. CI. liostuck, l l. Konicski, U. liurzinski, G. Zimmer, H. Ulu- duski, R. l3emowsl4i, G. Rupp, lvl. Olqoncli. Aflnllllv Raw: lf. Ricscldul. Nl. Bowersuck, lf. Soik, V. Cllaytun, R. Qlakusz, R. lurnslxi N. Lutz. liullom Roux' S, Zywiclxi, A. Sobczali, E. Stunlae, P. Glcnnon, B. Bigallae, li. Pelowsld li. -lurclcli, CS. Nloure, B. Vv'ebb. lxmvvlck pl.A'I'li Top Row: Al. Lukasavitz, B. Redfield, L. Zaborski, D. Newby, B. Losinslci, K. Wollcn- schlugcr, G. Harrer, ,l. Butler, S. Drapes. Milllllu Row: H. Hetzel, B. Rogers, Al. Drscwicclxi, R. Clieeholinski, H. Olson, xl. lsher- woud, E. Durand, B, Stroik. Helium Raw: R. Waldherr, R. Olson, P. Shuda, R. Oertel, A. Olson, J. Yaeh, C Cooper, xl. Foster. lull 1 la. ,f' L lPPP1R Pi.A'rri Top Raw: j. Lemke. R. Purdy, E. Wachowiak, J. Cadman, A. Worzella, G. Bishop E. Stoltenberg, V. Marshal. Middle Row: R. Cieshik, V. Yach, D. Anderson, J. Losinski, L. Simonds, E. Walkush G. Platt, H. Calkins. Bottom Roux' L. Pagel, F. Halverson, G. Hopkins, L. NValker, E. Schmidt, E. Man- savage, P. Falkavage, L. Losinski. LOWER PLA'l'l2 Top Row: V. Peterson, lvl. Fluguar, D. Cisewski, lvl. Kershling, M. Richards, F. Kalke E. Lindquist. Middle Row: lVIcKelvie, xl. Quinn, L. Flood, J. Konapacky, N. Hickey, E. Michel- camp, E. Sonnenberg, H. Scholtz, R. Campbell. Bottom Row: G. Peterson, R. Baker, E. Sager, G. Butler, l. Shultz, G. Okray, A. Polotnik, O. Deuel. flbzl 1 K Sw v Ju g.. 34: , X x ' X Y fo as L f Y V, L W M , 4" QW' A H MX L4 MXH T xv 4-1, 'W ' NJ M' Y fi ' jj V X I' .mfg M , "V lf ,ml nm-MW, l ,. we- HIM 196045. 1 tiuitim X J K. .0 V ,I .lil J ,xl I, 1- YI ' x K I'1LIlI or , . .Xsswciulc llklllihlk liusincss Mzxrwugcr .Xdministrzltirm lfdilor Boys' .Xthlutius . I'.l'2lIlIX'C Ifditrn' , Girls' .Ntlwlctics Xrt Iidimr Phutugrzlphcr' Typist . . Xdvcrtisimg Sulwscriptiwn Niunugcr . VI-1llllCI'.'XLiXiS4JIk . .Xrt SL1pcrxis-wr' . Zliattlsr btaft . l..xl'1m xl.-XNIC IQHSVNUXX' , ,Imm NLXIKTNI-Y . Alli.-XN fX1AIII-IR Romani I"u1fml4.Rcs Rwm Seiuwmm . liI.l-QANORfiRUMlN1l-LY . ELI-3.'xNuR Sossomg . Inu-ZNIQ Pl-Qsui E1 IQANQRI-1 IZICNKP. . xlIiRl7N1Ii FRIDAY . . PALM, Sl'IiCKIil, . . . B. A I-halo . . Mlm limrxnx Li. SMIHI . klmzu rX1.XXI-Il'll3 JI 00 I ..---ui l Garaghan A. Altman lf, Bronk C. Janes N. Klopatck The 1933 Tattler was edited entirely by students who were divided into two classes, regular staff and assistants. The regular staff carried on the principal work in all the depart- ments. Laura jane Rosenow who has worked for three years on the staff was in charge of all picture mounting and engraving work. Eleanor Sossong devoted much time in working on the art theme and drawings. The art work in the book is the best possible because the drawings were all selected in competition. Miss Emma Smith, art supervisor, selected the eight winning division page drawings. The art assistants were Wayne Seguin, Adeline Altman, Nick Klopatek, Florence Bronk, Claudia Janes, and james Garaghan. Other assistants were: Donald Bryan, assistant advertising man- ager, Lucille Betlach, typist. 4671 'ff I "'a Tufv Row R, Meyer, C, Danielson, A, Wehr, A. Horn, M. Miner, L. Week, C. Pulchinski. Miiz'i1'lc' Rauf' M, Frost, V Watson, li. Crummcy, li McDonald, A. Olk, H Ceplina, A. Omcrnick, L. Stewa Iiolmm Rim" L Grab, O. Farley, IT. Arvold, G, Cartmill, D, Olson. J Pfilincr, R. Nason, li. Bcnlic. Other Affvnilwrs. B Cashm, P. Maurer, R. Mcnzcl, J. Pnffncr, R. Clcndcnning, G. Hansman, A. Witkowski,1R. Hag C llanson,f,B lfullon, J. Tusczka. Ulibe Hlirrnr The Mirror staff was selected at the beginning of the term by Miss Bertha Glennon, editorial staff advisor. The editorial staff was headed by Ralph Meyer, editor-in-chief, and Audrey Wehr, associate editor. The print-shop staff, which does the printing of the paper under the supervision of Mr. Walter Speerstra, was headed by Lewis Steward, foreman. The Mirror is a charter member of the National Scholastic Press Association. It was financed this year by the Board of Education. The Mirror is published six times during the school year. The editorial writer was Roy Menzelg circulation was in charge of Franz Arvoldg George Cartmill headed the advertising section, Bill Cashin was in charge of sportsg Eleanor Crummey was Dame Humor, the club section came under the jurisdiction of Virginia Watsong and joseph Pnffner lorded it over the features. Eleanore Benke was the M343 1 typist. QE Ll: 5 15' ig 11681 'fg s T Q fl' if x 1 ,Yi .ar .fix f C132 i "fly 'i t- ,J 3 wi, L1.A',i tr' x , ..45L..., A.. V Tap Rm: R T rcihcrg J Maloney, J Glennon. J. Kryshak. - Second Roz: J Pnffncr H Hazen A. Wchr, C. Danielson, J. Pfiffncr, l:,. McDonald, J. Mailer, B. Stien, G. Cartmill, J Hanna N lurrish D Olsen, C. Marrenka, J Murat. J. Steiner. N Yhiri Run I Shuda M C rosbv B Jacobs, B. Schwahn, R. Nason, M. Atwell, C. Hanna, O. Farley. Bottom Run l C alxano M Siebert, C. Janes, J. Bethc, D. Schoengarth, R. Mueller, E. Scudder, L. Betlach, C. Ritchay. hlier Ale nlwrv D Brx an W Hanson, T. Men:el, R. Menzel. R. Meyer, V. Watson, E. Uligncy. Bramatic fniluh The Dramatic Club was again organized this year under the able direction of Miss Margaret Ryan. Ofhcers of the club which were elected in the fall were: Joseph Pfiffner, presidentg Catherine Ritchay, secretaryglloy'hAenzel,treasurer On the evening of February 9 the Dramatic Club presented the play "The Mummy Bride." The plot of the play involves several mysterious and decidedly comical scenes taking place in Egypt. Many complications set in and surprises were numerous. The play was a grand success which was due both to the excellent work on the part of Miss Ryan and those taking part. The production was repeated for an assenubly the next afternoorr The cast of characters were: Wilhelmina Farra, Jean Mailer: Carleton Willard, Roy Menzelg Heloise, Virginia Watson, Rt. Reverend Acton Cornwallis Sayforth, James Pfiffnerg Col. Bizet, George Cartmillg Professor Plopp, Joseph Pfiffnerg Brooks, John Maloney, Halim Pasha, Ralph Meyer. livol l'vPrcR I,I.A'l'I4I 'lop Ron' NV Ilzmson, R Schwclvkc, A. I Iorn, li, Bull, If Iiortz. J. IX'1uiIcr, S. .-Xllcn linllom Ron- IJ I.zls:cxxsl4i, I Iioslusfiny, Il, IX1cIg:1rtI. I. I'us1Ix, IX1 Ilcnlzcn. I3 I5wur'. I7 -lxlxxorski X Xr low:-:R I,I.A'l'l-I 'lop Ron' N1 IXILIFIIIT, Ifug,g11l'ly, CI Nlucc, I3 Czxrlcv, Ii XX'uIlcnscI1Iug.gcr. II IIu:un. .UultHt'Rm1' P. Lcvn, I. Grub, If. Sprutiu. Cl Olson, II Solwczck, I. Iflhorski. l. Pugul liollom Ron' A Lu Brut. J Slcmsr, Ii Iioxxulslu, I. Dumlwlulon, R Uxluu, If, Scmltlcr, I7 IIz1lx vu Sv. Q. 1. Mah 'Ihc S.fX.Ih or Suxc a Iittlc Cltdwis thc old Cfashicrs C1tHw. Itis Z1 club of thc cashiers of the respective classes that participate in school Iwunking. 'Ihc organization rnects tuwu thncs a rnonth ani uhcrnatc 'lquestlays to discuss the problems confronting stutlcnts in banking. HCI 'wx fills? f'fl1 hp R011 X Wchr P Steckel. J Pllffncr. G Pagel, l.. NVeek. M. Kahr. lgdllllll Rmi l Dumhlelon, lf. Benke. A La Brut. J Swan, R. Orr, lvl. Pleat, R Lcmen. QBrl1erIp Qllluh So often people visiting the school have lound it difncult to locate teachers, rooms and ofhces, that it was felt urgent enough to form a club of orderlies. Twenty-one juniors and seniors were chosen because of dependability, capability, and personality. These people, three each period, were stationed in convenient locations on the first floor to direct visitors to their desired destination. Other duties of the club were to keep the halls clear of loitering students, act as custodians of the lockers, and to check students leaving the building without permission. The plan was highly successful. After twelve weeks it was no longer neces- sary to check any further on students. It is felt that the group would form a nucleus for a student government organization. This is being considered for the coming year. The following are the ofncers of the club: Audrey Wehr, president, Ray Nugent, vice-presidentg Eleanor Benke, secretary-treasurer. -l71l I r E rim' 'limp Rau" F. Nugent, U. Sehora, T. lvlcyer. J Boston, C, lvlalchow, A. lVicNamura. liulmm Rim-' V, Clemenlson, L. Grohoski, V. Peterson, B. Bader, lf. lviarshal, N4 N'lLlFlll1 Uiliw Alunilwr: R, Roberts. 1913 utngrapbp Cdlluh The Photography Cluh, under the able leadership of Mr. Kuhl, has started one of the most interesting helds of study in the high school. The cluh was hegun last year merely as an experiment and developed into a regular study, There were no oflicers or head chemists in it and only those who were genuinely interested in the subject were allowed to -join. This year the disinterested students were eliminated by a method that wholly relied upon their efforts. Each student that wished to enter procured a film from lwlr. Kuhl and had to take six pictures and turn them in. Later, others who grew tired of the work quit, until a club made up of students that really desired to do the work remained. The group was divided into Five divisions, the enlargement division, the tinting division, trick photography, plain photography, and the developing division. This allowed the students to choose their own particular type of photography and made it more to their advantage. The cluh did a large part of the Tattler snapshots and by the results you can see the success of the club. 1172? l ,Ag f Wx, 1 J Sig If . x l T 32' 1 -, I. , gf ' ,is . .-'wi , I 11215 ,fit 4, T Iii milf :li . . Vu i if-A wrrl, X ' 'Rf , Qflir 1 2 1 Top Row: C. Hassel, D. Hobson, J. Boston, l. Bowker. K. Swanson. Bottom Row: L. Knapp, C, Ivlalchow, H. Graham, H. Ewald, A. Witkowski, A. Omernick. Other Memberx.' Brooks, J. lvlaslowski, G. Andrae. 1.1 4? Q ni.. this gi , , 1 Q. ,. fall? .XY 'ff ll K.. ' L 1' ....1.-.,- .... . ,. The Bahia Qllluh The Radio Club was organized at the beginning of this school year. starting out with but three charter members left from last year. At one of the first meetings, a group of new members were initiated into the club. Officers elected somewhat later were: Harold Graham, president, Ira Bowker, vice-president, Harris Ewald, secretary- treasurer. Meetings of the club were held each Tuesday and were devoted to code practice, a study of the operation of transmitters and receivers, and "working" other amateurs with the club's transmitter, Station WQAXQ. incidentally, during the past summer Mr. I-lebal, the club's advisor, built the sixty watt transmitter now in use. The ambition of every member of the Radio Club is to obtain an amateur operators license, necessary in order to operate an amateur station. This year three of the group obtained temporary licenses and on March 21, five members went to Wausau and wrote the examination for a permanent amateur license. With such a crew of operators, this station has communicated with stations located throughout the United States and Canada, including stations on both coasts. Mr. l-lebal states that his distance record so far is a communication with an amateur station in the Fiji Islands. The activities of the year were topped off with a banquet and CX Cdistancej party on May 21. ini ' 'F f-g. ?,4.'t.5. "'P" :giiit 'lop Rim' lf Zalvorski, I-. Swanson, R. Hager, J. Pfllfncr. B. Koehl, lf. Price, D. Sehora, A. NVitkowski. lllulllli' Rim' lvl Coe, R. Schvvehke, If Spredu, U, Gregory, Cl. Kinney. L. Vifrlght, li. West. A, Bulson. linlliun Rim' I.. Grab U. Welwer, A. Olk, CI, Danielson, lf Clrummey, Cl Rilchuy, A. Lu BFUI, R. Orr Ulliw' Alunilwm. G lireilcnslein, A. Hanson, R Rice, Cf. Slcclvel, N Turrish, IX1. Warner, V. XN'ulson, li. Woit XX' Seguin, V. Vrolwel, R. Vicker. 215132 Jfrentb Cllluh The French Cluh, with Miss Schultz as their advisor, held regular meetings every other Monday night after school. The election of ofhcers at the beginning of the year resulted in Eleanor Crummey as president and Ardeth La Brot as secretary and treasurer. Under their direction the club achieved success in hoth social and academic work. At their meetings, discussions vvere held dealing with the French customs, government and other things that pertained to the country. Usually entertainment was afforded and a good time was had by all. The students proved the usefulness of the club by their ability in speaking the lfrench language and their knowledge, gained at these meetings. ofthe country itself. ,,. .si .P 3 vv. 11, 'li ini ' 5 ' fr K R .gi r 1" .f ., We K. il? !. I 5 . L Q 'N-ra if H? E a l 5 . Q i .-2 31 i Q , -ai -..,,, . l Q Pop Raw: J. Maxfleld. N1. Miner, D Bryan, M. Leary, H. llazen, J. Emery, J. Forgarly, W. Fisher, J. Kryshak L. Anderson, V. Clementson. fliddle Raw' R Hodell, J. Murat, B. Cashin. D. Olsen, G. Cartmill M. Rupp, M. Crosby, L Cram, M. Frost iotlom Roux J. Winarske, R. Nason, R, Schwahn, J. Mailer, lvl. Miller. V. Peterson, lvl Atwell, B. Bader. M. Flugaur. Plhur ll4ernber.t N Bloch, 'l' lvlcyer, R. Menzel, R Meyer, V. Watsixn, IX1. WVarner. latin Qllluh At the Hrst meeting of the Latin Club, with Miss Kingsbury as advisor, omcers were elected. Jack Maxfield was chosen imperatorg consuls were Ceorge Cartmill and Bill Cashing aediles, Maxine Miner and Ruth Schwahn, scribe, Laura Cram. Meetings were held every other Thursday in the Latin room. Latin problems and the history of prominent Creek and Roman men were discussed. Short plays with Latin subjects as their theme were presented. All in all, the Latin Club was most successful. Miss Kingsbury proved her skill in the Latin language by assisting the club in all its endeavors, such as helping to translate Latin plays or in writing Latin poems, sayings, etc. fim- if.. -J ff? Lila 'vw' - il 'ff fi fa 1 .- 475 P S1 7 f , 4 . E 'Q ' Mio . in a I: LF' jaatinnal Ziaunor bntietp E Iii? lg-7l'li -4 ,S ..,.,Iws WY' Tk. W Top Row: E. Erlandson, E. Skibba, F. Combs, I. Bowker, M, Miner, J. Maloney, R. Yorton. J. Maxficld, liollum Raw' li. Dumbleton, E. Crummey, M. Lind, R. Durand, j. Mailer, R. Moss, L. Cram. D Pfiffner Other Members: L. Smith, W. Hanson, R. Vicker, R. Marrs, A. Menzel. 'VhelocalPionorSocwty,vduchiszachapterofthePJadonall1onor Society of Secondary Schools, was organized for the purpose of creating interest in scholarship, rendering service, promoting leadership, and developing character in the students. The club members have honor pins, on which is a torch and keystone, the symbol ofthe society. At the base of the keystone, which symbolizes the high ideals of the organiza- tion, are the letters L. S. C. S. These letters stand for the four funda- rnental princqies-scholarship, leadership, character, anti service. Membership in this society denotes the highest honor that the school can give. All members must be in the upper fourth of their class in scholar- ship. ln the junior class only five per cent may be elected during the second semester, while ten per cent of the first semester senior class and fifteen per cent of the second semester senior class may be elected. Besides being high in scholarship, members must have proved their qualities of leadership by participating in extra-curricular activities. Ubi f"l -53' N alfi 'i 'Y J' ,. WP.. ,im .. il li ' JI. 'fl Lift' .. iv f-n l? . P it .1 ' 1 'Qi b bp Row: j, Qcrqns, IX4. Owen, E. Soik, E. Skibha. G. jones. otlom Row: lt Falkowskc, E. Sprcda, A. Lind. M. Lind, L. Smith, L. Wright. ther Mcmbrrx: M, Carlcy, B. Allen, F. Combs, E. Bull, D. Laszcwski, M. Sicbcrt, R. Durand, D. Thompson, L. Fryer, R. Vicl-acr, A. Forester, E. Hanna. Qlinmmertial Qllluh President .... FRANCES Ffxtxowsxa Vice-President . . AGNES LIND Secretary . . EARL HANNA Treasurer ,.... ELEANOR SPREDA The work of the Commercial Club was carried on by the juniors and seniors interested in furthering school activities. The purpose ofthe club is to create more interest in the commercial department and for better afnliation with business people of this city. An interesting feature of the meetings was the talks which were given by prominent business men. Meetings were held every second Thursday of each month, with an attendance of about twenty-five members. K. A l77l 5 ,. :::, 'Vi W3."fF'Qff-Ie'TP?j'i5'3'., 15 Filfig' 1 . ji? jf gl A, . 1, . - 4 5.4, ..ig,,.., up fr J, Ihr Cartier ' QW aff 'Top Row: H. Lampman, R. Meyer, J. Maloney, D. Bryan. Bottom Row: V. Watson, W. Hanson, D. Schocngarth Other Debuler: G. Zealand. Rebate T The debaters had a successful season considering the fact that their debate coach, Sam Moreau, was ill. Later in the season Mr. Fellows took the place of Mr. Moreau. The negative team with Dorothy Schoengarth, Cordon Zealand, Willard Hanson, and Henry Lampman as an alternate won from Nekoosa and lost to Marion and Shawano. The affirmative composed of Virginia Watson, Ralph Meyer, John Maloney, and Donald Bryan as alternate won from Marion and Nekoosa and lost to Medford. The question which was debated this year was one of universal interest but difficult to cover and debate with comprehension. It was, Resolved: That at least one-half the state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property. l78l ,fe 5 f ills f fi 4 li -. . 1 A it-ifiil 15.5 . it A Q 'A , V Hifi Q, 3 56 in if "f, if lf if I ilu' 1 Top Row' Malcwney, P Steckcl, D, liryz-1n,J Brooks Miiltlle Roni H. Hazen, A Wchr, C Danielson, E. McDonald, B. Kochi, J Pfiffncr. D, Schora. Bortom Row' L. Shuda, l, Calvano. C Janes, J, Bethc. D. Schocngarth, U, Farley, M Kahr, E. Scudder Olher Nlemlwrsf R, lvieycr, H. Lampman, V. NVatson, XV. Hanson, C. Zealand. jfurum The Forum was organized October 5, IQZ2, to sponsor forensic. activities in this school. Officers of the club were Willard Hanson, presidentg jane Bethe, vice-president, Cordon Zealand, secretary- treasurer. Mr, Moreau acted in the capacity of club advisor until his illness in December. Following the Christmas holidays, Mr. F. C. Fellows took his place. The original membership of the club was sixteen but this was soon raised to the final enrollment of twenty-five. Meetings were held bi-weekly with various forms of entertainment on Wednesday evenings. lN4r. Burroughs of the Teachers College and Mr. Peter Walraven, city manager, were among the first few speakers. A few briefs of the uni- versity debates were given by members of the club who had been to Milwaukee and these helped the debaters out a great deal. Debate try-outs were held just before the Christmas holidays and several of the students tried out. The club also prepared a play to be given in the auditorium in order to raise money for forensics but the play was postponed indefinitely. Many of the members of the club are also preparing for the other forensic activities to be held later on in the spring. lml Top Row' A. Wehr. M. Wcvlfc, D, Weber, M. Miner, R, Schwebkc. R, Rice. Pi, Schwihn Aiiiiilli' Roni' N, lurrish, C Janes. l., Roscnow, la. llanson, M. Bcntzcn, R Orr D Rithird M Crosby liiiltimi Rim" C lfcldncr. R, Schwahn, lvl. Siebcrt, Cf. Danielson, E. Crummcy, A, Ulk R Ni ri l Btnke B a Ullwf .'llun1lu'rs l,. Bcllzlch, Cl Ritchzly. The Girls' Rep Qlluh 'lhe Girls' Pep Club was again resumed at the beginning of school. lilcction of officers was heldg Ruth Schwahn was elected president and liegina Schxxebke assecretary ancltreasurer. h4eetings were held every other'Vhtwsday'u1the honuzecononncsroonw underthe advworshqnof Miss Mildred Novotney. New members were selected from the various classes and they were duly taken into the club after a week of vigorous initiation. Cjust ask the gids about Hgrave-yardsu soniethne, but be sure and get a good head start before they tell you about it!D The purpose ofthe Pep Club is to back all school activities as best we can and try to put a little "pep" into the student body. Among the assemblies presented were a conversation between mock football players represented by Maxine Miner and Magdalen Wolf, and a parody on basketball sung by Madeline Siebert and Dorothy Richards. More response was gained when the 'Boys' Pep Club" was organized at the suggestion of the girls. i8Ol Top Row: R, Broome. G. Kingsland. D. Scbrura. B. Kochi. H. Pagcnkoff. E Litcrski, J. Pliffncr, -I, Stcckcl. Middle Row: R. Vickcr. E. Yach. E. Hanna, W. Trcbutuwski, D. Laszewslai. Bottom Roux' A. Zagzcbski, CI. NVinicke. E. QB. 19. QE. Ciluh The D. 0. P. E, Club was organized by Miss Mildred Novotny in the early part of 1933. lts main purpose was to support all student activities. Three assemblies were presented by this club: the first being an assembly in which they were introduced to the student body, the second one was put on before the Wausau game, a short play "Choosing of the Basketsng and the last assembly, "The Chain Gang," was given before Point played Rapids in the tournament. During the district tournament the boys sold ice cream pies. They also gave entertainment between the games. The officials of the organization are: Earl Hanna, president, Edward Bull, manager. The club trained three cheerleaders who were elected by the student body. Edward Bull was chosen head cheerleader. Walter Trebatowski , and Edwin Yach are his assistants. l31l- Top Row' ll Dumhlcton, lf. McDonald, M, Mincr, A, l lizrn, R, Durand. lgufmm jqbu,-I R, Gallagher, R. Schwahn, l.. Wcck, li, Crummev, C. Danielson, D, Pllffncr, P. Shafton. Ullier A'1e1nlu'rs.' M, Wolfe, D. Weber, M. Kahr, B. Brock, A. Wchr. qgrnherp Cliluh Last fall was the first time an archery club had been formed in this high school. Last year it was a new feature in all the girls' gym classes, but there was no definite organization. This year the junior and senior girls who were interested met at the Garfield school grounds, until it turned cold, each Tuesday at 3145. The girls were divided into three gnoupsacumthngtothesuengthofthebows.Inthefhstgmnqvwuhthe sixteen-pound bow were Evelyn Dumbleton, Lolita Week, Mary Kahr, Dorothy Phffner, and Phyllis Shafton. In the second group with the twenty-eight-pound bow were Magdalene Wolf, Claribel Danielson, Eleanor Crummey, Rose Gallagher, Ethel McDonald, and Bernice Brock. ln the third group with the thirty-two-pound bow were Maxine Miner, Ruth Schwahn, Dorothy Weber, Ruth Durand, Artensia Horn, and Audrey Wehr. i821 5363 - . il' li V gy ,xx -if! Q' l Q mf iiviz X ri ill? ,figlvj .izj g:y,L ,f if il., I A me lx .,, 51511, N 'RX Z . .,,. ...Z Top Row: I. Pesike, A. Horn, H. Hazen, M, Larson, C. Danielson, M. Miner, M, Kahr. Bottom Row: I. jelinski, R. Lemen, C. Lukasavitz, M. Atwell, D, Thompson, R, Nason, A. Hickey, D. Pfiffner. library Qllluh The Library Club was organized in IQZO for the primary purpose of securing aid in the never ending round of duties connected with library work. Without the services contributed by the girls of the Library Club it would be impossible for one librarian to take care of all the demands. Each girl spends one period a day in the library doing regular library routine work. The clubyaffords opportunity for vocational exploration, the de- velopment of leadership, initiative and cooperation, the practical application of knowledge and skills, and the practice of desired ideals. One-fourth of a credit is given for each year of service. 'ISU ff rmfff,-2 '1 -fu -. 4 - .A 'Fx fiw .E J X . w K , J M 1 jg W", JLJ W'w + wig 'W 1 .- 'l4l Nm , f ' f ' M 2.g.:-W .af-fri-.xg , Q- M 1:41 j: - 7MmAQWNfgf . ,wp -gigsigf, 'UW an - M ' . "f'9,.',V 1, .. v. 3754514 l:"'r,.:1iZ77 . GJJZ QICQ ,. 7 ' 'J A'-.-'wif " .1 '-ff. -M - mf -Jwwkmei .. I ,. 'A 455 ilu: 1 7 , , JK H M Wil: 5'l ' 17 :SAW 4' Z 1 if 1 5 ' , W 2 X XX wL'.S I, V 5 xr 4 I I 5 X - ixxf - I? ffgffflfz gx ww Ti -4' f- In 2 -' - :I vii X I ?FT??nfxH main' qw! x X . .Q 1 alll? Q Ii I The Manta A This year we are indeed fortunate to present to our readers a few remarks from our most worthy director, Mr. R. R. Grindle. Mr. Grindle's remarks follow: "The band, which was organized eight years ago, with only a small number, has been constantly growing until it now has more members than any other outside activity. At present there are seventy people in the band. This is a very splendid organization and is rapidly coming into prominence in various activities. This type of musical training is increasing in popularity as a school function, as can readily be seen at any of the annual band tournaments of the Wisconsin high schools, which are held each spring. The requirements for membership in the band are musical ability and scholarship." A beginning band practices daily at 1 :oo P. M. at the high school and another such class meets daily at the Lincoln school at 2 :oo P. M. The second band meets daily during the seventh period and is directed by Erling Erlandson. The concert band will attend the state tournament again this year which will be held at Madison. They will play in Class A. Soloists planning to enter the contests at the tournament are: Ralph Grindle, Jerome Friday, Mike I-leitzinger, Hortense Menzel, Marjorie Menzel, Israel Monastersky, George Cartmill, Norman Kuhl, Erling Erlandson, Jim Pfiffner, and La Verne Olingy. Their accompanists are Mrs. Grindle, Anita Andrae, and Margaret Miller. Certain members of the band played in a combined band at the District Teachers' Convention at Wausau last year and also in another combined band under the direction of the eminent Bohumir Kyrl at Wisconsin Rapids. Officers of the band include: Ira Bowker, presidentgjerome Friday, secretary, welfare committee, Ben Goldberg and john Maloney, drum major, Donald Bryan, assistant director, Ben Goldberg. Seniors in the band are: Lorraine Anderson, Ira Bowker, Donald Bryan, Evelyn Dumbleton, Erling Erlandson, Jerome Friday, Ben Goldberg, Mike I-leitzinger, Norman Kuhl, Henry Lampman, john Maloney, Margaret Miller, Ralph Meyer, lrene Pesik, Dorothy Richards, Raymond Shippy, Vernon Shippy, and Harold Snyder. l87l 'N is f'ir Ziff' . i x . 'Am ,W ffl 48' 'fob Row: lvl lleitzinger, J. Pfiffner, I. Bowlier, L, Olirigy. liollnm Row' li. lirlandson. lvl. Michaels, D, Bryan, B. Goldberg lvl lvliller Other Nfember: D, Richards. 05132 Eanhuliers Old S. P. H. wouldnt even be on the map if it wasn't for those raring-to-go Bandoliers. I mean, of course, our outstanding dance orchestra which provides the music for the great student dances and parties. As I reflect over our records I hnd that this Hcombinationn was cwganned backin IQZQ B.ll.CBeRne Roosevdtjand H B underthe capable direction of Ben Goldberg. For some unknown reason the dance orchestra got the spring fever early this year. I haven't been able to Hnd out whether it was because the administration didn't allow dancing because of the expense of the electric lights, or because the players themselves were down in the dunqw. llnsl do know,though,they had pknty ofrnusm and how they cotdd play! ISSI' Cifhr Gfiitlrr Top Row: G. Pagenkoff. l,. Lintncr. D Bryan, M. Miner, P. Steckcl, J. Hintz. J. Malcvney, W. Hoffman, A, La Brut, -I, Pmfnfr, ,I Kr 'sh' la, Widdle Raw'LR lshclwijwd, G. Kinney. lf, lfrasch, D. lvlattson, ,J Hannon, J. lvlurar, D Olsen, J. Steiner, 5ollom Rau' lvl. Lind, R, Durand, D, Thompson, L, Olingy, L. Betlach, M, Sielvert, J, Beth, D. jaworski. if .,, ill ,lg Al T R, . -.w tf,f . 'V' Qrfiw A 'l E1 The jllilixeh Qlburus For the First time in many years, a mixed chorus was organized at S. P. I-I. It consists ofjunior and senior girls and boys from all four classes and is under the able direction of Miss Charlotte Bard. The chorus took a very active part in the light opera and also made two trips-one was to a Music Festival held at Antigo in May, and the otherto the teachers conventkmiin YVausau. 'Thosernaking the tdp to VVausau were: johanna PHntz,fKdnan La Bron h4Hdred Lind, john Maloney, Ralph Meyer, Maxine Miner, La Verne Olingy, and Madeline Siebert. The officers are: Maxine Miner, president, Madeline Siebert, vice-president, Mildred Lind, secretary-treasurer. A quarter credit is given for nnxed chorus toward graduadon. Senkns in the group include Donald Bryan, Ruth Durand, Florence Frasch, Dorothy jaworski, Mildred Lind, john Maloney, Ralph Meyer, Maxine Miner, Howard Pagenkoff, Madeline Siebert, Lydia Smith, Paul Steckel, and Dora Thompson. Margaret Miller, also a senior, is the accompanist. ifioi . .i if .e ':.L-- . .. Elia' Esiiiri 'lap Roux' l. Prell, D. Schncck, V. Larson, R. Ottem, E. Gliszinski, J, Winarski, M. Frost, V. Cliszinski, C. Marter Middle Ruin: L, Soeteher, N. Broome, R. Mueller, P. Konapacki, F. Mosey, M. Miller, W. Doncrmeyer, E. Raj liullom Rau-.' L. Dumbleion, C. Lukasavage, E. Higgins, M. Crosby, B. Schwahn, -I. Emery, C. Kamorowski, F. SC Sluniur Girls' 9122 Qliluh Every Tuesday and Thursday, during the fifth period, the junior Girls' Clee Club composed of freshman and sophomore girls meets in the band room. The club is under the direction of Miss Charlotte Bard. A quarter credit is given toward graduation to those belonging. These girls proved their worth as shown by their performance in "The Pirates of Penzance." They sang over radio station WLBL along with the Mixed Chorus and Senior Clee Club, during the Com- munity Radio l-lourg and these same organizations made a public appearance at the Lyric Theater. Members of the club automatically become members of the Senior Clee Club when they have reached their junior year. Officers of the club are: Ruth Mueller, presidentg Mary Crosby, vice-president, Betty Schwahn, secretary-treasurer. if.: q l. ' ' f- 5 ws' fi. lf iff? ioo l Ji iQ yl l L' A f -f rl ia Gi- -' Aglil 5' .. .... Top Row: L. Seidlcr, D. Schlice, I., Fryer, L. Grab, H, Heinig, E, Gimble, lvl, Rupp, W. Wallace. Bottom Rau" C. Lybcck, C.Sh:1urettc, F Calvano, lvl. Coe, D Schocngarth, B. Brock, D. Dakins,E, Stewart Other fl'1fr1ilwr.' U, lvlillcr. Zllihs beniur girls' Elec Klub The Senior Cirls' Clee Club, directed by MISS Charlotte Bard meets every sixth period in the band room and is granted a half credit toward graduation. The club is composed of junior and senior girls This class studies music appreciation and theory. lt took a prominent part in operas and made numerous public appearances Dorothy Schoengarth as president and Loretta Crab as x ice president are the ofhcers of the club. Seniors include Florence Calyano Lillian Fryer, Una Miller, Dorothy Schlice, Dorothy Schoengarth and Charlotte Shaurette. An outstanding feature of the music department this year was the girls' trio composed of Dorothy Schoengarth, Madeline Siebert and Dora Thompson. The trio made very successful appearances on the platform and over the radio. i91l Lltr Twista' "Ulm Pirates uf iBen5anne" "The Pirates of Penzance," a Gilbert and Sullivan comic opera, was given by the combined mixed chorus and glee clubs under the direction of Miss Charlotte Bard, music supervisor, Thursday evening, April 6. Miss Bard was assisted by Miss Ryan, in charge of dramaticsg Miss Smith and Miss Novotny, in charge of costumesg Mr. Bostad, business managerg and the string orchestra under the direction of Mr. Grindle with Margaret Miller at the piano. The plot ofthe opera involves a certain pirate lad who is supposed to be out of his indentures on his twenty-hrst birthday and who success- fully falls in love with the most favored daughter of Major-General Stanley. Frederic, the young pirate, finds that his birthday falls on the twenty-ninth of Februaryg while the General is freed from the pirates' clutches by the police after erroneously telling that he is an orphan. The opera proved to be a complete success and much credit is due to the excellent work of the supervisors and those taking part. Many compliments were received upon the splendid work from the large audience which was present. In fact, the production was so good that it was decided to repeat it for an assembly the next afternoon. lt was especially notable how well the scenes and costumes blended in with the music. lm? ,fin ,va g qx:.v6.,:r- . . vi T -lh.L Ulibe Gliattlsr The financial Success of the opera, which was something out of the Ordinary, was due to the expert work on the part of the Students belonging to the Salesmanship Class under the supervision of Mr. Allen Bostad. It was hoped that the opera might be repeated at a future date but due to the interference of spring vacation and the fact that the students had to prepare to attend a Music Festival at Antigo several weeks later, it was decided not to put it on again. One outstanding occurrence, which took place during the opera, was the dramatic but decidedly comical appearance of a quartet of policemen in "bobby" uniforms. The ,laughter of the audience at this point almost stopped the opera. I - T THE CAST OF CHARACTERS Mabel, General Stanley's most favored daughter. .DORA THOMPSON Frederic, pirate apprentice ...................... GEORGE CARTMILL Major-General Stanley, of the English army ...... MIOHN lVlALONEY Richard, pirate chief ............................ JOSEPH PFIFFNER Edith, daughter of General Stanley .... . . . .GERALDIN PACENKOFF Kate, daughter of General Stanley .... . . .DOROTHY SCHOENGARTH Isabel, daughter of General Stanley . . . . .,..... LUCILLE BETLACH Samuel, Richards lieutenant ...,.... . . .HOWARD PAGENKOFF Ruth, pirate "maid-of-all-work" . .. . Edward, sergeant of police. ................... LA VERNE OLINGY A chorus of fifty voices including pirates, daughters of General Stanley, and policemen. . . . . . .REGINA ,SCHWEBKE A string orchestra of fifteen pieces. SP1 x 1 ' X . "' 7 ,s s i 'w C4931 ,ij A . If 'Tl x lflllvll. 23,5 A F H 3' 51 l llg Q HJ ll als ', rl' ll ff r l V 4 -. R' . 3' ,ill .. rj L 1 . . . , S . N -, 1' Q A " . E A-: f ,, .er ,, . rv '- -:. ll I - . ' . :fl OW, ' -. A M H M wwf!!! fyy , 1' 1.11 .jiggih sk 1-H .,1. 5 :z -. JP ' ll: :Af :ga :gg - , -:z:,,g:,:-5.5 em.. .:..g,-.,.:a-,. -'-4-u '--f:,:s,51f:,., :g Ida' 1 1:5-2: :: 5-f 55: 5 . .4 fl' 555 5 -- 52"'ii" Q ,. , : W if-' 'il' A Q 3. lib-.: f 5:55 were . . .L-qu, , 1 2 .ar-.1-aL.. .- . 4'.1','.f-g-:f-. A .114--11- 1 . N-3EN4'5"f-WEF'.,:'M ----,-:gm V. - V1 -.az - .1 uw: . . 'T-1-:Hn , -.f-if-fI".E 'A ii' 1' "Wm -2:a?5if1q.fi'?a-H 155' -' 'I 1131? .. if! ffwfm-3-frafif 'WW-fri M fwigff? ffgw f . lf A- .. I-n -.,., . .1 .. . Q " 'ff ' 1 ---- - . . 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' 'Ax-E77 X M. ,ext a- xv' ,EV ffwglig' J' ' ' LL . fax -Z 7752, Y' x 4. H mf! ' 'Jn ' A' f'yf5f12vfiV'f A I SG f ax 1 . . ..,, .f ffl..'f4g1fi'I4W1IN'bQ"Q.,,hgl, g ,qxkxfgx 1 1 hletiv "Mika-., 'Clin' QUJIYHEI' i Cerke Bostad Bannach Our coaches this year have been very eHkjent,in that they have produced two chanumondnp teanw and a very successhd baskethallteanm 'They have keenxerypadentandobhgngandhave worked hard to have every possdie chance of rnaking a success of then undertakings. Cheerleaders Edwin Yach and Walter Trebalowski 11961 2 K r X I y .,, Jw' i fy jr Row' Assistant Coach Bostad, Coach Ringdahl, B. Cashin. R. Cerke. :ond Ron" R lvlarrs, P Slcckel, E. Slotxvinski. D Borchert, W, Miller. ll'fliR01l" llazen,J. Sicvwrightuj. Garaghan, li. Zahorski, R. lvlcnzel. li. Kolke, lf. Brill. H. Olingy R, Dchlinpzcr urlh Rvw. R. Bremmcr, J. Vieker, li. Hanna, L. Pearson, CS. Brcitcnstein. J, lfrank, P. lvlaurer. XV, Seguin, C. lvloscy 'Hom Roux' A. lvlcnzcl, lf. I liggcns, B. Dagneau, R. Nugent, V. lX4arshall, li. Oligncy, R. Broome. Captain Ray Nugent was one of the finest sports and finest players this con- ference has ever produced. He was a triple threat man and was feared by all tearns, Phs postion wiH be the hardest one RH Coach Ringdahltofulforthe conung footbaH season. NVC sure uiH miss you, Ray. lo7l Eta: 1 JIQSI Bos MARRS Clacklej. Bob was one of the hardest players on the team. He was an im- portant cog in the Points offense. We will miss him next year. TED MENZICL Ctaclzlcj. Ted was the most aggressive man in the line. His fine playing earned him a berth on the All-Conference team. ROY MENZEL Cquarlerbackj. Roy played a good game all during the season. He will be back next year to work for his old position. CHARLIIZHOULIKffLllll7t1Ckl. "Chuck" had lots of grit and should hold down a regular berth next year. He showed lots of ability when given a chance. WAYNE SEGUIN Cendj. "Peanuts" played Hne ball. lt was very seldom that any team gained or attempted to gain around his end. ED ZABoRski fhalfbackl. "Popeye" could skirt end very well when given the ball. He will be missed next year for he graduates. .-J., be . . at i 3 2 ,P l' f wi ff? 11 ,il ce ii 1 Lf L-il 'EM -lgpmf 'Z 9' 5 e i is -1 " L if nf' Q HARRISON OLINGY fhalf- backj. Harry's consistent playing will make him a valu- able man to next years team. By the time he is a senior he should be a valuable man. .JOHN SEIVWRIGHT ChaU- backj. "Seive," playing his Grst year on the varsity squad, made a go of it. He should be back next year to fight for a position in the baclfcheld. BILL DAGNEAU Chalfbackj. "Tony" was one of the best backfield men of this years team. Ringdahl will use him again next year, in his old position. ELLswoR'1'H OLIGNEY Cquarterbackj. "Bingy" was a consistent player all season. His position will be a hard une to fill next year. PAUL MAURER Cguardj. Paul wasn't very big but he always kept his opponents worried. He will be back next year to take a guard position. JOE FRANK Cendb. "Dot" played fine football for his Hrst year at the end position. He graduates this year and will be hard to replace. g, ' ,, 5.53- l99l Clif CE.It'tlrr lwoi PAUL S'I'Ict:I4EL Ccenterj. Paul was a reserve lineman but could be depended on to fill his position when given a chance. FRED HICIKZINS Cquarter- backj. Fred handled the team like a veteran although it was his first year at quarterback. We hope to see him at the post next year, EARL HANNA Cendj. Earl was an end who played faith- fully during the season. He could always be depended upon to cover passes, DON BORCHERT Ctacklej. Don, playing his Hrst year, made a good job of it. He will be back next year to Hght for his position. BILL MILLER Ccenterj. "Bud" played bang-up foot- ball all season. He will be a good contender for the posi- tion next year. Rex BREMMER Chalfbackj. "Ike" was a small man but he could buck the line like a veteran. He could also skirt end exceptionally well. 'I .-ff' ,. .,I ,. I I l' A l 'ff I-Ill? l I tl 1 ' L 1 I-I I ., A. -1 !' x V, ',. I if ' ' L21 ., gy, 'II all If I R Mil K. CLIFFORD lviosisv ChaU- backj. "Clif" played hne ball all season. He will be back next year to redeem his posi- tion as "half" ED SLOTWINSKI Cguardl. "Slot" was a staunch up- holder of the line. He played a "bang-up" game all year. He does not graduate this year. JOHN HAZEN Ctackleb. johnny played his season like a veteran. Though he is of slight build he showed many a bigger fellow where to get off at. RAY DEHLINGER Clacklej. "Coach" played guard to the best of his ability throughout the season, He graduates this year and his position will be hard to Hll. Vic lVlARSl-IALL Chalfbackb. Vic was a regular this year although he is only a sopho- more. He played "heads up" football all season. Coach Ringdahl will be able to use him again. LEONARD PEARSON Cguardb. "Parson" played a fine game of ball all season. He was a fine defensive man and a fast charger. He worked hand and hand with Bob Marrs. .22 ,a.'?r'EId"4"3'f Ihr Ufssttlrr 11011- A Arr E If 24 if fi . we Gisoizora BRIziriaNs1'ic1N Cendj. "Matt" was one of the Gnest men of the line. He could cover punts excep- tionally well. lt earned him a berth on the All-Conference team. BOB Baoomta Qcenterj. "Footsie" was one of the hardest players of the team. He was an important cog in the Points defense. ED Bam. Czacklej. Ed could hold down the tackle position very well. He should be good next year and his senior year. DALE VICKER Cguardb. Dale was a very exceptional player. He could open holes for the backs at any time. He will always be remembered as a fine sport. JIM CJARAUHAN Cemij. Jim played like a veteran all sea- son. He was a good pass re- ceiver and a fine offensive man. JAKE VICKIQR Cguardj. jakes size made him a valu- able linesman. He was very aggressive and could stand his ground well. His place will be hard to fill next year. -........-..,....W..-- M . A , f . TINM, .M 5 The Butterffg KLddLes V.. , 'I I IMI K . 1. 3. ,s,D,f. Q A f Q fe' I ig 2, A." ' 4 The Qiattlm an ,L P .115 111 4' s " 11 .,:1' .,. 1 -, 'WV gg' M 1 5,5 .5 fi 'J , 21: Jfunthall Games SPH I2 SEPTEMBER I7 APPLETON o The 1933 season was started with a I2-O victory over a much heavier Appleton High School eleven. The first touchdown came from a steady march from the 30 yard stripe, Nugent taking the ball over for the six points. He failed to put the ball over the bars in an attempt to make the extra point from placement. ln the fourth quarter the Point blocked an Appleton punt on the visitor's zo yard line and Dale Vicker fell on the ball. Point took the ball across the goal line. Appleton blocked Nugent's attempted place- kick. Near the end of the game Appleton rallied with a group of forward passes but it ended with Mar- shall stepping in to intercept one. SPH o SEPTEMBER 24 EAU CLAIRE I2 Point was defeated by a spirited Eau Claire eleven, I2 to o, in a non-conference tilt. The Pointers played listless ball throughout and nothing they attempted in the way of plays seemed to work. Eau Claire marched down the field for four straight first downs in the opening period to score the first touchdown. The try for the extra point failed. In the final period a long Eau Claire pass, which was incompleted, was ruled complete. The official charged interference, putting the ball on the z-yard line. Eau Claire crushed it over for a touchdown with only two minutes to play. This was the only game lost during the entire season. SPH o OCTOBER 1 MARSHFIELD o This game was played at Wisconsin Rapids, due to the fact that Marshfield did not have a field. The game was evenly matched through- out with neither team being able to score. The first quarter was a punting duel between Nugent of the Point and Dix of Marshfield. The second quarter was also a see-saw affair the half ending with the ball in possession of the Point on their own five yard line. In the second half the ball was in Stevens Point's territory most of the time. Occasionally there was a long run or a play which gave the crowd a thrill. This game was the only game which was tied during the entire season. i1O4i 1 lu-1 l W f ' alll IM 4, .3 . 1, mg ,, Q " , A 1 gf' f' git xl If, Qu' , git X f illfhll. .5 il K - LK la' f : Q if V -1 1' af ',, S 1 I GLN V' il., 2 xg 'ff"7'i If Jw V1 5 F u -5 -J V 1915111 N 9 4, 4 1 1 . gg:-4 Ulhr Iwttlrr SPH 7 OCTOBER 8 WAUSAU 6 Our following game was with the Wausau Lumberjacks. It was considered one of the hardest games of the season. In the second quarter Point made its only touchdown of the game followed by the extra point that decided the game in Points favor. The third quarter was a see-saw affair, with neither team being able to penetrate the enemy's territory enough to endanger its goal. Near the end of the fourth quarter Wausau completed a pass from Points 30 yard line for a touchdown. They used the same play in a try for the extra point, but it failed, This game was said to have been the game which decided the championship. It was a hard battle but the best team won. SPH 25 OCTOBER I4 NEKOOSA o Stevens Point continued their march toward the 1933 champion- ship by defeating Nekoosa, 25 to o. Point marched down the field for touchdowns, twice after recovering fumbles near the Nekoosa 40-yard line. Nugent, intercepted a pass on his own 45-yard line and raced fifty- five yards down the field for the third touchdowng and Higgins, quarter- back, ran thirty-three yards through a broken field for the final touch- down. Nugent made good on one of four kicks for the extra point. Nekoosa made ten first downs, to five for the Point but never seriously threatened to score. U7 'U CE Xl N 0 n A O w m W 2 A o Z m I m 2 X O ,D m... Zfgzsgif-'QQ '.3f"Q.UQE35-'QB 03-5.51-+63-f"E.3mQ NNOIIJS'-eng-C 54092323- cogo c:937r5 cn .-53 0 03"'mQ393"Uf-fx Q.fDfS"o.:smm"' mS4-OCUWO-SNOW: '.Z.'gE.mf-r""'m3m 'rim' 3 9-.7302-23:3 rv 3-gm:'CDgt-lm,-U2 ---mO'99 009. U' D'-'Fong -0553 Q' gf' Egggggxig 2f"af'f9a.'C"O ,.. Q3 .cf.cr?l'Qg2Q-fm?f'f 3:2Q353Hg 5"qf3'3S0l'ai5'a 2 5-fmUgo95v 5'?I"'S'gCgcn'-- v2gPg9gE3 Cg4mOlDQ-O32 'O.-- 350305- 'D-Tru'2 CL-- ga'HvB Q v- UD.r'P OQWEN 32 '-'-1,.5Q.,.5Z Q HQ5 O-CCD EBHIQRDQ GQNS' X:-fgfgp mm--P4 -5:-r 32ff5':g3Lmfv Q lf'-6"10m Ogg. Qgclg ggigaggm O Bl :rP1cfY.'4uncz.f'v - , fn ' 4 , . f fa fi B -WMW W 4 Eiga? g ,, x si" T-'si 1 ' r '- C T Q 41051 3 ,Lp - Uihe UI attler SPH zo OCTOBER 29 ANTIGO o The next week the Point team registered another victory in its drive for its second successive Valley Conference championship, defeat- ing the heavy Antigo eleven, zo to o, in 'a game played at Antigo. Ray Nugent, captain, provided the thrill of the game, when he crashed through guard, and cut back, throwing off three would-be tacklers, and raced seventy-five yards for a touchdown in the first quarter. He was given nice interference after he got into the open. Antigo threatened in the first quarter, recovering a fumbled punt on Point's zo-yard line, but Point's line braced and Antigo lost the ball on downs. The only other scoring threat by either team in the first half was made by Point, a pass, being good for twenty-five yards. Touchdowns were made by Marshall, Nugent, and Higgins. Nugent also made two extra points after touchdowns. SPH 49 A NOVEMBER 5 RAPIDS o Stevens Point played its last home game of the season, defeating its ancient rival, Wisconsin Rapids, 4Q to o. The Rapids presented a gallant fight in the first quarter to hold Point scoreless. 'In the second quarter Higgins received a pass from Nugent and crossed the goal. Another pass, Nugent to Seguin, accounted for another counter. The third quarter opened with Dagneau breaking through right tackle and racing fifty-three yards for a third marker. In the third quarter, a pass, Olingey to Hanna, was good for a fourth touchdown. A Rapids' punt was blocked, scoring a safety and two more points for the locals. Higgins then raced thirty-five yards for the fifth touchdown. A few minutes later Higgins again cleated around right end to register his third touchdown of the day. The scoring was completed for the day when Marshall intercepted a pass and trotted forty-five yards for the final touchdown. Nugent successfully registered five extra points. SPH I2 NOVEMBER I2 MERRILL o The last game of the season was played against Merrill. The vic- tory placed Stevens Point in a position in which the Pointers shared the title with Marshfield. Point scored its first touchdown in the second quarter after recovering a fumble by Williquette, Merrill quarterback, in midfield. After an exchange of punts Higgins passed to Marshall for the touchdown. The second touchdown was also made 41061 lm, E3 rw - 'ii argl .f llffx f s zlllff 'S I Ilia , M 1 1535 X A Sl ull 1" l , .H'. lla ' . X 5 tchll S 1 F .. lk lg in x -i ZW Ab rf -iff AT., iff X M' 5 -ig xw V' K7 P 'J V f .aaa 111--ii fllibe Mattie: by Marshall after he recovered a blocked punt late in the final quarter and onthe first play down. The kick for the extra point was wide The game marked the last appearance in high school uniforms for Nugent, Seguin, Frank, Breitenstein, Hanna, Garaghan, Marrs, Deh linger, T. Menzel, J. Vicker, D. Vicker, Pearson, and Broome. Name NUQEN1-. . .. HIGGINS. . .. MARs1-IALL. . . . DAGNEAU. .... . E. OLIGNEY .... H. OLINGEY. . . . GARAGHAN .... I-IANNA. . .. . SEGUIN. SPI-I .... SPH .... sem. . . SPI-I .... sm-1 .... SPI-I .... SPI-I .... SPI-I .... SPH ...... E .Totals . . . . SCORING ' Touch- Extra downs Points E Toial 8' . 62 7 ' 43 7 ' " 42 3 " 18 1 ' 6 1 6 1 Q 6 1 6 1 6 30 195 ' Safety 2 SCORES SOF GAMES I2 Appleton.. .. . . V o Eau Claire 4 V. . . . o Marshfield ..... . . 7 Wausau... .. ..... 25 Nekoosa. .. ' 72 Tomahawk........ ....zo Antigo.............g .. . . . . 49 Wisconsin Rapids . . .S .. . . . . I2 Merrill ............. . . ...,.IQ7 Qlibz Zlliattler Eb: QII Gionferente Cham This year five men were awarded positions on the All-Conference teams. Four were on the first team and one on the second team. The men that were placed on the team were very well chosen. They formed the bulk of the Point team and deserved the honor of being placed on the All-Conference team. A B Captain Ray Nugent was awarded the positions of fullback and captain of the All-Conference eleven. His ability as a triple threat man was known by every player. He could plunge the line consistently 3 his kicking was also unusual, converting fourteen of twenty-eight tries for the extra pointsg his passing was also a great help to Point victories. He was high scorer for the Point team as well as for the Conference. George Breitenstein was given end position. He was an excellent pass receiver, and topped the list with his blocking. He covered punts exceptionally well also. Ted Menzel earned recognition as a tackle. He was a very fast charger and a hard' man to take out. Very few plays worked through his position. Bob Broome was selected at the pivot position. Bob was an excep- tionally good all-around man, both offensively. and defensively. He was especially capable in dropping back to intercept forward passes. Bob Marrs was placed on the second team as tackle. He played a very fine defensive game all during the season and was especially capable of charging through and breaking up plays. Ellsworth Oligney and .Vic Marshall were given honorable men- tion as backfield men, while Earl Hanna and Vicker were given honor- able mention as linemen. ..i .,, -lio81f ff E Squah Jfnuthall At the beginning of the season about thirty boys reported for "B" squad football, Under the direction of Coach uTiny" Bannach the team developed into a smooth working unit. The object of the "B" squad is to start the yearlings off on the fundamentals of football. lf they make the grade they will probably be taken into the HA" squad the following year where they will compete against bigger competition. The team this year competed against Abbotsford, Wausau, and Scandinavia. Although they lost the majority of their games they gained experience and time which will enable them to pass to the "A" squad next year, The work of Carl lvlolski, fullbackg John Steckel, endg Brunner, halfbackg Earl Cooper, halfbackg and Tom Cauley, showed up in good style and will probably bring them a berth on the varsity squad next year. The prospects for a successful "B" squad next year are evident because there will be a good many freshmen and sophomores back and a great many new ones will turn out. 411091 I Al lllll N , .-X-i....,., H 1 , 1 I - ,Q , u' .N 1. "'-' R , TQ .- 1' vi ' '1 . x L 1 , 1 ,wX'. ,-'Xl 'f . y g :gy glllim un an Q as as qw 5 an an be Uliattler Easkethall The f'irst game of the basketball season was played with Shawano. In this first game the Point used a fast breaking attack which netted the Ringdahl men seven baskets and four free throws. The Point revealed that it was in need of hours of drill before it could be moulded into a smooth working machine. Broome was high scorer making eight points. The final score was 18-14. The first conference game of the season was played with Rhine- lander on our home fioor. The boys showed more class this game and outplayed the northern aggregation 25 to 16. The game was, neverthe- less, a thriller throughout. Oligney was high scorer besides playing a nice Floor game. During Christmas vacation the Point went to Madison. The boys were outclassed by Madison West High, going down in defeat 36 to 12. The team held up fairly well during the first half trailing I7 to 9, after sixteen minutes of play. The greater strength and experience of the Madison boys began to tell on the Pointers in the second half when they were able to make only three points. january 14, the Point traveled to Marshfield where they lost a most exciting battle. The final score being 14-13. It was a typical Point-Marshfield game, with the losing team threatening every second to tie up the score or more into a one-point lead. Dagneau, playing his first conference game for the Pointers, was the star of the game, making four field goals to take high scoring honors. Our next game was with Wisconsin Rapids on our home fioor. After Rapids virtually played the Point off their feet the first half, the boys came back onto the Hoof in the second half to out-score and out- play the visitors. The Pointers' passing attack and shooting was off the first half but the team came back the second half a new bunch and showed Rapids some real basketball. The final score was 32 to 25. Oligney and Broome played fine ball for the Point. The following week the Point traveled to Nekoosa. The game was slow and uninteresting and few shots were taken at the basket. The boys, unaccustomed tothe large floor, played a dull and exceptional poor game of ball. The Nekoosa tight defense held the boys back a great deal. The majority of the shots were long ones from the middle of the floor. The Point was defeated byia score of io to 17. -finl- K iii , up 'J-'W Lag", .21 it 4. .., Y, 3 . . "4 iii is 1 .flag 3' ffl ,Yr .214 1 1 9 it 4, , 4 U A lar .'?f 1.7. -Y: w :fm 'EQ' im if I iq .52 .1 E15 3 , .T , mf, X-.M , .- J, X W 1 1 'V-1 FE' 'rm ff: ms. ,5 I . ' V- V fm. 35? -Qi if h--, H 1Z'f"'3if'?i t will ff' 1.131 ., I Al 'HL lk 3" lla I 1 1 df 4' A 3,43 ll is 1 , ici! , A 'viii L 'l Q Ax' if 3 '- :.' 23711 0, if 9' l fvxlf V9 9' xwV" l if' Ju iff Y' i E2 x I N1 ' Uihr Elfllfl The Point traveling to Wausau went down in defeat the fourth consecutive time, 35 to 17. The team was no match for the strong Wausau aggregation. The home five made only four points the first quarter while Wausau was chalking up twelve points. Witte was high scorer for the Point making six points. Garaghan and Dagneau also played a 'nne game for the locals. Traveling to Antigo our boys found an easy game and came out on top I7 to 11. The game was slow with the passing and shooting of both teams off. The boys outplayed the Antigo bunch in almost every department of the game. Garaghan and Oligney played nice ball for the Pointers. The Point put up a nice exhibition of guarding to hold the Nekoosa team to four field goals and a free throw for a total of nine points. The only trouble was that the Pointers couldn't keep scoring pace with the Nekoosans and consequently dropped their fifth conference game of the season, 9 to 4. Garaghan shared honors of high scoring man, making all of the home boys' points. The next three games were played at home. The first team to visit us was Merrill, We won from them ZI to II after Ringdahl sent in his second team. They outplayed the Merrill aggregation all through the game and came through victorious as was expected. The next game we played with Marshfield on our home fioor. Coach Ringdahl started his "subs" again as he did in the Merrill game and they played so well that he left them in for most of the game. The boys sank shots from all angles and all distances. They outplayed the visitors in every department of the game. The final score was 16 to 11. Rinka was high scorer with three field goals and a free throw. The last game of the season was played with the yet undefeated Wausau aggregation. The game started off with a bang and Wausau taking the lead. The lead was soon cut down however by Garaghan and Rinka. The half ended with Wausau leading by one point. The second half Wausau sent in their second team and found the lead had changed to the Point by nine points. The first string was returned but they could do nothing with our boys. The game ended 23 to I7 in favor of the Point. It was the first and only defeat Wausau took. Garaghan was the star of the game being high scorer, with seven points besides outplaying Nimz, conference scoring ace, in every department of the game. -Illzl if ff :fi Ei W 9 'f-Z' gig " Q l Six . F . xi 4 if 5: 5- X QM X X f' T, Q 1 1 xy-.i,fllif,., ,. I. N mf, e Eattler Ulinurnament This year the tournament was played at Stevens Point. The teams were selected under a different rating due to the complaints of some of the smaller teams. They were selected according to the strength ofthe team and not by the games won and lost. The teams that enteredithe tournament were Redgranite, Westfield, Manawa, Weyauwega, Iola, Nekoosa, Wisconsin Rapids, and Stevens Point. The results 'of the first day were as follows: Iola romped over Manawa by a score of 19-1 3. Nekoosa defeated Redgranite 27-1.1, and Rapids took Weyauwega into camp 31 to 15. The last game of the first day was played between the Point and Westfield. The game was a very good defensive game on the part of the Pointers for they.held their opponents to eight points while they ran the score up to 36. Between the halfs of the Rapids-Weyauwega game the girls' tumbling team took a few spills for the audience and between the halfs of the Point-Westfield game the girls formed somepyramids. The next day's schedule ran as follows: Manawa 26, Redgranite 13. Weyauwega 31, Westfield 17. Iola 14, Nekoosa 16. Between the halfs of this game the Pep Clubs formed letters and did other per- formances. The next game-was played between Rapids "and Point. The game ended 28-11 in favor of the Rapids. The game started very slow and uninteresting, with Rapids taking the lead. The Pointers were slow in starting but they finished in hot pursuit to try to overcome Rapids' lead. The chances were against us, however, and we could . ..v,,.,1,,., , I . 1 , 1, f fl' K ". I 41141 r.. ' Ich? 'lea Xu VI 510 ff li it n ll 3 i mu, x f A .-.. -A -4,-Ap , i- 5- ,-4 W, V Ihr Zliittlri not pull out in front. Earl Cooper and john Sievwright exchanged wallops with blackened gloves during the half. The last day of the tournament Manawa defeated Weyauwega ro to I4 to take third place. At the half Stanchik performed on the high bar and Falkoske did a few tricks on the parallel bars. The cham- pionship game was played between Nekoosa and Rapids. The game was a nip-tuck affair all the way through with neither team having more than a three point lead at any time during the whole game. Nekoosa played its usual fine game of defense and emerged victors by a close score of 16 to 15. A dance by Catherine Ritchey and Lucille Betlach was given at the half. As a feature between the championship and consolation games, a team composed of coaches, who brought teams to the tournament, played the state championship C. S. T. C. team. The game was very fast and snappy. The college team took an early lead and kept it throughout the game. The best player the coaches had was the referee who seemed to think the coaches should be favored with taking posses- sion of the ball at any time. Many a foul was called for good guarding on the part of some college player. The college however, added another victory to their already long list. Two Stevens Point players received berths on the All-Tournament team. jim Garaghan was placed as forward on the first team. jim played fine ball and certainly earned the position. The other position awarded was that of guard. Bill Dagneau received this place on the second team. I 9, y 5 4. , Z. x 0' 1115? K, . M 3 . ' ll . ,.f""-T T . l Q Y , -s-X. Q il? N " 9 l ' I . tfffi if 1 l Basketball "B" Squah The squad under the supervision of Mr. Bostad won another "B" squad championship. They won from every team in the circuit. They beat every team twice but Marshfield and Wausau and these games were lost by very low scores. The squad lost to Marshfield by a score of 948. The game was a fast and snappy affair with the Pointers having the lead until the last few minutes of play. The other game which was lost was with Wausau zofio. This game was slow and uninteresting with the Wausau aggrega- tion outplaying our boys in every department of the game. The other games of the season were won by large scores. The boys revenged their defeat of Wausau and Marshfield by taking them into camp on return engagements. lt was the last game for Wayne Sequin, centerg Adam Rybicke, forwardg and Richard Orlikowski, forward. The rest of the team will be back next year to take berths on the first team or to return to their old positions, on the squad. The men who will return next year are Rex Maine, Don Borchert, Dave Parrish, Clifford Mosey, Carl Molski, Leonard Jakusz, and lid. Slotwinski. 11161- .P ft .F 1 ' f 1 Hiiji. 2 W . i .--,+A Q SM' , Q X 1 Tiki: ai' X , 'ii ig fr 553' al V X-5-1' 1 35" N sa, ' 'f 5 55,515 x I tx oft fi? 3 ' w L-:f.c,,5 -g,..... T 5 if 5 . ' ' 5 gd'- , .9 Et. Lfi amd, 'I bp R Hullom mv: B. Razncr. lf.. Yach, C. Vklochrl. I- Rmr: lf. Vifalkush, W Hanson, P Maur l. Olmgy, C.. Benke. cr, li, Bcrndt, R. Bram Zlauckep 1, , TT'-HL IX The hockey team, which was coached by Mr. Hochttritt, was very successful this year. The team, composed mostly of seniors, won from almost every team in the circuit. The team for the coming year is doped to win a championship although most ol this year's players will graduate. SUMMARY OF THE GAMES Marshfield . . . Wausau .... Wausau .,... Marshfield . . . Nekoosa . . ....,. . . . Wisconsin Rapids . Wisconsin Rapids . . City Team . ..,.. . ....9 SPH 5 SPH ...4 SPH ...o S.P.H ...z 'SPH ,.,1 SPH ...I SPH ..3 SPH iH7l Here There Here There Here There Here Here The Ulattler Bob Marrs, who was captain of the team, played defense. He played a fine game at his position and led the team through many a victory. Bill Razner, our goalie, was a fine defensive man also. He stopped many a team from scoring. He will return next yearito help the team out. , Ed .Yach played a swell game at the wing position. I-le pulled the team out of many a hole. Charlie Woehrl was an reserve defense man but when he was given a chance he sure could play. Harrison Olingy was also a reserve. He was a dependable player when called upon, however. Harry played the wing position. Clarence Benke, a goalie, was responsible 'for many a puck being stopped. He was a fine player. He'll be back next year also. Ernie Walkush was the spark of the team. He sure could chase that puck at a pace that was unbelievable. He will be missed next year. He held down the center position. Wilfred Hanson was Ernie's right-hand man. They took the puck down the ice in perfect coordination. He was a fast man and a steady player. Paul Maurer was our other regular defense man. He played fine hockey and will be back next year to take the old position. Ed Berndt was a reserve wing man that could be depended upon. He was a fast man and chased the puck with great ease. He'll be back next year to fight for an open wing position. A i,,...n . M. K -- 1... eitia fl, .Q , YL.. -cw -x Mi. Rex Bremmer was a regular wing man. He was a fast player and . a dependable one. He added many a point to the team winning scores. .. 4 41 353 fmt- y fi Q 22 'El . 'Q lilililfifi " if s gli? A411815 M kix ,Q gil g. 1. '- fi , t ,Q ",. 3, Milli 3l'?'.' 'I K 1 .Y p X -if Q A 71- - .if Ss W e- M W QW .l ii., lm Vlr Y . .5:2"r .g mfr, a . 'Q ga r' 1.::.:.x:?a4:l Girls Qtbletins The girls' basketball season opened up this year, as usual, right after Christmas vacation. Twelve freshmen, nineteen sophomores, ten juniors, and ten seniors signed up with Miss Roth. The results of the tournament are as follows: Freshmen i ,..,... Sophomores Freshmen . juniors .... Freshmen , Seniors .... Sophomores juniors .... Sophomores Seniors .,.. Sophomores Seniors ..., Edna Crocker, Roberta Lindow, Janette Marshall, and Maxine Miner assisted Miss Roth in coaching the teams. The most exciting game of the tournament was the sophomore- senior game. The game was not as uneven as the score indicates. lt was their inability to make good their free throws that held them down. The freshmen had a good defensive team, but it seemed they couldn't find the basket. The juniors had quite a bit of hard luck with their shots too. 'IIIQIL 'JT' I ! it! if dk! ! 4 V!! The Tlliattler Falkoski, Week and Forester were the high scorers of the tourna- ment with 29, 26, and 21 points respectively. Shortly after the tournament was completed, the officials an- nounced the selection of all-tournament teams. The seniors were honored with six berths, the sophomores with five, and the freshmen with one. ' ' First team: Frances Falkoski, forward Cseniorbg janet Strong' forward Csophomorejg Lolita Week, forward Cseniorjg Ruth Schwahn, captain, guard Cseniorjg Maxine Miner, guard Cseniorj 5 Mary Crosby, guard Qsophomorej. Second team: Alvina Foerster, forward Cseniorjg june Emery, forward Csophomorelg Ruth Nason, forward Csophomorejg Magdalen Wolf, captain, guard Cseniorbg Geraldine Butler, guard Cfreshmanjg Betty Schwahn, guard Csophomorej. GIRLS' BASEBALL This year a new and distinctive feature in the girls' athletic pro- gram has been organized, namely the Girls' Indoor Baseball League. The following ten teams were formed at the beginning of the season: 1. Bears-Eleanor Koltz CCD 2. Blue Comets-Sophie Witkowski CCD 3. Blue Sock-Regina Kluck CCD 4. Cagers-Dorothy Weber CCD . junior Cubs--Adeline Altman CCD . Rinky Dinks-Bernice Stein QCD 5 6 7. Sappy Sluggers-Arvada Swenson CCD 8. Sloppy Sliders-Maxine Miner QCD 9. Strong Ten-janet Strong CCD io. Whiz Bang-Helen Duda CCD On April 4 the Blue Comets and the Blue Sox played the first game of the season with the Blue Sox winning 21-1 1. The Cagers won over the junior Cubs 52-I7. The Sloppy Sliders defeated the Sappy Sluggers 31-25. The Whiz Bangs were also defeated by the Sloppy Sliders, bringing the Comets, Cagers, Rinky Dinks, and Sloppy Sliders into the semi-finals. The girls showed a keen interest in the game and played it well. The only real trouble they ran up against was the balcony. Each balcony ball was an out and many a hefty slugger was put out on this account. The final game is to be played May 3. COur bets are on the Sloppy Slidersj . fl12ol- ' ,if 1.5- ei 43 ., , rg' 'A 1 ' 3231- - .s., , 1 ,ja ' gl fi . . ' ,W ,M . vk iii. ri 'E Wh- . jj .. will fi. ' mm' lll 'Q I," Qi filtxlff fe W5 1 lla lf' ,, . ,. fbi? '01 X A My Or. ,uf fl k, .. ir" 1 il Q 11 LK 1 lili- 'x 1 il, X il ,rin Q- Q-in NW WOW if iff l ' VI! r 7 1 LQ Ujlir Qjittlri Top Row: F. Frasch, J. Emery, C. Danielson, M. Miner, M. Wolfe, I. Jelinski, I. Summers, Midcge sjviqvhli. Dumbleton, R. Durand, D. Weber, R. Leman, G, Hanna, A. Olk, B. Brock, D. Mattson, B. Jacobs, . as , Hallam Row: R. Nason, B. Schwahn, R. Crosby, M. Kahr, D. Pfiffner, L. Bctlack, C, Ritchey. Other lwwnbers' J Strong, D Schneck, H. Jagodzinski, I. Pusluszny, A. Altans, E. Plank, L. Week ni " , T, if H 2. as kt, 1 X . ini-CL 5:1 .,, ,. Q . ' 67' . T , Qian-, .. . Zlliumhling Qllluh This year twenty-four girls signed up for tumbling with Miss Roth. Although the club was organized primarily for junior and senior girls, three freshmen and a few sophomores were admitted. The club is one of this year's new organizations and was formed by Miss Roth because there could be no advanced gym class. The girls met every Tuesday at 3145, except before the gym exhibit when they met twice a week. During most of the year the girls had to work in the hall as the gym was in constant use. The girls worked hard all year on many different kinds of advanced tumbling and pyramids. The Tumbling Club fur- nished two of the main features of the gym exhibit this year and entertained the crowds at the basketball tournament. By having the Tumbling Club, Archery Club, basketball, baseball, and riding this year, Miss Roth has tried to take in all classes of sports that girls should be interested in. The girls showed their ability at gymnastics by appearing as one of the features during the basketball tournament which was held here. Their exhibition gave the spectators an idea of what kind of work was being taught by Miss Roth. -'Intl K 5 :W s H M' I Mil' Him MH! I-rrryl sutures Q S fa 55, if E? fi If if if 1 .xi 'KZ S: J: iii w fi up e v Inger li" , ,1 'I , if , 4. The Uiattler I A MODERN TRANSLATION OF "SIR GAWAIN AND Tl-IE GREEN KNIGHT" By RALPH MEYER . Those of you Cespecially seniorsj who were unfortunate enough to attempt the reading of the old English metrical romance called "Sir Gawain and the Green Knight" realized that you had undertaken an almost impossible gigantic task. For the benefit of the underclassmen Cfreshmen includedb, we will endeavor to write a modern translation of that aforementioned "brain-cracker" so that when they attain the high and envied honor of being called a "senior," they will have less difficulty in discovering what the story is all about. Without further preliminaries we will bend our humble efforts to make this translation less boring Cand perhaps less accuratej than the original. So here goes- King Arthur and the rest of the boys were in Camelot one New Year's Day making merry, so merry in fact that the people in the apartment downstairs were complaining in no uncertain terms. Large quantities of suspicious smelling beverages and enormous mountains of food were consumed by all. There was much gay talk and many wisecracks perhaps due to King Arthur's home brew. One of the latest jokes was told by two of the local boys, as follows: King Arthur: "Who was that lady I saw you with last night ?" Sir Lancelot: "I-Ieh! I-Ieh! That was no lady, that was your wife." Whereupon everyone laughed except Arthur. After King Arthur and the members of his table round had waded through the first ten courses of the banquet, the meat was served. Now Arthur was every inch a gentleman even though his beard was always getting in the soup. I-Ie waited until everyone had been served and even then he ate half-heartedly. All he could consume in the space of twenty-five minutes was ten pounds and thirteen ounces of the choicest sirloin steak. After the remnants of the feast had been cleared away, the valiant knights began to drink prodigious quantities of wine and beer in a last desperate attempt to exhaust the liquor supply stored in King Arthur's anti-prohibition cellars. It was while they were thus busily engaged that a giant stranger appeared on the scene, mounted on a huge green horse. CYou must bear in mind folks, that it was good etiquette to ride your horse into a person's dining room.D The giant himself was clad in green, sported a green beard and a wicked-looking axe as sharp as a new razor. Of course King Arthur and his knights were astounded i124l Hi Q, ffflfwiil X "WI lff !,w "' WB M 42 SU ny 'H 'U va ru s i M 9 I 551 xw V' QF-T I ' if' lm 'Q Mx I l 'VII 1 ,zww x-:bs-:iteqy'w:em'4-amsaflffffwf-. ?"fV'i'r"'-"f": 'Q 2433 ' 4 The Ulattlrr at the sudden appearance of so unearthly a character mounted on such an unearthly steed. Arthur by this time was secretly considering changing to another bootlegger, for never before was liquor able to throw him. But, yet, the actions of his knights indicated that they too saw the supernatural being. The huge green knight rode towards the place where King Arthur was sitting and surveyed the assemblage. "Where is your king?" bellowed the monster in a terrible voice. "I am the king," said Arthur rising to his feet and swaying some- what uncertainly. "What is it you want?" "I have come," said the owner of the green horse," to test the courage of your knights." - "We would much prefer to have you test our wine," said Sir Gala- had whose brains now began to function in the best possible manner allowing his wit to get the best of him. The Green Knight, ignoring Sir Galahads wisecrack, presented the following plan: anyone in the room who was courageous enough, was to strike him a blow with the sharp axe which he carried but within the space of one year and a day, the knight, who was so bold as to strike the Green One, would receive a blow in return. Everyone but Arthur hesitated. I-le took the axe which the Green Knight handed him and prepared to deliver the blow. Gawain, how- ever, was suddenly smote with a wonderful idea. "I-Iold on, uncle," said he, "and let me deliver the buffet." CArthur's wily nephew guessed that if he gave the Green Knight a fatal blow, the challenger would be unable to return the compliment and thereby little Gawain would receive some free publicity without any danger to himselfj King Arthur gladly handed his favorite nephew the axe and Sir Gawain with a mighty stroke cut off the green strangers head. The blood spurted forth and completely covered the Green Knight's raiment. But he never faltered or fell. I-le picked up his head by the hair, mounted his steed and faced the amazed onlookers. The place where the head ought to have been was still bleeding freely but that made little or no difference to the Green Knight. I-le held up the head in his hands and it began to speak: "Do not forget the promise, Gawain, 1 5 xxxxx 1155- X - 4. fqnui- 9 f,..', Y 'rl' - 4-iff . in .A ,I kg: , L ' 1 AA lg., 1 4 QL 4 ' , .V Nui Km ll x X l SMA that you will seek the Green Chapel where you will promptly be paid the blow that you deserve on next New Year's morn. Then he turned his mount about and left the room, still holding the head in his hands. 41251 N The Uiattler Gawain, when he saw what had transpired, turned 'the same greenish hue as the strange knights horse. But Arthur proved to be of a different mind. "Curses," muttered the king, "Where is that bootlegger !" The scene changed to all I-Iallow's Eve for I-Ialloe'enD, the night before Gawain's departure in search of the Green Knight and the Green Chapel. Gawain's outlook on life was far from cheerful for he was worried about the prospective meeting with the Green One. As usual they had a great feast with King Arthur acting as host. Strange to say, Gawain was not as hungry as usual and as a result, ate very little. Everyone sympathized with Gawain including Gawain himself. King Arthur now has a new bootlegger. The next day dawned bright and early as usual. Everyone seemed to carry an air of suppressed excitement, for this was the morning when Gawain was to set out on his journey in quest of the Green Knight. Sir Galahad was helping Sir Gawain into his suit of armor by means of a crowbar. While he was thus busily engaged, Sir Launcelot entered the room and made a few sly remarks about how the well-dressed knight should look. I-le also added that one should be careful when using a crowbar for the aforementioned purpose, because one was likely to bend it, and crowbars cost money. It was thus while Gawain's and Galahad's attentions were distracted by this line of chatter that Launcelot deftly slipped a mouse inside of Gawain's armor. After Gawain was safely surrounded by this tin smiths master' piece he was led out into the court-yard where a warm reception was awaiting him. I-Ie ambled over in the direction,of his mount, creaking in every joint. It is impossible to determine which it might be. A huge derrick stood by the side of the trusty steed. Gawain fastened himself thereon, the ponderous machinery was set in motion, and before one could say ''Ambassador-plenipotentiary'' he was mounted on his horse. Clt must be confessed that the unsteady steed became more unsteady and had a slight tendency to sag in the middlej The mouse which Launcelot had put beneath Gawain's armor began at this time to show signs of life. Suddenly Sir Gawain uttered an ear-piercing shriek, jumped up and down on his horse despite the weight of his armor and performed other unusual antics which were more or less undignified. With a snort the already frightened mount went forward like a battleship leaving a harbor and disappeared very rapidly in the distance. Of course everyone was amazed, that is, all except Sir Launcelot, who knew the source of Sir Gawain's queer actions. 11261- R .155 ? i 1-. 2, , H NW 'ii 'fin' if 1. S. gi Y Q x , A JG . . xi .333 , 2 w if-3 ff? ,gfs"ff V X- , Xa' t X, . 3 i 5 ilfgii, . cgi. A gal: rv ljllljlg 'f.i.f5'q JNL' . I xl .., In y 'Pg X .3 .f X t sl' ' Nl 54 ,, 0. If Q 1 lui E , uhh l ill? '- M , T ,y ls"5r' 'K 3, , W 5 i FZ 1 gb ll V 3 Hy 'fat tw V' Oi' t vff lm YI' 'N f sv. rd ax H Q . A .-v .wig-e-, 'li e" Thr Ulattlcr "It looks very much as though a horse might be on him," said Sir Galahad as he watched Sir Gawain attempt to control his steed. "Oh no," said Sir Launcelot winking slyly, "Theres a mouse on him." The time changed to several months later. We come upon Gawain wearily riding through a dense forest. Cl-le had rid himself of the mouse by cutting through his armor with an acetylene torch which he always carried with him, that is, ever since someone had put a hornet's nest inside of his tin suitj As he was riding along he suddenly came upon a castle with a drawbridge, wall, moat, and remote. "What whoa!" shouted Gawain as he pulled his horse to a halt. "What have we here 7" The drawbridge was lowered and Gawain rode across the moat and came upon a massive oaken door. A much smaller door opened near the top of the larger one and a head was discovered. "Which do you want, Scotch or Rye," the head whispered earnestly. "Say what is this, a game?" asked Gawain. "I bet the password is 3.1.95 beer." "Righto!" whispered the head and as he spoke the great door swung back and Gawain entered the courtyard. Gawain was received most cordially by the lord of the castle, who was an unusually tall and muscular man. Gawain entered the castle inthe company of his host and sat down to eat. It was thus while they were eating that the knight of the castle made this agreement with Sir Gawain: Whatever Gawain received during the day he was to give to his host while the host in turn would give everything he received to Gawain. Everything went along smoothly for many days. Gawain gave the knight a few lions which he had killed single-handed in the forest with a dagger and the knight gave Gawain some precious jewels, goats, etc., which he had received from some neighbors as bridge prizes. But trouble was brewing. One night while the lord of the castle was hunting in the forest, his wife entered the hall where Sir Gawain was dining. She glided over to him and said, "Oh, Gawain, you are so wonderful and brave, you and only you shall be my lover." Gawain of course was frightfully embarrassed and glanced at her i 117 l 9 l VX X' 1,, xx ' ix -,X .g Q, i if ii ,J :g Uri. 3.1 V.. fi gf' ,zfif X ' , 'Ga 'l Qing rf, X., 'Q A s-1 , The Uiiattler somewhat fearfully. "I will teach you how to kiss a lady gracefully," said the lord's wife. "Let megout of here!" shouted Gawain as he looked wildly in all directions for some means of escape. . I But evidently Gawain didn't get away, for the next day he walked up to the lord of the castle and kissed him thirty-three times. Gawain began to worry about the meeting with the Green Knight at the Green Chapel. He had been told that the Chapel was only two miles distant from the castle and therefore he had remained a guest of this strange knight for several days, waiting for New Year's morn when he was to receive a blow in return for the one he dealt the Green Knight one year before.. He set out from the castle the next morning with very little hope for 'a promising future. He rode the necessary two miles and when he arrived at the designated place he was surprised to see the host of the castle there. "What are you doing here?" asked Gawain. "I am the Green Knight," said the lord of the castle, "and I am here to repay you blow for blow." A D I q Without further preliminaries he swung the mighty sword which he held upward and brought it down solidly on Gawain'sl shoulders. It pierced the armor easily but then the blade came in contact with something very solid. The force of the impact snapped the sword in two, but Gawain was unharmed. ' "I can not understand why that sword snapped after it pierced your armor," said the Green Knight afterwards. "Surely, there must have been some supernatural influence." "Well, no, not exactly," replied Gawain. "You see I used several fb ive? .. iq av, K Qi: . 1 . . . H 'il of your wife s biscuits for padding! I "5 f ig -nwvli 'lrqr -Mx fn f fm- Q 7 - 0 df- Ffh I '13 1" my rf, .Q - W I ' A A K '. .1 "' "iii 'I lb ,gi . 'I 128 I' X J I ug I rn' ' ri' Zia" I' V. lx A Fi vw " ' :fi 1' W1 W " I 'J ' My .I r N X , Wi rj .551 Q. tin -11 I' n-- ,Y 4: "1 ' of " to 1 xv: W 'I W' ' , 1 I A i. 52? " lx if is 1. x iw .mi -I' . ,... W Lt: V ,.f""'Q ---s..N .. . ",'n'."u v'. :-.:,. ' . 57235 .- JL-1 . 5:5 : ,Z-. T' " c V2 H35 WJ I A , 1? :Q Ya ff f xx ff! xxXf f 5x7-t ff ML, 1 11291 jx. 1. '- K Q, 'Q f S 'I 7 x 3 X F' , 4 .L 11301 ,- "' Z.. 'fL4..,u1 'tiff A 4' - ' ff' MQ ff " " -'E-,ii -.',',.-., 'Zz'-32' -Q-, I 1 -. ,ii Iii , fn 2 A-4 i . ., t . lf., 'tfflfu f'N -uf- Va . . ,i an 1311 3135, F JM Qliattlet wlialznher , September 6-The day after Labor Day. No guess needed-school opened with a bang-and Mr. Krauss best wishes., Q gg g 1 September 17-Pretty good, or what44Point 12, Appleton o..May - our "luck" continue! September 24"-"POil'll1 o and Eau Claire 12. Turn around is fair play. Maybe Appleton and Eau Claire are pals! , October 1-Point o and Marshfield o--of course we won! October 5-A pep assembly. Maybe one 'was needed? October 7-Teachers Convention at Wausau-were we ever sorry. October 8-Point 7, Wausau 6. What a big difference one point can make-at times! 2 October I3-Wh0'S been swiping the time?-six weeks gone- where? October 14--Point 25, Nekoosa o. Much, much better! And to - top it all off-a dance. , 1 October 19--The first "Mirror" And why do the students love the "Mirror" so? Because the "Mirrors" free, you know. . , ' Q October 2c-The 2oth annual "Fair and Supper"--coincidence? "Bigger and better," etc. October 21-Point 72, Tomahawk o. "Fan ma' brow!" - October 22-Lucky little boys--our team goes to Madison to see Coe College play Wisconsin. October 24-Stout Player's Assembly. "Mother Goes on a Strike" -and everyone leaves, resolving to be "angels" in the future. October 28-What, another dance! October 29-Point 2o, Antigo o. Well--+-! November 3-4-Teacher's Convention-Vacation-but, school must commence again. g November 5ePoint 49, Rapids o. Maybe our team is "good"? Maybe--- EV Q , . V, Q November 9--Martindale Assembly. How 'many Point fellows will be "rough and ready" foresters? November ro--National Education Night-sort of speaks for it- self. 'I131-l ' 'QQQW Wcrm l - 1 --' wyzfvmw'-. .Ad g M 1 , A a. ., N .ru iv ni! D in W si Q f":.i- 5.2- 1 , -T T 'A ala MV: lf, UI, -by, The Gliattler November 11-Armistice Assembly-carried on by the Legion. Sophomore party-peaceful? November iz-Point 12, Merrill o. No one seems to be kicking. November 18-The whole school grieves at the loss of its fellow- student, Dale Vicker. November 21-The senior student body attends funeral of Dale Vicker. November 23-Thanksgiving vacation begins-a breath is taken to last till Christmas at least. November 29-The Almond band played here--"Pop" Grindle was very proud that night. December z-What? Six weeks' tests again? A junior party- maybe to get test Hags off the brain. December 15-The annual faculty play was a wow! "The Hen- pecked Hero" with an entire male cast. December 16-Christmas carols sung in the halls. The Wausau Choir gave the Christmas program this year--and an extra good one. December 17-Christmas vacation for three whole weeks-this depression you know? Odd but no one seems to be crying about it. December 27-Alumni gives a game and dance. This is one time the students go to school during vacation. January I-HOW many resolutions have you made? 'Fess up now. january 9-"I-Iurray" or "Uh Heck"--anyway school has begun. january io-A Tattler Subscription Campaign Assembly-New and different! A radio, an announcer, and whoi? january zc-A pep assembly-Mistake-but what's a few mis- takes in our young life. Point 26, Rapids 32. Ouch!-maybe the assembly was too much of a good thing. january 26-Semester quizzes. Didn't know so much knowledge could be crammed in one night! Point II, Nekoosa 19. The quizzes got them. january Z7-WC expected LaBogola-but Mr. Dearborn gave an interesting talk on Africa. january 19-At least the hockey team wins-3 to 2-from the city. january 3c-Whoops-end of semester and a half day vacation. im! T Isl 'I refill, T li l X' . 1- ,W l K 'li ll, Tx! ANN V3 J di?-Q X mix 'gf 'ff 1, A 4 ,,' ' 'fy fr ' lr. iliattler ip january 31-PCITlal'1aSlka was here with his pets. Did you see joe Frank perform in his red pants? February 1-A special assembly-Spencer Wallace, with the aid of Margaret Miller, rendered selections on the Marimba-such as "Goofus." J ' W . . February 1.-Negative debaters were defeated by Marion-Too bad. , February 3-Point "B",team defeated S. P. S.'s, although they did have a bewhiskered, tattooed man on their team! A dance followed -Irv Lutz played-everyone had a good time. February 4--Another victory-Point skating flashed-defeated Marshfield 1 to o. But-also a defeat-Point 17, Wausau 35. Seems natural somehow. February 7-Went down into the deep, dark sea with Fred Zim- rnerman. More people were killed! February 8-Another assembly?-skits on Dramatic Club play- Looks good-better see it! February 9-Dramatic Club play-"The Mummy Bride" all for a mummy. A 4 1 . February ro-SURPRISE! Point i7, Antigo 11. A p . February 13-"The Mummy Bridei' given over. So good it was given for an assembly. February 15-Well, well! Lady Luck just won't hold-Nekoosa 9, Point 4. February 16-Declamations given--didn't know there were such good declamers, did you? February 17-Ringdahl put in the second team and behold- Point zr, Merrill 11. February 1.1-My, oh my-two games in a row. Point 16, Marsh- field 11. February zz-23-The Sixth Annual Gym Exhibit. "And why was Catherine Ritchay booed?" Nothing different but well done Cnot the booingj. February 24-The "B" team won-but-the "A" team-Rapids 21, Point 1 7. It was one keen game anyway! February 27-An assembly-the "Ambassador Quartetf'--their music so charmed us that we .couldn't let them go. What a game! C. S. T. C. defeats the University of Wisconsin 28 to 24. March 3-"Did you notice the grin fade from Coach Ewer's face ?" Point 23, Wausau 17-and Wausau was an undefeated team! 'lI34l' Ck Q, ll ll 4 . 16- . Jill- ' kr -is J 3 q, - . gr ,Hy I . , .53 r -.QM-,K A 13 ,ff ...gui J ' A fp U Ulfljt UEUIIIB1' f v ' J I., m ,jf i ' X -. l V, '! N ,J- lxlx. Nr I K it A L LJ 39 4 54 N, X l ' N I A-- March 7-WHS it "red letter day" for five bad little boys? March 9-First senior assembly. So many people have decided to go to Beloit College-but then the man was handsome! High school vs. alumni, score was so large-in favor of alumni-we lost count. March 16 to 18-District tournament held here. Nekoosa won and we all had one swell time. "Was you dere!" March 1.1-J. Roe Pfiffner spoke on the character of Roosevelt vs. Hoover. Maybe he was a Roosevelt fan-maybe! March zz-1.3-junior class play, "The Rale McCay." All agreed that that sort of life would fit Paul Maurer to a tee. March 28-A real movie given in aud.-five comedies--I heard that there were more high school scholars than children. March 28-Girls' basketball tournament. Five cents admission. Seniors walloped juniors and sophs. Cleaned up frosh! March 29-Seniors played a hard game and defeated froshf-CMag Wolf was so tired after the strenuous game that she couldn't walk home!j Sophs easily won from juniors. March 3c-Yea! The juniors beat the frosh. After an exciting first half-seniors 19, sophs 5. We seniors are good. April 4-Girls' baseball tournament begins. April 5-An assembly was given for the operettas-to stir up enthusiasm-I wonder! April 6-The "Pirates of Penzance"-A complete success! Maybe now people will stop cutting classes. April 7-WC want our beer! April iz-19-Easter-vacation-of course we didn't want a vacation but they insisted! April 21-The big occasion-the junior Prom-a perfect time had by all. April 26-"Pop" shows off his tournament band. April 28-J ust to let you know that another six weeks has flown by. May 2-Radio banquet. Don't get excited-they didn't eat the radios. May 18-A "bigger and better" senior class play. May 19-zo-Band tournament at Madison. Lucky kids! go-Memorial Day-on Tuesday. What, no Monday off? 1-2-3-ChicagofWorld's Fair-Whoopee !! 4-Baccalaureate. 6-Class Day. 8-Commencement. 9-A cheerio. May june june une une une irssl .A gl, S? J if 5:fLx 'J , I ' x J lb W Xxx I I '1": XX , :Ng :gi Ajiyr . W - N 9 QT'f2.i N 'Se fl!-'X 'if 4 S 0 'ff' W H im- S" ,.. 1 I 130 .A 2.2, .11 . M' w :ill :ix ali, 'x,M, .rm . V15 2 'N 5. . . g ai -J fsgff f. 5fT . ll W .h 1 gig .iw '. vfw S41 if K? . f' " ix .J : H-'I is 1. v fig? W X.. gi? QM ' "W ,L f' x M' w, Alqxl- 'E 3 ,. ,Q .. M V4 . 4 ? QNX ..-., 1. 2 751. Es' um: ...AQ-4 . ., 11371 flfattler The Blnllp Easter REVENGE IS SWEET . Eugene Literski was bitten by a mad dog and his friends were aghast when he refused to go to the doctor. Instead he sat down at his desk and started to write industrially. ' ' "Ah, you are writing your will," remarked an unhappy friend. "Not at all," replied the man, "I'm making out a list of people, l'm going to bite if I get hydrophobiaf' . 'IAdam and Eve were the first bookkeepers. They invented the loose leaf system. Mr. Kuhl rattled into a New York garage in his old Ford and inquired what the rates were. . "I have to ask you for a five spot," said the garage owner. "In advance." . "My gosh!" exclaimed Kuhl. "A five spot, in advance. But I'll come in the morning." "Ah," said the garage man. "That's just it. Will you come?" Some men admit they are bootleggers, others call themselves- pharmacists. I ' I One of the young fellows in school came the other day with a black eye. "Where did you get the shiner, Paul ?" asked jim Maloney, our handsome student. "Some one surely did you up in fine style." "I had a date last night," said Paul. ,"Got fresh, did you?" "No, answered Paul. "You see, jean and I had been to a show and when we got to her house, we turned on the music and started dancing one of those new dances in the dining room. Well her father came in and he couldn't hear the radio." . The greatest upholders of morality in the world are Suspenders. Bob Marrs and his best girl were seated in the Ford one evening in town, watching the people pass. Nearby was a popcorn tenders' stand. Presently Betty remarkedy "My, that popcorn smells good," "That's right," said the gallant. "I'll drive' a littlecloser so you can smell it better." I . The only difference between modern dancing and wrestling is that some of the holds are barred in wrestling. 41381 Vw i, Zfhr jfdfflfi' A f 41391 Uliattler DIFFERENT ENDING "I seem to have run out of gas," he said, and muttered to himself, "Here's where I do some fast work." The girl's face, small and white, was turned up to his, herseyes glowing. dizzily from beneath her heavy lids. Her head swam. 'Her red lips were parted and she sighed faintly. Slowlyhe bent over her. Why not? He was her dentist. Many a janitor has gone insane trying to remember who's whose husband. UNNECESSARY PRECAUTION Miss Zimmerli was driving along a country road when she spied a couple of repairmen climbing telephone poles. "Fools!" she exclaimed to her companion, "They must think I never drove a car before." Many a sheik got his education by hiding under the sofa when his sister had company.. . - . THE FIDGETY MAID I 'fSir," said Eleanore quite haughtily, "either take your arm from my waist or keep it still. I am no ukulele." A hypocrite is a fellow who smears lipstick all over his face to make people think the girls are wild about him. Miss Crowell sat down at a highbrow restaurant, pointed to a line on a French nienu card and said to the waiter, "Bring me some of that." "Sorry, madamef' answered the waiter, "the orchestra is playing that." . The man who believes in safety first always spills a little on the bar first to see what happens to the varnish. Mrs. Michaels: "I saw Mae kissingthexmilkman this morning." ' Mr. Michaels: "Good heavens! wasting time on him when we owe the grocer S5o.oo." . Harold S. Cgetting on busj: "Morning, Noah, is your ark full?" Driver: "Nope, not one jackass so far. Come on in." fl 1401 93 XII GL ,- il! , fs' r df- A 1 L -1-v ,a 7 -5 wi .ai 45, 1 v , I I f Zliihe Uiiattler A married couple were having an argument on a Pullman coach. Finally the hard-boiled wife said to her good-looking hubby: "I oughter throw you to the dogs." And an old maid sitting across the aisle at that moment cried: "Bow-wow! Bow-wow!" john Maloney: "When I dance with you I feel as though I were treading on the clouds!" Dorothy Schoengarth: "Don't kid yourself 5 those are my feet !" Father, you were born in California, you say?" Yes, my son." And mother was born in New York ?" Yes, my son." . "And I was born in Indiana? Well, father, donft it beat the Dutch . how we all got together!" A I u 4. u M Mr. Powell: "Don't you think it's about time the baby learned to say 'papa?' " Mrs. Powell: "Oh no, I hadn't intended telling who you were until he becomes a little stronger." Mrs. McNamara: "It says here in the paper that girls are abandon- ing all restrictions." . Mr. McNamara: "Well, I'd better not catch Avis without hers on !" Claude Kitowski: "I've been here five years doing three men's work-how about a raise 7" I Mr. Bostad: "Can't do that, but if you'll tell me who those other guys are, I'll fire them!" . TWENTY YEARS I-IENCE Little Phylis asked her father why he 'didn't have hairton the top of his head. jack Maxfield answered: "For the same reason that grass won't grow on a busy street. You know why now, don't you ?" . Little Phylis: "Sure, it can't get up through the concrete." SURE .wx 4.1 Q32 t 4, L- , ' ' 1 qs 7' ..ull7'fy,,brf if "Do you pet?" "Sure, animals." "All right, go ahead, I'll be the goat." ' CBoy, the names we would like to attach to the above joke D 41411 ,duff 11421 SPEERSTBA 5 BA. HELD JE KRAUS F,A,1-IEBAL 5' 'N 'ww . 1- ia Q, 2 'N 8 1' 5-1 A 'Z' A is :N .:. 3. , , A of -I 2 4 3 , t ' ' 4 .3 H' Q 1 1 49 'I 7 As. aosmn-n.s1ia:uzEL H . SNAUGHN-H.J. RINGDAHL PZ J. STECKEI:-'Fl KUHL 4143! ,.g n Zlliattler Mr. Pearson Clecturing to sonj: "I never kissed a girl until I met your mother. Will you be able to say that to your son?" Leonard: "Yes, dad-but not with such a straight face." . The laziest guy in the world handed in an exam paper in whichhe said the following: "Please see Ralph's paper for my answers." "Her husband was a good judge wasn't he?" "Everyone thought so until he married her." Miss Glennon: "Why did joshua command the sun to stand still?" Harold Snyder: "I guess it didn't agree with his watch." Professor Piccard points out that it would be impossible to return from Mars, if one arrived there by rocket. A more absent-minded professor might never had thought of that. Alice: "You enjoyed the play?" A Mag: "No." Alice: "But you laughed and applauded." , A g Mag: "I couldnt sit quiet all evening without trying to do some- thing to get my money's worth." V ' , Perhaps the year's guiltiest filling will be walking brazenly into a bar without a membership card. The golf club was giving a dinner for its caddies. At the shortcake course one of them seemed to hesitate in his approach. Then he whis- pered to his neighbor: "Does this call for a spoon or an iron?" The missionary smiled benevolently on the native tribe around him. "I will cure them of all cannibalism," he thought hopefully as he entered the hut. There he was joined shortly by a native. "The king has sent me to dress you for dinner," said the native. "Ah," smiled the missionary, "how thoughtful of him. You are the royal valet, I suppose." "No," replied the native, "I am theroyal cook!" 11441 fzslff Wcru h 2 ., ., L-.. . -... - , ,,. -Af dt- 1, N, t I 2,9-p ,.. . . Ln.-q. -H-w rua , -gg. E-. -3' P' gf 1, JP- av ' 1f3Z'+3a4gQf,ri-Q ??X4j:J V' V' LW an-N ADVERTISEMENTS 0 those firms who through thenr co operauon have helped to make The 193 3 Tattler a com plete success we extend our smcere appreclatlon Tattler subscrxbers are assured of the best m quahty, efficxency, an servlce from Tattler advertlsers The 1933 Tattler Staff For The Peak of Quality, Patrnwize Tattler Advertisers -11451 The 1933 Tattler Sponsors Attorneys CARPENTER AND JENKINS FISHER, CASHIN AND REINI-1o1.DT MARTENS AND MELESKI J. R. PFIEENER . ' Doctor . J. L. I-IANAWAY, o. D, A . F L rms A THE GRILLCAFE , ' CROSS 82 JACOBS HARDWARE COMPANY HEBAL'S STORE THE LITTLE STORE THE PAL RESTAURANT I THE PFIFFNER LUMBER COMPANY THE PRAIS FURNITURE COMPANY v For The Peak ol Quality, Patroniza Tlzttlur Ad t T 1461 lum- ,, ,,mgf- I rfzmffi-T:?zE.y?-megzgw'-v"-'f' C. T .T " 2' The Zllattler -Q' EF ARCADE BILLIARD Breitenstein PARLORS 82 IOO Strongs Avenue LUNCHES ICE CREAM CO1'1'1p31'1y CICARETTES . CICARS TGBACCO Groceries, Flour, Feed, Hay, SODAS SOFT DRINKS Building Material PooL ETLLIARDS ' , COAL AND WOOD ARTHUR A. HELD ' 5, pu H. 1909 Phone 57 117 Clark Street Bake-Rite Thg Belkin C Big Shoe Store CHIC PATTERNS STYLISI-I CREATIONS g Ornpaflly I for School and Dress We al' STEVENS Po INT, WISCONSIN T 3' gqn1"' iflwf At Inexpensive Prices X N F 1' The Peak f Id , a unlity, Patronize T rt! Al t AI 147 I- ,W we Eli 2555? ku A r MAX .5 3 Uiattler B I G' S Boston Furniture and Undertaking C0811 and Carry Cgmpany G Established 1888 f0Cefy O ' CONVENIENT CREDIT TERMS 0 Quality Furniture and Floor Coverings at Reasonable i Prices B RL Y 'S s Students With the hearty good wishes Headquarters of 0 The most complete line of high The Mystic Kn Lghts grade tobaccos, pipes and 3 smokers' supplies. of the 'See l The latest information on all O. U. KINGFISH t athletic events. Phone 137 I I 4 U F i., Pi n, M., T .. H481 'x it H si! E ' TWT- E' sr ' i , 'ii' . X V -mi ii 5 ?s5.?,:.e.Y?5?i'2"E1Q'g?i'S'i.1'-.fr ' . ,N V: . ,. .4 ,2 A Yearbook Service that inspires a Staff to creative effort A SCHOOL annual is at its best when student interest is keyed to a high pitch by the fascinating development of niceties that will make the book distinctive. This is the key idea back of Badger Yearbook Service. Close contacts and per- sonal assistance offer students an insight into the fundamentals of school annual building. The work is accordingly given impetus through a better under- standing of the purpose and aim in every move. Thus, a staff knows at all times what it desires to accomplish. When this is achieved, the task becomes a pleasure. The success of the Badger plan is evidenced each year in the high ratings received by an unusually large percentage of books produced by us, and by the fact that many schools insist on Badger quality year after year. If you are a faculty adviser, or a student interested in annuals, write for full details on the Badger Plan Badger Printing Company APPLETON, WISCONSIN For The Peak of Quality, Patronize Tattler Arlrertis r fl 149 It ilihe Qtattlrr El tier 'CITIZENS NATIONAL ANK M Mm MMWQW 7XN '!iY f f 74 Wi ESIR TO sERvE V M . HEADQUARTERs 1sAV1Nc r --I--1 If :gf 5 ii gg C ity Fruit Exchange 0 FRUIT AND VEGETABLES Q Telephone SI 457 Main CAN YOU IMAGINE JANET SWAN .......... giggle-less JACK IVIAXFIELD. ....... joke-less ROBERT MARRS .....,. speech-less LAURA JANE ROSENOW.gfGC6-leSS TED IVIENZEL ........... curl-less LUCILLE BETLACH ..... beaux-less RUTH NASON ........., heart-less DOROTHY SCHOENGARTH. .flirt-less REX BREMMER ......... shift-less CATHERINE RITCHAY. . ,blush-less Miss CROWELL ..... . .patient-less Collegiateism-A form of sara- torial perversion practised by high school students. Congratulations Class of 1933 Importers, Roasters and Packers of Wisconsin's first and Finest CUE E EE DEERWQQD CQFFEE "Drink Deerwood Cojee Only Because It's Better" ,IQ 1 ll milk of Qimzffy, Pifirimfze 1 ui A1 i IIS I IL e Ulattler 3 , 'Y w With the Compliments : Of H The Cook Studio and The Kennedy Studlo Appreczatzon to the Class of 1933 Post Favors ' lum- .S9 ,- from itat 5 . , i V, Q . .. 1- if f" -.2 N.3112-ifagerfm-rug L:'r2g?2i"'Y2?-'f:1?3:f! 'fit F132 f A . fi A ' Uihr Zliattlrr me A A El HART SCI-IAFFNER 82 MARX CLQT1-1135 COMPLIMENTS ' OF A Collegiate Store for Collegiate Fellows O The Continental N. J. KNOPE 82 SONS Delzell Gil Co. Stevens Point Schools TEVENS POINT is proud of her fine schools as well as the splendid S organization directing them. Upon our schools we must depend for the training of the future citizens of our community, and upon the teachers in our schools we depend for the carrying out of this great work. Good schools accurately represent a progressive community. They are the guide posts of development in the growth of any city, and in this respect Stevens Point is indeed fortunate. Stevens Point pioneers builded well in the matter of schools, and the future of our children along educational lines is well provided for. This bank takes a keen interest in all that means better schools, and places its service and facilities at the command of our teachers-- constantly endeavoring to be of assistance in any way possible. FIRST NATIONAL BANK CAPITAL AND SURPLUS Sz5o,ooo.oo Largest In Portage County or he ea o ualitgz, a ronize a Ier ver ise il 153 I 'Jfllll Selig A I E 'nf F T Pkfo 1Pt TN Afltr 3 l '1'v . in I 2 5:21, S l ' ' S: 4 5 5. V, ,Nm 1 'I ,,.,., vm, , .4 gm-1, A' v 3' 'A wr-,tv.-,rw ,,,,w-if-1 it 1-176,73-N-fFy,.,n,.,,c:k . M T k F K Y Y H ' V' ' 1 1 fif.f,H'f?5'-IA, 35121 A ' ' 1 ' . . -it 12" WE' Ace 1' ,, I f . - ,W .1 ff J Chr Uiittlrr ll SOUND managerial pollcles and long, successful experience have provlded us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers ol fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is our first promise. JAHN A OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 811 West Wululngton Blvd., - Chicago, Illlnols ln the foreground f Ft. Dearborn referected in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. Illustration by Jahn Cv Ollier Art Studios. 1 ggi' 1 A, r . ' wb' PM . ' A5452 nf lfx 5 fl Va r in , yr ' ' NRL Q eeee ll ,- or 5 1117: ll A sg! ii: I nic. 'JF if xi' '..: t 'nxt' 1 tl! P Q fix 1 '5 A afl A-' , f ,lx 'lv -'25 5?-'W'F5M"' I I I U umm Q.-J f I f 1-E Uihr illattlm: DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE Night Phone 1470-J iio STRONGS AVE. TEL. 383 0 T. A. Freiberg Plumbing and Heating Contractor Q Aquazone Air Washer-Humidifiers OIL-O-IVIATIC OIL BURNERS O STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Special Service on Repair Calls STYLE ALWAYS IN GOOD TASTE PRICES ALWAYS WITHIN REASON Coats Dresses M i llinery FISCHERS Specialty Shop for Women HOTEL WHITING BLOCK Stevens Point, Wis. FIRST AID Frigidaire Slippery ice . . . very thin, Pretty girl . . . tumbled in, S100 UP Saw a boy . . . on the bank, Gaveashriek . . . then she sank Q Boy on bank . . . heard her shout, um ed ri ht in...hel ed her - 'I ali, g D Crosley Radio Now he's hers . . . very nice, But she had . . . to break the ice S18-75 UP Mr. Kraus las Williard Hanson 0 went to open the door for a girlj: "What do you think you are a Ladies Aid or something?" We hate to pick on the freshmen again but we must do it if they insist on calling a chassis naked automobile Guarantee Hardware CO. 7 - 1 1 lf- I I ' . 2 595 ,N For The Peak of Quality, Patronize Tattler Advertiser I1 as , I 4 4,521 'ilffi' I , Q2 I X ri I if .lil Fil NN X U ni I 0 WW Ihr h Hifi- V N IS 6 V I -av Qiiattler N Hanna s' I The Successful Graduate Who Dresses with Carel5Shops at i 1 Smartest Fashions of the Season Distinctive Apparel for Springtime and Summer! S HANNAS i The Shop for Women ll V T HANNQN-BACI-1 Pharmacy X .li 4 i 1 N 1 i I 1 PRESCRIPTIONS ' ' KODAKS-DRUGS ervice and Quality SODAS STEVEN POI :: ' :: 1 ' : WISCONSIN - or e Peak o ualit , zz renin Z d il 156 1' ' 3 iii ,iii 431' cy' I EIU ,ra r Cf,Iiilf'I El- dm Home Ojice Building STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN Hardware Mutual Casualty Company and Hardware Dealers Mutual Fire Insurance Company Mutual Companies, operating on the age-old mutual principles of economy in management, equitable claim settlements, and the return of profits to policyholders. Lines of Business Automobile, Automobile Dealers' Liability, Plate Class, Burglary, Personal Accident, Workmens Compensation, General Liability, Fire, Tornado, Aircraft Property Damage, Rent, Rental Value. Use and Dccupancy BRANCH OFFICES Appleton, Wisconsin, Atlanta, Georgia: Boston, Massachusettsg Chicago, Illinois Dallas Iexasg Detroit, Michigan, Duluth, Minnesota, Fond du Lac, Vifisconsin Indianapolis Indiana, Los Angeles, Californiag Madison, Wisconsin, Milwaukee, Wis consm Minneapolis, Minnesota 3 Newark, New jersey, Owatonna, Minnesota, Portland, Oregon St Paul, Minnesota, San Francisco, California: Stevens Point, Wisconsin Winnipeg C anada. 3 Q 4 E'To'o X:-, For The Peak nf Quality, Putronize Tniller Advertisers. l li , If il X Y ' 'Isis Iwi N iliattler - u ff 4-'H fin ---- fvff-----'-----A- ------M fffkfw - f u II I FERDINAND A. I-IIRZY I Ojicial jeweler of the Class of 1933 - 4I8 MAIN STREET KISS Shop for Ladies Coats, Dresses and Fur Coats More rubber necks aretacquired in the process of copying than a rubber tree ever dreamed of. Never try to get anything pub- lished in "The Mirror!" 'If it is too poor, it Won't be consideredg if it is good, it will sound too pro- fessional. Ray Sprada: 'By the time I graduate I will be a three-letter man." I jim Glennon: "Baseball, bas- ketball, and football?" Ray Sprada: "No. 'I. O. U.' " The only time the freshies think fast on their feet is in the cafeteria STEVENS POINT, W1scoNsxN N line. I rl l' E For The Peak 'of Quality, Patrowize Tattler Advertis . 41581 is Wok ill "I Est. 1863 Incorp.191z H D McCulloch Krembs' Hardware THE PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS Company, Ltd. r For Quality Hardware 'Go to the Keen ' ' ' Kulter Store Drugs, Books, Stationery and Photo Supplies Q . Ferndell Line of Fancy Groceries Fostoria and I-Ieisey's Glassware Com an p y Bavarian, English, Niphons, and Domestic Dinnerware Dry Goods and . . Ladies Ready-to-Wear nfl-ayqnh ff Moll-Glennon Company The Largest and Most Exclusive ,Line in the City F Th Peak of Quality, Patronize T ttl Ad ti i 159 I illibr Ulattlrr ,,3fffAS??3fEe"3?7l1v A W-'uf-ag, 53'-,yif .A ' . -2" .,5g,r'j':?",jjg.?gQ1,k: . f yi . ., f, . . ,rug Q fl uw KY - .Q T JlLl 1' 0 Meyer Drug Company "ON THE SQUARE" Manufacturers of the CAMFO-PINE PRODUCTS Shay's Rebellion was the break' down of the old "one hoss shay." Armour made his fortune in '63 by selling shorts. "Crime of I873n was the first intelligence test. The Confederates teed up on the Bowling Green. Scott wrote the "Lay of the Last Mistrialf' First hitch-hikers' drama was Shakespeares "As You Hike It." They called my name so loudly I jumped into the air. "Theres someone in the parlor, l-le's tall and rather fair." But listen to the tragedy- I found my brother there. FOUND-An admit Mr. Held did not sign. N ' b LOST-Miss Cvlennon's memoran- dum pad. LOST-Loretta's favorite pencil. LosT-The time off the aud. clock. FOUND-Mr. Stenzel another girl. FOUND-Miss Ryan found a copy of Hot Copy. Losrv-One Mirror by the editor. Losr-Mr. Steckel's favorite ham- mer. LOST-Miss Robert's seat in the aud. FOUND-Mr. Grindlc-:'s baton. Furs From Trapper to Wearer o -1 A CQIVIPLETE FUR SERVICE 1111---1 . 0 FOUND-Mr. Ringdahl found the " X time. Wausau Cireen Bay "5 .1 ' ' - y' U' LOST A vowel by Miss Kings Berlin Stevens point M RQ bury. For The Peak of Quality, Patronize Tatzler Advert V ' s' . -libol Xltgkgq r l fill 'HWS' xg 4, .3 El J F -1:2 xl ll: if' ' ,l.,, QA-in ' ll 5:- K tr.-mi 1 , , E 1.91 .e Eu.: ,:,.,F. f- L . -11 uw: I 1. 'J ' ,Q A .5 ,M 1. :5....x.'.,' Qi, ,Q,5:'A,, ,. Q'- .vx I 1 . . ...- ...yr .. ' wi- Lge ., W-1"2 .I '45 . i 5'-f S' P i-iftff rwiifw'-it' ' 'T 3715? ' 127 275 4:1 '. lik: it is - 5,r,t.':1,fxjf wwj - -, , I. . . The Zltattler lor CVETIDEDNT CEMENT PRQZJIIETJXCESS LAUNDRY Q Dry Cleaning T. Ulsen Fuel Company 401-409 Water Street STEVENS PGINT' Telephone 54 Pagel Milling Company 9 FLOUR, FEED AND GRAIN 6 STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN B : Portage County Medical Society I-I. P. BENN, M.D. ............... City I-I. M. COON, M.D. ...... River Pines San. j. W. CooN, M.D. ....... River Pines San. W. F. COWAN, M.D ..... .......... C ity E. P. CROSBY, M.D. ....., . ....,. C ity R. S. DIAMOND, M.D ...... .... C ity A. G. 'DUNN, M.D. ....... .... C ity W. W. GREGORY, M.D. ..... .... C ity E. E. KIDDER, M.D .... '. .. .... City F. R. KREMBS, M.D. .... . .... City F. A. MARRS, M.D. .............. City M. MEYER, M.D. .............. Almond H. H. RAASOCI-I, M.D. ....... Nelsonville G. W. REIS, M.D. ......... junction City D. S. RICE, M.D. ................ City R. W. RICE, M.D. ............... City A. A. SINAIKO, M.D. ....... .... C ity F. A. SOUTHWICK, M.D. .......... City C. VON NEUPERT, M.D. .......... City F. E. WEBSTER, M.D.. J ........ Amherst E. A. WELLER, M.D... ERIC WISIOL, M.D.. . . . . . . ...... Cit . ........ Cir? For The Peak of Quality, Patronize Tattler Advertisers. -fI6I lv- Complimenfsw of Th? Rothmayer Studios 104K Strongs Avenue ATWELL BUILDING Sexton-Demgen Drug Co. A "Soda and Luncheonetteu 1 O TI-IE, REXALL STORE 27 Steps from the Post Office h Hy Patrowize Tattl Ad t' . lb X -. 7 'W Ihr Eattlrr E1 . ---El SOUTH SIDE BAKERY 0 GOLDEN KR UST BREAD o 740 Church Street STEVENS POINT, NVISCONSIIN THE SPORT SHOP EOR ALL ATHLETIC GOODS Guns, Fishing Tackle, Suits and All Athletic Equipment The Sport Shop QPOINT SPORTING Cvooos COMPANY, Telephone 198W CWholesale and Retailj 'f' AGAINST C pt T f ctjglgyogk IMPEFISECTIOIIEWI om imens o ARANTEED MATEQIM Stevens Point K Dental Association xi .' 1+ Sp as A-gb no DR. A. j. BUTLER J-w ff- 'E ' DR. F. R. KREMBS Sllfa wl A DR. C, B. JENSEN . y , DR. R. G. JOHNSON T J 6506. To 1 DR. R. C. LANG Our Plumbing Means Home, DR' W' P' MAILER Health, and Comfort DR- A- R- COOK DR, E. B. NALBORSKI R. P. STECKEL DR- W- R. CASHIN ZI44ARLINGTON PLACE DR- I-" B- CROSBY PHONE 858 DR. L. C. SCRIBNER 3 1' Th Pvnk 0fQ1l!llff1l, Pnlroniz 7 ttl Al t KX f X. -I 163 I- X W V MR. Qliattler L y P H Stevens Point l L swmpffmene Motor Co. The t i I s P ' Authorized FORD Dealer tevens olnt ' ' journal ' V II . .. N 0 GOODYEAR TIRES Q I P I 0 Phone 82 309 Strongs Ave. Printers Publishers ' Pearson and Steckel were iliv- J - Plumblng vering home rather uncertainly . from a party. "Len," said Paul, Hedtlng "I wancha be very careful. Firs' thing y'know you'll have us in a ' ditch." . ' "Me7" asked Len in astonish- ment.. "Why, I thought you was drivin'." Lady Customer: "Young man, have you smoked beef 7" Fred I-Iebal: "N-n-no,' ma'amg nothing worse than cigarettes." j. B. Sullivan 320 Strongs Avenue Telephone 297 andi47' 4Always fput off at night what you're going to put on in the morning. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN E1 3 i i : I E . ' For The Peak of Quality, Patroni T ttl, Ad t' 'I 1541 -Q3 wot ill 4- U. N Q ,,,f. lu.- Qihr Ufatrlrr Cfvfhfng TAYLQR' S i Furnishings and Drug Stores Shoes . o The DOWNTOWN i . log-111 STRONGS AVE. Unity , I S soUTH SIDE 752 CHURCH ST. FCI. Sale COIv1PLIIVIENTS The honor of being Knight QF Supreme and Business Coun- selor of the '34 Annual of the Knights of the Tattler. See Vetter SIR BEN A. HELD, Manufacturing Grand Advisor Company llllf' I ll Pvrrk of Quality, Putro I .11 t ik' Q -it if JI ws IL ii i m-sz i ., ' ? 1 ' E 1 77 I I fi 1 I+ ,I k ,f 1' 7 I j. A. Walter Welsby s Plants and Cut Flowers ' o Arrangements of Distinction Floral Designs a Specialty - 0 The Point's Finest Green House I io North Michigan Ave. Telephone IDZQ john Week Luniber CoQ STEVENS POINT, Wxs. . Magazine Rack 4oo Magazines COMPLETE LINE OE BUILDING MATERIAL "Pay Cash and Pay Less" 2 3 For The 'Peak of Quauey, Patro W 1' ttle Ad 1 'I 1661 I "N N-A - 'Y' , , X f I X H ' if , A s i , Q ff 'L f A42 WW ALL WORK GUARANTEED BUY sooo SI-IGES THEN KEEP 'EM REPAIRED By the Larnac Process No Nails Flexible Waterproof: No Sign of Re Wisconsin Shoe Shop 11.1 Strongs Avenue Phone II6 Wh1t1ng Plover Paper Company STEVENS POINT, WISCONSINV Makers of High Grade Papers ARTESIAN BOND . ?E h lty P tromize Tall All t lwniih i ' 1 Z. .G A VMS ' - ' A ' L Ebauk Suu ., V ' ,V 5 . A fi-'T r ',jV' 'fi-'xv IN CLOSING the 1933 Tattler, the staff wishes to make .-V - .3 . , - ' L . v X' 44. H 'fl ' i,.,.f'E"1f, grateful pckrpowledgment to those who made the ' 1.x P "ff: -1,,V ' ' publiqatifm possfblb. jT,o'V ,tlfpggddvisqrsh and other Q teachers lfqg' tlggiif'-helpg toqgqjdentg fbg 4V1Qyg!tgfG VL 3, - md rfspvnvgsgssrdls i?w1fVif'f0f?S'VQ-43 If " . Q ' M '. 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Suggestions in the Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:

Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

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Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 130

1933, pg 130

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