Emerson High School - Tattler Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1934 volume:
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JIIHN L. BIl00KS
A B T E D I T 0 ll
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T Il E 1 9 3 4
CUMPILED BY THE
W I S C 0 N S I N
Tc the Spirit ct Prcqress
-that invincible tcrce
spurring men ever tor-
Ward-tliis l931l editicn
ct the Tattler is mcst
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Cur annual is entirely and
purposely ditterent in artistic
treatment from any previous
edition ot the Tattler. We teel
that modern art is symbolic ot
the Progressive Spirit in our
schoolp that driving torce which
will preserve and augment
tor Emerson High School its
present elevated position.
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Q sisters three, O sisters three,
Watch the thread you spin for me.
ln the thread ot tate please Weave
My mead ot griet, tor I would grieve
A bit, but not overmuch.
Add a shining skein ot gold
And make the Wealth within my hold
Enough, but not overmuch.
Make the joys more than the tears,
The confidence more than the tears,
Add love and such-
Strength, that l my burden bear,
Perhaps my weaker brother's share
With kindly touch.
Add a sense ot duty strong,
A character that knows the Wrong,
Mix a measure ot success-
A little more, a little less-
O sisters three, O sisters three,
Watch the thread you spin tor me.
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THE NEW SCHOOL
THE OLD SCHOOL
Loft to Righl: C. W. Nason, CTrcJsurcrU: P. Hoffman. CPrcsidcnU: Mrs. L. McNamara: F. A. Ncubcrger CCIcrk
F. Strand. fRcportcrJ.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
lfronl Row: J. M. Marshall. XV. R. Cashin, T. Dubinski, Supcrintcndcnt P. M. Vincent.
Buch Rmv: B. Nnlborski. C. Fulton. F. Lnscckc. Ono H. Rcinkc, CG. C. XVnlkinsD.
"The four years that the Class of 1934 spent in high school have seen the
most profound social and economic readjustments in our history. Prom 1930
to the present, the Whole nation has been confronted with problems and diffi-
culties, which in their magnitude and importance, have no parallel in our past
record. It is one of the functions of the school to present opportunities for the
individual to so develop that he may help "make the world a better place in
which to live, and in which to make a better living." Because the members of
this class have completed their secondary schooling during this important period,
they cannot but face the future with great seriousness and determination. Sac-
rifice on the part of parents, teachers, taxpayers, and friends of the school has
made possible the experience of a high school training. Opportunity has been
given: how well the responsibility growing out of this opportunity will be met,
only the future can reveal."
"Those who know the members of this Class of '34 have faith in them.
This faith justifies the belief that these young men and women Will, in the
years to come, be a credit to themselves, their parents and to their community,
in an even greater measure than they have been a credit to their school in the
years just past."
-SUPERINTENDENT P. M. VINCENT.
BENJAMIN A. HELD
JOSEPH F. KRAUS
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WALTER SPEEIQSTRA FRANK STECKEL ERWIN STENZEL JOYCE SWANSON
Srour Inszirurc Stout Institute Ripon College C. S. T. C.
B. S. B. S. Ph. B. Librarian
Manual Arts Manual Arts Chemislry
ETHEL SUTOR HASSEL VAUGHN JOSEPHINE XVEEK lX'lARlF ZIMMERLI
Whitewater Teachers' Ripon College University of C. S. T. C.
College Ph. B. XVisconsin B. E.
Comnwrciul Mnlhemarics B. A. Hnmv Economics
BERNICE CIKRTMILL LORETTA Znmzow
Supcrinlondm-n1's Sf-crnlary Prl'ncipul's Secretary
1 ' '
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l . .N , A E
Ouvv- CKE A
ALLEN BOSTAD EDITH BREMMER HAZEL CALKIN9 LORNA CARSWELL
XVhitcwatf:r Teachers' C. S. T. C. XVhitewatcr Teachers' C. S. T. C.
' College Commercial College B. E.
Commercial Comrnercial Scfem'e4BioIagy
KATHRYN CROWELL BERTHA GLENNON RAY A. GERKE RUSSEL R. GRINDLE
University of University of Bradley Tech University of
XVisconsin NVisconsin B. S. indiana
B. A. B. A. .Uunual Arla B. A.
.llalhematics English Band
RUTH ROBERTSON HARRY J. RINGDAHL EVELYN ROTH NIARGARET RYAN
Carleton College Ripon College Kendall College Marquette University
B. A. B. A. of Physical Education Ph. B.
General Science Coach Physical Edutalion English
Three tall, white columns of the Government Building rise above the center
of activity at the World's Pair. These three gleaming towers represent the judi-
cial, legislative, and executive bodies of our nation.
In striking comparison is our administrative body of Emerson High
School. The School Board represents the judicial power: the superintendent
and principal, the executive bodyg the faculty the legislative.
During the period of nineteen-thirty to nineteen thirty-four, the adminis-
tration was forced to cope with the difficult problem of guiding the student
body through the most adverse conditions of depression. Yet ever did they give
generously of their services to the best of their ability. '
C. S. T. C.
.-3 X 1 0
T lzf wife
FRED l'lEB:XL l7OROTl"lY KINGSBURY FLORENCE KOSTECKI FRED KUHL ,
University of University of C. S. T. C. C. S. T. C. 1
XViscm1sin XVisconsin B. E. a B, E,
F5 A- L-Hill? English Cl:vmiszry-Physics
JANE LOVE NUXUDE NlARSl'l SAM L, NlORl5AU ELlZf'xl3lfTll PFIFILNER
Carroll College C. S. T, C. C. S. T. C. C. S. T. C.
B. A. B. E. B. E. B. E.
English Malhanmtirx .lir1H'h'I17vffifS Hislory
EVFLYN SCHULTZ EMMA SMITH NlARGUElll'l'lf SMITH ALICE l.EAl'lY
University uf Valparaiso University UMVCFSIIY of C. S. T.
Xvigcghsgn B, E, XVisconsi11 B. E.
French University of Indiana B. A. History
Because of the lack of funds neither additions to school property nor the
teaching staff were made: however, two new teachers, Miss Leahy and Mrs.
Pfiffncr were engaged to fill vacancies in the history department. The student
body grew, yet the number of faculty members, thirty-five, remained the same
necessitating more work on the part of the administration which we, the stu-
dents, fully realize and appreciate.
To the faculty we owe our sincerest appreciation for the progress we have
made through their efforts. In the years to come we hope that our memory
may linger with them as their memory lingers with us, in the mellow manner of
the setting sun on the shining towers of the Federal Building.
U I 1
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P rs. W. Dagnvnu Vice Pres. XV. K.n.l
Trczs H. Erdminn
The class of '34' started its career by electing W. Dagneau, L. Brill,
E. YVest, and R. Sprada to lead it through it first year. The class as a whole
did remarkably well, It was well represented on the honor roll, in athletic ac-
tivities, and in other extra-curricular work.
As was expected, the class opened its second year with a bang. L. Brill,
B. Cashin, C. Ritchay, and E. West were the pilots for the ensuing year. The
social highlight of the year was the Sophomore party, of which the memory still
lingers on. The class was outstanding this year in its representation on the
school's roll of honor, as well as in other activities.
For the third year, the class elected L. Brill, B. Dagneau, B. Cashin, and
J. Pfiffner as officers. The two outstanding events of the year were the Junior
class play, which turned out exceptionally well, and the Junior Prom, which
was led by Lawrence Brill, and Margaret Steckel. The year was considered a
very successful one as a whole.
For the last year of its High School career the class of '34' chose W. Dag-
neau, B. Cashin, J. Boston, and H. Erdmann as leaders. As we look back upon
the past four years, we take pardonable pride in the accomplishments which
have'helped to make our high school career a very successful one, as well as a
period of our lives never to be forgotten. Our high school years have flown by
all too soon. But our regret at leaving is tempered somewhat by the feeling of
satisfaction that always is the reward of a difficult task well done.
The Last Will and Testament ofthe Class of 1 934
The time has come when we, the seniors of 1934, being old and full of
years must make this, our last will and testament, before passing on into the
"hot place" known as college. While in full possession of health and, we hope,
of mind we do bequeath the articles which the new deal with its alphabetical
organizations such as the C. XV. A., R. S. V. P., P. D. and N. R. A. have
made doubly valuable.
First, we do direct that our bodies be cremated and the ashes scattered
through the silent corridors, not excluding the Annex, of S. P. I-I. Vvfe direct that
the students of the school should march carefully through our ashes with bowed
heads accompanied by the band playing that martial air "Annie Doesn't Live
Here Anymore". We will rise up from the "hot place" if anyone dares 'desecrate
our remains by mingling cigarette ashes with them.
Now feeling that the end is fast approaching and having made arrangements
for our bodies, it is necessary for us to distribute our various possessions which
we know will he of inestimable value to those fortunate ones who follow in our
SECTION l. We feel that is is our duty to leave to the underclassmen our
most cherished possession. Vyfe know that they will need it. To them we do
bestow the C. NV. A. with which to earn pocket money in order to make their
high school days as happy and merry as ours. We would give them the N. R. A.
but we know that we shall need it in the hereafter.
SECTION 2 For the faculty we are doing our last good deed that they may
remember us with kindness. We will take their cuts in salary with us to be bur-
ried midway between the "hot place" and high school.
SECTION '5. To the present underclassmen and those to come we give with
much regret the cold of the assembly hall on twenty below zero days. We sug-
gest for further cold they open or break all windows not already broken and re-
move the roof to make a better circulation. But of course they may do with it as
they see fit.
SECTION 4. In parting with this very dear possession we feel that we're
leaving something of real value behind to you, the underclassmen. We give to
you the splinters on the chairs. We offer the following suggestions as to use: run
finger vigorously along edge of chair: after feeling splinter go into finger, yell
loudly: teacher will rush to your aid, bind up your wounds, and believe you if
you can't write for the rest of the month. We advise that this procedure be used
only twice a year at the end of the semesters. To make a really loyal student you
must also run your leg along the rungs of the chairs. This applies especially to
the girls. The runs in your stockings will not only aid the N. R. A. but add dis-
tinction to you. lVIother will forgive you when she hears of your high purpose.
SECTION 5. Last but not least, among these miscellaneous articles, are our
excellent excuses for being tardy or absent. You will find them complete and full
on the back of the stage scenery. A few of the choicest are as follows: the
clock was wrong: mother was sick and I had to take care of the baby: I had to
take Dad to the golf course: I had my tonsils out: my great aunt Susie died and I
had to comfort the family etc. etc.
QThe following articles are bestowed by individuals upon fortunate teach-
ers, underclassmen, or organizational
l. To Mr. Kraus-A valuable book entitled "How to Enforce the Rules and Regulations
of the Noble Institution" by Claude Kitowski.
2. To Don Olson-Marjorie Frost's blushes-may he use them Well.
3. To the class of '35-The atmosphere of wealth and sophistication of the class of '34-.
4. To Mr. Kuhl-A book to be used in caring for future study halls. said book to be en-
titled "Tarzan the Ape" by Paul Maurer.
5. To George Hyer-Catherine Ritchay's twinkling tapping feet to be used on future
6. To Miss Ryan-Because she faints from hunger the fourth period-a bottle of milk
and the book "Best Appetizers before Meals" from George Cartmill.
7. To the Underclassmen-A pillow to be used by the one who can get it first during
assemblies. Donated by the Tattler Staff.
8. To Miss Glennon-A complete set of animal crackers to illustrate "Macbeth" and
"Canterbury Tales." The crackers have been baked by the third period class and, in order to
prevent overinterested and hungry seniors of the future from eating them, they have been dipped
9. To the Underclassmen--George, the janitor, as an extra for all dates.
10. To Mr. Stenzel-A safe to keep test papers in. This was purchased from Al Capone
when he went out of business and is guaranteed to be student proof.
ll. To the Underclassmen-Bennie Graham to play snappy jazz tunes between the pe-
riods. This is our idea of a remedy to reduce loitering in the halls??????
12. To Mr. Ringdahl's young son-The rattle of our brains. We hope it will not deafen
NVhatsoeVer was not mentioned above will be cremated with us and scatter-
ed as part of our ashes.
In witness thereof, we the class of l934, the testators to this, our will,
Written on one sheet of wrapping paper, set our hands and seal this sixth day of
June, Anno Domini, one thousand nine hundred and thirty four.
-CLASS OF 1934
I 22 l
"Better to be than seem."
"A bachelor never makes the same
"A little bluffing helps the best
"Step by step one goes a long way."
"If women could be fair and yet
' "A winning way and a
"Not a day without something done."
"A girl with a smile is ct girl worth while."
"And all because a lady fell in love."
"Labor conquers all things."
"My way is to begin with the beginning."
"Some men grow under
"She is a fancy dancer."
"The finest characters are the quiet ones."
"She surely wins who honestly tries.'A
"She's here, I heard her giggle!"
"Call him theory because he so
"She's no ordinary 'jane'."
"Bachelor: ct man who couldn'l take yas for
NETTI E 'BLOCI-I
"Noble her merit and sweet her manners."
"All work and no play makes
a dull dayfi
"The man on the flying lrcipezef'
"I feel a little nonsense is refresl7ing."
LAWRENCE BRILL '
"A finished gentleman from top
"Much can be said by her."
"The mighty master of hypnotic rhythm."
"Her talents are there."
"Shes the quiet kind."
"Be too big lo be little."
XVhat is worth doing at all is worth
"Pretty, petite, and sweet."
"1 want to be loved!"
"Always there with the goorlsf'
"The pas! forever gone - the future still
"The life of the second period."
"Build for character. not for fame."
"A winner never quits." '
"Quier? You should know her."
"Do well and right and lei' the world sink."
"Nothing great. is lightly won."
"Beware of the quiet ones."'
"Finished labors are pleasanlf'
"Nothing is impossible to Ihose who will."
VIX'I1XN CLEMENTSQN I
"Wooecl in Ihe arms of Morpheus."
"Not for one's self, but for all."
"Not perfection, but climbing."
"A fatal gift of lJeaaty.'
"Mae they never part."
'learn Io do by doingf'
"Laughing her way through life."
"Knowledge is the best power."
"No pains. no gains."
"True individuality can not
"A closed mouth catches no flies."
"He prefers blondes - How did you
"Still climbing onward."
"Try, trust, and triumph."
"She's backward about coming forward
"Iggy keep an eye on me."
"Queen of Hearts."
"The only thing we get on our radio
"To the faithful, reward is certain
"She has won by perseuerencef'
"Women, generally speaking, are
"l'm always worried about
"Only a beginning."
"After the victory, the reward."
"He who does his best does well."
"The will to do: the soul to dare."
"Our talented poetessf'
"Love, labor, and laugh."
"Our ideals are near the stars."
"She who laughs4lasts."
4'Deserve, then desire."
"Our wild Irish rose."
"Not simply good-good for something."
"lt's work, not men, that
appeals to me."
"Forward euer, backward never."
"Not making excuses, but making good."
"An investment in lznowledge pays the
"Fidelity, courage, honor and service."
"Character is the cornerstone
of all aims."
"Studious, ana' ever striving to succeed."
"There is something about a soldier."'
"Ohl I am a second King Alfred."
"Each for all, and all for each."
"A noisy man is always in the right."
, ,- ft! if
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"The men on her string!"
"Dot Dol Dot Dot-and a Dash!"
"A woman usually takes whats
hecoming to herf:
"Not on the heights, but climbing."
"A Iiuinlzle in her roguish black eyes."
"Theres fun in every lmshful boyf
"Fif1y yard run. or ll long shot."
"Onward is his aim."
"He's the Nlaine thing in my life."
"One niche-the highest!"
"Daue's one of our cleuet' ones."
"He's out to Luin."'
ELEANOR HOYNACKI -
"Good to think well, diuzne to act well."
DONALD HUGHES .
"A Senior in looks as well as actions."
"Even the best of friends must part
"Am I Chuck-ling!"
"Perfection is no trifle."
"They can who think they can."
'AQuiet but talented."
CHARLES KALKE -
"He is the master of his fate."
'iS!ill climbing onward."
- MAE KERN
I "A pretlg face usually runs into a pretty figure."
"l-lis bashful ways are all a lie."
"Hustle is in the head, not the feet.
I CLAUDE KITOWSKI
. "He finds a path or makes one."
f'Victorg through diligence."
"l1's great to be a Friend of a D. S. teacher."
"Virtue conquers all things,"
"Horses.' Horses! Crazy over horses."
K VINCENT KROLL
"A countenance more in sorrow than in anger."
"I dorfl say much but do much thinking
"Life lies before me."
"Life without laughing is ll dreary blank."
l STANLEY LASZEWSKI
W "'Slaunch, sturdy, and true."
l AGNES LIND
"With words I govern men."
"l'Il be an
HB what you R."
Nly face is tired."
"A way with the women."
"Simplicity, sincerity, and service."
There's a rainbow in the sky."
"Our budding engineer."
is what we make it,"
Pretty, peppy, and gay-we all
"Well, I swan, it must be love."
"A wise man knows his lot."
Eat, drink, and be merry, for
tomorrow ye diet."
"Purpose, efficiency, and poise."
"Iris better to have loved."
A live wire never gets stepped on
"Pinky-our young scoring ace."
"He likes to argue, so we'Ue been told.'
Oh captain, My captain!"
L , ,,, ,, ,, W, i, I
"Launched but not anchored."
"An ardent suitorf'
"One niche, the highest."
"Silence is the mother of truth."
"Wl7at a man within him hides."
"I giggle, giggle as I go."
"With her, a friendship never ends."
LA VERNE OLINGH'
"Who'll amuse the populace when
l'm gone?" .
"A football man of renown."
"Tho' quiet of nature, he's brim full of fun."
'fYou can't make headway without
"She has the gift of song."
"The way is hard, but the prize is great."
"Always cash in on your
"1 lead, others follow."
"His thoughts are deeper than his speech."
"Looking forward, not lnaclcwardf'
"Time flies but I care not-le! it fly."
"l am all in a whirl ouer things."
"Rinka shoots-Iwo points
'IA man always chases a woman unlil she
"Make the most of life."
HBQIIGI' be faithful than famousf'
"Deserve success and you shall command it."
"There is no wisdom like franknessf'
"IVe pass for what we are."
"Don't take life too seriouslyf'
"A man of letters, and of f77dl7VIOt'S, too.
"A thing of beauty is a joy foreuer
"l like red, no matter what color it isf'
"A place in the ranks awaits you."
"All for school."
"Victory at last."
"Baseball is the spice of life."
"Not the end, but on the way."
"Strive and thrive."
"Vue got that i'Sonny" disposition."
"Wz't to pursue and beauty
"All work and no play makes Jack-
and lots of it."
"When you and I were young "Maggie"
"I work when I work, but
"Our 1933 Prom Queen."
"The "big" little man."
"Radio station YV9axq."
"ln life she finals a lot of fun."
"Good things come in little-packages."
"Two eyes so soft and brown
JOHN VAN ORDER
"Eloquence is the child of wisdom."
"Energy wins the way."
"Onward is my aim."
"Be a lifter, not a leanerf'
"It's not size that makes one."
"Full of kindness and good cheer."
"Strive for the highest."
"Quiet of nature but full of fun."
"A friendly smile for all."
"A quiet soul, calm, and serene."
"No success without labor."
"'lm a little "Hazey" about it all."
BAYARD WENTWORTH -
"Milk flows where alfalfa grows."
"Honor lies in ones toil."
"Mathematics never trouble me."
"He who labors conquers."
"Character is the only true diploma."
FLORENCE WITTE -
"Do not wait for the tide."
"They that thinh most make the least noise."
"XValking to reduce or are you reduced to?
"All my troubles are little ones."
DONALD WORDEN ' I
"The higher we rise the broader our view."
"The past forever gone, the future ours."
"Better late. than never."
"A whole-hearted soul."
"I enjoy a good time.."
"All work is noble."
"A patient man's a pattern for a king."
"I am determined to win."
"I know more than you think I do."
"Quiet and sincere."
"A bashful sort of person."
Remember way back in 1930, '31, and '32 when marathon dances, airplane
endurance flights, and tree-sitting contests were at their height? It is the revival
of the tree-sitting contests that affords me this opportunity to scan the hemis-
pheres in the hope of bringing to you pleasant memories of the graduating class
of ,34. My point of vantage is the apex of a giant redwood tree in the golden
land of California.
Despite the fact that it is tawenty years since that class met in dear old Emer-
son High's classrooms, and the automobile has been largely supplanted by more
rapid vehicles, Charlie Woehrl and Ruth Rice are still selling "Cities Service" to
those old fogies who still drive cars. Those who wish to communicate with them
may address the letter to RED Z, Piotrowski Subdivision, Stevens Point, Wis.
Glen Hansman and Melva Pooler have finally decided that two can live as
cheaply as one. The Cauley brothers, Don and Tom, and Nick Klopatek are
brilliant dramatists specializing in the play, "Custer's Last Stand". The pro-
duction is held in the old machine shed of the gravel pit at the thriving village of
Custer. Edward Albert, Allan Anderson, Paul Mayer, and Karl Swanson have
been practicing contract bridge in the rear of Frank Strykowski's store in an ef-
fort to overthrow the Culbertson system. The whole of Junction City turns
out every night till the curfew rings to watch the enthusiasts. The Plover Civic
Music Club was organized recently and elected George Cartmill president, Ver-
non Altenberg, vice president, the Clendenning boys, Ray and Floyd outer and
inner guard respectively, Dorothy Dakins secretary, and Zella Fletcher treasurer.
Beulah McGown was given the coveted position of "Pitch-Pipe Possessorng Ber-
nice Schultz and Esther Soik comprise the soprano part of the choir with Bayard
Wentworth directing. George Cartmill substitutes for the bass singer when that
gentleman is suffering from tonsilitis. Richard Roberts has gone Hollywood
and is substituting for Laurel in Laurel and Hardy comedies. Catherine Ritchay
is the wife of a local flour dealer who is an alumnus of this school and Ripon
College. Gus Andrae, Vilas Behr, Jim Boston, Harris Ewald, Dave Hobson,
Cliff Malchow, and Ted Meyer are contemporaries of the century old AlbertEin-
stein, and are experimenting with a new serum that is supposed to grow hair on
any shiny surface, even one like the Superintendent's. Joe Pfiffner hasn't shaved
for a week and is now taking the part of Judas in the Passion Play. Mae Michaels
has become a second Mae West and is quite adept at wooing her public, represent-
ed by John Lodzinski. John Bablitch, Bill Dagneau, Ed Duggan, and Robert
Wilkins are still buck privates in the national guard unit. They are always mo-
bilized, hoping for another milk strike like the one we had in '33. Lillian Shuda
is still winning bathing beauty contests out here in California. Sonny Olingy
is directing a band comprised of John Brooks, Forest Dustan, Israel Monaster-
sky, Dave Parish, and Albin Witkowski. They have played for such notable
affairs as the Wedding dance given when Helen Jagodzinski and Nick Morski
were married. The premiere opening of Ray Neuberger's new picture "Me and
Mae West" also found this band in th orchestra pit. Donald Wagner is driving
a delivery truck for Emmons and Sons. Ed Berndt and Clarence Benke run in
with orders while Don drives. Ralph Anderson, Lee Bidwell, Vilas Chilla, and
Earl Zamzow have joined Lawrence Brill's circus and are substituting for the
human pachyderms, who are at present suffering from severe cases of back strain.
Nan Turrish has dwindled down to where she can take the part of the human
skeleton in Brill's circus. Dorothy Weber is a very petite clerk in the newly erect-
ed J. C. Penny store of which Jack Hazen is manager. Ray Sprada is diligently
practicing for next year's Olympics. Ray is America's hope in the dashes. Mary
Kelly is teaching the first six grades in the Lone Pine School in New Hope. Fred
Higgins is a truck driver for the Carley Coal Co. Bill Cashin and Marjorie Frost
are living above the "Rolnik" headquarters where Bill is sports editor. Eileen
Hanson substitutes for the bass singer in the Mills Brothers when he is out with
Elizabeth Cuila. Ambrose and Ray Skalski are operating a feed store on Clark
Street. Helen Hazen and Richard Cammack are now happily married and Ri-
chard always looks up to Helen. Ed Ceplina and Mae Kern are running a hot
dog stand on the Public Square. Rex Maine and Johanna Hintz are living in a
flat with Thorwald Olson and Irma Lintner. The two couples were married
I' 37 'I
after their graduation from high school. Jack and Norbert Worzalla are publish-
ers of the :'Rolnik" where Eugene Skibba also Works. Bill Koehl is still running
around dating underclassmen from the institution, Claude Kitowski has a couple
of stills on his farm in Lanark and is selling bootleg whisky to Roman Lake who
runs a tavern on North Second St. Bill Allen is tending bar for Roman while
"Peanuts" Sanke plays a violin in the corner. Karl Hartmann accompanies "Pea-
nuts" on. his mouth organ. Avis Bulson, Martin Fiess, and Johnny Verrill are
still taking trig under Sam Moreau in an effort to memorize the logarithms from
one to one thousand. As Eugene Majewski lost his glasses and accidently walked
into a gopher hole, he has never been heard of since. Ethel McDonald is an art
critic for the Metropolitan museum. Charles Kalke is a radio announcer and can
be heard over the B. S. network for the Krueschen Salts program. Lorna Wright
is running a merry-go-round in Dave Sebora's carnival. Since horses are a thing
of the past. Lorna is in her element with the wooden ones on the merry-go-
round. Chester Rinka has finally realized that basketball was meant for Women
and has turned out for hockey with the Congos from South Africa. Rose Galla-
gher and Leona Grobowski are hunting lions in Africa along with Melvin Pesch
and Mildred Reinke. They recently' saw Alvin Omernick, Donald Diver, and
Ray Hager, all members of the Congo team, skate across the equater Without even
getting tan. Roy Menzel is coaching a basketball team in the same school in
which Loretta Grab has accepted a position as rural life teacher. Eileen Soeteber
is a blues singer in Sonny Olingy's band. Verla Peterson is the center on a girl's
basketball team that recently Won the championship from a team coached by
Hilda Heinig. Virginia Watson is writing novels. One of her recent works won
for her the title: "The Girl NVonder". Ethel NVest is a stenographer in the law
firm of Woitkoxfich, Helminiak and Michaelkamp. Olive Farley is the librarian
in the local high school. Eleanor Spreda is the private secretary to Inman Whipple
whose business house handles the contracts for John Zmuda's construction com-
pany. Donald Vforden is devoting his lile to science in an effort to trisect an
angle. Marjorie Vwfarner is VJotden's Statistician. lkrlargaret Steckel is the matron
of an orphan asylum. Merle Rupp is teaching Dora Mattson's children the three
R's in the Linwood school. Dora is married to an alumnus of Emerson high, a
former basketball captain whom they called "Bing", Gladys Jones raised her
eyes, Ed Duda raised his hat, and now they're raising a family. Ramona lsher-
Wood and Cecelia Nikolai have gone to the convent. Harold Erdmann is finance
director for Harold Haase's musical comedy starring Lucille Eskritt and Tony
Galecki in a revision of "Rigoletto". Catherine Feldner is an impersonatorg her
rugged physique enables her to make perfect take-offs of Primo Carnera and Mae
VJest. Blanch Bader and Nettie Bloch are living in the rear of Nettie's store
where Donald Borchert has recently been appointed manager. Jane Bethe was
mistaken for a rnuskrat in her Winter coat ann shot down by Ed. Barwick as he
and Carl Behrendt were hunting. Mildred Cram is a model in a Fifth Ave. Dress
Shop run by Vivian Clementson and Bernice Brock. Mary Plugaur is a member
of the editorial staff of the Catholic Citizen. I-ler poems have made a tremendous
hit with the public. Donald Hughes and Gwen Kinney are living out on NVhit-
ing Ave. on Gwen's farm. Geraldine Pagenkoff and Loretta Walsh are making
an extended tour of the Philippine Islands. The remainder of that memorable
class have gone their separate Ways unbeknownst to the author-for which they
are undoubtedly thankful!
PAUL H. MAURER
J. Stcckel E. Cooper G. Hanson W. Miller
Junior Class History
ln the year of '31 our class entered Emerson High School as freshmen, num-
bering 260. The officers elected to lead this class were Jim Pfiffner, president:
Jim Murat, vice-presidentg Donald Olson, secretary: and Gail Hanna, treasurer.
The class was represented in football, track, band, and the girls' basketball tour-
nament. Our class advisors were Mrs. Vfeek, Miss Love, and Mr. Speerstra.
ln the Sophomore year, the officers were June Emery, Earl Cooper, Ed.
Brill, and John Steiner. The class this year made even more remarkable showings
than the year before.
September '33 rolled around and we came back with more enthusiasm than
ever, one of the peppiest classes known to the high school. Many of the boys
won berths on football, basketball and track teams. The girls had a very success-
ful basketball team, winning the inter-class tournament. A Junior class play was
put on March 20, under the capable direction of Margaret Ryan. The purpose
of the play was to defray expenses for the Prom. Th class also gave two
very successful parties-one, a masquerade, and the other at the Moose Temple.
The officers of the class were Bill Miller, presidentg Earl Cooper, vice-
presidentg John Steckel, secretary: and Gordon Hanson, treasurer. The class ad-
visors were Mr. Stenzel, Miss Sutor, and Miss Kostecki.
Q UPPER PLATE
Top Row: M. Skinner, J. Glennon, G. Hyer, J. Fogarty, W. Hoffman. H. Osowski
Boitom Row: M. Leary. C. Smith, R. Vennie, C. Walsh, R. Cassabaum. R. Hodcll, J. Steiner.
Top Row: J. Somers. R. Brctzke, C. Swanson, L. Suchoski. J. Stcckel, L. Bigalke, A. Carr.
Middle Row: E. Krysiak. L. Witkowski. M. Porter, B. Turszinski, G. Hoffman, H. O'Conner
Bottom Row: M, Waldhcrr, S. White, C. Winiecki, S. Witkowski, T. Taylor, E. Suchoski
E. Scuddcr, R. Simonis.
Top Row: R. Dumbleton, J. Dunn. D. Callows, A. Kirschling. G. Eirkus, R. Tuthill, R
Dumbleton, M. Hopp. '
Bottom Row: H. Bembenek, L. Lepak. F. Klopatek. E. Kujawski. L. Flugaur, D. Donermeyer.
E. Fletcher, R. Kluck.
Top Row: T. Vaughn. R. Sturm, H. Hazen. V. Gliszinski. E. Gietkowski, H. Hennis. H
M1'ddle Row: L. Walkowski. M. Glodoski. M. Sicvwright. I. Finnessy, J. Emery, S. Marciniak
F. Wiza, E. German.
Bottom Row: H. Griffin, A. Pekarsky, R. Nason. B. Schwahn. M. Crosby, J. Winarski, G
Phillips, E. Church.
Top Row: D. Parrish. R. Parmentcr. A. Zagzcbski. C. Pcplinski. J. Krcmbs, H. Ploetz, L.
Middle Row: C. Molski. D. Brunner, M. Shannon, E. XVcnzcl. R. Mueller, R. Ottem, N
Boushlcy. C. Kohls.
Bottom Row: E. Cooper, A. Rouse, E. Jayne. L. Sirnkoskc. F. Kondziclla, R. Seguin, C. Pole-
bitski. R. Shippy.
Top Row: H. Olingcy, C. Plantiko, W. Miller, L. Phelps, G. Olson, S. Prcll, E. Minnis, M
Middle Row: M. Mayer, R. Miller, R. Martin, E. Pcsik, W. Pcnar, W. Plank, E. Pliska
Bottom Row: E. Michaels, W. Newby, V. Kujawski, L. Nicspodziani. R. Martin. R. Pruess,
R. Nowak, H. Posluszny.
f451 q 'V ALLQXW
Top Row: V. Marshall, E. Kvatek. E. Lee, G. Hanson, C. Giese, E. Marshall, A. Lazewski.
Ml'ddle Row: V. Bruske. C. Martenka, E. Leman, K. Lybeck, V. Larson, J. Malchow, E. Lutz
Bottom Row: L Krasavage. C. Cooper. C. Marceau, E. Higgins, E. Malick, G. Lundgren, G
Top Row: V. Roshak, J. Sievwright, C. Bemoski. B. Kulas. D. Check, H. Kostuck. E. Cychosz
Middle Row: F. Zinda, H. Choate. C. Shelbourn, B. Wanserski, T. Vklalkiewicz.
Bottom Row: E. Biga. A, Check, H. Sommers. I. Dehlinger, W. Barnoski. M. Ropella. B. Ko-
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Top Ror,u:E. Hoth. A. Kitowski, S. Pqvlowski. L. Bibby. D. Booth. E. Jakus, E. Brill
Nliddle Row: B. Bellinger. M. Booth. R. Jaworski. M. Brillowski, J. Jonas. J. Breitenstein
V. Karner. S. Kabachinski.
Bottom Row: C. Steckle, I. Behr. H. Baker, F. King, O. Charlesworth. M. Deuel, I. Borski
I. Bourn, H. Ceplina.
LOWER PLATE A
Top Row: J. Koshollek, C. Houck. G. Platt, G. Hafner, B. Stein, M. Redfield, W, Fisher.
Middle Ro-Lu: P. Kennedy, P. Levi. J. Strong. J. Pfiffner, L. Dumbleton. W. Fulton. B. Jacobs
Bottom Row: M. Knudson, L. Soeteber. E. Stewart, I. Diver. D. Kurszewski. E. I-Iaka. E. Klish
G. Dumphy. '
Top Row: G. Fcltz, J. Kryshak. F. Komasa, K. Kclpinski, G. Pulchinski. R. Worzalla, L. Ja
Middle Row: R. Turner, T. Dragula, H. Becker, T. Leonard, D. Olson, J. Murat. C. Zurzxw-
ski, D, Shannon.
Bottom Row: W. Dunn, J. Hannon. M. Atwell, P. Konopacki, J. Dykas. G. Fletcher, H
Duda, E. Repinski.
Top Row: J. Tctzlaff, J. Wachowiak, I. Glinski, J. Dykas, H. Bull, V. Brill.
Znd Row: A. Lepinski. M. Brillowski, C. Loftis. 'F. Zinda, A. Check, R. Jaworski.
3rd Row: R. Flugaur, L. Zurawski, F. Kondziella, L. Derozier, L. Felchowski, I. Hoth, F
4th Row: E. Lightbody, M. Ropella, G. Goetz, V. Karner, N. Broome, G. Stepnock, J. Faucett
5th Row: S. Maiciijniak, J. Dominick, G. Whittaker, G. Pirkus, D. Strupp, L. Cigel, J. Spreda
l V1 ' ,'
., f , f' ,
D Shafton W. Pearson R. Bader R. Pfiffner
Sophomore Class History
This year's Sophomore class entered the Emerson High
School in the year of 1932 with an enrollment of 266.The
officers of the class were Harold Larson, Donald Shafton,
Donald Bremer, and Richard Peterson. Although they did
not hold a class party, they showed much pep and enthu-
siasm in taking part in sports and other activities. The
class advisors were Mr. Speerstra and Mrs. Week.
ln 1933 the class enrolled 268 students. The pilots of
the class were Robert Pfiffner, Robert Bader, Donald
Shafton, and Wilbur Pearson. The Sophomore class held
a party in December, which was shared with the Freshmen,
and was a great success. The Sophomores furnished some
fine material for both football and basketball squads, and
were well represented on the Honor Roll. The class advisors
were Mr. Vaughn and Miss Kingsbury.
Top Row: G. Foltz, E. Stoltenbcrg. M. Posky, B. Maluka. V. Gliczinski, T. Pionkowski, A.
Middle Row: J. Week, M. Miller, L. Losinski, E. Plank. L. Shucla. A. Swenson, B. Lavering,
E. Gimbel. Q. Mmm.
Bottom Row: C Okcrlund. R. Bader, R. Pfiffncr. C. Sturm. D. Shafton. R. Peterson. G. Law-
rence. R. Worzella, P. Joy.
Top Row: R. Semrow. M. Stanke. L. Nitka. C. Lasecki. A. Shultz, M. Nordbye. W. Pesch
Boltom Row: l. Seavecki, S. Sively. R. Farley, H. Kotlcwski. C. Wallace. M. Coulthurst, J
Top Row: E. Hoppa, J. Bukolt, E. Dolke, C. Jclinski, B. Carlcy, H. Laszewski. G. Fox, E.
Yokers. E. Gollonik.
Aliddle Row: E, Lock. A. Cisewski, R. Ciscwski, E. Molski, H. Rossman. H. Jakusz. F. Goetz.
J. Zabrowski, G. Hintz.
Bottom Row: C. Kurzinski, H. Cater, A. Roshak, C. Woytasiak, J. Hintz, J. Dzibososki, R.
Jurgella, R. Guzman.
Top Row: M. Field, L. Joswiak, E. Kizewski, N. Negaard, M. Hoppen, R. Coe. B. Bchnke,
Middle Row: C. Zmuda, A. Altman, M. Cooney, R. Rustad, W. Pearson, B. Wolf, G. Hub-
bard, F. Isherwood.
Bottom Row: J. Rogers, S. Kranig, L. Stueck, R. Coulthurst, l. Johnson, D. Cammack, H.
Bcntly, D. Drapes.
x - ,...
Q1 'wig V
Top Row: H. Gctkowski, G. Kostuck. H. Konieski. G. Kurzinski, G. Zimmer, H. Glodoski
R. Bcmowski, G. Rupp, M. Okonek.
Middle Row: F. Ricschal, M. Bowersock, F. Soik, V. Clayton, R. Jakusz, R. Turnski, N. Lutz
Bottom Row: S. Zywicki, A. Sobezak, E. Stanke, P. Glennon, B. Bigalke, E. Pelowski, E. Jur-
czck. G. Moore. B. Webb.
Top Row: J. Lukasavitz, B. Redfield, L. Zaborski, D. Newby, B. Losinski, K. Wollenschlager,
G. Harrer, J. Butler, S. Drapes.
Middle Row: H. Hetzel, B. Rogers, J. Drzewiecki, R. Ciecholinski, H. Olson, J. Isherwood. E.
Durand, B. Stroik.
Bottom Row: R. Waldherr. R. Olson, P. Shuda, R. Oertel, A. Olson, J. Yach, C. Cooper,
l 55 l
Top Row: J. Lemke, R. Purdy, E. Wachowiak. J. Cndmnn, A. Worzella, G. Bishop, E, Stol-
tenberg, V. Marshal.
Middle Row: R. Ciesnik, V. Yach, D. Anderson, J. Losinski, L. Simonds, E. Walkush, G
Platt, H. Calkins.
Bottom Row: L. Pagel, P. Halverson, G. Hopkins, L. Walker. E. Schmidt, E. Mansavage
P. Falkavage, L. Losinski.
Top Row: V. Peterson. M. Flugaur. D. Cisewski. M, Kirschling. M. Richards, F. Kalke, E
Lindquist, R. Campbell.
xlfliddle Row: R. McKelvie, J. Quinn. L. Flood, J. Konapacky, N. Hickey. E. Miclwelkamp. E
Sormenberg, H. Scholtz.
Bottom Row: G. Peterson, R. Baker, E. Sager, G. Butler, I. Shultz, G. Okray. A. Polotnik
l S ---S S
Top Row: Nl. Grant. G. Moss. W. Masterson. V. Chojnacki. l-l. Clussman. l-. Clussmnn. E
llfliddle Row: M. Lewis. P. Kobaclu. J. Sullivan, R. Bently. A. Tepp. E. Nebel. E. Klove. N
Phillips. I. Niemczki.
Bottom Row: C. Sprague. N. Swanson. S. Drapes. W. Hill, P. Koshollek. E. Winkler. B. Koltz
Top Row: R. Cisewski, S. Prell. H. XVarner. E. Slotwinski. G. Wolfe, M. Walkush, F. Pbck.
Middle Row: D. Wagner, D. Firkus. H. Sobezak. K. Kahr, E. Stanchik. E. Parmenter, R. Ka-
bachinski, B. Holman.
Bottom Row: A. Jensen. J. Gregor, F. Mosey. K. Kamrowski, I. Roshak. D. Rajski, M. Somers
W. Mellon, E. Stzmkc.
Top Row: C. Lester, L. Wanta, F. Bablitch, B. La Hayc. L. Chilsen. W. Lukasavitz, C. Mase
E. Aanonsen, M. Bell.
Middle Row: D. Kowalsky. D. Bowker, M. Rogers, D. Bennet, R. Hager, D. Bremmer, A. Sim-
kowski, E. Yach, E. XVitkowski.
Bollom Row: S. Pioro, B. Klosinski, R. Borski, W. Hale, H. Larson, N. Wcltnxan, A. Ko-
bishop, S. Sommcrs.
I 53 I
Top Row: W. Coleman. H. Drzcwiecki, B. Lazinskl E Wachowxak H Doughty
D. Cholcwinski. E. Bergstrom. J. Trcder H Felxo J Bull G Kluck E Church
M. Hzmkirxs, L. Klish, I. Trader, L. Kujawa D Gllmzm M Martm W Martm
M. Plugardt, C. Vicker, C. Voith, M. Hcdqulst J Hardmg D Spmdler C Okray
V. Jach, A. Rocder. A. Olson, J. J. Yach K Thompson H KOI1CXXSkl A Mam
R Fisher E. Larson W. Cooper G. Cashm
Freshman Class History
In the year 1933 an enthusiastic and loyal group en-
tered Emerson High School. They elected as their leaders
George Cashin, president: Bill Cooper, vice-president: Ro-
bert Fisher, secretary: and Elaine Larson, treasurer. All
classmen were Well represented in all school activities. Both
boys and girls took an active part in sports. The girls show-
ed up well in the class basketball tournament, consider-
ing that it was their first year. The boys also were well
represented on the "B" squad football team and the fresh-
men basketball squad. The class had a party Which it
shared with the Sophomores. The party was successful and
everyone had a fine time. The party Was sponsored by
the freshmen advisors, Mrs. Week and Mr. Speerstra, and
the Sophomore advisors, Miss Novotny and Mr. Vaughn.
x, sn ffl t '
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Top Ro-LU: L. Russel, J. Mayek. J. Buza, E. Coats. F. Eckcls, D. Wcntwortlu, J. Wyland.
Znd Row: H. Cychosz, J. Holman. B. Shafton, B. Callows, B. Cooper, A. Koehl.
3rd Row: O. Cartmill. V. Mylin, J. Richter, C. Zimmerman, E. Larson, L. Kowalsky. D.
Kunde, E. Podjaski.
4th Row: M. Roberts. G. Ostroski, G. Trusly. M. Kujava. A. Glenn. T. Claussen, L. Krembs.
5th Row: V. Mellon, I. Dolke, D. Dzikoski. L. Knapp, E. Hintz, J. Mosey, M. Larson, C1
Winarski, A. Drake.
Top Row: H. Gillmeister. B. Zynda, W. Wojtnlewicz, A. Wolosek, A. Fiess, B. Hintz.
Znd Row: E. Hannon, K. Ainsworth, K. Wolf. R. Brock, M. Mylin, H. Eickendorf, R. Repin-
ski, G. Feltz.
3rd Row: E. Knudtson, L. Sonnenbcrg, M. Haase. B. Mailer, E. Glodowski. D. Lintner, J
Leyer, A. Parks.
41h Ro-w: E. Barwick, R. Disher. V. Grabowski, J. Gates, I. Getkowski, A, Pleat, W. Doo-
little, L. Rajski, V. Dziekan. ,
5th Row: D. Kunde, J. Landowski. S. Scbelke, D. Kamrowski. G, Zakxjzeiki, L. Worzella, R
Ceplina, F. Jezeski, S. Helminski. I. Monk. A 4 1 ,
V W it 1 f
1. ' X H L
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Top Row: J. Drefcinski, R. Zinda, R. Olk,, H. Greek. ,
I f ' I '
2nd Row: I. Zamzow, CS. Wachoviak. C. Cauley, A. Klish, M. Konicski, M. K. Robertson, fl" '
J. Ankcr. LIMS.,
3rd Row: D. Litcrski, J. Swenson, A. Usinger, J. Krygier, L. Griffin. M. Szczepaniak, G. K -"' "
Cashin. N f, ,
41h Row: J. Andrae, M. Berdan, B. Hennick. M. Kujawa, M. Newby, D. Tuszka, E. Klismet. V,
5th Row: W. Bretzkc, J. Vincent, B. Bach, M. Kufel, T. Lepak, M. Niemczyk, L. Zinda, E. Q,
Schneider. B. L. Mase. lb' ' X. 'i,-ff-1-ff"
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,wofu I 65
Top Row: V. Kitowski, L. Okonek, J. Gurney, J. Wishneski.
2nd Row: C. Folz, B. Tepp, W. Eckman, E. Borski, R. Pruess, H. Cote. E. Ossowski.
3rd Row: A. Slagowski, L. Castona, E. Finnessy, E. Jakush, E. Pelowski, S. Novak.
4th Row: M. Clark. E. Rose, R. Caulcy, D. Lintner, L. Losinski, G. Smith, L. Church.
5th Row: E. Pfiffner, L. Clendenning, M. Hopkins, I. Bcrndt, H. Eckman, S. Bowersock, E
Erickson, M. Johnston.
Top Row: G. Youtsos. T. Booras, T. Grudzien, H. Dustan. E. Ksionsk, T. Wiczek, S. Ciula
Znd Row: A. Derezinski, R. Michalski, G. Waldoski, E. Taylor, W. James, E. Gimbel, E
3rd Row: R. Reading, M. Jacobs, K. Mozxuch, M. Nozaf, A. Sikorski, R. Snyder, Au Bombera,
4th Row: R. Walkush, V. Kinney, M. Pasternacki, J. Reinke, M. Negaard, R. Disher.
5th Row: V. Jonas, B. Dalaney, M. Huey, R. Lundgren, R. Cutler, F. Klestinski, M. Lepen-
ski. L. Grudzien, W. Burquest.
Top Row: R. Falkavbgc, R. Palkavage.
Zna' Row. J. Alfuth, C. Bangora. A. Ceplina, K. Ciula, F. Bunnell, A. Zimmerman, S. Stock-
fish, S. Lubinski.
3rd Row: L. Doncrmeyer, R. Frank, A. Lhsczewski, A. Goetz, S. Gates, V. Nugent.
4th Row: S. Cieslewicz, E. Hale. C. Eskritt, C. Alakson, B. Moyer, A. Klopntek. E. Mocogni
if ' 3
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Top Row: H. Orr. C. Pulchinski, P. Jankowski. E. Worzella. J. Crumrney.
Znd Row: C. Mattson, D. Schlice. A. Horn, D. Wallace, W. Leyer, W. Ottem, D. Parks.
3rd Row: A. Mzmchcski. R. Konapacki, C. Lind, L. Reed, T. Smith, F. Simonds, R. Persikc
W. Steward .
4th Row: L. Miner, G. Kunde, J. Sievwright, H, Onan, A. Skalski, J, Grzesiak, R. Zukowski.
5th Row: E. Pulchlnski, J. Wherritt, A. Zaborowski, J. Haka, T. Schultz, T. McGuire, J
Pobiccki, J. Bartkowski.
6th Row: B. Stien, B. Waldoch. W. Sager, E. Suchoski, G. Wnuk, E. Grubba, E. Marchel, C
Jurgella, E..1Kizewski. '
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G,LlND DTI' ITIES
Associate Editor .
Boys' Athletics .
Feature Edilor .
Asst. Feature Editor
Girls' Athletics .
Art' Editor .
Typist . . .
Advertising . .
Tattler Advisor .
Arr Supervisor .
Tattler' Staff I I iiiii
. JOI-IN BROOKS
. WILLIAM CASHIN
. ROY MENZEL
. MARY FLUGAUR
. . NAN TURRISI-I
. MARJORIE FROST
. . B. A. HEI.D
. EMMA SMITH
J A 7 .6
Top Row S White J. Cadman. J. Butler, M. Richards, J. Bablitch, W Newby
Bottom Row us Lind, D. Scbora, E. J. Pfiffner, E. Shuda, A. Altenbcrg
We of the Staff take this
opportunity tor expression
ot our gratitude to those ot
the faculty and student body
Without Whose aid in photo-
graphy, art, and typing this
book, our annual, could not
have been edited.
r X I
e It 3 1
' y . . L 4,
ypjv rv V 7' K -
-I li. .,
Top Row: B. Brock, L. Walsh, V. Larson, V. Watson, J. Emery, M. Warner, B. Bader.
Bottom Row: P. Levi, C. Walsh, L. Eskritt, V. Peterson, I. Bombera, E. Spreda, R. Gallagher.
Here are our pictures and now comes the Write-up of who We are, and
what we have done, and what we expect to do. That's a big order, but we'll
do our best to explain.
This is a "Century of Progressn: that accounts for our coming into existence.
We are a new club and we boost, both by our membership and attendance,
those Weak activities which need support. We also back those activities which are
Well supported. This year we have done all we set out to do. Next year we shall
have better and more definite plans and will carry them out.
This club is not an elective organization. We, being progressive, know
that all the new spirit possible makes for the success of the club.
We Boosters and our Boosterettes-those who have just come in CVirgi-
nia Bruske, Eva Donermeyer, Lorraine Dumbleton, Dora Mattson, Myrna Red-
field, Bernice Stein, Dorothy Schneck, Janet Strong, and Geraldine Wolfl-
have tried to make as clear as possible what we have done and will do.
So long till next year-
Left to 'Right E. Soik, M. Porter, F. Witte, B. McGown, G. Stepnock, M. Sievwright, A.
Taylor, E. Ciula. L. Flugaur, G. Jones, D. Mattson, M. Kruger, G. Firkus, M. Reinke, L.
Wright, E. Spreda. A. Folz, L. Janz, S. Kabachinski, L. Grobowske, J. Malchow. F. Harding.
A. Lind, M. Rupp, E. Wenzel, E. West.
g Commercual Club
The Commercial Club was reorganized this fall by Miss E. Bremmer, head
of the Commercial Department. At the first meeting Agnes Lind, vice president
the previous year, presided as chairman. Officers elected at this meeting were as
follows:.President, Merl Rupp: Vice President, Jean Malchow: Secretary, Lorna
Wright: Treasurer, Esther Soik. This club, composed entirely of girls, has for
its purpose the ,development among its members and the student body of a great-
er interest and appreciation for work done in the Commercial Department.
Membership at the beginning of the year totaled sixteen students. This
number was increased to more than twenty five at the beginning of the second
semester. The requisites for membership are an average of 85 in scholastic
standings, and to be carrying at least two commercial subjects.
Programs for the meetings are arranged by a committee appointed by the
president. The committee tries to have programs that are both interesting and
educational. Prominent business men and women are invited to address the
club, and members often give readings, demonstrations, and playlets.
Meetings are held the third Tuesday of each month. Besides holding reg-
ular meetings the club plans to visit business establishments in the city and in
Top Row: J. Bablitch. R. Wilkins, G. Hyer, R. Menzel, B. Koehl, Joe Pfiffner, B. Dagneau
Bottom Row: M. Novotny, advisor, J. Krembs. J. Brooks, J. Pfiffner, C. Orthman, J Han
non D. Olson, D. Sebora.
D. O. P. E. Club
"Bigger and Better Assemblies"
The club was originally organized by Miss Mildred Novotny,
in the fall of l932. Its main purpose was to stimulate enthusiasm
for school activities, and to put on pep assemblies before basketball
and football games.
According to the custom established at the time the club was
organized. new cheerleaders were trained to take the place of those
Who graduated the preceding year. Headed by Charles "Chuck"
Orthman, the group consisted of Jim Pfiffner, Joe Hannon, John
Bablitch, John Sievwright, and Bob Wilkins.
All in all the boys themselves confess they are good, and
students agree that as a real "pep" organization it has certainly
fulfilled its purpose. The clever assembly and stunt ideas Were
thought up by the boys at their regular Wednesday meetings, and
they certainly showed much originality.
The officials of the organization are Bill Koehl, president.
and David Sebora, secretary and treasurer.
Top Row: Ci. Cartmill, J. Glennon, R. Menzel, Jim Pfiffner, D. Olson, J. Murat. J. Pfiffner
Bottom Row: R. Nason, R. Mueller, C. Ritchay, N. Turrish, N.'Block, Ef McDonald G
Hanna, M. Crosby, M. Atwell, H. Hazen, B. Schwahn. '
Dramatic Club I
Contrary to the 'usual' procedure' the Dramatic club was or-
ganized much laterain the season than Was the custom in former
years. Officersgelected atithe opening meeting Were: President,
Catherine Ritchayg Vice Presidnt,-Joseph Pfiffnerg Secretary, Nan
Turrishg Treasurer, Roy Menzel. At this meeting plans for a
play were discussed, but due to a complication of dates and other
factors, neither the Christmas entertainment nor the usual yearly
production was staged. The club was not as large as usual this
year: however, in spite of hard luck, members were as enthusiastic
as ever about dramatic Work. Time at the meetings was spent in
reading anddiscussing plays with Miss M.Ryan, faculty supervisor.
Top Row: J. Pfiffner, D. Strupp, J. Kryshak, W. Koehl. R. Menzel, J. Steiner, J. Murat, G.
Hyer, G. Cartmill.
Bottom Row: E. Sonnenberg. B. Shafton, V. Watson, N. Steiner, L. Eskritt, L. Walch, N.
Block, R. Hodell. D. Olson.
Forensic work opened this year with debate. The question debated Was,
Resolved: That the United States should adopt the essential features of the
British system of radio control and operation. The affirmative side of the ques-
tion was supported by Edward Lightbody, Virginia Watson, and Olive Farley.
The latter represented the school in a debate at the annual debate meeting at
VJausau. The pillars which upheld the negative were Ray Hodell. Jim Murat,
and George Hyer with John Steiner as alternate. George Hyer was placed upon
the Wisconsin River Valley All Conference Debate Team in recognition of his
Other forensic Work such as declarnation, oratory, extemporaneous speak-
ing, and extemporaneous reading attracted many contestants this year. In the
school elimination contests Roy Menzel Won first place in oratory with the
oration "Sinister Shadows," Virginia Vs'atson was victorious with her declama-
tion "The Show lVlust Go On." and Leone Walsh's humorous declamation
"The Americanizing of Andre Francois" also Won her first place.
At the quadrangular meet held at Wisconsin Rapids April 12, Virginia
Vvfatson, Joe Pfiffner, and Roy Menzel Won in their respective classes with
Leone YValch second in her class. In extemporaneous reading Virginia Watson
won third place.
At the district meet Virginia Watson Won first place in her group, thereby
making herself eligible for competition in the state meet in Madison. At the
same meet Roy Menzel placed second in his class.
Top Row: B. Jacobs, R. Mueller, M. Rogers, M. Crosby, D. Weber. M. Hoppen, E. McDonald,
H. Hazen, E. Hanson.
Bottom Row: N. Turrish, M. Frost, E. Soeteber, P. Glennon, M. Atwell, B. Schwahn, R.
Nason, C. Ritchay, R. Rice.
Girls' Pep Club
The Girls' Pep Club started out this year with high hopes and ambitions.
Ruth Rice Was elected president, and six. girls were initiated into the organiza-
tion. The club was active in promoting pep assemblies and arousing enthusiasm
in athletic contests and in all other activities.
Members attracted much attention and admiration in their striking black
skirts and red turtle necked sweaters that were Worn at the games and every Pri-
day, official "Sweater Day". This year an official insignia was designed by
Helen Hazen and each girl Wore her emblem on her left arm.
Under the able supervision of Mrs. Nl. Smith, club advisor, the girls very
successfully took over the ticket sale for the Point-Merrill football game. The
day before the game was called "Booster Day". The celebration held on that
day included a torch light parade, a rousing pep assembly. and a dance. The
D. O. P. E. Club united with the Pep Club in making the day a success.
On February second, the girls gave a semi-formal dance for members and
The Pep Club is the oldest pep organization in the school, and has
always been looked upon by the student body as an active participant in all
school activities and promoter of enthusiasm and good sportsmanship.
Top Row: M. Mellor, E. Stoltenberg, M. Bell. B. Bader, G. Hoffman. M. Warner, V. Watson.
M. Frost, M. Crosby, . rmbs, V. Peterson, L. Eskritt.
Bottom Row: D. Olson. G. Cartmill. M. Flugaur. J. Winarski, M. Rogers, P. Cilennon, M
' Atwell, C. Okeilund. G. Lawrence, C. Zurawski, B. Fisher, R. Pfiffner. '
. - I Q - Y , . . I
LcL1:111 Club ' ' '
The Circus Latinus was composed of a group of very active
students. Meetings were numerous and interesting. Business was
duly transacted and future plansidiscussed. ' ' ' .
A Latin paper was earnestly adopted as an activity of the en-
. tire club. The "Inter Nos" Camong ourselvesj was the only pu- .
blication of its kind in school andthe members of the club enjoyed
Two banquets .Were held by the club. The first ,one was
held very informally at the school, and the second, formally, as a
farewell supper, Wasiheld at " The Pal." Both 'were very success-
t ful and enjoyed by all attendingf B '
fmperkltor . . . . , ROY MENZEI.
Scribu , . . . MARY FLUGAUR
COVISLII . . . . BILL' CASHTN '
"Inter Nosi' Editor MARJORIE FROST
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Top Row: E. Spreda, V. Glisczinski, G. Olson, M. Frost, H. Haren, E. Stoltenberg.
Bottom Row: I. Jelinski, L. Wanta, L. Shuda, E. Stoltenberg, R. Campbell, D. Rajski, W.
The library club was organized this year for the fourth con-
secutive time. Its primary purpose is to aid the official librarian
in the never-ending task of rounding the books of the library
into shape for use by the students. Each member of the club
spends one period a day doing regular library routine Work. Much
credit is due these girls for the valuable service rendered by them
to the school library.
In addition to the service rendered the school, these girls also
acquire the imperative characteristics of leadership, self-initiative,
and cooperation. They receive the practical application of know-
ledge and skills. and the practice of desired ideals.
Une fourth of a credit is given for each year of service.
Top Row: J. Spreda, C. Malchow, H. Olingy.
Znd Row: T. Meyer, L. Wright, L. Eskritt, E. Michaels, W. Pennr, C. Zurawski.
3rd Row: D. Sebora. J. Dunn, D. Kurszewski, V. Peterson, R. Vennie.
One of the most active and interesting clubs in the science department this
year proved to be the Photography Club. The purpose of the organization
is to give those interested in photography a chance to learn all phases of the Sub-
ject. The club elected no officers or chief chemist, and was strictly a business
proposition. Although no commercial Work was done, the club was kept very
busy with the pictures collected by the members.
To take care of the general phases of photography, the club was divided
into four divisions: the enlargement division, the tinting division, plain photo-
graphy, and the developing division. All members specialized in one or more
divisions, although each individual worked in all divisions so that he or she
would get a general knowledge of photography. Again this year, the club did
Lnder lVlr Kuhl s vcellcnt guidance this is the third year the club has
a very large share of the attler work, particularly in the snapshot section.
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been turning out go d p ptographers. Mr Kuhl was assisted by a few mem-
ers from last y e club's activities were topped off with a picnic.
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Top Row: C. Malchow, H. Olingy, D. Hobson, S. Pryga.
Botlom Row: E. Marshal, J. Vcrrill, T. Meyer. C. Zurawski. C, Swanson
The Radio Club in its third year of existence is very faithfully instilling
into the hearts of hundreds of radio enthusiasts about the country the tunefull
melody produced by the signal of XVQAXQ the officially licensed station of
S. P. H. Besides enjoying the thrills of short wave radio conversation, the club
is deeply engaged in securing an ever increasing and enriching fund of scientific
information in the rapidly growing field of radio science. To this end field
excursions were made during the course of the year, one of which included a
trip to the WLBL transmitter located at Ellis, Wisconsin.
lt has been estimated that over 500 conversations with other cities have
been made, and that over half of the communications have been with states on
both of the coasts as well as states in the south, and others in Canada.
The Club's enrollment of operators has been enlarged with the addi-
tion of the following new key punchers: Stanley Pryga, Harris Ewald.
and Karl Swanson, 'lBob" Tuthill is the other licensed operator. All of these
boys enjoy the privilege of operating the local transmitter and may control other
stations of its kind. Officers of the Club are: President, Robert Tuthill, Vice-
President, David Hobson, Secretary, Harris Ewald, and Treasurer, Jim Boston.
New Members are elected at the beginning of each school year.
Top Row: J. Dunn, B. Fisher. G. I-Iyer, C. Malchow. J. Fogarty, J. Boston, J. Murat, C
Bottom Row: J. Steiner, L. Cigel, C. Zurawski, G. Cartmill, T. Meyer, H. O'Connor, D. Ol
son, R. Hodell. '
The Science Club has been more or less an unknown factor in
the past few years. 'HoWever, when the class of '34 entered this
institution, things began to hum and the club once again began to
The purpose of this little-known organization has been to
provide entertainment and further knowledge along scientific lines
for boys so inclined. It is strictly a masculine organization and so
accomplishes a great deal when it starts.
The four charter members who were left this year were ap-
pointed officers. They are as follows: Clifford Malchow,
chairman of committees: George Cartmill, presidentg Jim Boston,
vice president: Raymond Newberger, Secretary-treasurer.
The social high-light of the season was the initiation which
was performed in the chemical lab. Sixteen members were in-
itiated at that ceremony and all agreed it was a great success.
Top Row: C. Malchow. G. Cartmill, R. Menzel, B. Cashin, A. Witkowski. A. Omernick, Joe
2nd Row: M. Bennett. M. Frost, M. Crosby, R. Gallagher. N. Turrish, E. McDonald. H.
3rd Row: M. Flugaur. G. Hanna, A, Bulson, N. Block, M. Kelly, M. Rupp, V. Peterson.
Top Row: G. Kinney, J. Kryshak. B. Fisher. J. Glennon, T. Meyer, J. Murat, C. Zurawski,
Zna' Row: E. Ciula, L. Grab, V. Clementson, G. Jones, L. Wright, G. Hyer, M. Leary, D.
3rd Row: B. Brock, A. McNamara, M. Atwell, R. Nason, R. Hodell, D. Sebora.
National Honor' Society
The National Honor Society of Secondary Schools was organized to pro-
mote ideals of scholarship, leadership, and service in high schools. Those eligi-
ble for membership must be in the upper fourth of the class in scholarship. Five
per cent of the second semester junior class, ten per cent of the first semester, and
fifteen per cent of the second semester senior class are eligible each year. The em-
blem of the society consists of a keystone and torch.
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Band work, was resumed as usual this fall under the able direction of Mr.
R. R. Grindle. Many new members were taken in to fill the vacancies left
by graduation. Although most of the members this year are young in years,
they play like veterans.
Election of band officers took place during the first one or two class pe-
riods. "Bill" Dagneau, first trombone, was elected president with "Izzy" Mo-
nastersky, first clarinet, as vice president. A Welfare Committee consisting of
Bill Dagneau, Joe Pfiffner, Glen Hansman and John Steckel was also elected.
Duties of this committee consist in making arrangements for trips, sending out
cards and flowers, and visiting sick band members. As the need arose, Director
Grindle chose Israel Monastersky as assistant director and, after tryouts, made
Glen Hansman senior drum major with Wayne Newby as junior drum major.
A number of trips were made by the band this year, the most notable be-
ing those to Vv'ausau and XVisconsin Rapids. Expenses for the Wausau trip
were paid by the Masons, the band being representative of the Stevens Point
Delegation in the parade staged during the State Masonic Convention. The
event was marred only by rain which fell during the parade. The Rapids trip
was made in order to attend the Point-Rapids basketball game.
Two formal concerts were played by the band: one in December and the
other in March. Besides these the band played for all the football and basket-
ball home games, a concert at the college for the rural teachers' convention, 'and
assemblies at the school.
The American Legion is to be thanked for the support given the band this
year. The Legion sponsored a Turkey Trot at which the band played, and
also had the band play at an open meeting at the high school auditorium.
This year's Band Parents organization worked hard and diligently to se--
cure enough money to send the band to the sectional tournament at the Rapids
on May 5, and we hope the band will be able to go to the state tournament at
Green Bay on the 18th and 19th of May. The band also played two nights,
23rd and 24th of April, at the Fox theatre as part of a benefit movie held for
the band. Twilight concerts were held when the weather moderated sufficiently.
Stevens Point High School's Band was as outstanding as ever this year.
Its work is to be complimented. YVe only hope that in the future it will live
up to its past records.
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Left to Right: Glenn Hansman. M. Michaels, L. Olingy. Joe Pfiffner, Jim Pfiffner, G. Cart-
mill, W. Newby, J. Brooks. Q , , y
Organization of the popular orchestra was completed early in the year
by Mr. Grindle: LaVerne "Sonny" Olingy was made director. After diligent
practice after hours, theorchestra held a dance, and enough money was' raised
to buysome new musie. The orchestra then played for a class party and the
Girls Pep Clubparty. """ ' '
' ' Beginningthe second semester, permission' was received to practice during
the 6th period daily. Of course this 'daily practice did wonders in improvingthc
' The 'orchestra played for an assembly sponsored by the D. Ol P. E. club,
for the very successful Post Prom dance, and for the Freshman-Sophomore party
besides other dances later on. i ' ' G
This'year's orchestra was one of the finest in the history of the school.
lt is regrettable that all but two members are lost by graduation this year: 'How-
ever, next year's outfit built around .lim Pfiffner ,trumpeter, and Wayne New-
by, drummer, ought to be a good one.
KWLZWJJ lb.. tai? Motif
Top Row: C. Stenson. H. Heinig, V. Glisczinski. E. Glisczinski. B. Krasavage, G. Pagenkofl,
E. Pliska. J. Winarski.
2nd Row: E. Higgins, S. Pioro, K. Kamrowski. T. Hansen, G. Okray. R. Isherwood, M. Frost.
3rd Row: M Kelly, M. Rupp, M. Huey. F. Mosey, H. Sobezak, M. Mylin, R. Brock.
Top 'Row: A. Wolosck. C. Martenka. L. Grab, I. Prell, D. Bowker, D. Dziekan, G. Kinney.
Znd Row: B. Fulton, D. Rajski, B. Hennick. F. Kalke, K. Mozuch, E. Klismet, L. Eskritr,
5rd Row: J. Gates, A. Mainland, V. Benke. J. Fierek, D. Dzikoski, E. Hintz. I. Roshak.
Choral Work, open to all girls of S. P. H. S., was well patronized this year.
The chorus was divided into two groups, one meeting the 5th and the other the
6th period daily. Miss C. Bard is the instructor. One fourth credit per year is
given for this Work.
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R. GERKE A. BOSTAD H. BANNACH H. RINGDAI-IL
Through the industrious Work of our three coaches and faculty manager,
some fine teams, in every line of sport, were turned out for the old Alma Mater.
Mr. Ringdahl, head coach, assisted by Coach Bostad succeeded in develop'
ing green football material into a smooth working aggregation, which placed
third in Valley Standings.
Coach Ringdahl was also fortunate in having a fine group of basketball
boys who Worked Well with him all season, and as a result the Point quintet
tied for the Valley Championship with WBLISZU.
Coach "Tiny" Bannach supervised Freshman football and basketball, and
taught new students the much needed fundamentals in both lines of activity.
Mr. Bostad coached our baseball teams and introduced, for the first time
in the history of the school, intra-mural baseball.
Last but not least, Nlr. Gerke, the smiling man at the left 'of the above
picture, has reason for his jollity. As manager of the Athletic Association he
pinched pennies until he brought Stevens Point High School through the de-
pression, riding on the surge of financial prosperity.
HANNON ORTHMAN PFTFFNER
W, CASHIN C. ORTHMAN
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"A" Squad Footba11'4Team
C. MOLSKI W. MILLER E. MARSHALI. D. PARRISH A. CARR
H, Back Center Tackle End Guard
R. WORZELLJX E. HERMIXN E. COOPER D. BORCHERT F. MINER
Tackle End Q. Bark Guard End
C. KALKE E. WORZELLA HH OLINGY P. MAURER J. HIXZEN
Guard End End Tackle Tackle
J. LARSGN H. VJARNIZR T. OLSON W. IDAGNEAU
H. Back Center F. Back H. Bark
F. HIGGINS R. SPRADA C. HOUCK M. SKINNER R. MENZEL
Q. Back Guard F. Back Tackle End
L. ZABORSKI E. BRILL C. BENKE L. .IAKUSZ C. VJACHOVJIAK
Guard Guard End H. Back Tackle
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POINT 12 SEPTEMBER 16 APPLETON 0
The Pointers journeyed to Appleton to start the new season with a well
deserved victory. In the first half, neither team scored, but the boys in red and
black were forced to show their defensive strength when Appleton made a first
down on Point's eight yard line. Needless to say, Appleton could not make
the needed yardage.
A new Point team, aroused with pep and determination, came out on the
field the second half and completely out-played and outsmarted the large Apple-
ton eleven. ln the third quarter Higgins intercepted a pass, and with superb
blocking on the part of his teammates, ran seventy-five yards for the first touch-
down. Higgin's try for extra point was blocked. The fourth quarter was two
minutes old when Dagneau threw a perfect pass to Higgins, who with the aid
of spectacular blocking by Marshall and Olingy, ran forty-five yards for our
final tally. Higgin's attempt for the extra point was blocked.
POINT 12 SEPTEMBER 23 EAU CLAIRE 13
The second game of the season, Point took a heartbreaking defeat from a
well balanced Eau Claire eleven. The Pointers scored first on a long pass from
Higgins to Olingy, who ran 40 yards for a touchdown. Houck missed the try
for extra point. Then Eau Claire, inflamed by our touchdown, drove steadily
down the field and Hanson scored from the one yard line. Hanson's kick was
good. Not content with seven points, Eau Claire blocked Higgin's punt and in
three plays was over for the second touchdown. Hanson's kick was blocked.
Point played good ball the next half and in the fourth quarter, after two
completed passes, Dagneau drove over the goal from the two yard line. Higa
gin's kick was wide. Point scored again in the last minute of play, but the
touchdown was declared illegal because Steckel had received the pass one foot
outside the end zone. L
POINT 0 SEPTEMBER 30 IVLARSHFIELD 0
Point opened the Conference season against a strong, fast, Marshfield
squad. In the first quarter the home team waged an evenly matched battle with
Marshfield, but when Dagneau, star halfback, was forced from the game for
slugging, the Red and Black seemed to lose the offensive zip that they had pos-
sessed in the two non-conference games. Only "Vic" Marshall's golden toe kept
his team mates from danger by beautiful, long, well-placed kicks. Point played
a rather lax game, but always seemed to strengthen near their goal line and stop
Marshfield's fleet backs from scoring. The Pointers came nearest to scoring
when Smith of Marshfield was just about thrown for a safety by our two ends
and center. The services of Roy Menzel, end, were lost for the season when he
broke his wrist in a last-quarter mixup.
POINT 6 OCTOBER 7 WAUSAU 14
On this date the scrappy Pointers suffered their first Wisconsin Valley
Conference defeat in 21 starts to a heavy Vwfausau eleven. The Wausau offense
functioned smoothly and Roemke scored after four minutes of play when he
sliced through guard and tackle, shook off our secondary defense, and ran 30
yards for the first score. Zarnke plunged through for the extra point. Wausau
scored again on a pass from Roemke to Spindler. Roemke again plunged over
for the extra tally.
ln the second half the 'Point line charged hard and hit low, and Dagneau
starred both offensively and defensively, to outscrap the Wausau Red Devils.
Brill, charging through the line snatched a Wausau fumble while it was still
in the air and cleated his way for 60 yards to register Point's lone touchdown.
Higgin's kick after the touchdown was wide.
POINT 7 OCTOBER 13 NEKOOSA 0
A battling Nekoosa team played an excellent game only to succumb to a
superior Point eleven. Repeated line bucks and end runs by Olsen, Dagneau,
and Higgins pushed Nekoosa deep into its own territory so that on the first
play of the second qaurter, Dagneau knifed through the line to garner six points
for the Red and Black. Higgin's dropkick was good. In the third quarter Point
traveled 65 yards only to fumble when the goal line was within 4 yards of
their grasp. Ringdahl's reserves played the fourth period and kept Nekoosa in
misery throughout the entire 12 minutes. Cooper, diminutive reserve quarter-
back, provided the main source of trouble by placing all his punts deep into Nel
koosa's coffin corner.
POINT 6 OCTOBER 20 RHINELANDER 7
The Pointers succumbed to a one point defeat by a determined "Hodag"
eleven. Point scored first, just before the half ended, when advances by Dag-
neau, Higgins, and Olsen had carried the ball to the opponent's one yard line.
Higgins then toted the pigskin over via his well known quarterback sneak. Try
for extra point failed. In the third period Rhinelander staged a spirited pass-
ing attack which belittled the Point aggregation and shoved them deep into
their own territory, from where Perrault scored. Attempt for extra point fail-
ed, but Point was called offside, and on the next try Perrault sliced off tackle
for what proved to be the margin of victory. Steckel and Dagneau played bril-
liant defensive games.
POINT 0 OOTOIBER 28 ANTIGO 0
With the mercury below the freezing point, the Red and Black battled
Antigo to a scoreless tie on a wet, muddy, field. The Point's best chance to
score came in the second quarter when they made a first down on Antigo's four
yard line. Higgins made a yard at center, and then with only three yards to
go, a lateral pass from Higgins to Dagneau lost eight yards. The boys made
a valiant attempt to score with the remaining two downs, only to fall short by
a couple of yards. The rest of the game proved to be an evenly-matched, see-
saw, struggle about the midfield stripe, with neither team making a very serious
threat to score. I
POINT 13 NOVEMBER 4 RAPIDS 7
A very alert and aggressive team from Emerson High, spurred on by the
outstanding Work of Brill in the line, spoiled the Rapid's Homecoming to the
tune of 13 to 7. Rapids scored first when Weinbaurer sliced through tackle for
a tally from the one yard line. Shymanski made the extra point. Point re-
countcred with a thrilling offensive drive which resulted in a touchdown by
Higgins from Rapids' three yard line. Higgins passed to Olsen for the extra
In the last half the Point boys completely outplayed the Rapids and took
the lead in the last quarter when a 15 yard pass from Dagneau to Higgins put
the ball on the one inch line, from where Higgins drove over for a touchdown
on "play ZZ." Dagneau failed to convert for the 14th point.
POINT 7 N OVEMBER 11 MERRILL 0
With the football field looking more like a hockey rink, the Pointers skid-
ded, to a 7 to O victory over Merrill clinching third place in Valley standings.
The only score of the game was made after Dagneau and Olsen had advanced
the pigskin from midfield to the five yard line. From there a lateral pass, Dag-
neau to Higgins, worked perfectly and Higgins threw himself over the goal for
the winning tally. Olsen made good his plunge for extra point. Taking the
wet ball into consideration, the punting by Higgins and Cooper of Point, and
Sell of Merrill, was exceptional. The game was also marked by the fine show-
ing of Ed. Worzella, a Freshman end, who played a whale of a game while in
Three linemen were placed on the All-Conference Team this
year. All of them deserved the position they received because of
the heads-up football they played all season. A few players were
also given honorable mention.
The only one placed on the lst All-Conference Team was
Ed. Slotwinski, a guard, who, although handicapped by a sprain-
ed wrist most of the season, played a very aggressive game both on
offense and defense.
Paul Maurer, a senior, 'Was placed on the Znd team as a tackle.
He played just about every minute of the entire season, and his
playing was always outstanding.
Bill Miller, center, was the other Point man to be placed on
the 2nd team. His passing was consistant and his work on de-
fense was very impressive.
Besides the above mentioned, three more linemen, Olingy,
end, Brill, guard: Borchert, guard, and two backfield men, Hig-
gins, quarterback: and Dagneau, halfback, received honorable men-
Top Row: J. Crummy, W. Leyer, H. Dustan, B. Mailer, J. Losinski, H. Greek, J. Lukasavitz
Znd Row: F. Peck, H. Drzewiecki, J. Drzewiecki, B. Bader, G. Hubbard. T. Booras, G
3rd Row: G. Peterson, R. Reading, G. Cashin, B. Cooper, B. Redfield, J. Anker.
"B" Squad Football
Coach "Tiny" Bannach's football team, although unsuccessful
in winning some very hard fought games, developed some promising
material for the coming season.
The team, composed of Freshmen and Sophomores, played four
games. all of which they lost by a close margin.
Their first game at Wausau was lost by the heart-breaking score
of 7 to 6. The return game was also lost by a 12 to 0 score. The
following Friday they journeyed to Manawa and played the regular
high school team, only to come out on the slim end of a 13 to O
The last: game of the season showed the improvement these year-
lings made under the tutelage of Coach Bannach. It was played against
Manawa and proved IO be a closely contested battle until the greater
weight and strength of the Manawa boys overcame the pep and grit
of our boys to Win by a 12 to 6 score.
The work of Bill Leyer. H. Drzewiecki, and Bob Bader, linemeng
George Cashin, George Hubbard, and B. Redfield. backfield men proved
outstanding, and they will probably be seen in action with the "A"
squad next year.
Baseball, the great American sport, figured rather prominently in the spring
athletic program of the local high school, this year, as a result of an intramural
plan, instituted by Coach Allen Bostad. For the first time in many years, in-
terest in the sport was sufficient to warrant the organization of more thanone
team, for up to April 20 nearly one hundred boys had signed with Bostad, for
the teams, six in number.
In past seasons, a team has been organized to represent Stevens Point High
school in games with out-of-town nines. Usually about 18 men were carried
on the team, and as a result any other boy interested in baseball, and unable
to play on the first team, was just out of luck as far as his baseball playing was
concerned. This season, however, the situation took on an entirely different
aspect. A high school team was again selected to represent the high school in
out-of-town tilts, but the squad was composed of the better players on the six
intramural teams. Those that were so unfortunate as not to be picked for the
first squad, were retained on the intramural teams.
Six intramural teams were organized: Cubs, Giants, Cardinals, White Sox,
Browns, and Yankees, each composed of about 15 men. The captains were,
respectively: Bill Miller, Horace Drzelwiecki, Joe Koshollek, Stan Polebitski,
Dave Parrish, and Chet Zurawski. The games began about April 26 and ex-
tended through the following month, each team meeting the others through the
season. All contests were started at four o'clock and fought at Goerke Park.
At the completion of the regular intramural schedule, the outstanding play-
ers from the American League division, composed of the Yanks, Sox, and
Browns, met the National League stars, including men from the Cub, Card, and
Giant teams, in a three-game series.
So many of the boys were good players that to pick out any few as out-
standing was a hard job, yet we will say that Eddie W'orzella, pitcher: Bill Mil-
ler, catcher: and Stan Polebitski, second-base man were perhaps the best of the
Interest in baseball shown by the students this year indicates that baseball
is not the dead issue it once was in S. P. H. S. Point ought to uncover some
mighty fine baseball talent in the future.
POINT 19 NOVEMBER 30 SVI-IAWANO 10
Coach Ringdahl's cagers made their 1933-34 debut against the highly-tout-
ecl Shawano aggregation on a Thursday night. The Pointers featured a short.
fast pass, and a sudden break attack which proved very effective against the
Indians. The Red and Black led at the half by an ll to 8 score. In the second
half the Point offense steamed, up and led by a 19 to 10 score at the end of the
game. Perhaps the most thrilling part of the game was the display of bad temper
which almost ended in a row on the part of the players of both teams.
POINT 15 DECEMBER 8 LA CROSSE CENTIRAL 14
The following Friday the Pointers took part in a double-header ball game
at the Rapids. Point played La Crosse: Rapids played Beloit.
The Point team handled the ball and passes well, but because of the large
floor, took some time to get started. Point trailed at the half by an 8 to 5 score.
The team functioned better the second half and slowly closed in on La Crosse
until two minutes before the close of the game Higgins scored the winning
basket on a semi-long shot. Higgins was high scorer with 3 baskets and l free
POINT 28 DECEMBER 15 RHINELANDER 19
A week after the La Crosse game the Red and Black traveled to Rhinelander
for the opening conference tilt of the season. Here the team showed a well-balanc-
ed attack, and was far superior to Rhinelander throughout the game. By the time
all but four minutes were played the first team had run up a 28 to 8 score. Coach
Ringdahl sent in four substitutes and allowed the Hodags to make a few points.
The final score was 28 to 19, Steckle leading in the scoring with seven points.
POINT 24 DECEMBER 23 ALUMNI 26
On Tuesday, two davs before Christmas, the annual game with the Alum-
ni was played. The high school showed up exceptionally well against the
Alumni team composed of the 1926 State "Champs", and the 1932 college
team. The game was a nip and tuck battle throughout, and it was only a one
handed pushshot by Marsh near the close of the game that cinched the game for
the Alumni. The final score was 26 to 24. It was Bill Dagneau's big night
and he scored l 1 points.
POINT 19 DECEMBER 29 MADISON WEST 26
Our first defeat of the season was administered by a fast, clever team from
Madison XVest. They rushed the Pointers off their feet the first half and led
by an ll to 3 score. In the first period of the second half the Red and Black
found themselves. and played very good ball, but were unable to overcome the
first half lead run up by Madison West, The final score was 26 to 19. Menzel,
playing his first game with his arm in a cast, tied with Rinka for high scoring
honors, each totaling 6 points.
POINT 24 JANUARY 5 ANTIGO 18
Friday night, the Point won their second conference game from Antigo, 24
to 18. The Pointers played wonderful ball the first quarter and ran up a 13
to 2 score. They then seemed to lose pep and they played a rather listless and
ragged game for the rest of the time. Rinka led the scoring with 9 points, be-
ing closely followed by Steckel with 8 points. ,
POINT 32 JANUARY 12 RAPIDS 26
This evening the Pointers, at home, met the Rapids in a game which proved
to be one of the most thrilling of the season.
The score was tied most the time, until a shot by Rinka gave us a one point
lead with a minute remaining to play. Then, just 5 seconds before the end of
the game, Miller of Rapids was fouled and he tied the score with his free shot.
Dagneau then made a one-hand pushshot to put us ahead in the over time. Im-
mediately Steckel followed up with a one-hand shot and a tip-in under the
basket which gave us a 32 to 26 lead at the end of the over-time. Rinka was
high scorer with five baskets, followed by Menzel who made three baskets and
POINT 23 JANUARY 19 MARSHFIELD 12
Because of hard luck on shots, the Point had to be content with a 23 to l2
victory over Marshfield at Purdy High.
The team outplayed Marshfield in every phase of the game and led at the
half by a 12 to 4 score. The Pointers were held scoreless the third quarter, but
made up for it in the last quarter by scoring ll points in four minutes. Steckel
outplayed Smith of Marshfield and made 10 of the 23 points made by the Point
POINT 28 JANUARY 26 NEKOOSA 9
Led by Rinka and Menzel, the Red and Black displayed the best brand of
basketball they had played all season, and completely annihilated Nekoosa by
a one-sided score of 28 to 9. The Pointers held Nekoosa scoreless the first quar-
ter and led at the half by a 13 ro 5 score. The team again held Nekoosa score-
less the third period and the substitutes, playing the last quarter, coasted in to
an easy victory. Rinka made ll points and Menzel made 9 points.
POINT 26 FEBRUARY 3 WAUSAU 11
Displaying the same type of basketball they had played against Nekoosa,
the Point romped over Wausau to the tune of 26 to ll. The offense worked
well, but the defense was outstanding in that they held the Lumberjacks for
almost 3 quarters without a basket. Everyone of the six men who played scored
at least one point with Rinka again taking the honors by scoring 10 points.
POINT 29 FEBRUARY 9 MARSHFIE-LD 13
The locals got off to a poor start, and for the first time during the con-
ference season they were on the short end of the score the first quarter. Then
the fellows got together in the rest period and talked things over. They worked
well after the first period slump and gradually increased their lead until the final
score was 29 to l3, another victory. Menzel led the scoring with lO points,
followed by Rinka who had 7 points.
POINT 16 FEBRUARY 16 RAPIDS 20
Because the local cagers failed to show their regular form, and because Ra-
pids had a great deal of fighting spirit, the Pointers suffered their first conference
defeat of the season by losing to Rapids. Final score was 20 to 16. The Point
led at the half lO to 5, but a determined Rapids five, led by Weinbaurer, high
scoring quard, who tallied six baskets the last half, tied the score at the end of
the third quarter and held the lead throughout the remaining part of the game.
About the only highlight in our showing was the nine points scored by Rinka.
POINT 22 FEBRUARY 23 NEKOOSA 18
The Point. playing a very poor brand of basketball, was barely able to
sneak out a 22 to l8 overtime victory from Nekoosa, Friday night. The team
seemed to have lost its shooting eye and its defense was punctured time and again
by the fast Nekoosa guards. Edwards tied the score with a long shot when but
a minute remained to play. ln the overtime, Steckel. our center, just as he had
done in an overtime with Rapids, came through with two baskets, our margin
of Victory over Nekoosa. Steckel was high scorer with four baskets.
POINT 21 MARCH 1 WAUSAU 27
Wausau spoiled Point's chances of gaining an undisputed Valley Champion-
ship when they upset the locals by a 27 to 21 score. Wausau started out fast
and led at the half by two points. Point came back, however, and tied the
game at 18 all and again at 21 all. It was then that Wausau dropped in two
long shots and made two free throws which proved disastrous to the Point five.
Higgins came through with 7 points to take scoring honors for Point. As a re-
sult of the Pointer's defeat, Wausau and Point are co-champions of the Valley
in the season 1933-34.
This season, 1933-34, two men from Point High School had
the distinction of being placed on the lst All-Valley-Conference
Team. Chester Rinka was awarded a forward position, and John
Steckel received the pivot position. Besides those placed on the
first team three other men, Menzel, Dagneau, and Higgins, were
given honorable mention.
Rinka, the only man to achieve the unanimous vote of all
coaches, was second highest scorer in the Valley. His offensive
work stood out brilliantlyg he was a very accurate passer, a dead
shot. a dangerous man on under the basket work, and his defensive
work was outstanding.
Steckel was by far the most outstanding defensive center in
the Valley. Vvitith his height, his good ball handling, and his
basketball sense, he made himself a very hard man to be guarded,
and often during the season he came through with one or two
baskets just when they were needed the most.
FIRST TEAM SECOND TEAM
RINKA ........ Stevens Point P HORKEY . . . Tomahawk
KO1-INEN .... Wz'sconsz'n Rapids F SPYCHALLA ..,. Wausau
STECKEL ...,., Stevens Point C SCHULTZ ...., Wausau
XVEINBAURER 'Wisconsin Rapids G HITZKE ....... Merrz'II
EDWARDS ........,, Nekoosa G ROBILLARD ,... Amigo
The first year that the W. I. A. A. distinguished between Class A and B
teams, Stevens Point entered the Class A district tournament at Wausau. Other
teams entered were Antigo, Merrill, Medford, Marshfield, Rhinelander, Stevens
Point, Wausau, and Wisconsin Rapids,
C I Iiirhifirsf r5u'1idTJfThe tournament, Rapids'dE'fe5i'Ed'1Xii'EigBnfn Mais'hfi'e1d
scored an upset victory over Wausau, Rhinelander nosed out Merrill with a 24
to 22 score: and Point won from Medford, 26 to 7. Coach Harry Ringdahl's
quintet got off to a slow start against Medford and only commanded a 9 to
4 lead at the half. In the third quarter Menzel, Rinka, and Steckel opened up
with long and short shots to bring the score up to to 23 to 5 by the end of the
period. Substitutes played the last quarter and coasted in to an easy 26 to 7
The semi-finals found Rapids matched against Marshfield. Marshfield
could not get going as they had with Wausau, and were taken into camp by Ra-
pids with a 34 to 23 score. The Pointers played their semifinal game with
Rhinelander, a team which they had easily defeated during the regular season.
The Red and Black were quite pepless the first half, and time and again were
caught off balance by an alert Rhinelander squad. The half found Point trail-
ing by a 10 to 9 score. In the second half however, Menzel, Rinka, and Mollski
recovered their eye for the basket and rolled up a Z7 to 22 victory before the
The last night of the tournament, Wausau defeated Merrill to take consola-
tion honors. In the championship finals Stevens Point was matched against its
old rival, Wisconsin Rapids. The Point quintet played a brilliant offensive and
defensive game the first half, controlling the ball about two thirds of the time.
When the horn sounded the end of the first half, things looked pretty rosy for
the Red and Black. They were leading by a I5 to 10 score. The Pointers played
equally well thc second half, but were greatly handicapped when two regulars,
Steckel and Dagneau, were put out of the game on fouls near the end of the third
quarter, Three Point regulars bolstered up with two substitutes fought gamely
the last period, but were unable to turn back the smoothly passing Rapids aggre-
gation. The final gun made Rapids champions with a 24 to 22 victory, also
making it the sixth time during the past seven seasons that the Point has lost in
the final game of the tournament.
Roy Menzel, who took individual scoring honors, was voted the most out-
standing man of the tournament. Although no All-Tournament team was
picked, everyone of the regulars: Steckel, Rinka, Menzel, Dagneau, and Higgins,
were recognized by the coaches for their fine display of basketball.
Top Row: Coach A. Bostad, L. Zaborski, E. Cooper, M. Leary, H. Drzewiecki.
Znd Row: C. Jelinski, J. Kryshak, J. Glennon. G. Hansen, B. Bader, E. Slotwinski.
"B" Squad Basketball
Six Juniors and four Sophomores comprised the 1933-34 "B" squad, none
of which had any experience before, except through participation in Inter-Class
Basketball. At the beginning of the season the squad looked quite green, but
through the constant efforts of Coaches Ringdahl and Bostad they developed into
a pretty fair organization.
Du.ring the regular season the squad engaged in two series of games with
Marshfield, Vifisconsin Rapids, and Wausatl. In the eight games of the season
Coach Bostad's boys broke even, winning from Marshfield twice by scores of
9 to 8 and 23 to 103 losing two to the Rapids, 18 to 10 and 17 to 11, splitting
with Wallsall by winning at Vwfausau 23 to 18 and by losing at home 21 to 155
and splitting two with Coloma winning the first 22 to 20 and dropping the
second, 22 to 6. About two weeks after the season was closed the "B" Squad
engaged Rosholt High School and was defeated 10 to 7.
All of the players will be back next year and those who are about sure to see
action with the "A" squad will be Cooper, Larson, and Bader, Guards, Hansen
and Cilennon, forwards, and Jelinski, center. r
Top Row: Coach Earl Hochtritt, Pat. Kennedy. Manager Walter Speerstra. H. O'Connor, C.
Houck, R. Seguin. R. Dumbleton.
Znd Row: J. Faucett. C. Yach, C. Smith. Ed Durand.
3rd Row: P. Maurer, C. Benke, H. Olingy, J. Crummey, Ed Berendt.
After two unsuccessful years hockey has finally found its place among wine
ter sports at Emerson High School. Through the efforts of Mr, Speerstra, mana-
ger, and Coach I-Iochtritt, last year's feeble spark of interest was fanned to a
glowing flame. More boys than ever before reported for action and practiced
Our team started fast and won their first two games, defeating Wausau in
the opening tilt by a thrilling l to 0 score, and Nekoosa in the second game by a
5 to 2 score. The following four games lowered our conference standing from
first to third position as a result of four straight defeats. We lost the first of
these four games to the Marshfield champions by a 4 to 2 scoreg the second to
Rapids by a 6 to 'Z score: the third to NVausau by a 3 to l scoreg and in the last
we again succumbed to Marshfield by a 5 to l score. With two games remaining
on the schedule, the Pointers seemed to snap out of their slump defeating Nekoo-
sa 4 to 0 and Rapids 4 to l.
The outstanding players for the season were Olingy, fast, elusive, and a
sweet puck-handler who finished third in conference scoring, and Maurer and
Vlfoerhl, towers of strength on defense, both past masters in the use of the body
block. Because of their fine showing, Maurer, Olingy, and Woerhl were placed
on the 2nd all conference hockey team. Benke, our goalie, proved himself a hard,
fearless player, and Jerry Paucett, diminutive wing, seemed to always be at the
right place at the right time.
Those players who graduate this year are: Paul Maurer, Charles Woerhl,
Clarence Benke, and Ed. Berendt.
I lll 1
This year, interest and zest has been given to the girls' athletics by the
organization of the G. A. A.,' the Girls' Athletic Association. The aim of this
organization is to further participation in girls' athletics and to reward winning
girls' teams. The president is Dorothy Weber, the vice president is Betty Schwahn,
and the secretary and treasurer is Nan Turrish. The girls are given a number of
points for each athletic activity. When a member has two hundred points she is'
entitled to an "S" pin: when she has five hundred, to a letterg and when she has
seven hundred, to a chevron. Dorothy Weber was the first person to ac-
quire this mark of distinction. To the vice-president falls the job of keep-
ing a record of the girls"points, and to keep in order the points of so large a num-
ber of girls is no mean feat. Therefore, the G. A. A. may ,have the unique dis-
tinction of being a club in which the vice-president, too, must work. The girls
hold candy and bake sales, to which each member must contribute, and the pro-
ceeds are used to purchase awards.
One result of the G. A. A. is that this year more girls than ever before went
out for basketball. After arduous practice and playing, a tournament was held
March 26, 27, and 28, with the Juniors as winners, Seniors second, Sophomores
third, and Freshmen fourth. Medals were given to seven Junior girls: Mary
Crosby, June Emery, Gail Hanna, Grace Hoffman, Ruth Mueller, Ruth Nason,
and Betty Schwahn. The captain of the winning team was Mary Crosby. This
tournament was unique in that the Juniors triumphed over the Seniors who have
invariably been champions in the past. It also uncovered some very good talent
in the Freshman class.
We have something new to add to the list of sports-ping pong. It seems
that since no one was able to resist this new, fascinating pastime, Miss Roth, gym
teacher and advisor of the athletic clubs, decided that a ping pong tournament
would be just the thing. Results proved that it was ahappy hunch, and soon
a tournament was in full sawing. The contest was exciting, and at the close
Catherine Steckel and Ruth Nason played for the first placeiat the gym exhibit.
The game was held in the evening, so those of us who had to go to the exhibit in
the afternoon felt "gypped". Catherine won the prize-a cork ping pong paddle
with an inscription burned in the handle. Since then she has proved herself undis-
putable champion by winning, with her partner George Hyer, the mixed doubles
The gym exhibit, held March first, was, as always, well attended and en-
joyed. The girls did their tumbling, pyramids, and what-have-you in first rate
fashion to receive the "oh's" and "ah's" of the eighth grade students who were
guests, and to receive also the applause of those of us who have tried to do some
of those same things and failed. Catherine Ritchay and Anita Jensen danced
several delightful dances depicting a school boy and girl, a bunny rabbit, and a
fairy. Marjorie Atwell, who was always at the top of the pyramids, had the
sincere sympathy and absorbed interest of the little girl who sat near us and
kept murmuring, "She must feel awfully shaky up there!"
Fifteen teams entered the annual baseball tournament. Some brilliant
players were noted, although the weather made it impossible for much outdoor
practice. Miss Roth umpired at the pitchers box while students were appointed
for first-base decisions. Close games made the contest a thrilling one, the quarter-
final games being won by one point.
Any ten girls comprised a team. After electing a captain and choosing their
name, they were officially enrolled. The teams were listed alphabetically. The
tournament was then drawn up and played off by the elimination system.
After many hard games the two teams surviving to play in the finals were
the "Big Ten", a freshmen team lcd by Jean Holman and the "Question Marks",
a group of seniors captained by Dorothy Weber. The latter team was victorious,
winning by a score of 7 to 2.
Outstanding players throughout the tournament were Cora Zimmerman,
an excellent pitcher as well as a good hitter, Dorothy Weber, Helen Jagodzinski,
and Jean Holman. The battery for the Freshman team was more outstanding
than any of the others. - i
Vfhile the outstanding events of the year are the basketball tournament, the
gymexhibit, the baseball tournament, and the ping-pong tournament, other acti-
vities have also claimed the attention of the athletic-minded girl. Among these
are thcladvanced gym classes, the Tumbling Club, the Archery Club, the Riding
Club, and the Class Leaderships. These last areespecially Worth mentioning
since they are composed of the girls who have completed their two required years
of gym and now aid Miss Roth in teaching the Freshman and Sophomore classes.
There are two of these leaders for each class. They are usually girls who are in-
terested in physical education as a career. Points, in G. A. A. are given for all
these activities. ' '
The first tennis tournament in the history of the school was also held this
year. Games were played on the Hardware Mutual Insurance Company's courts
through courtesy of that institution. The tourney, under the direction of Miss
Evelyn Roth, girls' athletic director, attracted sixteen co-eds and twenty-three
boys of the student body. Incentive for the tournament was furnished by the
Scholastic Magazine which donated placques .to be given to the boy and girl
winning his respective tournament, Charles Woehrl and Ruth Nason were the
From all this material one may easily gather that the girls' athletics have
had a splendid year, and that a great deal of progress has been made. Many of
the girls, since they are Seniors, will be lost to the classes next year: but, while
giving them a parting cheer, let us hope for as good and better a year next term.
' jufyfi M11 .
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Znd Row: A. Jensen, Butler, M. Atwell, G. Hanna, R. Nason. A. Swenson. M. Rogers
Last year the girls who were especially interested in tumbling
and pyramid Work combined their abilities to form a tumbling
club. Our second year has been a great success, and with the ad-
vanced gym class, helped to make the gym exhibit a Worth while
one, The club was composed entirely of sophomores and juniors.
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mastering the more difficult feats of tumbling. The club disbanded
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"Hattie" And "Ezry"
At The Wor1d's Fair
KAI entrance of World's Fair Q
EZRY: C'mon, Hettie, be fer gittin' yer hide apast this here turnstile - look
out! There ye go-a' gettin' stuck in fronta the confounded starin' crowd.
C'mon, I'l1 be fer pushin' ye through-There!
HETTIE: Oh, dear! Oh, dear! I've niver bin so humillated in all my life. 'N
ye were viry impolite there, Ezry-shovin' me jest 'sif I was a useless stock-
HETTIE: Shame, oh shame! Cain't even be fer speakin' to ye 'thout shoutin'-
and Hiven forgive, I shan't shout to ye!
EZRY: f'Gazz'ng at flags on Midwayj Eh? Were ye fer speakin', I-Iettie, dear?
HETTIF: Y' needn't "dear" me, and no, I wasn't a' speakin'. I was jist sayin'
--Oh, my! What ilegant material in them there banners. Lovely fer a
quilt, per'aps, or maybe a----1-, Ezryl What are ye a' lookin'
EZRY: fFIustered at sight of gorgeous blondej . ,Me? What say? Lookin'-
yis sir, confounded good-lookin'-I mean-er--this-a-O, yis, I was fer
watchin' thim yillow Chinese over yon,, Hettie, dear.
I-IETTIE: Hump! Fer shame. Ezry-an old 'un as ye a' star-gazin' at thim
putrid fleppers-fer shame! Mind, now, fillow husband, ye have a legal
wife a' wanderin' at yir side if ye feel the ache to be fer star-gazin', mind
ye, gaze derictly at yir wife-or ilse I'll set ye a 'star-gazin'I
EZRY: flividently ignoring herj Eh? I-Iettie, dear?
HETTIE: Don't be fer evadin' the issue or a' peekin' round the bush-ye ain't
a' hoodwinkin' yir Hettie none and don't fergit.
EZRY: f'Unheeding, but cleverj Hettie, dear, could yeez kindly be fer tilling me
what thet thir building, with all thim modern lines, is?
I-IETTIE: fStill mad, turns haughtily awayj.
I 120 1
EZRY: l'CleverlL!,l No, not thir, but yon. fPointsj What is the name, m' pet?
HETTIE: fCondescena'ingly,l Trevel 'n Trensport.
EZRY: f'Not even noticing aromatic blond whiff byj Don't ye think it'd be
pritty good fer us t' be investigatin'?
HETTIE: fStill a bit stiffj All right.
EZRY: fSpying sparkling Dusenbergj Oooo-o-ol! CGoes to enterj
HETTIE: Ezry! Stay out of thet horrible machine!
EZRY: fEntering with bulging eyesj Now, Het, it Won't be fer hertin' none
'n I'm jest Z1 goin' to test as to hdw it feels. fSinks deep into the cushionsj
Help, Hettie! I'm goin right through! fRegains composurej Say, this is
confirt! Jist like me fither bed to home. fEzry is so engrossed that he
hasn't noticed Hettie's disappearancej Want to be fer sittin in here too,
Het? It's viry nice-well, do ye Want to or don't ye, I'll help-fturns to
look at her-gonej I'11 help-I'll hel .... Het! Where are ye? Het! fShe
has evidently departedj Hettie, if's yer any where near, speak to yer lovin'
hesband! fSlarts dashing lamely here and anon with crowds watching him
smilingly as he shoutsj Hettie Hettie! fSuddenly he stops, listens for a
moment, then, when. he hears a familiar voice clucking to a horse, he turns
around. There sits Hettie, in an 1850 buggy, straight, hard cushions and
all! She cluclzs to an imaginary horse, deeply enjoying herself. Ezry stands
HETTIE: Uifter a few clucksj Confirt! Humph! If it's confirt ye're fer
wantin', Hevens, give me this! A
EZRY: fClinking aboardj Shev over, Het, dear. Say, this is confirt-jist liken
thim old days-Yippee! fThey are both obliviously happy as the amiable
crowd smiles and photographers snap them.j
HETTIE: Reminds ye of the time ye sniped yir pa's buggy and came a'callin'
on me. We rid all over the countryside-till ye crecked it up! fShe begins
to sob at the memoryj
EZRY: fPizls his armsabout her, sobbing himselfj Yis, Het, dear. Many's
the times We were fir hevin' in them buggies!
HETTIE: Hivensl And ye wer jist a'praisin' thet Jewish car over yon.
EZRY: Vvfhet Jewish car?
HETTIE: Thet Dusenberger a'shinin' over there-ye were a'praisin' it.
EZRY: Ugnoring her mistake in calling it "Dusenberger"j I jist said it hed
HETTIE: 'NVell, this hasn't none such.
EZRY: No, Het, m' dear, but this buggie has you ..........
HETTIE: Oh, Ez! Yir jist too sweet! QShe kisses him and they get down
from the buggy and, arm in arm, they depart from the building oblivious
of the amused throngj
As Ezry and Hettie make the rounds of the Fair, attending all the
marvelous exhibits, their spirits become "edged", and the heat and exposure tell
upon their nerves.
HETTIE: Good Hivens! My feet are tryin' hard as they kin to be fer killin'
me-let's rest awhile, Ezry.
EZRY: It's a wenderfil thing-this Fair. But a filler finds it hard to soak up
all that's here t' be soaked.
I-IETTIE: Un accord with the way she feelsj Well, at least it'd be hard for
EZRY: Now, Het, thet there remark was uncalled fer and ye know it. And I'm
not so dumb neither- fBeautiful red-head has passed, winked at Ezry, and
is still looking at himj. As a matter of fact, l've a viry good judgment.
fHe sighs heauilyj
flfncontrollably angered by the scene before her, Hettie jumps up and
stalks away in disgustj
EZRY: fArousedj Het, dear! Where're ye goirf? Why be ye fir runnin' away
from yir lovin' husband like this?
HETTIE: Shet up! We're a' goin' home!
EZRY: Now, Het, dear, ye shouldn't-
HETTIE: Shou1dn'tI Hiven forbid that I iver lived to see the day that me lovin'
husbind should so disgrace me!
EYRY: Uls they near exitj . .I giss I'm fer to feel sorry, eh? Het? tHe looks
around toward her only to see her staring openmouthed at a college track
athlete, in shorts, drawing a rick-shaw. He is good-looking and his bronzed
body shines. Hettie is astounded and perhaps in a few seconds will justify
her apparent interest. But, cleverly, Ezry cuts in while she still staresxj
EZRY: fTrying hard to stifle a laughj Shame, Het, oh, shame! fMocking-
lyj" "Hiven forbid thet I should live to see the day thet me lovin' Wife
should disgrace me so!
fHettie is startled and is about to justify herself when she sees the futility of
it, and so, with Ezry grimly striving to drown a chuckle, our lovin' couple
exeunz from "A Century Wof Progress".j
if i . -
n Q A
September ll-School opens. Are we glad? The only additions and re-
placements were in the History department. Mrs. Pfiffner, an alumnus, and
Miss Leahy, formerly of the Jefferson School, are welcomed into our ranks.
September 16-Football game at Appleton. The team looks pretty good
this early in the season. Point 12-Appleton O.
September 18-Assembly number l. Miss Sumeiah Attiyeh from I-Don't-
Knoxv-Wliere was all dressed up in native costume: had many jewels, most of
which were heirlooms. Very good.
September 23-Another football game. This time the visitors went home
with singing hearts. Point 12-Eau Claire 13.
September 29-The year's first pep assembly. Were we peppy!! Also
the first appearance of the newly re-organized D. O. P. E. Club.
Sept 30-First conference football game, with Marshfield. In spite of all
the gruntin', pushin', and pullin' the game ended with a scoreless tie.
October 5-Tomorrow the district teachers pull in. To-night, the mem-
bers of the combined chorus arrive. Some honeys!
October 6-Just a few teachers! Be thankful that we haven't as many as
some of the schools represented. Total Attendance: Two Thousand!!
October 7-Team Went to Wausau, team came home. Score: Point 6-
October 9-Oh these female assemblies! This time she came from France:
was a nurse: had medals: oh, that we were sick! I!
October 10- The T. B. doctors are here again. They're testing everyone.
Some of the Freshman took it pretty seriously while some of the Senior girls
will never take it calmly!!
October 12-What a fair: what a supper!! Ethel XVest Won the life admis-
sion ticket. Lucky gal!
October 13--Football at Nekoosa. Whoopsll Point 7-Nekoosa 0.
October 18-Some thu-rilling movies at night!! fLz'ttIe Red Riding
October 20--Six-weeks tests-Point got beat-ls there any connection-
Rhinelander 7-Point 6.
October 25--The first of a long, long series of student assemblies. Ma-
jewski, sophisticated shoe-shiner, and his henchmen got us out of a whole pe-
October Z6-Lew Johnson brought his snakes for us to look at and touch
if we wished. The girls went for them in a big way. Oh for the life of a snake!!
October 28--First Junior Class Party. A masquerade with the Bandoliers
furnishing the music.
November 4-The old grudge game. Beat Rapids on their own field.
The pansies! Point 13-Rapids 7. W'hat, no time off?
November 10-Sam Grathwell comes to our town. His speech had a
good moral if you got it!
November ll-Armistice Day. Usual assembly at eleven. In afternoon
a game with Merrill on our own ground. Point 7-Merrill 0.
November l4-George, the woman's home companion, turns up and once
again a Crowell Sales Contest starts. Results: a few sheckles to the good.
November 17-High class, yet interesting entertainment by Jane Dudley,
a beautiful and talented young violinist. Come up again some time, Jane! Mr.
Miller, of PLOVER plays host to the Junior Class, throwing a party for them
at the Cosmo Hall. Thank you, sir.
November 22-The Grade School Students, assisted by our eminent editor,
presented the operetta, "Jack and the Beanstalk", at a matinee for students.
November Z9-Absolutely nothing. More fun! '
December l--Soph. Class Party. The exclusive little things allowed no
upper classmen to come and were we mad! Bandoliers furnished the music.
December 8-Point cooperated with Rapids fof all peoplej playing a suc-
cessful double-header at their field house. Point took La Crosse 15 to 14.
December 9-The much-talked-of Senior Class Party at last came off.
The Collegians played, and a good time was-fyou know the restlj
December 13-Assembly by the decidedly English Dr. Lutman. Very
December 14-High School Band gives its first formal evening concert.
December l8-Christmas vacation starts. Olson, Nason, and Monaster-
sky present the masterpiece "Box and Cox." Merry Christmas!!
December 26-Annual alumni basketball game and dance. Alumni 26-
Regulars 24. Them were the good old days!!
December 29-Madison West comes up to see us and goes home on the
long end of a 28 to 18 score. Bennie Graham played for the dance.
January l-Happy New Year!! Where were you last night? Can't you
January 5-Antigo came here and We beat the pants off them. Anyway,
the mothers of their team bought them new pants for the next game. Point 24
-January 10-Magnolia State Utica Jubilee Singers. Smoothly harmoniz-
ing negro quartet. Hot stuff!!
January 12--Nlost exciting game of the season. In an overtime period
Point takes Rapids 32 to 26. Are We happy!!!
January 13--Did you do your part by coming to the Band Parent's dance?
I 127 1
January 17-We were all deflated by economist Hibbard's explanation of
January 19--Point played Marshfield there. The team is still undefeated
and we have high hopes. Point 23-Marshfield 12.
January 24-Our director and his band give an assembly. They appeared
in uniform and looked keen from a distance but when you got close, O My!
January 26--A great big scare before hand but it turned out to be just
another Point victory. Point 28-Nekoosa 9.
January 31-VERY GOOD Tattler assembly. Oh yes, Reasoner and
Nelson, lecturer and piano player also entertained us.
February 3-The "old invincibles" beat Wausau 26 to ll.
February 7-"Smallpox" assembly today. Were you vaccinated or did you
stay out of school for two Weeks?
February 9-Another of those basketball games! Point 29-Marshfield
February 10--Band benefit dance.
February 12-Lincoln's Birthday. Supt. Vincent delivered an address on
the human side of the "great emancipatorn No, we didn't have the day off.
February 16-Rapids administers to the Red and Black its first conference
defeat. Rapids 20-Point 16. Karl Hartman and his gang also staged a stu-
dent-talent assembly. Not so bad!!
February 21-Mr. Ernest Nickel, protege of Carrie Jacobs Bond, gave
another of his interesting whistling assemblies. Can that faculty whistle!!
February 26-Student assemblies are getting to be a habit around here!
March l-Point must be slipping. Wausau takes us to the tune of 27 to
March 9-Hot diggety dog! Point defeats Medford 26 to 7 at the tourna-
ment at Vlausau. Must have been on account of the girls' Pep Club.
March lO-Second day of the tournament. Point 27-Rhinelander 22.
March l l-Too badl Point loses the tournament to Rapids. Oh well, We
done our best!
March 20-Junior Class Play. Best in years. Can these kids act, or can
Nlarch 23-Miss Mary Waterstreet monologue artist entertains. This as-
sembly gets our vote as the best one of the year.
March 26-27-28-Girls' Basket-ball Tournament. All hail the victorious
March 29-Only half a day of school but that was long enough for the
D. O. P. E. club to give a good assembly. All we want now is more Easter
April 3-Prom preparatory hop with the Bandoliers furnishing the music.
April 4-School forensic eliminations. Roy Menzel is our school orator,
Virginia Watson is the declamator, and Joe Pfiffner is the Gxtemp speaker.
Good luck kids!
April 6-THE PROM. Nuff said!
April 7-The Post Prom. Did you have a good time?
.April 9-Freshmen and Sophs hold a prom of their own. Also an assem-
Brown and Muneley. Tres bien.
April ll-Carroll College Men's Chorus entertains during an assembly.
A.ril 12---Point wins three firsts at the forensics meet at the Ra ids.
April 17-Hale from Beloit talks to the Seniors.
April l9--Men's Glee Club from C. S. T. C. presents a program. Don't
let Carroll beat you boys!
April 20-Three cheers for the College Band Festival! No school! Oh!
April 26-Watson Wins district declamation contest.
April 27-Senior benefit dance. How many sandwiches did you "swipe"?
April 30--Report cards-reporting spring fever.
-How many excused went fishing?
May 5----Band goes to Rapids. NVill they go to Green Bay?
-All school dance. Pretty warm to dance, eh what!
May 16-Junior Band gives concert. "Purty clever little tykes".
19-State Band Tournament. Why can't we all be in the band?
May 23-Movies. Who cares!
-Memorial Day. Let's go swimming!
June l--Senior Exams!
June 3-Baccalaureate Sunday. Sniff-Sniff!
June 6-Commencement and Class Night. It's pretty near over with.
June 8---So long pals!
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Never in the history of the school was a more successful promenade than
that of Friday, April 6, 1934. One hundred and seventy-two couples register-
ed. Both balconies were filled to capacity with spectators, as were the doorways.
A blue and white color scheme was skillfully used to transform the gym
into an arctic scene. At the apex of the false ceiling of blue and white streamers
hung a largeichandelier filled with colored bulbs. Around the sides, painted
polar bears and penguins on blocks of ice further completed the polar effect. In
two corners gaily lighted aurora borealis added the finishing touch to the delight-
Dancing began at eight-thirty. At nine, the grand march, led by Prom
King YVilliam Miller and Queen Lucille Eskritt, was begun. After the march
the couples danced the complete program of twelve dances, sipping punch at in-
tervals. About eleven o'clock, intermission was called, when Joe and John
Pfiffner entertained with vocal selections and saxophone and accordion duets.
Twelve-thirty finally rolled around, Bennie Graham's smooth orchestra
swung into the familiar strains of Home, Sweet Home, the lights gradually went
out, and the eighth annual Junior Prom was brought gracefully to a close.
Our' Faculty In Song
Miss Charlotte Bard
Mr. Allen Bostad
Miss Edith Bremmer
Miss Hazel Calkins
Miss Lorna Carsvvell
Miss Kathryn Crowell
Mr. Ray Cierke
Miss Bertha Cilennon
Mr. Russel Curindle
Mr. Fred I-lebal
Mr. Ben Held
Miss Dorothy Kingsbury
Miss Florence Kostecki
Mr. Joseph Kraus
Nlr. .Fred Kuhl
Miss Alice Leahy
Miss Jane Love
Miss Maude Marsh
Mr. Sam Moreau
Mrs. Elizabeth Pfiffner
Miss Ruth Robertson
Mr. Harry Ringdahl
Miss Evelyn Roth
Miss Margaret Ryan
Miss Evelyn Schultz
Mrs. Marguerite Smith
Miss Emma Smith
Mr. Walter Speerstra
Mr. Frank Steckel
Mr. Erwin Stenzel
Miss Joyce Swanson
Miss Ethel Sutor
Mr. I-Iassel Vaughn
Mrs. Josephine Week
Miss Marie Zimmerli
Miss Mildred Novotny
SUPT. P. M. VINCENT
Sing! lt's Good For You"
Bless Your Heart"
The Old Spinning lVheel"
lVhat's Good For The Goose
We'i'e In The Money"
Vtfhen Irish Eyes Are Smiling
Our Director March"
You're Gonna Lose Your Gal"
Who's Afraid Of The Big Baa' iVolf"
Sittin' On A Log-Pettin' My Dog"
Absent Minded Flo"
Oh! There's Something About A Soldier
This Time It's Love"
"Alice In Wonderland"
Love Is The Sweetest Thing"
Marching Along Together"
Let"s Put Two And Two Together"
Mary Is My Little Lamb" I
You Gotta Be A Football Hero"
Jimrny Had A Nickel"
Mickey, Pretty Mickey"
Hinky Dinky Parlez Vous"
Goin' Up To Heaven On A Mule"
Three Of U s"
I'll Be Faithful"
You Call It Madness"
Weep No More My Baby"
Little lVomen lJoj"
Tomatoes Are Cheaperi'
Hail! Hail! The Gang's All Here"
HAIL TO THE CHIEF"
I 133 J
Humor ? ?
Brooks: Do you smoke?
Brooks: Do you drink?
Brooks: Do you eat hay?
Gordon: Of course not!
Brooks: Gad! You aren't fit for man or beast!
Rosy Gallagher rushed breathlessly to school the other day and immedi-
ately up to the Tattler Room yelling: "I seen a hearse to-day with the license
Menzel: She's a nicely reared girl, don't you think?
Cashin: Yeah, and she don't look so bad from in front either.
Maurer: Her niece is rather good looking, isn't she '?
Schwahn: Don't say "knees is," say 'Aknees are".
Mr. Cooper: Son, I'm spanking you because I love you.
Bill: I Wish I was big enough to return your love.
Two colored gentlemen who had just reduced the population of a farmer's
henhouse were making a getaway:
"Laws, IVlose," gasped Sam, "why you s'pose them flies follow us so
"Keep ga1lopin', nigger". said Mosc. "Them ain't flies, them's buck-
Nurse: Your wife has been delirious all day, calling for you and crying
Held: Delirious, I-I. , . A . ll
The hardest Work which confronts the men of the faculty today is keep-
ing a serious expression on their countenances as they recall their experiences after
12:01 this morning:
Newby: Why do you callme Pilgrim?
I-Ioppen: Well, every time you call, you make a little progress.
Mrs. Bostad: XVell, Allen, have any luck with the trout?
Mr. Bostad: Got 20, but had to throw IO back. Fry these with the heads
OI1 SO WC C2111 SAY NVQ EIU? fI'Ol1lf, ZIHYWZIY.
Nlr. Vincent returns from his fishing trip with a story of snaring twelve of
the wily brutes, but on his return can only expose ll. The next day, while
seated in his office, he becomes anxious as to the time, pulls out his watch, opens
it, and there, lo and behold, the 12th monster!!!
At the Early Settlers' picnic, Eileen Olingy, nee Soeteber, won the ladies'
rolling pin throwing contest by hurling a pin 75 feet.
LaVerne Olingy won the IOO-yard dash!
Peggy: I walked seven miles yesterday.
Margie: For goodness sake!
Peggy: Yes! -
"Fill her up," said our absent minded motorist. Donald Borchert, to the
waiter, as he parked himself in the restaurant with his sweetie.
Mr. Kraus: Don't you know you shouldn't play strip poker?
Sweet young thing: Oh that's perfectly all right: it's not gambling, really.
lkllr. Kraus: Wh3l'?
She: No. You see we get our clothes back.
The traffic officer stopped Roth the other day, and said as he drew out his
little red book. "As soon as I saw you come around the bend I said to myself.
'Forty-five at least' I"
"Officer," responded our Roth indignantly, "you are very much mistaken.
It's this hat that makes me look so old."
Fred: Kisses are the language of love.
Mary G.: Vxfell, why don't you say something?
Ted Meyer: May I kiss you?
Betty Schwahn: Heavens, another amateur!
Do you think this humor? D
We don't think it such. I---Dis is a original pome by da
It got us in a furor, H editor,
And now it's got us nuts!! D
For Mr. Grindle's fish, see page l38.
li 137 il
We ol the lattler Staff tal4e
this opportunity to thanlc those
advertisers who have so gener-
ously extended to us their pat-
ronage, thereby in a large meas-
ure maldng possible publication
oi this our annual.
CARPENTER AND JENKINS
FISHER, CASI-IIN, AND REINHOLDT
MARTENS AND MELESKI
J. R. PFIFFNER
GROSS 8 JACOBS HARDXVARE COMPANY
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I 140 1
LUNCHES ICE CREAM I I
SOFT DRINKS NOI'1'l'llI1qJEO1'l S
SOM' LA UND RY
A R C A D E
106 STRoNos AVE.
ARTHUR A. HELD
SZ C Q M P Q N Y Furnlfure
4 Flour Compony
Feed ESTABLISHED 1888
Cool ond Building QUALITY
PHONE 57 217 CLARK ST. PRICES
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Index to Advertisements
Tattler Sponsors ......
Arcade Billiard Parlors ,
Normington's Laundry ,..,....,. ..... 1 41
Breitenstcin and Company , . ..... I4 1
Boston Furniture and Undertaking Co. . . ,141
Burleys ...... ,..,.,,.,.......,... 1 42
Big Shot: Store ..................... 142
The Cook and the Kennedy Studios ,. M143
City Fruit Exchange ....,......
Continental .,.......,.... . , .
Copps Company .......
Citizens National Bank ..
First National Bank .....,,
G. A. Gullikson Company ...,..,
F. O. Hodsdon .,,..... ....,..... 1 46
Hardware Mutual Insurance Company ,. H147
Hanna's . ....,,....,.............. 148
Ferdinand A. Hirzy ..... ....
Hannon-Bach Pharmacy ..
Kiss Shop ......,.,.....
Krembs Hardware Company ..
Moll-Glcnnon Company .....
H. D. McCulloch Company ..
Nigbor Furs ...................
Jahn and Ollier Company. Engravers
Pagcl Milling Company ..........
E. J. Pfiffner Co. ....,....., .
Ringness Shoe Company
Royal Typewriter ....,
T. A. Freiberg .....
The Unity Store ..,..
The Up Town Store ..
Sport Shop .,....,..
Stevens Point Journal ..
Stevens Point Moro: Co. ..
R. P. Steckel . .,..... .
A. L. Shafton ,..,....
T. Olsen Fuel Company ..
Truesdell Fur Company ....,.
Taylor's Drugs ...,....,. ..
Vetter Manufacturing Company ..
Wisconsin Shoe Shop .........
Wilson Floral Company .....
Hotel Whiting .,...... ' .,..
Worzalla Publishing Company ..
Whiting-Plover Paper Company ..
Weber Fly Company ..,....,,
The most complete
THE LATEST INFORMATION
ON ALL SPORTING EVENTS
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if JQIZIZFQQ Cj3'zz4zQb
CLASS GF 1934
Past favors -
P T WPT U
Hart Slsllgcsifner 8:
and A Collegiate Store
457 Main Street N. J. KNOPE 84 SONS
"Drink DEERWOOD Cowl-ili
01101 666111156 ifs Leiter"
Importers, Roasters and Packers of
WlSCONSIN'S FIRST AND FINEST COFFEE
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Strength and Qbility
The Desire To Serve
HEADQUARTERS FOR SAVINGS
P ZE THOSE WHO PATRON U
1 145 1
THE butterfly is a symbol of futility. Its life is one of pleasure
solely. It flutters through day to day, lives in the genial Warmth to be
destroyed by the unkindly cold. All it has accomplished in its short, gay
life is to carry on the flame of being.
THE man or Woman who lives solely from day to day, immersed
in pleasure, careless of the future, never accumulating 21 reserve in bank-
some time-some day-somewhere will encounter the chill day of want
FIRST NATIONAL BANK
LARGEST IN PORTAGE COUNTY
G. A. GUELTRSQN MANUETCTURER
C I-I EVROLET
E CDLDSMGBILE 425 WATER STREET
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T 146 T
Home Office Building
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
Hardware Mutual Casualty Company
Hardware Dealers Mutual F ire
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 Glass, Burglary,
Personal Accident, Workmen's Compensation, General
Liability, Fire, Tornado, Aircraft Property Damage
Rent, Rental Value, Use and Occupancy
Appleton, Wisconsin: Atlanta, Georgia: Boston, Massachusetts: Chicago, Illinois
Dallas, Texas: Detroit, Michigan: Duluth, Minnesota: Fond du Lac, Wisconsin
Indianapolis, Indiana: Los Angeles, California: Madison, Wisconsin: Milwaukee, Wis-
consin: Minneapolis. Minnesota: Newark, New Jersey: Omaha, Nebraska: Owatonna
Minnesota: Portland, Oregon: St. Paul, Minnesota: San Francisco, California
Stevens Point, Wisconsin: Winnipeg: Canada. ' '
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L 147 1
THE SUCCESSFULL GRADUATE
who dresses with care
' for Springtime and
ge P51012 zz I2 nf
J L f 7116?
418 MAIN STREET
Service and Quality
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TAT T I. E R
Shop for Ladies
SIIIVENS POINI XVISLOX N
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Com pa my See
THE JOE PFIFFNER
PIONEER HARDWARE MERCHANTS Editor
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IA 149 1
Dry Goools anol
The Largest and Mos! Exclusive Line in the Cify
Make this friendly store CY '
your School Supply - 4
Headquarters - V' Z
Always in Stock the Largest
Line of School Goods
in the City
From Trapper to Wearer
H. D. McCulloch
Company WAUSAU GREEN BAY
Telephone STEVENS POINT
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I 150 1
SOUND managerial policies and long,
successful experience have provided
us with sufficient equipment, adequate
personnel, and ample resources to render
dependable service as artists and makers
of fine printing plates. That you will be
secure from chance, is our first promise.
JAHN as OLTLIER ENGRAVING CO.
817 Wes! Wsshinglon Blvd.,V - Chicago, Illinois
ln the foreground f Ft. Dearboin referected
in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front.
Illustration by Jahn fr Ollier Art Studios.
FLOUR, FEED AND
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
E. J. pliilner Co.
227 FRANKLIN ST.
For Better Shoes
40 Years of Quality Footwear
T Y P E W R I T E R
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Prices: 329.50 to 5196.00
Mcculloclw Stationery Dept.
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DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE
NIGHT PHONE 1470-J
1 IO STRONGS AVE. TEL. 183
T. A. FREIBERG
Plumbing and Healing
OIL-O-MATIC OIL BURNERS
STEVENS POINT WISCONSIN
Special Service on Repair CIIIIS
I ' THE
ill b I
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THE Q TOWN
426 Main St. Stevens Point, Wis.
FERNDELL FANCY GROCERIES- 0
DELICATESSEN SPECIALTIES 0
CHINA AND GLASSWARE g
WALL PAPER g
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Guns, Fishing Tackle, Suits and
All Athletic Equipment,
THE SPORT Q
S H O P
QPOINT SPORTING GOODS COMPANYD
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Stevens Point Fwalilokk fM'3?f'?l'E59'TwT?'
'CK - 1+ Sp
OX ff fb no Q
Authorized Dealer A-I 2 U:
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GOODYEAR TIRES " QM" L sl
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Q R. P. STECKEL
214 ARLINGTON PLACE
PHONE 82 309 STRONOS AVE. PHONE 858
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A. L. Shelften Sfoafd Gfffj
Fruit, Produce Q
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Stevens point, STEVENS POINT
Wisconsin TELEPHONE 54
QQYZFJKZQXX KENT' Clznplifllly
Manufacturers of FURS and LADIES FUR COATS
WE DO EEFQARMTSEHATQEHEQ
111 S. 3rd Street Telephone 986
0 DQWNTONXYN 111 s'rRoNGs AVE.
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li 157 1
STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN
Qgggiigylg LQLEBIZGAQ Q,fZZ?De1:s
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