Girls Trade and Technical High School - Ripper Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 180
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 180 of the 1938 volume:
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' Published by the Senior Class
GIRLS' TRADE and TECHNICAL HIGH SCHOOL
Josspaukz SANFILIPPO. Editor
IOAN Gqmaamwsxu, Am. Editor
GRACE EHABRTLE, Bus. Mgr.
an F, ir..- rr . -
In admiration for the spirit of chivalry and heroic adven-
tures of the knights of old, we have chosen as the
theme of our book, the search for the Holy Grail.
Knighthood with its pageantry and adventures lives
today, only the story books, and the songs of those
romantic poets who have thus kept alive the spirit of
chivalry. For chivalry is not dead. Its glitter of pomp
and ceremony will always be a source of arousing
heroism, and an inspiring influence of artistic achieve-
ment. It still serves as a torchlight leading the way
into visions of greater accomplishments.
The child who wearily climbed the hillside across the
valley in search of the house with the golden windows,
only to find, as he looked back, that the golden win-
dows were in his own homey the man who wandered
the world over seeking a four-leaf clover, and found
it beside his own doorstep when he returned: the
children who set out to find the pot of gold at the end
of the rainbow, only to be disappointed when the
rainbow vanished with the setting sun-these are
visions of the simple and innocent, searching for a
promised reward, even as Sir Launcelot who sought
the Holy Grail, returned weary, worn, and old, to find
it within his own soul, just outside his castle gate.
As time moves on, and your memory grows dim, retain-
ing but slight forms of the past, we hope as you turn
these pages, and travel back through memory land,
you may find within, wonderfully clean and bright,
the true likeness of those scenes that give you your
visions of a shining and hapDY future.
TO MISS DYSART . . . our principal . . .
A teacher who is guided by the spirit
ot learning . . . industry . . . skill . . .
and honor . . .
A friend who has inspired us with
courage and strength of character . . .
We . . . the class of l938 . . . affection-
ately dedicate this book.
UR IFE WITH
Beef: wo . Classes
0 3: three . Seniors
Books four Horneroorns
Book: tive . Activities
Book: six . Literature
Boo: seven Advertising
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MISS LULU M. DYSART, Principal of Girls' Trades and Tech-
nical High School, was born in Glen, New York. When a child,
she moved with her parents to St. Paul, Minnesota, where she
attended school until the family went to live in Ripon, Wisconsin.
Here Miss Dysart entered the Ripon Preparatory School. lt was
at Ripon College that she received a degree of Bachelor of Arts,
and in 1927 at the University of Chicago obtained a Master's
degree in the field of English.
Miss Dysart started her career as a teacher in Kaukauna.
From here she went to Racine and then to West Division High
School, Milwaukee. She came to Girls' Tech in 1928, just ten
years ago, and in Seplember of 1937 was appointed to the
One of Miss Dysart's girlhood ambitions was to become a
Young Women's Christian Association secretary, and she did
not lose sight of that ambition when she became a teacher. At
West Division High School she organized the Welles Club, which
is the West Division High School group of the Girl Reserves, the
junior branch of the Y. W. C. A. She also worked with the
dramatic club, both at West Division and at Girls' Tech.
She finds much delight in music as well as dramatic art, and
feels that some musical training should be a part of everyone's
education. Until this year she has taught senior English She
is very much interested in planning more trades courses for our
MISS IOLA GEORGE, Vice Principal of Girls' Trades and
Technical High School, was born in Monticello, Iowa. After
graduating from the Monticello High School, she entered Rock
ford College. For one year she studied music, but decided she
was more interested in home economics. Miss George transferred
to the University of Wisconsin, and from this university she
received a Bachelor of Science degree. She acquired a Master
of Arts degree later at the Columbia University in New York City
While at the University of Wisconsin she was greatly inter
ested in athletics, and belonged to the outstanding basketball
and hockey teams at the university.
Her teaching career began at Iowa State University. From
there she went to Missouri State College and then to Penn State
College. Later she came to Milwaukee to teach household arts
at South Division High School. In September of 1937, Miss
George came to Girls' Technical High School as vice principal
Her hobbies are: collecting antiques, knitting, collecting coins
and attending the theater.
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To llve with leisure every day-and never fret or worry
Will make each hour twice as long-no one has time to hurry.
Through fear of taking risks in life-I've missed a lot of fun-
The only things that I regret-are those I haven't done.
I love it in the country-but one thing worries me-
The bees work all day Sunday-which really shouldn't be.
The butterfly just floats through life-as careless as a bubble.
I walk a stern and moral path-a soul is lots of trouble.
Birds that perch on fence and tree-glance uncuriously at me,
Not caring, as they take my crumb-where I go or whence I come.
You cannot eat your cake and have it. So the cautious wise ones wail.
But I shall eat mine willy-nilly-otherwise it might get stale.
Revolving doors are spiteful things-I cannot help but feel-
Unless I leap out breathlessly-they nip me on the heel.
MISS CAIN '
I found a way to cure today that foolish mood of hurry,
I simply stopped the clock and then I didn't have to worry.
I'd like to skip along the street-but I must walk with stately stride-
Who started all this foolishness of people acting dignified?
lnterruptions steal my time-and callers make me run and hide-
When I am in the mood to work I want the world to stand aside.
MISS COPP ton leave of absencel
Sketching and resting in Rural England.
I love galoshes and slickers so-their names sort of splash together.
I flop and slip through the sloppy snow-Oh, how I enjoy the weather!
MISS L. DAVIS
Oh, do you remember a few years ago-that young generation that worried us so?
Well, now they are aging and settled, poor things-be calm, for time clips all wings.
MRS. N. DAVIS
We all live in houses of thought-life builds in our minds so it seems
The walls and the floors are just facts-but the windows and doors are dreams.
I'd rather be mean to a person than mean to a clog or a cat.
For people can tell a policeman and animals cannot do that.
I love a statue old and still. Ancient moods pervade lt.
It's strange how much more real it is than the hand that made lt.
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Youth brings the greatest gladnessfor so l'm often told-
And I can always keep it-unless my heart grows old.
I love to tell my secrets-I do it all unbidden,
My hidden life's so thrillingfl cannot keep it hidden.
I mustn't live toe greedily-I'll make each small joy last,
And not weigh down my future-Awith an undigested past.
Other peoples lives look strange to me--I often wonder what they're
The only view of any life that's clear, I think-is from the inside look-
I had a problem in my life--I pondered on it filled with care.
But when I gathered all the facts-I saw the problem wasn't there.
I wish I had a different house-with slides instead of stairs
And spririgboards on the landings, too--and cushions everywheres.
In gloomy moods it's never wise-to sit at home and mope-
Get out and take a long brisk walk--fresh air creates fresh hope.
Because time goes too fast for me-I can't do half the things I ought-
I have two lives, the one I act-and one I only live in thought.
How sweet and brief the summer isleshe loves the world but never lingers-
I hold my hands up to the breeze-and feel the day run through my fingers.
I'm taking up the game of golf-I use my mashie with such force
I heard a catty person say-I'm also taking up the course.
I wish I had a row of desks-extending endlessly away.
For then I'd never clean them upfI'd use a new one every day.
I'd like to live a simple life-and concentrate on some high aim.
Ignoring worldly pomp and show-if all my friends would do the same,
I think of witty things to say-I'd be considered bright-
Except I always think them--in the middle of the nightl
Now Mrs. Clarence Kieson.
At home in Iefferson, Wisconsin.
The sailor has no harder job-who sails the stormy oceans
Than I who steer their little souls through strange and deep emotions.
Though travel is confusing-with burdens far Irom light,
By simply looking helpless-I get along all right.
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I love the little joys of lifes-the smell of rain, the sound of brooks,
The taste of crispy toast and jam, the sight of rows and rows of books.
Common sense is good to have-but never let it master you-
For then it might deprive you-of the foolish things it's fun to do.
Stained glass windows make the light-like songs of beauty from the sun.
Lite could shine through us like that-you and me and everyone.
In my youth I set my goal-farther than the eye could see.
I am nearer to it now-I have moved it nearer me.
Life is very simple-we dress in cloth and leather,
And laugh and cry a little-among a lot of weather.
Among the ads in magazines-there lives a quaint and happy race,
Their problems solved by soap or soup-a smile on every simple face.
Miss LYONS - flhecl, AP'-il V-N tt'l3'l
I know a w,ay to cure the blues-as sure as anything.
Turn on the bathtub water hardmand then get in and sing.
Possessions weigh me down in life-I never feel quite free-
I wonder if I own my thingsgor if my things own me.
My road through'life is rough at timesgwith hills that dip and rise,
But this all helps my character-it needs the exercise.
Life itself can't give me joy-unless I really will it.
Life just gives me time and space-it's up to me to fill it.
MISS E. MEYER
I The meals that stretch all down my lite-appall me when I look ahead-
The lakes of soup and hills of meat-I'll have to serve before I'm dead.
MISS M. MEYER
I love the little cheerful bugs-that chirp and sing all summer long.
The summer days are strung like beads-upon their line, unbroken song
Down the years in grand procession-poets march with deathless song,
While with countless little verses stubbornly I tag along.
The price of shoes has spoiled my life-which once was calm and sweet-
Although I slave the livelong day--I can't support my feet!
Although there's beauty near at hand-to distant lands my dreams
I see the loveliness of home most clearly when I'm far away.
I never envy millionaires-their wealth and motor cars-
, I'd like to be a poet thoughflor they own all the stars.
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I'd like to go where music grows-while violin notes blew my hair,
I'd wander through the organ groves-and gather little grace notes there.
Words have colors and music-and wisdom and joy as well-
How lovely I think that words are-there are no words to tell.
I feel so thrtlllngly alive-and filled with vim and glee,
It's strange to think that years ago-there wasn't any me.
I'll live each moment to the full-for though they soon are gone.
Piled up they ll make me quite a past--to build my iuture on.
My work iust worried me today-so that I couldnt do my best
Until I had this lovely thought-the world can stand lt if I rest.
This moment ts the peak of time-on rt we stand and we can see
The future and the past stretch out two roads to one eternrty
Vtola Schaefer was her name-and s1ngle was her statron
Til Bob she met and now you bet its a double mfatuatton
Substxtuttng for Miss Whitney rn the Phystcal Training Department.
I have a little flivver that goes up and down wrth me
And how we stay together so-is more than I can see
I let the blues creep in today Ill take possesston of tomorrow
And cram rt full of work and play-and not leave any room for orrow
I love our mountains tn the west so sttll and strong and tall
I brag about our scenery youd thmk I made rt all
Truth makes life a noble thmg and courage makes it strong,
But grace and tact must set them off as music does a song.
MISS VAN VELZER
I love small uncivillzed things babres and rabbrts and buds
Who carry around in thetr eyes little strange thoughts wtthout words
I swear that Ill relax today my nerves are srmply overtaxed
Rxght now lm all worked up and tense Im trying so to be relaxed
MISS WHITNEY IOn leave of absencel
Selected to play on the All American Fteld Hockey Team rn t e
International Tournament at Stdney Australta
Substxtutmg for Mrss Copp rn the Art Department
The numbers of our human race who move me most to scornful diction
Are sensttrve and 1n1ured souls luxuratmg ln afflictron
tL1mer1cks used wth apologres to Cheerful Cherub by Rebecca McCannl
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THE MAIN OFFICE
MISS HOC AN MISS MARTZ MISS LIEVEN MISS BURDICK
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"Elaine the fair, Elaine the lovable,
Elaine, the lily maid of Astolat,
High in her chamber up a tower to the east
Guarded the sacred shield of Lancelotg
Which first she placed where morninq's earliest ray
Might strike it, and awake her with the gleam:
Then fearing rust or soilure fashion'd for it
A case of silk, and braided thereupon
All the devices blazon'd on the shield
In their own tinct, and added, of her wit,
A border fantasy of branch and flower,
And yellow-throated nestlinq in the nest-.
-Alfred Tennyson's "Idylls of the King."
UPPER LEFT: Perfectly tailored coats . . . UPPER RIGHT:
Beautifully finished suits . CENTER: Attractive dresses
with interesting details . . '. LOWER LEFT: Well-made
woolen dresses . . . LOWER CENTER: Boleros--new for 1938
. . . LOWER RIGHT: Fitting a garment.
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ln her tower of Astolat Elaine designed a case of silk
for Sir Lancelot's shield, and embroidered it with flowers
and birds of her own creation. Since the beginning of
time, woman has used her skill with the needle to fashion
useful articles, and her artistic ability to enhance their
The history of costume shows us this development of
needlework from ancient times to the preseht day. To the
Greeks, who did much toward the development of dress,
we owe the simplicity, grace, beauty of line, refinement
of detail, and unity of composition. The Grecian influ-
ence on embroidering and handicraft continued on into
the middle ages. It was then brought out in the tapestries
and heraldic designs on the dress of both men and
women. Through the years woman has skillfully plied
her needle until today the art of handwork is not only a
means of spending pleasant leisure hours, but also of
earning a livelihood
UPPER LEFT: Simplicity is the keynote of afternoon wear
. . . UPPER CENTER: Boleros and sashes are the new fash-
ion notes . . . UPPER RIGHT: Flowers and laces give a
dainty touch to these daytime trocks . . . CENTER: The but-
tonhole, power, and hemstltchinq machine are used by the
trades girls for making garments . . . LOWER LEFT: Simple
accessories add to the charm of these frocks . . . LOWER
RIGHT: Attractive but simple afternoon dresses.
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The Trades Sewing Course trains girls for sewing as
a vocation. All phases of dress design, which includes
appropriate lines, colors, styles, fabrics, and accessories,
are considered. Pattern alteration, hand and machine
sewing, and power machine operating, which includes the
buttonhole and hemstitching machines, are mastered dur-
ing the making of the many dresses, blouses, skirts, and
beautifully tailored suits and coats the girls produce for
themselves and customers. The girls realize that hand-
work increases the beauty of their garments: they, like
Elaine, often perfect them by ernbroidering "a border
fantasy of branch and flower."
In the year of sewing which all girls take to make
them more able homemakers, the fundamentals are
taught. Each girl, to prove her dressmaking skill, plans
and makes her own graduation dress. The lovely pastel
creations seen at commencement are expressions of the
sweet girl graduate's individuality and skill.
UPPER LEFT: These lovely spring prints are suitable for
any daytime occasion . . . UPPER CENTER: Large floral
prints give a new note to these dresses . . . UPPER RIGHT:
Ribbons, bows, and buttons add color to these well-made
prints . . . CENTER: Smockinq ts a very effective trimming
for chi1dren's dresses . . . LOWER LEFT: Cotton prints are
in style everywhere . . . LOWER RIGHT: Beginners leam
smockinq in Miss Tiefentha1er's class.
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AN IF FOR GIRLS
If you can dress to make yourself attractive,
Yet not make puffs and curls your chief delight,
It you can swim and row, be strong and active,
But of the gentler graces lose not sight:
lf you can dance without a craze for dancing,
Play without giving play too strong a hold,
Enjoy the love of friends without romancing,
Care for the weak, the friendless, and the old:
If you can master French, Greek, and Latin,
And not acquire as well a priggish mieng
If you can feel the touch of silk and satin,
Without despising calico and jean, l
If you can ply a saw and use a hammer,
Can do a man's work when the need occurs,
Can sing when asked without excuse or stammer,
Can rise above unfriendly spurs and slursp
lf you can make good bread as well as fudges,
Can sew with skill and have an eye for dust:
If you can be a friend and hold no grudges,
A girl whom all will love because they must,
If sometime you should meet and love another,
And make a home with faith and peace enshrined,
And you its soul, a loyal wife and mother,-
You'll work out pretty nearly to my mind
The plan that's been developed through the ages,
And with the best that life can have in store
You'll be my girl-a model for the ages,
A woman whom the world will bow before.
UPPER LEFT: Swing jumpers and cotton prints are smart for
school wear . . . UPPER RIGHT: Fancy blouses and tailored
skirts are appropriate for informal events . . . CENTER LEFT:
Comfort and style make these leisure outfits popular with
high school girls . . . CENTER RIGHT: Miss Bertke teaches
the operation of the buttonhole machine . . . LOWER LEFT:
Miss Grant assists in planning and cutting a garment . . .
LOWER RIGHT: Well tailored blouses-cr mul! in your
My days are filled
With a thousand lovely things:
Tasks that are glorified,
Services, most sweet.
Daily my kitchen fire
Glows like a scarlet flower.
I cook juicy brown meats,
And crisp green vegetables.
I spread my table with a cloth of snow,
And fetch clean, shining plates,
And sparkling silver,
And spread them in proud array.
I run out into the dew
And gather long-stemmed pink and saffron roses.
I bring them in, and put them in slender vases.
I delight in stemming crimson berries
Into a crystal bowl,
Staining my fingers deliciously
With their wet fragrance.
The tinkle of tender green peas
Dropping from their pods
Into a bright pan,
ls to me like a little singing tune.
The old woods of my furniture
Are lustrous after their dusting.
They spell to me Romance of wide-wooded places
That I love-and catch my breath, remembering.
Surely my days are beautiful
With a thousand lovely things:
Tasks that are glorified,
Services, most sweet.
-Grace Noll Crowell.
UPPER LEFT: Care of a patient in homenursing UPPER
RIGHT: A lesson in salad dressing . . . LOWER LEFT Food
knowledge, the key to successful menu planning
LOWER CENTER: Preparation of tea in the cafeteria
LOWER RIGHT: Hot rolls for our luncheons.
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We Who have chosen hornemaking as our career
realize the beauty and joys that lie in the making
of a home. There is a thrill to be found in the
preparation of a delicious, wholesome meal. Steam-
ing vegetables, well-browned meat, and sweet
desserts that appeal to the eye as well as the
appetite are a challenge to the homemaker's skill.
And that a table perfectly set is a Work of art, few
will deny. There is delight in performing tasks that
are part oi the household routine: each simple duty
has its own particular charm. Then, too, the home-
maker's life is one of service. In time of illness
there is a need for someone's gentle care, and in
cases of emergency a need for someone's saving
The homemaking course teaches the value oi
cookery which includes not only the preparation
of food but also a study of dietetics so that Whole
some as well as attractive meals will be served
The importance ot the budgeting of time and money
1S realized Home and personal hygiene and sim
ple nursing are taught in homenursing Skillful
training and an appreciation of household duties are
all essential for the making ot a home
UPPER LEFT The technique of
CENTLP. A busy dishwasher
Cake for dessert CENTER
RIGHT Tender tasty biscuits
sandwich making . . . UPPER
at work . . . UPPER RIGHT:
Drshwashing in the cafeteria
in the cafeteria . . . LOWER
4: homemakefs prize.
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"Music, a song ol angels, wakes the soul and soothes the heart."
Music has the power to awaken one to the beauty
of nature, to soothe- the turbulent soul in times of
sorrow and anger, and to create moods of happiness.
The lilting, carefree voices of the chorus are fre-
quently heard at assembly concerts, Christmas
plays, music festivals, open houses, and commence-
ment exercises. The members of the chorus are
able to express their feelings through song and are
able to glimpse the beauty of the world through
music. They try to give this consciousness of the
beauty of music to their listeners through their
' The girls who do not specialize in some particular
field of music have an opportunity to gain a knowl-
edge of it by attending appreciation classes. Here
they become acquainted with the various musical
instruments, folk songs, well-known operas, and
famous composers and their works.
Somewhere in every soul is found an apprecia-
tion of the finer artsy thus, through music, the girls
find some of the finer beauties which greatly enrich
the culture of their later lives.
UPPER: Chorus rehearsal . . . LOWER: Listening to classical
,!,. - .
"Music is the poetry of the air."
Through his music the composer conveys emo-
tional inspirations to his listeners: jovial or pensive
moods are easily created.
Our own senior orchestra has this ability of mov-
ing its audience. This is accomplished by the
Whole-hearted cooperation among the different sec-
tions in the orchestra-the brass, woodwind, string,
and percussion-and by their love of music. The
pastel dresses of the musicians effectively add color
and beauty to the scene at formal assemblies, con-
certs, the senior play, and commencement. The
orchestra has ably represented Girls' Tech at other
schools, and has received popular acclaim.
Before these fifty girls received seats in the
senior unit, most of them played a year in the
junior orchestra. Only after excellent work did they
gain their cherished positions in the senior orchestra.
UPPER LEFT: Beat of the drums . . . UPPER RIGHT The
talented string trio . . . LOWER LEFT: Orchestra rehearsal
. . . LOWER RIGHT: Our chorus accompanist
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"We'H sing a song of joyous youth,
A song of life we'1l sing."
The martial, stirring music of the band appeals
to the youth of today because it signifies their
exuberant ioy in life. All listeners revel in the hearti-
ness and bounding enthusiasm that only the inspir-
ing notes of the band instruments can convey.
Arrayed in their natty purple and white Capes and
military hats, the band performs at the February
commencement, concerts, plays, assemblies, and
outside schools. At the football games the buoY-
ancy and heartiness of the band's stirring selections
make us more proud of our school. The competent
director of the band this year is Mr. lames Wilcox
of the Milwaukee State Teachers' College.
The qualifications necesary for membership in the
band are one semester for junior band and one
semester of playing an instrument. Oftentimes hid-
den talent is discovered when girls are called upon
to play solos.
UPPER LEFT: Flute qucxrtette . . . UPPER RIGHT Trumpets
and trombones . . . LOWER LEFT: Band rehearsal
LOWER RIGHT: Mr. Icmes Wilcox.
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"Beauty il truth, truth beauty-that is all
Ye know on earth, and all ye need to know."
All girls taking art realize this philosophy to some
extent. They constantly become more aware of the
beauty surrounding them and seek to create more
Every year in the Commercial Art Course many
new and interesting projects are developed in which
the girls strive to bring out beauty by a free expres-
sion of their artistic nature. This year they pro-
duced interesting soap carvings and delicately beau-
tiful plaster of paris statues. Inspiring poems were
recopied into colorful manuscripts of old English.
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The making of grotesque masks was a problem in
design and execution: many clever posters heralded
ln the regular art classes, besides other projects,
the girls studied the history of art, costume design-
ing, and interior decorating. Thus their leisure time
becomes profitable as they apply this knowledge
to express individuality and personality in their
homes and clothes. In art craft, a new elective
course introduced this year, the girls applied designs
to useful articles including purses, belts, drapes, and
I UPPER LEFT: Commercial Art class at work . . . UPPER
A RIGHT: Soap carving technique . . . LOWER LEFT: Working in
on class play furniture . . . LOWER RIGHT: Masters of art. '1-
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PHYSICAL E Ucfmo
"Play up, play up, and play the game."
To play the game fairly and well is the aim ot
all girls when playing volleyball, baskelball, base-
ball, and other competitive sports. By participating
in them, the girls learn to become intelligent spec-
tators and so provide for many happy leisure hours.
The cooperation necessary for any good team game
leads to real sportsmanship.
Constructive stunts on the parallel bars and lad-
ders help to build a strong, healthy body. To be
graceful on the rings is an ambition of everyone.
Tumbling, which is probably the most popular phase
of gym work, requires a high degree of coordina-
tion, While dancing develops self-confidence, rhythm,
poise, and grace. A knowledge of hygiene and
good posture are other benefits of training in phys-
In the Girls' Athletic Association, which is run by
student managers and an athletic board, the girls
have an opportunity to continue the sports they
started in classes.
UPPER LEFT: The arch is the secret of this stunt
PER RIGHT: Over she goes . . . LOWER LEFT Down the
line with the speed ot' a rocket . . . LOWER RIGHT Serving
technique in badminton.
"Dreams, books, are each a world: and books, we know,
Are a substantial world, both pure and good."
In books lie an ever-present means oi enlarging
our world, making it fuller and happier. All cor-
ners of the earth may be traveled to by joining
authors in their many journeys to strange, far-away
lands. Many books like THE GOOD EARTH give
us a deeper interest in our foreign neighbors: others
contact us with brilliant contemporary minds as
Well as the great ones of the past. Through this our
understanding of human nature is extended. The
heroic romances and exciting adventures of the past
and the present both thrill and inspire us. Ideas,
heretofore unawakened, leap forth, sowing seeds of
higher attainrnents yet to be realized. All literary
types-fiction, travel, poetry, and biography-be-
sides a complete survey of American and English
literature are studied.
Not only are our horizons expanded through the
reading of books, but English also establishes conti-
dence as We ably convey our ideas to our class-
mates through oral and Written discussions. As
a result of this training in the clear expression ot our
ideas, our correspondence with others is more vital
UPPER: Ouath the raven Nevermore CENTER Friend
ly oral discussion LOWER Learning to become safe
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"A man who knows no foreign language
does not understand his own."
After a study of French, German, or Latin, we
have an increased knowledge of our own English
which is a derivative of many foreign languages.
With a knowledge of one of these comes the ability
to read selections from literature as it was originally
written. This reading power introduces us to many
colorful people of other lands, and when a people
are understood, they are likedp hence world fellow-
ship is fostered.
Being able to speak a foreign language intelli-
gently is very often a vocational asset: it enlarges
our sphere of business contacts to those speaking
languages other than our own. Socially we are
also benefited because We then can enjoy carrying
on correspondence with natives of other countriesp
and if it ever is our good fortune to travel abroad,
we can communicate with ease and enjoyment with
those around us.
UPPER: "Bei mir bist du schon"-? . . . LOWER:
plait, Mademoiselle Reese."
"The motive of science is the extension ol man on all sides into
nature. till his hands shall touch the stars, his eyes see through
the earth, his ears understand the language of the beasts and
Continual research and discovery in astronomy,
geology, biology, and in all other fields of science
make us realize that it is ever changing and infinite.
In general science we become acquainted with
our environment. To understand the functions and
structure of animals and plants is the objective
of biology. Chemistry delves into the mysteries of
the composition of elements and the transformations
of substances, while physics, which gives us accu-
rate knowledge of the physical changes and forces
about us, deals with mechanics, heat, sound, elec-
tricity, and light.
The objectives of studying all phases of science
are to develop open-rnindedness, to acquire a back-
ground of knowledge and not theories, and to un-
derstand the universe and man.
UPPER. Young biologists exploring the manikm . . . LOWER.
Studying the temperature of a gas flame.
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"He that gives a portion ot his time and talent to the investigation
of mathematical truth will come to all other questions with a
Mathematics, which develops accuracy, logical
reasoning, and an appreciation of natural and archi-
tectural designs, aids in solving our daily economic
and social problems.
Algebra, by means of equations and formulas, be-
comes a shorthand to the solution of arithmetic pro-
blems. It is correlated with our daily domestic
problems ot adjusting recipes and altering patterns.
Geometry, a study of figures such as the square,
triangle, circle, and polygonp of graphs and floor
plans: and ot propositions and theorems, necessi-
tates accurate statements and logical reasoning.
The study of balance and proportion also aids in
the development of our artistic sense. These essen-
tial qualities, gained in this study, aid us in facing
successfully the problems of everyday life.
UPPER: Explaining a theorem in geometry LOWER
Developing accuracy in algebra
"Divide and command a wise maxim:
Unite and guide a better."
Uniting and guiding may well be the key words
of all social sciences, tor the principles on which
our social and political systems are based are those
of intelligent cooperation and representative leader-
History, which traces the activities oi man from
self-sustaining prehistoric times to our present era
of interdependence, furnishes a background for pres-
ent governmental problems. Through this study,
tendencies, directions, and probable destinations are
The study oi the welfare oi mankind is sociology,
which explains the relationships and responsibilities
of individuals to one another and to society.
Civics and citizenship deal with the part each
citizen plays in the running of our government: it is
the study oi the methods, problems, and structure of
the governmental system.
The roles of organization, management, and
finance in the operation of the business system are
the important subjects in the study of the economics.
UPPER History past present and future LOWER The
truth, the whole truth and nothing but the truth
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"No one can be a good citizen who is not vocationally effective."
We are real citizens when We contribute to the
welfare of our community. The Commercial Course
helps the girls to achieve this by giving them train-
ing in general office work so that they may become
important cogs in the machinery of business. When
they efficiently fill positions in offices such as those
of stenographers, cashiers, secretaries, salesgirls,
accountants, typists, bookkeepers, file clerks, and
general office workers, they are then vocationally
The Commercial Course teaches the girls by prac-
tical problems the necessity of developing desirable
personal characteristics. In typing, shorthand, and
bookkeeping, we need speed, accuracy, and neat-
ness. Being able to complete general office work
given us requires dependability, industry, ambition,
and reliability. In social contacts with teachers and
other students, the necessity of honesty, fair dealing,
and integrity is evident.
UPPER LEFT: Dictation ct 120 words a minute . UPPER
RIGHT: Future stenogrcxphers . . . CENTER LEFT Stencil
ling . . . CENTER RIGHT: Over the wires . . . LOWER LEFT
Computing in office practice . . . LOWER RIGHT Filing
"O restless Fancy, whither wouldst thou fare?
Here are brave pinions that shall take thee tar-
Gaunt hulks of Norway: ships of red Ceylon:
Slim-masted lovers ol the blue Azores!
'Tis but an instant hence to Zanzibar,
Or to the region of the Midnight Sun:
Ionian isles are thine, and all the fairy shores!"
From north to south, from east to west, geography
classes are transported in fancy to all corners of the
earth. As each country comes into view, the climate,
products, types of people, locations of minerals, and
industries flash across our minds. Products, which
are important because of their effect on international
trade, are studied extensively. Large wall maps
help us to visualize more clearly the physical fea-
tures of all the countries and their exact locations.
Our awakening interest in these countries and our
increased knowledge of the1r quaint customs make
us long to v1s1t them and to enioy the beautiful
scenery in reality While our study of these foreign
people makes us feel more friendly towards them
UPPER Studying the manufacture of rayon from wood
pup LOWER C1rc11ng the globe
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CAROLINE MEISTER DOLORES RADES MARGARET RUPPITZ ANNE ANNEN DOROTHY RADMER
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer
FEBRUARY CLASS OFFICERS
When the class of 1938 entered the G. T. T.
H. S. September 4, 1934, they were welcomed by
the class that had arrived in February, 1934.
These two groups were known as the 9A's and
9B's. They were planning to graduate in Febru-
ary and june, 1938. For just a few days, after
they started school, things were different than
they had expected. Some of them were home-
sick, others got lost, or were confused by the
many changes they had to make throughout
the day. The teachers kindly advised them,
the senior girls were friendly to them, and Miss
Blanchar, the beloved principal of the school,
devoted herself to their interests and happiness.
A freshman get-acquainted party helped to
spread friendliness among the group. The an-
nouncement of the tryout for the all-school show
aroused their curiosity and talents. They danced,
sang songs, recited poems, and did all sorts of
"stunts" for the judges, who found a great many
of them real entertainers. The show, "Going
Places," gave them an opportunity for a thrilling
Before the Christmas vacation, Miss Tiefen-
thaler gathered them about a large, brightly
lighted Christmas tree in the old gym. They
sang carols, and Miss Newton told them a beau-
tiful Christmas story. The jumbo popcorn balls
added to the spirit of the party. The freshmen
went home for the holidays, feeling that Girls'
Tech was a grand school.
Final examination week came on all too soon,
and the new semester began with only a few
adjustments in their classes. The freshmen
gradually began to realize the full meaning and
tElected for one yearl
value of high school life. Throughout the year,
they courageously and patiently withstood many
changes to which they had to adapt themselves,
changes which brought them unforgetable heart-
aches. For on May 7, their adored principal,
whom they had just learned to know, under-
stand, and love, Ora A. Blanchar, passed away.
With this sorrow still in their young hearts, but
with a sincere willingness to carry on for her,
they accepted wholeheartedly the woman who
came to take her place, Ella L. Babcock.
Student life went on. Class rooms hummed
with their usual tunes, and everyone was up on
their toes doing their best. Another year passed,
and again their hearts were to feel more sorrow.
On june 3 of their junior year, Miss Babcock,
with whom they had only recently become
acquainted, died after a short illness, leaving
On returning in September, 1937, the girls
were happy to learn that their new principal was
to be their much loved and much admired vice-
principal, Miss Lulu Dysart. A new and friendly
face appeared in the vice-principal's office, Miss
lola George of the Household Arts Department
of South Division High, had been promoted to
the position of vice-principal in the G. T. T. H. S.
New spirit and new enthusiasm came into
their lives, and they went forward into their last
year with their dreams and visions for a glorious
future bright and shining. After three trying
years they felt certain they had earned the right
to be called seniors. They took up the responsi-
bilities of the older girls.
They found a capable leader for the first
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FLORENCE THEINE IMOGENE HODGINS ANNE LINK ANNE ANNEN DOROTHY RADMER
presidem Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Assistant Treasurer
semester in Caroline Meister who was elected
president Ann Armen a Iune graduate as
sumed the very heavy responsibilities of the
treasurer a Job that must be carried on for one
year by the same girl Dorothy Radmer was
appointed assistant treasurer and with the help
of Mary lane Michaely took charge of the stock
room Dolores Hades was elected vice president
and Margaret Buppitz secretary The class
entered the second month well organized
The important social event during the first half
of the year was the senior dance held Just be-
fore Christmas with the Boys Tech High Seniors
The gym was beautifully decorated with ever
green wreaths and white streamers and colored
lights to give a soft glow of moonlight
The next big iob was to assist Mrs Oakes
music director in making the school concert a
success Several senior girls took part in the
dances and singing and others played in the
band and orchestra
Late in the semester Eunice Friebel who had
the highest scholastic average was chosen vale
the salutatorian. Ten seniors were elected to
the National Honor Society. The mid-year gradu-
ates were busy the last few weeks making their
graduation dresses- day after day lovely party
dresses were brought into Miss Georges office
Miss Florence Beatty supervisor of Household
Arts was the gracious speaker on the com-
mencement program and Mr. Clemons an as-
sistant superintendent presented the diplomas.
Mid-year graduation and the ordeal of final
flilected for one year!
exams left only 218 in the class to carry on for
another semester New leaders were found
when Florence Theme was elected president
Imogene Hodgms vice president and Anne Link
secretary Ruth Cook Grace Popper Florence
Pfaller Lorraine Peterson and Sylvia Nowak
took charge of the stock room New sales com
mittees appeared at the ice cream and candy
These were busy days The cast for the class
play Going on l7 was selected with Betty
Stengel as the leading lady and began daily
rehearsals with Mrs Tiernan The staff for the
publication of the Ripper found more and more
work to do The photographer was a daily
visitor for many days getting pictures here and
there and everywhere an interesting proiect
caught the attention of the staff Plans for a
mothers tea were made and two succesive after
noons in April brought the mothers of the seniors
for the last informal visit with teachers and class
mates After much discussion and changing o
dates a senior party called by some the prom
was a grand occasion for the girls to play host-
esses to their boy friends.
Honors were bestowed on members of the
class-Georgia Bouches was chosen valedic-
torian and Grace Haertle the salutorian. Sixteen
girls were elected to the National Honor Society.
As the school year draws to a close and the
seniors are soon to say farewell to the faculty
and their classmates may they go forth guided
by the brilliant gleams of a vision which they
will never allow to grow dim.
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'TW' V ' ' ""
l I I O IUNE CLASS OPFICERS
dictorian, and Ruth Budde, the second highestl was scheduled for the evening of Iune lU. This
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'VINEZ OLGA ALBERT
MARIORIE ALICE BAKER
Born-September 26--Under planet Venus--The lucky gem is the diamond.
She has a very gentle and refined manner.
'MARY IOHANNA AMBROGIO
Born-November 25-Under planet lupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Neatness and economy make up her countenance.
MAXINE ELLIOTT ANDERSON
Bom-November 15--Under planet Mars-Luckylgem-Topaz.
She has good taste and a tactful choice of language.
ANN MARIAN ANNEN
Born-March 8--Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
She is extremely faithful and reliable.
DOROTHY ANN BAAL
Born-December 10-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Carbuncle
She is very fond of domestic and social life.
Born-October 12-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
Persistence and competence are her chief assets.
'ANN GRACE BARBIAN
I Born-November 9--Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
'VMILDRED MAY BECKLEY
V February graduates.
Ang is a very agreeable companion.
'ANNE CATHERINE BAUER
Born--September 28 -Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Diamond.
A gentle refined manner ls her chief characteristic.
Born--February l9-Under planet Uranus.
Possesses a true and affalole manner.
MABEL EMMA BAUER
Born--December 14--Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
She is fond oi gayety and excitement.
Bom--September 28--Under planet Venus--Lucky gem-Diamond.
She is hospitable, warm hearted and benevolently inclined.
FLORENCE DOROTHY BEGUI-IL
Born-August 8'--Under planet Sun-Lucky gem--Ruby.
Has a naturally jovial manner.
HELEN MARIE BENDYK
Born-September 26-Under planet Venus--Lucky gem-Diamond.
Possesses a strong intuition.
HELEN MARGARET BENKE
Born---March 14---Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Helen is precise and orderly and dislikes confusion.
HELEN VICTORIA BIALOGLOWSKI
Born-October 31-Under planet Mars--Lucky gem-Topaz.
Has a fine intuitional power and possesses keen preception.
Bom-December 27-Under planet Iupiier-Lucky gem-Carbuncle. 35, H MQ, fu!
Very frank in her manner. "H ' ",
HILDA Bock 3 VMI
Born-February 1--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem--Sapphire. " '
Tends to be a very faithful friend.
HAZEL ELSIE BODIEN
Born-July 20-Under planet Moon-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Fond of amusements and a life of social gayety.
MARGARET IDA BOETTCHER
Born-Ianuary 29-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem--Sapphire.
Possesses an excellent memory and a fine entertainer.
'IUNE ELLEN BOGENBERGER
Born- Iune I2-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Likes to surround herself with the beautiful things in life.
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LILLIA,N THERESA BOKNEVITZ
Born September 23 Under planet Venus Lucky gem Diamond
Her first impression rs always correct
HELEN LOUISE BOLLE
Born August 4 Under planet Sun Lucky gem Ruby
Shows great respect for law and authority
MARGARET EDNA BORROW
Born Ianuary 13 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem-Onyx
She has a great regard for duty
FLORENCE CATHERINE BRAUN
Born Ianuary 3 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem-Onyx
She is naturally public spmted
HELEN LOUISE BRAUN
Born November 29 Under planet Iuprter Lucky gem-Carbuncle
A Jolly and actrve person
RUTH VIRGINIA BROWN
Bom March 7 Under planet Neptune Lucky gem-Chrysolzte
She ls very precise and orderly
'ROSE GLORIA DWORCZYK
Born-October 13 Under planet Venus Lucky gem Dramond
Modet and amiable
WANDA STELLA BRZECLKOWSKI
Born May 7 Under planet Venus Lucky gem Agate
Has a good natured dxsposltxon
EMILY GENEVIEVE BUCEK
Born November 4 Under planet Mars Lucky gem Topaz
A srlent dignifted manner
'RUTH MAY BUDDE
Born April 3 Under
A natural rntellrgence
VIRGINIA MARY BUDZYNSKI
Born Iuly 16 Under planet Moon Lucky gem Emerald
Is very discreet fn her generosity
GERALDINE ROSE BUFKA
Born lune 6 Under planet Mercury Lucky gem
One with a dreamy manner
EVELYN CECILIA BUGS
Born December 4 Under planet luplter
She is very self-controlled.
'ILEEN NORA CARLSON
Born--October 27-Under planet Venus Lucky gem Topaz
May she ever be an excellent entertamer
EILEEN MARY CASSIDY
Born-September I2-Under planet Mercury Lucky gem Iasper
An affectionate and impulsrve personage
'BERN ICE MARY CAVANAUGH
Born February 27--Under planet Neptune--lircky gem-Chrysolxte
One who is fond of the beautiful.
DORIS MARYANN CECHAL
Born August I8-Under planet Sun--Lucky gem-- Ruby
Generosity is her chief asset.
DELPHINE MARY CHILICKI
Born-April 30--Under planet Mars--Lucky gem Agate
Practical at all times.
ARLENE ADELAIDE CHRISTENSEN
Born--Iuly 5--Under planet Moon Lucky gem Emerald
Merrily she goes along her way
'MARIE MARGUERITE CHRISTNACI-IT
Born-Iuly 29-Under olanet Moon Lucky gem Ruby
A hearty manner-like Appollo
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'V February graduates.
gr .- U
sf' if My
MARGIE LENORA COLLAR
planet Iupiter--Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
Generally precise and orderly.
Bom-October 21--Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
A lover of excitement and adventure.
RUTH ELIZABETH COOK
Bom-March 3--Under planet Iupiter--Lucky gem--Chrysollte.
One with an ambition to excel in her life work.
IUNE ELIZABETH DASKAM
HELEN MARIE CORDES
Bom--September I2-'Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
Artistic tastes and tendencies.
FARINA FRANCES DACHESE
Born-Ianuary 3-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Loves the art ol the theatrical career.
Bom-February 2-Under planet Saturn--Lucky gem---Sapphire.
Very brtqht and witty.
Born--May 8-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Agate.
Always willing to help those in need.
Born--Iuly 10-Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Ruby.
A lover oi the good things ln lite.
ELIZABETH IOSEPHINE DRINKA
Born-November 20-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Mechanical and dexterity in the use of her hands.
EDNA ADELINE DUMKE
Born-March 24-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Amethyst.
She is a natural leader and very progressive.
Bom-May 6-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
Ability to command others and face difficulties.
'LORRAINE HELEN EBERT Q
Born--February 6-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Is kind and obstrusive in her manner.
DOROTHY EMMA ECKMANN
Born--October 15-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
Content to llve her own life.
RUTH LOUISE ENOS
Bom-Ianuary 24-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Usually makes the most of her surroundings.
LOUISE I-IENRIETTA FECHNER
Born-May 23-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
She has an appealing sense of humor.
BETTY LUCILLE FITZGERALD
Bom-Ianuary 19-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Usually a natural planner.
Born-Ianuary 19-Under planet Saturn--Lucky gem-Onyx.
Is extremely self-reliant.
VMARIE FOX .
Born-March l2--Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
Possesses a genial and attractive manner.
'V February graduates.
Born-January 5'--Under planet Saturn--Lucky gem-Onyx.
She has a soft yielding disposition.
'WHARRIET VIRGINIA FRENCH
Bom-August 19-Under planet Sun--Lucky gem-Ruby.
She would do well to seek a professional life.
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EUNICE IRENE FRIEBEL '
Born-March l5 Und
- er planet Neptune-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Natural ability for arts and sciences, great aptness for work.
EDITH AMELIA GEBHARD
Born-February 2--Under planet Saturn-I.. k
A ch '
uc y gem-Sapphire.
aracter of great inventive ability.
Born-August 26-Under planet M
udious and quick to learn
HARRIET SELMA GEISLER
Bom-November 12-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Courtesy is her constant companion.
I-IAZEI.. LILLIAN GEISLER
Born-November 12-Under planet Mars--Lucky gem-Topqz.
Efficiency be with you always.
MARETTA RUTH GENSZ
Born-November 29-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Like the peace and contentment ot their quiet love.
DORIS EDNA GERHARD
Born-Iune 2-Under planet Mercury---Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Has a very systematic division oi time and work.
Born-February 26-Under planet S
aturn- -Lucky gem-Sapphire.
he is very quick to understand.
LUELLEN META GERTH
Born-February Zf-Under l
panet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
A sympathetic listener.
BERNICE FRIEDA GILG
Born-Iune 21-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Emerald.
A diplomatic look on life.
EVELYN RUTH GOEBEL .
Born--September 26--Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Diamond.
Great aptitude in learning.
JOAN TEKLA GOLEMBIEWSKI
Born-August 19-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Better adapted to mental activity than manual labor.
l ANGELENE SALLY GONIWICI-IA
. Born-Iune 15-Under planet Mercury-Lucky
- Has the habit f " ' '
c sticking to things" to the very end.
LUCILLE MARIAN GRABE
Born-February 3 Und
-- er planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
An enthusiastic nature-always ready to help.
BEATA SOPI-IIA GRAMS
Born-May 18-Under planet Neptune--Lucky gem--Aquamarine.
Has an infinite capacity for work.
'MARIORIE LOUISE GREENE
Born-September 15--Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem--Iasper.
Has a keen sense of humor.
'VETI-IEL LINDA GREIFENHAGEN
Born-May S-Under plaget Neptune-Lucky gemelkquamarine.
You can always Iind her smiling.
CLARE ESTELLE GRENDA
Born-October 10-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Diamond.
One of great literary ability.
'VRITA CAROL GRIMM
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'VELEANORE CATH R
Will make a go
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xt: Fksh 'Qi
r 7-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-To
od physician, d ' '
entist or trained nurse.
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Born-December 5-Under planet lupiterfLucky gem--Carbuncle.
She has a love for beauty and omamentation.
'DOROTHY EMMA GUENTHER
Born-April 6-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem--Agate.
Has a warm-hearted disposition.
ARLINE IEANNETTE GUTZMER
Born--March 15' -Under planet Neptune-eLucky gem-Chrysolite.
Tends to be extremely neat and orderly.
GRACE SYLVIA HAERTLE
Born-Ianuary 10'--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Possesses unlimited intelligence.
BERNICE MARGARET HAMMERSCHMIDT
Born-August 4-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Always willing to be consoling.
Born--March 1-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Is precise in her work, demands order and dislikes confusion.
LULA MAE HARTZELL
Born-April 21--Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem- Agate.
Lula is kr cheerful friend and companion.
"BETTY MADGE HAUCK
Bgrn--August 24--Under planet Mercury-V-Luclcy gem-Iasper.
She loves music, order and beauty, and has a fine appreciation of
form and color.
Born-Iune Z7-Under planet Venus--lucky gem--Emerald.
Is extremely tactiul and active.
FLORENCE E. HELD
Born-Ianuary 14-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Endowed with excellent memory.
Born-February 23--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
A damsel of artistic and inventive ability.
Born-Iuly 31-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Ruby.
A loving presence admired by all.
MARION ELEANOR HEUP
Born-February 20--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
She refuses to rely upon the good-will of others.
IMOGEN E BESSIE HODGIN S
Born-March 13--Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
A restless Searcher for knowledge.
LILLIAN A. HOEFS
Bom-March ,7-Under planet Mars--Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
lnclined to be kind-hearted and affable to all.
DOROTHY MARIE HOLZHAUER
Bom-February 17-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Gifted with a magnificent will-power.
Bom-October 26-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Always ready with helpful suggestionn.
'V February graduates.
Born-August 19-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Magnetic personality and will win great popularity.
DOROTHY IEANETTE HUNTER
Bom-April 23-Under planet Moon-Lucky gem-Agate.
Great possibilities for homemaklng abilities.
BERNICE HARRIET IAHNKE
Born-February 3--Under planet Saturn--Lucky gem--Sapphire,
A faithful and ever-ready friend.
'f'RUTH ESTYR KACZMAREK
Born-November 20-Under planet Jupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Knows how to keep her own secret.
EVELYN WILHELMANA KAEHLER
Born-October 28-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Makes an agreeable companion at all times.
VIRGINIA FLORENCE KALLIE
9-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Generally trusts to her intuition.
REGINA ELEANORE KALUZNA
-May 31-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
usually cooperates successfully.
'VBERNICE MARY KASPER
Born-May 21-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Possessor of a dual nature.
Born-December 17-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Fond of dress and style.
MARY BERNADINE KETTERMANN
Born-October 27-Under planet Mars--Lucky gem-Topaz.
An impressive manner
which inspires confidence.
Born-December 30-Under planet lupiter-Lucky gem-Onyx.
A great and high regard for duty.
MARGARET CATHERINE KIEDROWSKI
-Ianuary 21-Under planet Neptune--Lucky gem-Onyx.
A person of natural lndustry.
BEVERLY JEAN KIKTA
IANE LOUISE KIEPERT
Born-December ll-Under planet Jupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
A personality that glitters like a jewel.
Born-Iune 6-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Unusual good linguist.
Bom-December 3-Under planet Iuptter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Surrounded with sweetness and charm.
VIVIAN CLARA KNUTH
Born-May 2-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Bright and sparkling.
BARBARA KATHERINE KOCH
Born-lune 27-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Constant in her emotions.
DOLORES IOSEPHINE KOLODZIEISKI
Born-December 3-Under planet
Born-February 17-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
A jolly good fellow.
Possesses a frank, honest manner.
I-IERMINA HILDEGARD KOPFER
Born-September 13-Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Iasper.
Giggles 'till she gurgles.
Born-April 28--Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Agate.
One who love
s to trip the light fantastic.
ANNA REGINA KOUBECK
Born-April 4-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Agate.
W February graduates.
4" Summer School.
rl with the ambition to be a success in life.
ANITA MARY KRACI-IER
Born-August 5-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Will get her own way because of her pleasing personality.
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EVELYN FLORENCE KRAUSE
Bom-Iune 20-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Has a wonderful capacity for original thinking.
SYLVIA CECIL KREICI
Born-December 3l-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
A natural org
anizer of great enterprises.
Born-March l7-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
A master of the bassoon.
LUCILLE IRENE KRUEGER
Bom-Iuly 22-Under p
Born-Ianuary l7-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Cool, calm, and collected.
VEVELYN MILDRED KRUEGER
Born-April 14-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Agate.
Always ready, willing, and able.
lanet Moon--Lucky gem-Ruby.
Ambitious and preserving in all her undertakings.
Born-February 26-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
A very earnest scholar. '
Born-August 8-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
Simple and sweet.
IEAN HELEN LAMPE
Born-March 30-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
IUNE ELIZABETH LIBBEY
Precise and orderly.
A winning personality that can win over all.
ALBINA MARGARET LAND
Born-August 16-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem--Ruby.
Loyal, affectionate, and fond of home life.
planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Chrysollte.
'MARCELLA MINNIE LEHMAN
Bom-November Zl-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
An excellent entertainer with an unusual fund of humor.
Born-November 20-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Possesses a keen preception.
ESTHER MARIE LINDNER
Bom-August 27-Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Iasper.
MARIAN HEDWIG LITERSKI
Can-excel in almost anything she undertakes.
ANNE EVELYN LINK
Born-August 22-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Fond of study and learns very quickly.
Bom-April 24-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Agate.
Lives on an intellectual
Born-December 28-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem---Onyx.
She is bright,
subtle, and witty.
MYRTLE MATHILDA LUECHT
Bom-November 17-Under planet Jupiter-Lucky gem--Carbuncle.
She will work untiringly.
THERESE ANNE MAGYERA
" February graduates.
Born-Iune 28-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Iovial but always honorable.
MARIAN A. MAIESKE
Born-April 1-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Agate.
Exact and persistent.
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ALICE BARBARA MAKOVEC
Bom-September 6-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
An actlve little busy body.
4 NETTIE MARION MALKOWSKI
Born-April Zl-Under planet Mars--Lucky qem-Agate.
I She has a winning manner.
PENELOPE IANE MARAS
Born-February l2HUnder planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
She is a philanthropist.
'ROSE MARY MAROLA
Born-April 25-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem--Agate.
Generous to a fault.
'FLAVERNE CONSTANCE MARREDETH
Born--Iune I9-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Ernest and magnetic.
Born-March 3-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
Little but not to be belittled.
VERA IOAN MAROUARDT
Born-March l-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
A sincere friend to all.
MARY ANNA MATOCHA
Born-September 15-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
A girl with a keen intellect.
CHARLOTTE A. MAURER
Born-October 9-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Topaz.
She is capable and efficient.
Born'-August 25-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Vera ls peaceable and tolerant.
LILA M. MEAD
Born-April 4-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Agate.
She is genial and witty.
'CAROLINE MARGARET MEISTER
Born-Ianuary 18-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Found to be a deep thinker.
. Bom-May 7-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
., She can be easily handled by sympathy and flattery.
il LORNA ALICE METZELFELD
V Born-April 3-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Agate.
Has a retentive memory.
'CATHERINE MARY MEYER
Born-November 8-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-eCarburtcle
She will perform unasked for services.
LORAYNE MARTHA MEYER
Born-April 30-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Agate.
She is very studiously inclined.
MARY IANE MICHAELY
Born-February 8-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
She is known to be pleasant and helpful,
DOROTHY THERESA MICHALEK
Born-October 29-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Is very fond ot doing good, dependable.
'MARY ELISABETH MIELKE
Born-May 20-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
She is very quick in action.
WANNA MARY MILZEIEWSKI
Born--Ianuary 8-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
'U February graduates.
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Bom-August 9-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Iust and honorable in her dealings with others. '
HELEN MARIA MISKOLCZY
Born-October 25-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Fond of outdoor sports and games.
GLADYS ANNA MUELLER
Born-March 3-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Chrysoltte.
Has strong ideas of justice.
MAXINE HELEN MURPHY
Born-February ll-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
MABEL CATHERINE MUSFELDT
Born-Iuly 10-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
SHIRLEY RUTH MUSSFELDT
Bom-February 28--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
SYLVIA VIOLA NAEHRBASS
Born-Iuly 26--Under planet Sun--Lucky gemARuby.
Possesses a very merry manner.
GWENDOLYN GENEVIVE NELSON
Born-February 20-Under planet Saturn--Lucky gem-Sapphire.
A kind-hearted person.
RUTH ANNA NESKE .
Born-December 3-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Endowed with the gift of prophecy.
THEODORA CAROLINE NEUZERLING
Born-September 12-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
Warm hearted and sensitive.
Born-February 4F-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Her friendship is desired by all.
Born-April 25--Under planet Neptune--Lucky gem-Agate.
She is strong and capable.
SYLVIA BARBARA NOWAK
Born-September 30-Under planet Mercury----Lucky gem-Iasper.
Has a lovable. kindly nature.
Born-September 3-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem--Ruby.
Loves the good things in life.
ELYCE LOTTE BRUNSCH
Born--September 8-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
Possesses a conservative nature.
LILLION LORRAINE OLSON
Born-Iune 8--Under planet Mercury -Lucky gem--Emerald.
Alwayp a loving nature.
FLORENCE ORDALE, OSUCHOWSKI
Born-Iune 26-Under planet Moon--Lucky gem-Emerald.
Carefree and easy going manner. 1
MYRTLE VIOLA PARBS
'V February graduates.
Born-February 25-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Calm and good natured person.
IOSEPHINE PAYE PEKMAN
Born-October ll-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Topaz.
A vivaclous and energetic girl.
RUTH LOUISE PEPPLE
Bom-August ZBH-Under planet Sun---Lucky gem---lasper.
Strong will and seeks to control.
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Born--Iune 9-Under planet MercuryALucky gem-AEmerald.
A quiet and well intentioned person.
Born-May 3l--Under planet Venus-el..u:ky gem-'Aquamarine
be a very sedate person.
Born-December 8--Under planet lupiter--Lucky gem- -Carbuncle.
She is endowed with the gift of prophecy and intuition.
Born-November l6-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem--Topaz.
Ieanette will make a good housekeeper, although she dislikes
EMILY MARGARUITE PLESS
Born--November 22--Under planet Iupiter--Lucky gem--Carbuncle.
Likes to associate with persons of wit and refinement.
Bom-September 3-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
Possesses an unusual mental ability.
AUDREY ANNA POLZIN
Born-February 19-Under planet Uranus-Lucky gem--Sapphire.
She is a
thoroughly capable person.
Born--March 14-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Endurance and understanding are her main qualities.
Born'--luly 9--Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Ruby.
Evelyn is a very sensitive girl.
Born-August 30-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-lasper.
Born with a great aptitude in learning. Wonderful endurance.
MARY PAULINE PREKOP
Born-March 27---Under planet Neptune-eLucky gem-Chrysolite.
She ts a sweet and loving girl.
SYLVIA EDNA RAASCH
Born-March 31-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem-Chrysolite.
a desire for happiness.
'VDELORIS EVELYN RADES
Born-August 20--Under planet Sun4Lucky gem--Ruby.
She has a commanding nature, sound judgment, a natural leader of others.
DOROTHY ANN RADMER
Born-August 10-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem--Ruby.
She has a keen business instinct, better fitted to rule than be ruled.
Born-September 8-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
She is alert at all times and a lover of detail.
Born-February 29--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem--Sapphire.
She is graceful.
'HELEN RUTH RAHM
Born-September 25-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
She is fond of order and harmony.
9' February graduates.
Born-Ianuary 22-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem--Sapphire.
She is fond of society.
Born-March 3--Under planet Neptune--Lucky gem ---Chrysolite.
She is extremely accurate.
Born-October 13-Under planet Venus--Lucky gem-Diamond.
She has an unassuming, modest manner.
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IANICE TI-IERESE RETZLOFF
Born-April 20-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
A lover of lite and one who has all loving her.
Cl-IARLINE IRMA RING
Born-December 31hUnder planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Always definite in her plans.
MARY THERESA RODZAI
Born-March 21--Under planet Mars--Lucky gem- Chrysolite.
Has a great desire to travel.
LEONA DOROTHY ROEGLIN
SYLVAIA IOAN ROSCISZEWSKI
Born-Iuly I3-Under planet Moon --Lucky gem- -Ruby.
Leona is a true and loyal friend.
Born-October 17-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
Fond of amusements and social gaiety.
Born--Iune 28-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gemAEmerald.
She has a quiet placid nature.
EDNA ESTHER ROSE
Born-September 28' -Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Diamond.
Possesses a gentle and refined manner.
ANN IRENE ROSENKRANZ
Born-September I8-Under planet Venus--Lucky gem-Diamond.
Ann is angelic and artistic.
GEORGIA ANN ROUCI-IES
'VMARGARETTE ANN RUPPITZ
Born-August I5-Under planet Sun--Lucky gem-Iasvper.
A gem, and a possessor of great unusual abilities.
REGINA KATHERINE RUCKI
Born-April I4-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Agate.
Has a great deal of self-control.
Born--March 24'-Under planet Uranuse-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Tends to be intellectual and energetic.
'SYLYIA MARIE RYSI-IKE
Born-September 12--Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Iasper.
ANN ELIZABETH SAM
Born-August 6--Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Jasper.
Adores personal freedom.
IOSEPHINE ANGELINE SANFILIPPO
MARGARET CARLA SCI-ILICKE
Born--lanuary I2--Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Iosephine has a desire for intellectual attainment.
MARY ANN SCI-IEIN
Born-August 5-Under planet Sun-Lucky gem-Ruby.
A warm-hearted and very sympathetic person.
Born-May ll-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Extremely happy in the home.
RUTH LORRAINE SCHLOSSER -
Born-Iuly 4-Under planet Moon-Lucky gem-Ruby.
A just and honorable character has she.
DORIS ELSIE SCHMIDT
Born---May 30-Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Is a person of very versatile characertistics.
'U February graduates.
Born-April 27-Under planet Venus--Lucky gem-Agate.
Has a charming personality.
LA VERNE BEATRICE SCHOOF
Born-Iuly I7-Under planet Moon-Lucky gem-Ruby.
She is naturally jovial in her manner.
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Born-May S-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
She has the ability to settle quickly.
EVELYN MARIE SCHULTHEIS
BornfSeptember 22 !Under planet Venus--Lucky gemfvlasper.
lust a quiet little mouse.
'DOROTHEA MARY SCHULTZ
Born-luly 25--Under planet MoonFLucky gem-Ruby.
Possessor ol a hearty manner.
Born-Dece b 27
m er AUnder planet Saturn'-Lucky gem O
I-las an intense and ardent nature.
'l'RU'I'l-I ANNA SCHWANDT
Born-March 14----Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem Chr sol't
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l-ler friendliness invites a great many fri d .
RA LILLIAN SCI-IWERTFEGER
Bom-April 29-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
Always successful in her work.
'CLARA MARIA SEIDL
Bom--December 27-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-eOnyx.
Has an intense and ardent nature.
IOSEPHINE ANN SEMRAD
Born-April 3-Under planet Venus-Lucky gemfAgate.
Has a sympathetic nature.
'RUTH ISABEL SERNAU
Born-March 4--Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Great intellectual aspirations.
LUCILLE CARLOINE SESTERHENN
Born-April 22-Under planet Mars--Lucky gem-Amethyst.
A visionary idealist.
Born- -August 3--Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Ruby.
May she seek the ambition she longs for.
Born--September 16-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-lasper.
One with a practical mind.
IULIA AGNES SMOKOWICZ
Born-April 15-Under planet Neptune-Lucky gemAAgate.
An over-abundance of physical endurance.
DOROTHY BARBARA SPIES
Born-lune 21-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Emerald.
Seeks diversion in excitement.
CAROLINE MARGARET SPORER
Born-May 12-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem!!-Xquarnarine.
One who makes up her own mind.
LA VERNE ANN STAUDY
Born-May 7-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
A smll h '
e on er face and a song in her heart.
A BARBARA STAUBLE
Born-August l-Under planet Mercury--Lucky gem--Ruby.
Willing to try anything the first time.
EDITH VEONA STEINMAN
Born--December 30-Under planet Iupiter--Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Knows how to meet matters of importance.
LOIS MAGDALEN STENGEL
Born-September 20-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
One who love 't
'V February graduates.
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ELIZABETH MARIE STENGEL lBettYl
Born--January 16-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
She strives to conquer.
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'DOROTHY ANN STOREY
Born October 22 Under planet Mars Lucky gem Topaz
A reserved and dignified manner
DOROTHY HELEN STRIETER
Born March 30 Under planet Mars Lucky gem Chrysollte
Eagerness to overcome
MARY FRANCES SWIETOCHO N SKI
Born March 25 Under planet Mar lucky gem Amethyst
Hopeful and cheerful
MARY ROSE TEBESZ
Born Ianuary 9 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem-Onyx
FLORENCE CATHERINE THEINE
Born lanuary 5 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem -Onyx
Farthful and devoted
ELVERA LAURA THIEDE
Born March 5 Under planet luptter Lucky gem-Chrysoltte
Quick to learn
'CHARLOTTE MARIANNE TOEPFER
Born Iuly 18 Under planet Moon Lucky gern Ruby
ELLA IOAN TOMAN
Born May 30 Under planet Mercury Lucky gem Aquamarme
A lover of ease
BEATRICE ELLEN TOWNSEND
Born May 30 Under planet Mercury Lucky gem Aquamarme
IRENE THERESA UBICH
Born August 19 Under planet Sun Lucky gem Ruby
Controlled by the heart rather than the head
Born May 22 Under planet Mercury Lucky gem Aquamarme
Possesses a versatile nature
Bom March 14 Under planet Iuplter Lucky gem -Chrysoltte
Always searching for knowledge
ROSALYN RUTH UMENTHUM
Born February 18 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem Sapphxre
She has a wide range of work
DORIS LOUISE VON DUSEN
Born Iune 29 Under planet Venus Lucky gem Emerald
Always known to have a loving nature
IEANNETTE MARIE VON HAUSSE
Born Aprxl 13 Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem Agate
Possesses a governmg nature
DOROTHY MABEL WAGNER
Born Ianuary 31 Under planet Saturn Lucky gem Onyx
Always hopeful and eitrcrent
'GERDA HELEN WANK
Born November 20 Under planet Iuplter Lucky gem Carbuncle
Capable ot drrecung the work of others
GERTRUDE PHYLLIS WANNER
Born April 7 Under planet Neptune Lucky gem Agate
Always full of hfes actrvxtles
LILLIAN GENEVIEVE WARREN
Born May 16 Under planet Venus Lucky gem Aquamarme
Has a very hxgh moral standing
IDA MAE WATERS
Born November 29 Under planet Iupiter Lucky gem Carbuncle
She IS careful and paxnstaklng 1n her work and pays much attentlon
4' February graduates
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'VALICE ANN WALZ
Born-September 25-Under planet Venus--Lucky gem--Diamond.
Is always modest and unassuming.
'CLARA Tl-IERESA WEIGL
Born-August 25-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Iasper.
A fine sense of honor and never betrays a trust.
'WELFRIEDA IOHANNA WENDLER
Born-May 8-Under planet Venus-I--Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
A sharp, penetrating mind makes her an intelligent pupil.
DOROTHY IANE WESKE
Born--Ianuary 26-7Under planet Staurn-Lucky gem--Onyx.
A person of a strong nature.
"-'LORRAINE MARTHA WHITMAN
Born-October 27-Under planet MarsALucky gem-Topaz.
Possesses a dignified bearing.
Born-April ll-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
A great lover of poetry and music.
IRENE THERESA WINIARSKI
Born--December I3-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gemYCarbuncle.
Irene is prompt in keeping engagements.
'VLA VERNE FLORENCE WITTEMANN
Born-October l-Under planet Mars-Lucky gem-Topaz.
Great tenacity and will power are her qualifications.
CAROLINE SUSAN WOLF
Born-May 24-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Her alertness of expression makes her an interesting companion.
Born--Ianuary 20-Under planet Saturn-Lucky gem-Onyx.
Has a liking for the outdoors.
Born-March 6---Under planet Neptune-Lucky gem--Chrysolite.
Is conscientious in her work.
Born--May I7--Under planet Venus-Lucky gem--Agate.
Impulslve, but forever loyal.
MAGDALYN IULIA ZAMBRISKI
Born-May 25-Under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
Has a keen understanding.
ELEANORE Tl-IERESA ZGOLA
Born-February 20-Under planet Jupiter-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Extremely active as shown in o certain play.
'VRUTH BERTI-IA ZIEMANN
Born-July 16-Under planet Moon-Lucky gem-Ruby.
, Ruth is very affectionate.
'ELSIE FRIDA ZIMMERMAN
Born-October 18-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Diamond.
One of great patrioticial abilities.
'FLORENCE MARY ZIMPELMAN
Born-April 28-Under planet Venus-Lucky gem-Agate.
Has a clinging nature.
IEAN MARY ANN ZUERNER
'V February graduates.
Born--February 22-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Sapphire.
Tends to be cautious and positive.
LILLIAN MARGARET ZVOLANEK
Born-December 3-Under planet Iupiter-Lucky gem-Carbuncle.
Her aim is sure-seldom fails to miss the mark.
EMILY MARIE TI-IERESE ZYGMANSKI
Born-May 28-under planet Mercury-Lucky gem-Aquamarine.
An immense capacity for art.
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FEBRUARY COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM
PROCESSIONAL-Pomp and Chivalry ........ Charles T. Roberts
G. T. T. H. S. Band
"The Arrival," a Poem of Welcome ....................... . .
..........................Caroline Meister, Class President
Bridal Song from Rustic Wedding Symphony ...... C. Goldrnark
' G. T. T. H. S. Band ,
Why Not Peace? ................... Eunice Friebel, First Honors
What Other Questions? .... ..... R uth Budde, Second Honors
The Dancers ................................ I. Thomas Oakes
At Starlight Time ................................ Oley Speaks
G. T. T. H. S. Chorus
A Friendly Talk to the Graduates ...........................
. . . . . . . . . .Miss Florence Beatty, Supervisor of Household Arts
Presentation of Diplomas .................. Mr. Paul B. Clemens,
Assistant Superintendent, Milwaukee Public Schools
Recessional-Our Chief ......................... I. E. Skornicka
Dedicated to Mr. M. C. Potter, Superintendent,
Milwaukee Public Schools
G. T. T. H. S. Band
EUNICE FRIEBEL RUTH BUDDE
Valedicloflfm Salulcloficn Each graduate made her own dress, using taffeta,
and crepe silks, long and fashioned for evening
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l UNE GRADUATION PROGRAM
Florence Theine, ..................... Class President, presiding
Processional-March from Athalia ................. Mendelssohn
. . . .Verse Speaking Choir
A Group of Poems ...............
Valedictory ............... ...... . Georgia Rouches
Presentation ot Class Gifts .... ...... G race Haertle
Acceptance ............. .... M iss Dysart
String Trio-At the Brook .... ................. B oisdeiire
Violin ......... ..... L ucille Sesterhenn
Cello . . . ...... Hazel Bodien
Harp .......... ........... I oan Hoerig
Address to the Graduates ........ Iudge William F. Shaughnessy
Orchestra Number-Valse Lente ........................ Coerne
Reading of Class Roll ........ Miss lola F. George, Vice Principal
Presentation of Diplomas .......... Miss Lulu M. Dysart, Principal
Recessional ......................................... Selected
Valediclomm Sclulmoricm Iune graduates made their own dresses of pastel shades
Materials used were sheers--lace, orqandy, chiffon, and net.
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FEBRUARY NATICNAL I-IQNOR
'l N C lc Verne Nlarredelli, Ruth Budde,
Lf ll ln zirrlilz llllfllllillll 'll 4-film, ELIIXICG Frielvel, Narioria, zreeri, -1
l.f ll'Illlf' VVliilinvrr1, lvlqraare-t Pluppiizi, Caroline Meister, Clara Vlfeiael, Gerfla Wcilik,
IUNE NATIONAL HONQR
Loft le riqlil, soulrsclg Roslyn Unienlliurn, He-rrnina Kopfer, Helen Bioloqlowski, Grace I-laertle, Georgia
lV'llJl1Cl'lPS, Evelyn Lalilis, Ann Rosenkranrz, Regina Ruclci, Hazel Boclieri, Lillian Warren.
Florence Hahn, Ruth
Left to riqlit, standing: Theresa Maqyera, Ann Annen, Florence Theine,
Larnlfroclil, losephine Semrad, Beata Grams.
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ALL-SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL
STUDENI' COUNCIL OFFICERS Student Council Secretary of Boys' Tech presents G hond-
I,,5,,I,m,,,, gmmiimm' Vice, pmgiqom turned quvei to our Student Council President.
Gfmrfqiri Rfitirhes, President
Ann HfJSOIlkIiGIlZ, Semetlty
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The organization of the Student Council was an important development
this year. Formerly the student body was represented by only the three execu-
tive officers of the Student Council. This semester, however, an organization
was formed of all homeroom presidents and vice presidents, and the three
executive officers. All are elected democratically by student vote.
This group meets regularly on Mondays during the counseling period
to determine general policies, to decide on activities, and in general to act
as the legislative and advisory council for the student body. A constitution
was drawn up in which several definite policies of the organization are stated.
l. To render service to the school. '
2. To form a stronger link between students and faculty.
3. To be a board of information regarding school activities.
An unusual amount of work has been accomplished by this new organ-
ization this semester. They administered the system of safety cadets and
school monitors: they had general charge of all the matinee dances with
Boys' Tech besides helping the juniors with their prom: they assisted the
senior class in the general management of the taking of homeroom pictures.
When the officers attended the annual state convention of student councils,
they had the distinction of being chosen as the official hostesses. The honor
of being presented with a gavel by Boys' Tech was also conferred upon them
at an assembly.
The girls at Tech have ample opportunity to exercise their democratic
Row l-Augusta Mikush, Margaret Kiedrowski, Lula Mae Hartzell, Evelyn Kaehler, Luellen Gerth, Regina
Rucki, Lorraine Peterson.
Row ll- Mabel Musteldt, Ruth Pepple, Dorothy Michalelc, Vivian Knuth, Dorothy Spies, Clare Grenda, Florence
Pfaller, Ruth Cook.
Row Ill--Lorna Metzellelcl, Doris Gerstman, Margaret Borrow, Emily Zygmanski, Iune Daskam, Sylvia Nowak,
Emily Bucelc, Lillian Olson.
Row lV f-Marion Heup, Hilda Bock, Elvera Thiede, Iune Libbey, Lucille Sesterhenn, Iulia Smokowicz, Florence
Beguhl, Ruth Neske.
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Row IV Ethel Block, Florence Theine, Iosephine Sernrad, lean Zuerner, Lois Stengel, Dolores Kolodziejslci
HOMEROOM l2A I
Row I-Evelyn Bugs, Dorothy M. Wagner, Ieannette Pfeil, Florence Osuchowski, Delores Polzin, Leona Roeglin.
LaVerne School, Ella Toman, Ianice Retzlaif, Iosephine A. Sanfilippo.
Row II-A-Elizabeth Drinlca, Edith Steinmann, Sylvia Raasch, Georgia Rouches, Rosalyn Umenthum, Dorothy
Weske, Irene Winiarski, Mary Dowhy, Gertrude Wanner.
Row III---Nora Schwertfeger, Dorothy Radrner, Marie Reichert, Mary Matocha, lean Lampe, Edna Dumke,
Mary Prekop, Constance Schneider, Elaine Peterson.
Row IV Edna Rose, Evelyn Laabs, Hildegarde Heinrich, Florence Hahn, Myrtle Parbs, Ruth Schlosser, lean'
nette Von Hausse, Ann Rosenkranz, Lillian Warren.
Row I- Virginia Budzynski, Geraldine Builca, Eileen Cassidy, Mary Schein, Marjorie Baker, Virginia Kallie,
Row II -Therese Magyera, Helen Benke, Maxine Anderson, Helen Cordes, Beverly Kikta, Lorayne Meyer
Row III- Helen Bialoglowski, Lillian Boknevitz, Helen Braun, Mabel Bauer, Mary lane Michaely, Betty Stengel
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How I Doris Cr-chal, lane Kiepert, Marian Literski, Esther Nowakowski, Ruth Enos, Hazel Geisler, Marion
IIIlf'ItIIf'I, V1-ra Marrrtiarclt, Rhea Worm'-r.
Huw II Ifvt-lyn Smith, Ffvrzlyn Schultheis, Louise Eechner, Dorothy Hunter, Nettie Malkowski, Myrtle Luecht,
Arlrnr- Gutzrner, Anne Link, Gladys Mueller.
Row III Doris VFIIIDIISUII, losophine Pekrnan, Helen Bendyk, Gertrude Connolly, Irene Ubich, Caroline Wolf,
Luvillf- Gralie, Violet Hr.-rro, Lillian Hoefs.
Ftow IV Lila Mead, Shirley Mussteldt, Margaret Schlicke, Lucille Polcrzewinslci, Arlene Christensen, Dorothy
Holzhrruf-r, Barliara Koch, Bernice Gila, Harriet Geisler.
Row I Catherine Blatnilc, Pearl Mantho, Mildred Ertl, Emily Zeqo, Lillian Schrnal7, Gladys Abramowski.
Row II Ruth Strutz, Mildred Powell, Ann Engl, Christine Reidl, Dorothy Garber, Delphine Kosrnoski, Isabel
Row III Dorothy Rusch, Mary Hohner, Ella Reinecke, Doris Ledehur, Helen Dolinac, Irene Teska.
Row IV Alberta Barnes, Dorothy Kneisl, Dorothy Boyce, Ruth Roenspies, Hazel Schmechel, Ioyce Sandberg,
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Row l--Lydia Fuller, Larriane Krueger, lda Bronstein, Eleanor Winders, Mary Angeli, Betty Fitzgerald.
Row ll V--Martha Eland, Phyllis Machnikowski, Ethel Genzel, lean Koosch, Arline Stanke, Deloris Luedtke.
Row lll-Adeline Ricciardi, Violet Mathewson, Ruth Tetzlaft, Lucille Haidera, Virginia Larson, Esther Tischer.
Row IV--Marion Brunner, Marion. Anello, Lucille Griep, Marian Schelbe, Dorothy Diel, Florence Newlen,
W Dorothy Phippen.
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l- -Grace Holtslander, Evelyn Wolski, Elizabeth Burlcey, Constance Sager, loan I-loerig, Lorraine Bose.
ll' -Eleanore Walent, Dolores Bertagnolli, Jeanette Hedtcke, Claudia Masters, Iune Bowen, Eileen Hansburg.
lll' -Doris VV'itt, Melba Wolf, Delores Knauer, Ella Crucius, Veles Bigelow, Ruth Kunath.
IV' Maybelle Bird, Dorothy Eleischmann, Dolores Wilker, Bernice Hamrnerschmidt, Lillian Winter, Ruth
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Huw I Lucy l.Hl'1'IlZ, lllvira I'Ja1inr', Ethol Meiner, Frances Wapneski, Dorothy Bancroft, Frances Hoppe, EleaA
How ll Drtrotliy Drrehn, Sylvia Dernczak, Delores Kolhor, Mathilda Schnaql, Arlene Kalk, Muriol Loose,
llffw lll Rose Maris- Czrirriyska, Etaricfis Caravello, Marie Eiclcer, Anna Kristian, Dorothy Kleczka, Estelle
lion twski, Atif'ilIlfl Dr-Vlt
Huw IV Vfrrolitio W4"llf'XllS1"Il, Elizabeth Ko-vniqsherqery Anna Eriedl, Lillian Baas, Louise Dolwrzynski, Pearl
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llow l losophine Guniina, Ruth Heinrichs, Ruth Mielke, Annette Westphal, Lucille Erclrnann, La Verne Rose,
Raw Il Erna Engel, Lucille Perqande, Verena Iohannes, Ruth Baer, Marion Martin, Elorotta Bugs, Dorothy
Hfwv Ill Ruth Gattrey, Trinks Anno, Margaret Worden, Pearl Torok, Kathryn Swckai, Evelyn Allirecht, Altriecla
firhnltz, Marqarvt Diftert.
llftw lV Mary Ginrer, Ruth lainlaer, Dorothy Srthniinit, Ruth Napqezok, Nathalie Gallia Dotothy Exanistack,
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HOMEROOM llA 7 C
Row I -La Iune Kalt, La Verne Schultz, Rose I-laissiq, Olive Heth, Margaret Griep, Dolores Grabarczylc,
Row II -Charlotte Dunn, Grace McKay, Bernice I-Iaetlinqer, Mildred Koch, Ioan Buxton, Elaine Boheim, Vera
Row III-Dolores Tetzlaif, Ruth Kluender, Stella Zumanic, Ann Eillan, Ruth Binninq, Irene Ott, Eugenia
Row IV' Katherine Dowhy, Marjorie lest, Audrey Guehrer, Adeline Wallich, Lucille Huhnke, Evora Schendel,
Row I Alice Kraus, Lois Wittemann, Mildred I-Iittmann, Anna Boise, Margaret Schmidt, La Verne Lieven,
Row II-- Eleanore Konicka, La Verne Kuss, Lorraine Scholler, Iennie King, Genevieve Kutka, lane Polski,
Row III--Catherine Hoffmann, Dorothy Mantsch, Dorothy Ieschke, Dorothy Rakowski, Bernice Schendel, Irene
Martyka, Ellen Blum, Mary Borosch.
How IV -Wilma I-Ield, Angeline Wroblewslci, Frieda Wuensche, Iune Parbs, Emily Bartos, Dolores Skrzypczak,
Harriet Torlop, Myra La Fond,
HOMEROOM I IA
Mrs. N, Davis,
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How ll Ann l'f-11:41 l, ?'I111l1 Van ll"Il lin1111:11, D115 lfpl111.sc,:11, Lupillo Werrlerrnan, Lorraine Pashkowilz, Yvnnnv
la W lll ll.1 tllv l'l.1 slr wslii, l'lfrf11l1y Gross, Milllrc-nl Szymanslci, Gladys RoO11spic1S, Marcflla lloloilii, Elliln
li- W IV l,f1111l11f' flrfrsl 111-'l1, lvI'2Il""'S 1'VIS4'Y, l'1o1ctl1y Clara Hauer, Lucillo Sclisfr, Berneicv Sticlzrvvl, Evelyn
I 'occvlia Knapp,
How l lcnv E1cl1l1r1lz, Fzimla Nunsslein, Virginia Wiedernann, 1OSQp111nQ Sterniq, Marqami Router, Ianet
l.11-clllm, l.1111ainr1 Ppiry,
How ll Sally KWfISl'llf1WSlCl, Olqa Chioreck, Florence Lol1e11holPr, Caroline Yonrotz, Emily Wisniewski, Gene-
vif-vr- Wif1lwlw5ki, Dorolhy Kwasniewski.
Hnw lll lf11'1rf Flf111for, Rona l'lc1ckett, Charlotte Breae-1, Bernardino Buclzish, Norma Brannan, Lorraine Gurnport,
I-low IV Lf lIfIlIlP Gmski, luno Ollenburq, Katharina Mayors, Mary Callahan, Gortrndel Kruczynslci, Dorothy
lie-lly, Cr-rf'-lia lQ11app.
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Row I--Margaret Makowski, Eugenia Matuszak, Genevieve Schramka, Lucille Quindt, Fausta Dachese,
Row ll-Crescence Zuaner, Virginia Bronn, Marianne Spinn, Dorothy Bykowslci, loan Rcdzai, Cecelia Lange,
How lllfDorothy lean Lauer, Lydia Lang, Audrey lhrke, Margaret Elanlcenheirn, Iulie Botic, Eileen Kaleya,
Mathilda Ohermayer, Elviera
Bernice Le Claire, Henrietta laqodzinska.
Mary lane Scherzinqer.
Row lV-eMary Penovich, Angeline Kvas, Ruth Vleber, Dorothy Nau, Carolyn Goetsch, Helen Poliak, Mila
Ward, Sophie Drees.
Marvel Lawrence, Marjorie Zarse.
Ellen Gifford, Marjorie Morris, lean Hauer, Virginia Collins, Dora Richter, Erna Soschinske, Sophie
-Bernice Roesler, Theresa Neumeier, Carole Gerondale, La Verne Frenn, Mary Werner, Lorraine
-Violet Tillmeyer, Bernice Lachmund, Viola Tolfa, Betty Stoss, May Plantan, Lorraine Broiizmann,
ow lV-V Dorothy Rechlin, Eleanore Johnson, Dorothy Spedl, Pearl Greifenhaqen, Leona Schmidt, Elaine
Iasmuk, Evelyn Studzinski.
HOMEROOM l lA
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Bow I Marian Braun, Irene Boknevitz, Bernice Mavis, Carol Wallschlaeqer, Louise Beecher, lune Gruene-
walfl, Iosephine Zoellc,
Row ll Ruth Caspfvrson, Ann Schweiqer, Dorothy Palubicki, Gertrude Rewolinslci, Iean Lidolph, Dorothy Van
Aarken, Kathleen Boltoq.
How Ill Betty Boaqenlnacli, Lucille Baxter, Dorothy Wielicki, Sophie Tornaszewski, Victoria Bucki, Olga
Poliorsky, Margaret Czarrryska.
Row IV llrnily Musil, Milrireri Lorman, Evangeline Zaske, Sylvia Kopaczewski, Theresa Treul, Marian Kast-
nvr, Dorothy Pallcovic.
Bow I Mary Giuick, Audrey Dorow, Ieanette Petersen, La Verne Waters, Constance Lewis Hilcleqard Pickel
Bow Il Heclwiq Nastachowslca, Helen Albany, Lillian Schilling, Hannah Lauqrio, Bernice lxuhnke Aqne
How Ill Helen Dano, Harriet Wischer, Margaret Pocleniski, Bernice Grunow, Lorraine Giese Mary Glick
It iw IV Dorothy Halverson, Viroinia Brzezinski, Ruth Brzezinski, Ruth Diek, Margaret Martin Dolores Reibold
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EIOMEBOOM I IB
Bow I-Mary Spinella, Evelyn Bydlowski, Frances Sullivan, Marion Caritinos, Gladys Whitford, Frances
DeStefano, Ftita Friedman.
Bow II -Beverly Berg, Harriet Sanderson, Mildred Buziclca, Anita Blunt, Marcella Boser, Virginia Klunder,
Bow III--Henrietta Pettigrue, Ann Marco, Vivian Bethke, Elaine Brown, Lucille Trojahn, Edna Niclcalaus,
Dolores Galloway, Ieanette Lecher.
Bow IV--Helen Stamm, Shirley Ann Wellach, LaVerne Grams, Lorraine Ehnert, Irene Anderson, Betty Brettin,
Mary Ann Milculec.
Bow I Mary Bagin Lorraine lamrozi Arlyne Caspary Pearl Bosomworth Dorothy Betzlaft Gertrude Grabler
Marion Gengl luanita Shafer
Bow II Margie Collar Dorothy Ann Bauer Virginia McClung Helen We1s11ng Patricia Staub Ruth Groh
Margaret Steger Geraldine Freeman Iona Cook
Bow Ill Betty Miskell Lillian Pruszka Mariorie Dietrich Norma Grusnick Florence Monday Lorraine Wandel
lane Fritz Lois I-lolthusen
Row IV Vivian Spaltholz Valiean Lynch Marcella Iolos Lillian Schlueter Carol Hammer Sophie Cichy
Irene Bromberg Naomi Ramsey
Miss Van Velzer
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Row I Helly lloinirliftk, Dfarntliy Kruqar, Clam Bruskewilz, Geraldine Geoffrey, Alice Sioniszowski, Bernice
How Il Frrriifrfws Gmsz, Flmrericw W'm"kvr, Fvolyn Wcrqnor, Leona Mukowski, Arylens Miellce, Rutli Olin.
Huw lll Glfrrlys Liskfr, Lorraine Lumflil, Lorraine Roojlin, lrrnqcxrd Steinbeck, Leone Wurl, Bcrrlurrm Van dw
1 n lrfnf Wisniowsi
nw V Il' I 1 El 1 Mr: csv Florinve Holcomb, Frcrrirtes Ololbry, Erika Sass, lane
Mis. 4 lrlt
Huw V lf1Vwinf llwrqfrr Rnlli Bfwrlc Lupmr Pqnluw Crvnevievcl Kurolewicz, Dorothy Buyer, Doris Heals,
Van de Veldere
ll w l Vllfllillfl ECI-cniinn Bornire Wenclorf, Lieselclicr Eoelnnx Alina Krueger, Dolores Buclrlrolz, Marie
n ll 1 Hullr Gu
ll rw ll V 1 1 lxcfnil Cc I :mls Fhr Pauline Wiikovich, Mildred Wwrnor, Ernie Siilwl, Eltnriiif- Stuessv, Hurrietie
M111 ri .arf lw rsici
ll w l ,l"TlIlllI cr .mum nitcr omczclc, lusepliirie Mnssornwli, lcrnet Sclielinoi, Virzlel Scliilz, Lerirru
i ,N r f Vfrn D 1 Bo inrn liunolte Sprinqor, Arlinv Bnqiislrwslzo, Nornm Castor' Scimli Sanlilipp:
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IfDorothy Baal, Elizabeth Marion, Emily Wolfqrarn, Amanda Harms.
II -Helen Bolle, Vera McElroy, Henrietta Ulatowski, Margaret Domanek, Margaret Boettcher.
III-Catherine Uivari, Caroline Sporer, Therese Du Por, Helen Ralcowska, Edna Stauble.
IV Angeline Goniwicha, Flora Radke, Kunchetta Mendola, Doris Gerhard, Clara Remlnalska.
I 'Helen Baird, Grace Dvorak, Gertrude Illemann, Mildred Zauner, Helen Cbradovic, Ovsanna Guzelian.
II LaVerne Spranqer, Irene Sikorski, Lucille Blattner, Erna Meier, Florerise Bayliss, Louise Mastaqlio,
III -Anna Cooper, Margie Glatter, Dolores Lesniewski, Evelyn Strauss, Esther Schultz, Helen Vavca,
IV' -Carmella Pipito, Helen Stanislowski, Ella Gross, Lily Ann Weber, Elaine Knuth, Esther Kusch.
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Row l--Erna Vlfaltersdorf, Clementine Kendzior , , , ananne
ski, Esther Koscinski Doris Block Margaret Dennis M '
Row H Felice Frycienski, Frances Hoffman, Anna Endes, Dorothy Gmirelc, Esther Rakowski, Theresa Wall,
l Mardell Kempin.
Row lll Norma Holcomb Eernice Hanke Rose Kempke Esthe K h 1 L
, , , r ron e m, iesel Cramer, Evelyn Nowicki.
R IV E A ' '
ow velyn Kubacki, Cornelia Breiwa, Ieanette Verhaalen, Lorraine Kaehler, Esther Lampe, Virqinia
How l Darothy Schneider, Genevieve Luedcke, Lucille lcrmer, Marqie Hinz, Ellen Richards, Mary Rittman
Row ll Maxine Bauman, A , , , e ic, een oll,
Geraldine lankowski, Hazel Farqette.
R , , . q, q a arcine , nn Stukis, Lorraine Seeman,
lvina Makowski Helen Hunlein Eleanor Szedziewski Helen B s' t H 1 G
ow lll Ruth Glesinski Daisy Adams Margie lV'annin Vir ini M ' k A
Row lV' Gloria Monday, Leona Rynka, Helen O'Day, Mary Henevadl, lune Kruse, Beatrice Plazek, Ann
A - '
nqenbauer, Leona Parchym.
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Cllmlys Yfotmumirr, ALlrllftY Detllrrtl, Gortrurle Bionieski, Grace Acliatz, Lorraine Kiel, Ruth Voliwiulcle,
Axim-ttw Winkt-lruann, Len'-ttrr Warn-ir, He-rnicte Kerluer, Anne Katunek, Alice ltess, Maruolla Ott,
Gloria l,r,ltmfm, Molly Nielioff, Dorothy Dluqi, Margaret Lang, Lois Traver, Florence Scliarkowslci,
fi-'rtrliflf litrt-lux, Arnie-s liimlirrowslci, Plryllis Moore, Lorraine Patten, Eleanor llerro, Narnia lean
Mis 1 E Meyer,
How l Milrlrort Foreman, Dolores Kraft, Betty lane Klirnt, Eva Durr, Frances l3ac'7kowski, Marqaret Saqert.
How ll Loretta Lau, Leis Zirnrnerrnann, Evelyn Leiu, Gertrude Steidl, Doris Sclrrankel, Elsie Sattelmeyer,
ltrlw lll Marguerite Spies, Betty Brueqqernann, Evelyn Ziliolslcy, Gertrude Mrozinslci, Ursula Ketterrnan, Irene
Clraunke, ltutli Maass,
Row IV Antonia Sciurlua, Bernice Meyer, Marie Fuchs, Constance Nieclzwieclci, Lucille Niessen, Ruth Mc-
lnuqliliru, Clara Seiqel.
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Row I -Mary Gawelski, Marion Pilarski, Dorothy Basta, Catherine Pagac, Alice Dietrich, Ruby Goossen
Row Il--Irene Wachowslci, Mary Eillen Klief, Mary Allnerte, Evelyn Ieske, Dorothy Wenzel, Anna Mikulec
Iune Marie Koenig.
Row Ill Dorothy Lemitz, Dolores Lernitz, Lucetta Klavvien, Anita Merwitz, Magdalene Fabina, Mildred Pizzala
Row IV Iosephine Kapitan, Ann Gabor, Doris Newkirk, Winifred Kohn, Lorraine Henkel, Mary Sue Morris
Dolores Leigh. ,
Row I Isabel Mayer, Gisella Noldin, Marcella Meusy, Marion Petry, Dorothy Murphy, Anna Dvoracek.
Row II Lorraine I-Iinytz, Lorraine Schutta, Allice Miezeiewski, Anna Erhart, Deloris Ehlenbeck, Ruth Holland
Row III Dolores Walsh, Lucille Mucha, Agnes Dzurko, Ethel Paukem, Iosephine Mroz, Dorothy Gelobs.
Aspenleiter, Helene Basz.
IV Amparo Manriquz, Agnes Mucha, Marion Barkow, Clara Slomczewski, Pearl Anderson, Barbara
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ltow l l-lfllfllvii llfrliri, Milflrf'-fl Heil, Arrtfiriifr Mritorlcu, lillcririo SCl1r1rilt, Cecelia Wil-ek, Claire Berrtliieri, Merr-
llww ll llc-rrrl fllIl1l7, Betty llrvlcop, Mcrrqrrrf-t Mrrtelkfr, Milclrorl Kluq, Dolores Goluliord, l..OII'fllI1O Boqiii, Mory
lluw lll lf'fIlIlli'lll' l'lf-isrlrriiririrr, Aritorriu lVlc,ruvfik, Cfrtliciririe Mitcrsik, Dorothy Kostrior, Evelyn Bliwrlc, Lrrcillfi
'll'ilI1flI1, llftrfitlry Srrrrlyk.
ltflw lV llfrrlwrxf- Rfilwrts, Ruth Surf-ritf-k, Ami Bovlirikcr, Aurlroy Arnrlt, Virqiriio WI3C'll1Sll63li, Helen Wt'it1',
Alurlrr Zrrvv-lc, Amr Milcrllovsky.
li l v,Olc1a Boesclike.
llfiw l llrirriicio Wryftzfr, Myrtle Scliwcllvocli, Ruth B2rlcrwlcr1,Smito Mussoruoli, Muritirr or ox
How ll L+'-riorcr Voql, lurirv Noliri, Corol Miller, lolicrriricr Hasliek, lonet Srlrrrritoclier, licrtlrerine Pclzo, Mory
Zf-fro, Clifrrlotlo Poririlcert.
Row lll Mfrrqrrrot Wrlqrier, Phyllis Allurertlit, lvrmices Prrrisli, l-lorlrire Stryxowski, Luville Goros, Morquret
Crisp, lrlfllfnlllfx Severn, Adeline Popier,
owfrlowski, Zola llwrrlc, Dorotliy Miller, Polly Sims, lvlmqorotlt Vtfeislirio, loyve
llww lV lririo lnriqrr lfrrrqeriin K
ll rri, Fllrirw Moliririqor.
V Lucille lottke, Mildred Kirchner, Loorirr Dfrliriis, Helen Borkowski, Dv-rotliy Soltzrriuriri, Betty 'lliiol
rrmmi, lwxri 'l'yl1f'ki.
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Row ll-Betty Ann Grams, Antoinette Selzer, Eugenia Podemski, Delores Schmelinq, Janet lhrcke, Elizabeth
Hubert, Iune Moffatt.
Row Ill -Eleanor Kelp, Lorraine Zamel, Mary Vukovits, Lucille Majewski, Bessie Paulin, Arlene Maike, lose-
Row IV- ,Marjorie Holtslander, Gertrude Schroeder, Marion Spiekerman, Marion Bunke, Caroline Turenske,
Mildred Tomrell, Sophie Krainz.
Row V--Margaret Fitzpatrick, Lucille Frauentelder, Cecelia Wasielewski, Ruth Erdmann, Edythe Thomas,
Bow VI--Dorothy Michalski.
Row I -Dolores Schwister, May Kloth, Dolores Oppmann, Marian Stelzner, Vernell Machin, Virginia Gordon.
Row II--Anna Vajarsky, Marion Needham, Mary Morqese, Dorothy lesmak, Lorraine Michalski, Ieanette
Mattmiller, Lucille Wirth,
Row lll -Helen Leiler, Harriet Green, Mathilda Dalmatiner, Myrtice Strong, Arline Christiaansen, Mary Beno,
Row IV--loice lorns, Gladys Kirch, Rose Taskay, Bernice Winters, Irma Kaliebe, Anna Gilbert, Ruth Bauer.
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Ftow l Virainia Allie, Matilda Mikecz, Dorothy Bovsek, Kathryn Anderson, Ruth Dotzauer, Dorothy Norris,
Row ll Adella Tessenrlort, Ruth Cotter, Evelyn Potter, Lorraine Zrimsek, Anna Saqat, Wrinda Harenrla,
Row lll Kate Smith, Delores Bird, Gladys Budisch, lrene Sobczalc, Lorraine Richards, Ruby Horch.
Row IV Maurine Kortriqht, Dorothy Smith, Mollie Slconcnik, Virginia Peters, lrene lankowski, Bahette Ander-
son, Doris Hurlliutt.
How l Virginia Matter, Gladys Knepprath, Lucille Splittzerher, Dorothy Bartz, Anna Tesovnik, Laura Mae
Storts, Olqa Ellioii.
Row ll Dolores Klann, Lorraine Wuebker, Elaine Huhnke, Virginia Traxler, Iune Westtahl, Anna Hlavac,
Row lll Dorothy Matyas, Margaret Ziske, Margaret Fox, Ann Borrmann, Irene Turkovcih, Anita Waitzmann,
Row lV Eleanor Penkert, Ruth Wroblewski, Anna Blnslcowski, Mary Marchetti, Amelia Pilipishen, Sylvia
Bazan, Margaret Gonzalez, Betty Kohls,
Row V Emma Miron, Ruth Wollriier, Wanda Behmke, Antoinette Zmud7inski, Arline Ohm, Mildred Lehman,
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' Row l-Evelyn I-littmann, Dolores Hardie, Loretta Marquardt, Mary Murphy, Ruth Gress, Florence Martyka.
Row Il -Betty Sallwasser, Audrey Kozrninski, Alice Czarnyska, Irene Iulga, Ieannette Raebel, Sarah Moczyn-
ska, Arline Schultz, Margaret Casey.
Row III--Lucy Kuchnowski, Margaret Scheffs, Ida Tonz, Antonia Kvasnica, Virginia Mlynarek, Frances Euclish,
Row IV -Lucille Kuczewski, Beatrice Pinkowski, Florence Franecka, Margaret Schwant, Margaret Stypa, Flor-
ence I-Iejdak, Caroline Tylicki, Violet Sobczak.
Row V-Esther Lukaszewski, Evelyn Speier, Beatrice Metzke, Alice Tadyszak, Virginia Metzke, Mildred
Pieterick, Margie Stark.
Row IeDora Marchetti, Anna Dodulik, Lydia Matusin, Ann Filo, Arlene Laseele, Sylvia Sterr, Pearl Raabe.
Row IV- Marjorie
ence Troka, Violet Kube.
Row II-Lorraine Skoczek, Frances Kraus, Dorothy Lewin, Alma Hamann, Marianne Kullas, Frances Dragan,
Behr, Agnes Luedtke, Winifred Ehr, Margaret Bartos, Rose Bruno, Arlyne Kuhn, Helen
Karnoske, Lila Gardner, Viril Elliott, Arline Boritzke, Iosephinq Domyen, Irene Barz, Flor-
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C P HOMEROOM QA
Huw I Virqinia Bunde, Marqarvt Eicher, Charlotte Rehorst, Ann Milcush, Helen Kina, Anita Bastian, Florence
Row ll Clara Trey, Marie Hjorlstrup, Mary De Stefano, Mary Dooley, Marie Ann Henipfinq, Emilie Mason,
Row lll Esther Lukaszewski, Dolores Boher, Florence lacohs, Esther Gross, Elsie Nodortt, Lillian Manley,
Row lV Georgia Toole, Iosephine Mis
Buss, Genevieve Leiniacher, Adrianna Tandetzka.
un, Dolores Gorzalski, Dolores Prqyhylski, Margaret Mitsche, Vernetta
How l Helen Hemptinq, Charlotte Cannezzo, Florence Peskuric, Virginia Froemminq, Opal Frank, Annamaii
Vojtech, Marie Bertlinq.
Row ll Lillian Bohmanri, lmoqene Reqner, Regina M enheim, Betty Sell, Iris lanes, Charlotte KL' i,
Row lil Pearl Napqezek, Beatrice Luedke, Mario Obcadoic, Geraldine Pruski, Ann Slawneyiit Gerl-
i, Fr nce. Kvas. '
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HOMEBOOM QA S E '
Row I-Delores Schultz, Clara Cook, Dolores Lehnhoff, Anna Chiroff, Dorothy Werhun, Hildeqarde Gollinqer,
Alice Davis, Dolores Geeske.
Row llfl-Ielen Parchym, Doris Ulik, Anita Bretschneider, Dolores Strzyzewslci, Margaret Smerz, Virginia
Buckholz, Irene Zilkowski.
Row HI V-Beatrice Wessel, Mary Hoose-man, Carol Riedrnueller, Ieanne Wilde, Rosalie Peronto, Dorothy Maas,
Virginia Olejniczak, Evelyn Teska.
Bow IV -Virginia Starck, Irene Kuzniewski, Edna Kuehn, Leona Konicke, Arcella Krysialc, Audrey Polzin,
Katherine Stark, Dolores Krahn, Lucille Sopczak.
Row V-Ruth R
Vivian Holmes, Ieannette Peters.
ohleder, Ieanette Zehner, Dolores Modrak, Iune Noeninq, Dolores Brandt, Dorothy Roernbke,
Row l -Emma Strobel, Lillie Griffin, lane Weber, Leona lanke, Carmella Santoro, Lorraine Dombrow.
Row li--f-Greqoria Karides, Carol Iacobs, Rose Schilling, Marion Hang, Diana Koconis, Verona lacobsen,
Margaret Barth, Ruth Van Schoppelrie.
Row Ill'-Marion Smith, Dorothy Pape, Ruth Teich, Bernice Diel, Caroline Thom, Marion Ellinqson, Betty
Row IV--Beatrice Schm
Row V Lucille Schmid
id, Helen Bowel, Edith Stelter, Dorothy Werner, Lorraine Schneck, Gertrude Vohwinkle,
t, Lucille Bickel, Lorraine Wachs, Bernice Thinnes, Delores Schroeder, Edithlliyanf ' ',
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H1-w II I.i1-safrloilv Wfrsstplurl, I1ic1111-Ito Ilwilrrrariri, Elfrarioro Wol11ik, Virqinia Polo, Marion Gorrnricli, Veronica
lrlll1'I, Allllll Iilcrli.
Iifrw III I.r111isr- Wrrrlvlirnw, Iulirr Iii111o11f1, La Verne Broil, ITIOYOIICG Hawkins, Doloros Tadyszalc, Mary Talilsica,
Iif-w IV l.rr Vvrnrw I'ifrrf-rl, Ilvrrrrrrrrio Maclclonti, Audrey Goodson, Dorothy Iolinson, Mary Borrilioriok, La
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How V Virqinirr O'Nf1iIl, I'If'IlIilf'TlfI Muocko, Florence Willing, Martha Wilczewski, Beairice F1iQ1r1er,Iu11o Lonq.
How I Audrey Frank, Muriel Sorenson, Marian Honn, Katie Sclirarnrn, Edith I-Iaase, Iessie Iauroqui, lane
Sfrwicko, Mary Ponqracic, Betty Linier.
Row II Audrey Bois-r, Anno Wirlz, Concheiia I.eo11ardo, Boite Sierck, Dorothy Winlconder, Ieanne Neumann,
Iunf- ITJl7IIllfIl1SPI', Doloros Dozok, Eleanor Freed, Bernice Hutt.
How III Auclrfry Srhuanko, Evelyn Curry, Rose Mary Lulinq, Georqotie Luodlko, Mary Iano Annan, Verona
Mufillwr, Rosa Ifluritz, Dolores Surprise, La Verne Boohm.
llmw IV Cm-ilo rl'OOI'lIl0SSPTl, Ianot I-Iusiinq, Marion Weissiriqer, Loanoiia Frork, Irlarrioi Grossinq, Hilcleqard
lffrrsrtliiilmo, lactqualirio Ariizock, Mary Payer.
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Row l-Dorothy Schmidt, Dorothy Spieler, Sophia Sutilla, Ruth Krause, Helen Windl, Lillian Krzmianowski,
Annette Mueller, Virginia Skwarek,
Row H-lane Kalanowski, Bertha Koehler, Dolores Ziemski, Genevieve Faevel, Emma Niken, Clara Nowak,
Dorothy Grzybowski, Ruth Nelson.
Bow lHfBetty Mies, Virginia l-leintz, Dolores Posielenzny, Florence Powalisz, Rose Bakowski, Virginia Briski,
Row IV-Helen Maas, Lucille Wenzlaff, Evelyn Kruczynski, Barbara Ferber, Gertrude Lechner, Sophie Misie-
wicz, Lucille Lankiewicz, Esther Geiser.
tow l-W-lohanna Bartl, Esther Krause, Theresa Leifer, Grace Conrad, Frances Sagadin, Mary Zivic, leanette
Shevey, Ann Scalish, Bernice Waitkiewicz.
low ll Estelle Neubauer, Betty lane Deering, Lucille Polzin, Betty lane Anderson, Betty lane Gushe, Clara
Jiikecz, Virginia Kilbacki, Margaret Wandschneider.
tow Ill' f-Evelyn Bechlicz, Olga Selich, Elsie Schmalz, Bernice O'Day, Rosemary Hall, Doris Meisel, Dolores
Jiaas, Helen Wolta.
tow IV Salvina Olsheske, Rita Thennes, Irene Seebantz, Ruth Rupp, Frances Wilke, Angeline Huchmala,
Beatrice Laabs, Emily Rasmusseu.
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Flow l Madeline Cooper, Helen Busch, Bose Urabancic, Audrey Doerr, Beatrice Hildebrandt, Beatrice Berti,
How ll Helen Mathes, Deloris Smith, Marion Wolf, Geraldine Konzal, Dorothy McLatchie, Mildred McNabb,
Eloise Smith, Suzanne Letauaneau.
How lil Evelyn Tillineyer, Ruth lunqe, lrene Zalewski, Evelyn Gust, Mildred Keller, Myrtle Puestow, Mary
lrace, Loretta Fiedler,
Bow IV Ruth Freihera, leanette Feltes, Henrietta Kehl, Eleanor Plantan, lune Gray, Elizabeth Havlek,
Shirley Schier, Audrey Large,
Row l Norma Meredith, Theresa Zwoneaikiewiz, Marion Mavis, Pearl Koenig, Lorraine Moffatt, Dorothy
Stahl, Ruth Erdrnann, Cecelia Oqrodowski,
Bow ll Elizabeth Fritschka, Frances Gebhardt, Mary Ruth Erpenbach, Dolores Sieikowski, Evelyn Schlechta,
Lillian Biclcelhaupt, Marion Schaefer.
Row Ill Bernice Kuehn, LaVerne Pluster, Mary layne Florcyk, Mildred Nachazel, Antonia Landin, Louise
Muckerheide, Dorothy Cqrodowski, Lorraine Wilk, Virginia Kelly.
Row lV Lorreta Sauve, Mary Sorenson, lanice Saqemiller, Emojean Barber, LaVerne Geiger, Shirley Pope,
Lorraine Piekarske, Helen Smith, Hildeqarde Kaytna, Dorothy Smith.
Mrs. L. Davis,
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Bow l- -Lorraine Maka, Mary Ellen Graf, Mary Ann Ielca, Dorothy Fleischfresser, Ruth Lernariski, Dorothy
Ganzke, Florence Loesch.
Bow ll--Luana Benedict, Mary Grabowski, Eileen Mueller, Ethel Le Veque, Betty lane Kuaak, Lucille Mueller,
Dorothy Frederick, Margaret Banzer.
Bow lll Marion Sasclc, lean Gibbs, Phyllis Prodiznslci, Lillian Fuchs, Dorothy Czysz, Marjorie Kulback, Lucille
Grajelc, Mary Ann Krauss.
Row IV -Grace Mueller, Shirley Schwalbaclc, Lillian Sandberg, Helen Hren, Marion Drake, Angeline lurenecz,
Stella Szubelski, Eva Heinemann.
Row l Bose Karl, Beverly Slinder, Aberdeen lohnson, Dolores Kryszalc, Gladys Byrd, Pearl Carskadon, Mil-
Row ll Carol Marceline, Pauline Van Melle, Agnes Adler, Ruth Heskel, Shirley With, Beatrice Gaarz, lulian
Goldie, Cecilia Miles.
Row Ill Lorraine Collins, Muriel Waitzmann, Lorraine Schmid, Dorothy Bloomingdale, Marion Neuman, Flor-
ence Grabowski, Marcella Kullmann.
Bow lV Margaret Obenberger, Elizabeth Wallner, Audrey Gaudlitz, Fern Schwandt, Marion Koester, Virginia
Goeldner, Catherine Hoffman, Dorothy Barnes.
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Florvnce Nswlfin Vito-Piesitlont
Luville Trojtilin Vice-Prosidmit
Ivluimorie Clutter Secretary
Estlvor Stwltor Vice-Pmsidolit
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Anqoline Snntilippo Pmsidont
Antonin Mcityl-:Q Secrotqry
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Arlene Mczike Vice-President
Antoinette Solzmr President
Sophie Kicxinz Secretory
Helen Pcirrliym Vice-President
Betty Siercl-to President
lone Hess Secretory
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' GERMAN CLUB
Mary Prelcop President
Georgia Rouches Treasurer
Anna Plum Secretary
Hilda Bock Vice-President
Grace Haertie Vice-President
Gladys Liska Treasurer
Dorothy Radrner Secretary
Dorothy Mantsch President
Iune Gruenewald Vice-President
Anita Kracher Treasurer
Therese Maqyera President
Florence Rahn Scribe
Vivian Knuth Secretary
Bernice Weiidort Secretary
Virqinia Eckrnarin Vice-Presirk :it
Helen Baird President
lasephine Sanfilippgu Vice-Prezileiit
Sylvia Nowak Secretary
Dorothy Palubicki President
UPPER LEFT: German Club. UPPER RIGHT: Commercial
Club. CENTER: Girl Reserves. LOWER LEFT: Book Club.
LOWER RIGHT: Science Club.
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Marion Brunner-Basketball Manager
Pearl StrutzfTennis Manager
Penelope Maras-Volley Ball Manager
Dorothy Miller-Ping Pong Manager
Betty Etzel--Swimming Manager
1 Rosalyn UmenthumAPresident
Lydia Fuller--Baseball Manager
UPPER LEFT: Senior Athletic Club. CENTER: Dramatic Club
LOWER RIGHT: Iunior Athletic Club. UPPER RIGHT: Cadets
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Iosephine Pekman Sylvia Nowak Helen Biologlowski Ianice Retzlaff Emily Zyqmanski
Iosephine Sanfilippo, Editor
loan Golembiewski, Assistant Editor
LITERATURE STAFF CLASS ACTIVITY STAFF
Josephine Pekrnan, Editor Sylvia Nowak, Editor
Ruth Enos Marion Huebner Evelyn Laabs Margaret Borrow Bernice Gilq
Esther Lindner Iosephine Sernrad Clare Grenda Lulu Mae Martzell Dorothy I'lOl7lICILl9f
Marie Reichert Regina Rucki
Helen Bioloqlowski, Editor
Bertha Bauer Imogene Hodqins Lorraine Meyer
Ann Rosenkranz Mary lane Michaely
ART STAFF CLASS EDITORIAL STAFF
Emily Zyqmanski, Editor Ianice RSIZICIH. ECIUOY
Lorna Metzeltield Auqugtq Mjkush Maxine Murphy Grace Popper
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Ethel Block Farina Dachese
Grace Haertle, Business Manager
Dorothy Radmer, Subscription Manager
Louise Fechrier, Manager
Florence Rahn Mabel Bauer Lillian Boknevitz
Pearl Mantho Mary Prekop Lillian Hoeis
Miss Gordon, Director
Iosephine Semrad Emily Pless Louise Fechner
Dorothy Radrrier, Manager
Emily Pless Anne Link Ruth Lambrecht
Beata Grams Marion Leterslci
SNAP SHOT PICTURE STAFF
Farina Dachese, Editor
Evelyn Bugs Doris Cechal Edith Steinmann
Newton L Literary Advisers
Nowell i Miss Nish I
Copp, Art Advisor Miss Green 5
Bertrand, Snap Shots
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The policy of the Technata, which has developed into a vital, interesting
school paper, is:
l. To create a spirit of unity in the student body, and to foster the ideals
of the school.
2. To create, organize, and produce journalistic writing, and thereby foster
initiative and independent action. To provide opportunity for the discovery
of latent talent for poetry, essay, and novel writing, also to provide training
in a practical business venture.
3. To interest the student body by means of discussion of vital school
problems, editorial comment, information on coming events, human interest
stories, personal brevities, and humor.
4. To state the news accurately ac-
cording to facts, and to interest editorially
without prejudice or bias.
For three successive years the Tech-
nata was awarded the distinction of honor
ratings in contests sponsored by the Na-
tional Scholastic Press Association. This
year the Technata has been entered in
the Quill and Scroll, which is considered
the highest journalistic society in the
United States. Qur paper is to be judged
along with other school papers this sum-
mer Two members of our staff Georgia
Rouches and Ruth Yeko received Quill
and Scroll pins for their excellent work on
the Technata this year
RUTH YEKO GEORGIA ROUCHES
Awarded Quill and Scroll Honor Pins
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Dramatic Club Play
"The p1ay's the thing."
A special significance lies in these Words to those participating in the
Dramatic Club plays.
The Thanksgiving play, "Stolen Fruit," dealt with the taking of corn by a
handsome but hungry young man, whose heart is captured by a lovely Puri-
The semi-annual play, "Fuller's Fortune," an amusing and clever comedy
in three acts, concerned the disguise oi Wealthy ludge Fuller to observe the
reactions of his relatives to his supposed death.
Upon request, a patriotic program was presented for the benefit of Amer-
ican Mothers at the public museum.
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FOURTH BIENNIAL CONCERT
"The lanquaqe of tones belongs equally to all mankind, and melody is the
absolute language in which the musician speaks to every heart."
The melodious language spoken on the nights of Ianuary 13
and 14 reached every heart. The lovely strains of the band
and orchestra, the rhythmic spirit of the dancers, and the well-
blended voices of the chorus were appreciated by all who
attended our Fourth Biennial Concert, which alternates with
our all-school show.
Mrs. Hazel Oakes, Conductor
l. Overture--Courier of the King .................... ........ C . Bach
2. Little Concerto--Allegro, Andante, Rondo ....... ........ W . A. Mozart
Dorothy Vogel, '37, Piano Soloist
3. March Triumphant ................................... W. Chenoweth
Ruth Casperson and Helen Malkovich
1. Trumpet Duet-Polka ........ .... G . Holmes
Mrs. Hazel Oakes, Conductor
1. Bridal Chorus from "The Rose Malden". ............. ..... F . Cowen
Anna Kardos, '37, accompanist
2. Peter Piper ................,.............. V ................ F. Brldqe
3. A Vagabond Song ..................................... M. H. Rulch
Gladys Liska, accompanist
4. Three Choral Dances ............................. ..... I . T. Oakes
I. Fairies II. Dancers
Marcella Koepp Helen Btaloqlowski
Iune Moffat Edith Gebhard
Gladys Liska, accompanist
Ill. The Dancing Friar
Gregcria Karldes, accompanist
Lucille Sesterhenn, violin: Hazel Bodien, 'cellog Ioan Hoerlg, harp.
l. Harp Solo-Lake Louise ........... . ....... ............ A . Kostelanetz
2. Gypsy Love Song .... ...... . . . ............ ......... .... V H erbert
Mr. Iames Wilcox, Conductor
Miss Eleanor Knowles, Sponsor
1. March-Manhattan Beach ...... .... S . P. Sousa
2. Chorale-Come, Sweet Death ..... ...... I . S. Bach
3. American Rhapsody-Cabins ..... ..... I . R. Gillette
4. March-Our Chief ............. .... I . E. Skomlka
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"Haste thee, Nymph, and bring with thee lest cmd youthful loIIity."
Much of the jollity, exuberance, and optimism of youth was portrayed in
the senior play, "Going On Seventeen," which was given on May 5 and 6.
It was a delightful and entertaining comedy giving an amusing picture of the
trials and tribulations of our younger generation.
The three men C'?l, Buddy Carhart, Corkey, and Shrimpie, were confirmed
woman-haters, that is, until sixteen-year-old Lillums arrived. She skillfully
played one against the other until their friendship was broken up. The
"I-larrisville Town Topics," a magazine edited by the three boys, scored a
sensational scoop. The town bank had been robbed, and it Was after a series
of hilarious adventures that they finally captured the handsome thief.
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The artistic performance of Florence, who won the affections of a young,
handsome millionaire, supplied the romance.
All these features, together with the sympathetic portrayal of Mr. and Mrs.
Carhartg the sophistication of Doris, Agnes, and Helen, the sincerity of Ioang
and the buoyancy of the maid, Elsa, made the play a complete success.
Mrs. Kate Carhart ....
Florence Carhart ....
Frank Carhart ....
Elsa, the maid ....
Craig Vincent ....
, . . , .MABEL MUSFELDT
. . . .PEARL MANTI-IO
. . . .BETTY STENGEL
. . . .LUCILLE GRABE
. . . . . . .HELEN CORDES
. . . .ELEANORE ZGOLA
. . . .MARCELLA KOEPP
. . , .HARRIET WISCHER
. . .FLORENCE NEWLEN
X Tom Williams. .. ....,. FLORENCE THEINE
loan ........... .... G EORGIA ROUCI-IES
Doris ..... ...... E LYCE BRUNSCH
Agnes .,.. .....,..........,................................... F LORENCE BRAUN
Helen .... . ................... ,........... .,.............. , .... D O ROTHY RADMER
PLACE: The Carhart home in a mid-western town.
Act I. Saturday. Late afternoon of a summer day in present year.
Act H. Saturday, one week later. Late afternoon,
Act Ill. Later that same day. Evening.
MRS. LEONORA TIERNAN, Director
Standing, left to right: Mayhelle Bird,
Ruth Erdman, Irene Ott, Edna Dumke,
Ethel Block fmanaqert, Lillian Olson,
Lucille Cvriep, Dolores Wilker, Mary lane
On the steps, leftz Grace l-loltslander,
Irene Teslca, Marquirite Spies.
On the steps, right: Mildred Pizola,
Dorothy Saltzmann, La Verne Kuss.
Center: Lucile Erdrnann, Betty Fitzger-
ald, Dolores Bird. if
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DO YOU REMEMBER?
We all, I am sure, looked forward to our first day in
high school with both dread and delight. We dreaded
the lessons we thought would be too hard to learn and
teachers who might demand too much of us, but we
were delighted to be high school students. The first
few days in school were not disappointing. The older
students amused themselves by teasing the newcomers.
Perhaps some of us remember the freshie who went
without a drink of water all day because an upperclass-
man had wamed her not to take a drink without per-
mission from the principal.
During our four years here we have had a great
many humorous experiences. In view of the fact that
school sessions must continue, it is necessary for us to
have some breathing space now and then. lt is in these
informal moments of leisure that little things happen to
leave with us our most cherished memories. Will we
ever forget our stately halls iso nice and slippery to
run and slide lnl, the dear old blackboard on the wall
fthe mouths where gum delights to hide inll And we
might also mention some of the special memories.
Maybe the funniest boner that has ever been heard
was the one pulled by Ruth Brown in civics class. She
was gazing out of the window watching her smoke
dreams go by on the Heating clouds. She heard her
name, "Ruth." Up she got in a dreamy mood while the
teacher asked, "Will you please tell us what comes
from Waterford?" Ruth was so dazed that she didn't
know what to answer. The girl across from her whis-
pered, "Water." Ruth, thinking this as good an answer
as any, blurted out, "Water." All Miss Hopkins could
do was to ioln the girls in their laughter.
Every morning around locker number 551, about
twenty-eight and one-half minutes past eight, one al-
ways heard bangtng lockers and saw books being
tossed about. Phrases such as these were heard: "Oh,
Kldow, hurry upl If I'm late again,-l'll scream. Come
on, make it snappy. I refuse to serve another D. T."
"Wait for me, please. Oh, where's my English book?
There goes my lunch. Oh, help me get my coat off."
Then came the long stretch across the building to room
120. But, first, a prayer went up that no stray teacher
would appear in the corridor. Then with a final spurt
of energy, they made a dash down the hall ftrrespec-
tive of the girls they nearly collided wlthl and up the
stairs to their destination. As they arrived within ten
feet of the door, the old bell began ringing. When they
barely crossed the threshold, it stopped. Yes, you have
guessed right. It was Helen Miskolszy and Esther Lind-
ner again. Helen always preceded Esther by about
thirty feet. A few seconds after you had recovered
from the shock of Helen whlzzlng past you, Esther was
seen coming down the hall. We are sure if they ever
had arrived there at eight ten, it would certainly have
caused Miss Dean to collapse.
What girl who has graduated from Girls' Tech will
ever forget the luncheon she served in the apartment
home? Each one has some fond memories of it. At
one of the luncheons everything went fine until about
12:40. The girls were ln the kitchen and began talk-
ing about the party of the preceding night. They for-
got that the tea was waiting to be served until the
jingle of the bell interrupted their chatter and made
them wake up to the fact that they were sewing a
luncheon. They served the tea, but the guests never
knew why it was served so late.
H -1 1 ICI'
Do you remember how we worried over whether
there was enough soup to serve six people: over what
time to turn on the oven for baking the rolls: and over
the possibility of measuring salt instead of sugar for
The sewing department also has its memorable inci-
dents. One day Farina Dachese came into sewing class,
took out her folder, and from it hauled out her boy's
suit. "I don't think I will ever finish this," she said,
"because I hate to begin the button holes." She finally
decided to take a chance, but instead of making a sam-
ple first, she cut right into the trousers. When the but-
ton hole was finlshed, she awakened to find it a half
inch too large for the button and ln the wrong place.
She dreaded to show it to the teacher. Losing all hope,
she broke down in bitter tears. The teacher consoled
her and Farina learned to make very fine button holes.
But she is not the only one who has suffered with a
difficult problem. Some girl , in fact, have a much
worse time than she did: and, though we don't know
how they do it, they usually finish a garment. which
they are proud to wear. The green sheet of the Milwau-
kee "Iourna1" should print a cartoon of "Why Sewing
Teachers Get Gray."
Our classes were fun, but where did we have a
better time than in the cafeteria at noon? One day
Theodora Neuzerling was sitting at the table leisurely
eating spaghetti when suddenly her chair slipped from
under her, and she sat on the floor. It happened so
quietly that no one except Theodora was aware of what
happened. When Estyr Kasmarek tumed to speak to
her, she was surprised to see Theodora sitting on the
floor with her legs crossed and her fork in her hand,
and from her fork was hanging one string of spaghetti.
She looked like a tailor just sitting down to lunch. With-
in a few seconds everyone who was near enough to
see what happened was screeching with laughter.
The girls, however, are not the only ones who make
blunders. The teachers also furnish amusement and
certainly rate a write-up. There was the Miss Newell
incident. One fine day Miss Nowell was very industri-
ously relating to her English class something concerning
English lthat's logicall. Everything was hunky-dory.
Then to explain a certain point, she tumed about to go
to the blackboard. In so doing she bumped into her
desk. Immediately she said to the desk, "Oops, pardon
mel" The class almost went wild with laughter. We
wonder if she still remembers?
Then there were Miss Copp's keys which had the
uncanny habit of disappearing. The art classes really
should present Miss Copp with a homing pigeon to
solve the eternal question of "Where are -the keys?"
The art class will never forget the tuneful harmonies
of Dorothy Hunter and Helen Cordes lCordy for shortl.
Another voice they can't forget is the faucet that had
a cough whenever someone turned on the hot water.
Remember the time Miss Tiefenthaler was conducting
the class when her neatly arranged pug decided to
come down? Little giggles were heard from different
parts of the room.
But our high school days are over, and the luncheons,
classes, homework, and sewing are thoughts of the past
as the girls stand on the stage and receive their
diplomas. The memories that remain are very pleasant
ones: and as we leave our school never again to return
as students, we realize we would gladly do homework,
make button holes, or anything else that once seemed
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unpleasant to be with our friends once more. Yes,
Girls' Tech, we thank you so much.
SENIOR CLASS WILL
This month, Iune, l938. we, the renowned senior class
of Girls' Tech High, being in sound mind, do bestow
on you, the lower classmen, the remaining estate cf
the aforesaid senior class, whose life is slowly ebbing
to a higher level in human existence.
Hear ye, fellow classmates, who are the beneficiaries!
The desires of these aforesaid illustrious graduates must
be fulfilled to every minute detail if you wish to leave
his institute of higher learning with a light and happy
Below is listed the bequests of this departing class:
Lucille Sesterhenn leaves her ghost to haunt the future
members of orchestra alley with the cry, "Got some-
thing to eat: I'm hungry."
Margaret Kledrowskl bestows on the up and coming
vlolinfsts her beau. Let's hope they don't string him
Lula Mae Hartzell desires that her scarps of dress
material be given to Ruth Mielke so her canary will
have a new suit.
Eleanor Zgola wills and bequeaths her shyness to the
freshman, Mary Ann Krauss.
Rosalyn Umenthum leaves her athletic ability to Betty
Regina Ruckl--her schoolbag to Victoria Rucki, pro-
viding she mend the tear of six inches.
Marlon Majeskl-all her school passes to Isabelle
Mayer as a souvenir.
Bernice Gilg--her tinkling laughter to Ann Fensel.
Clara Grenda-the holes in her locker door to Louise
Luellen Gerth -her old ptctires of Irvin to Dorothy
Natzel. Maybe she can make a new man out of him.
Beata Grams--A-the dust cloth in the bookstore to her
Lorraine Nordahl-to a dear pal, Evelyn, her torn
Marion Heup-her false switches from Senior-Freshie
Day to Imogene Regner.
Ella Toman-the grooves of seats ln 119 to Helen
Myrtle Porbs-one hairpin to keep stray ends in place
to Frances Gebhardt.
Gertrude Wanner--fifty pounds of her weight to
Annette Westphal. '
Lorraine Petersen-her ability to remain silent when
the teacher is out to Marjorie Zarse.
Edna Rose-the broken lead of her shorthand pencil
to Dorothy Gross.
lane Klepert-her cheerleading ability to future cheer-
Dolores Polzin--her tininess to Julia Botic.
Marie Gelselman--her fear of oral topics to Hilde-
Sylvia Naehrbass-the candy store she cares for to
Lucille Krueger-her rosy cheeks to Antoinette Zmudz-
Anna Kubeck-creases in her skirt to Maybelle Bird.
Myrtle Luecht-22l's fitting room to Iune Gruenewald.
Jeanette Pfiel--her missing tooth to Anna Mikush.
Stella Simon-her comb's color to Frances Casey.
Betty Fitzgerald-her shiny nose to Florence Monday.
Doris van Dusen-her missing eye lash to Sophie
Ieanette Von l-lausse-her curls to Helen Baerd.
La Verne Schoof-her poise to Catherine Lampe.
Margaret Schllcke-her regal bearing to Cecelia
Mildred Ertl-the bastfngs of her cooking apron to
Catherine Grabler -- her patience to Angeline San-
Ruth Brown-her moldy jokes and infemal giggle to
Mildred Franz-the privilege of picking up scraps of
paper when seen to Mildred Foreman.
Dorothy Eckmann-her graduation dress to sister. Vir-
ginia, as soon as it gets too short for Dot.
Betty Fitzsimmons-her orange peelings to Katherine
Seckar, the great.
Florence Held-her dimpled cheeks to attract attention
to Margie Hlnz.
Vivian Knuth-her Charlie McCarthy doll to keep
Marion Barun company.
La Verne Staudy--her left shoe string to Virginia
Georgia Rouches-all the black ink in her pen to
Cecelia Knapp and Dorothy Kelly.
Florence Hahn-one-sixteenth of an inch of her mate-
rial used for her graduation dress to Elvira Dauer.
Dorothy Michalek--her ease in transcribing her short-
hand notes from conferences on "Child Adjustment" to
future shorthand four students.
Doris Gerstman-her contradicting attitude fall in funl
to the dear freshman, Ruth Gerstman.
Lorraine Peterson-her watch that runs every second
Tuesday in the week to Lolly Schneck.
Evelyn Kachler-her school splrtt to Anna Kristian.
Florence Geguhl--her Edward Arnold laugh to Eliza-
beth Glan. '
Emily Zygmanski-the dry ink flakes ln her fountain
pen to Lorraine Kaehler.
Mary Dowhy-her English sneeze to Audrey Guehor.
Maxine Murphy-her worry that accumulated waste
paper to Iosephine Sterntg.
Gwendolyn Nelson-her freshman footsteps to lane
Regina Kaluzna-the roots of her hair to Ruth Hein-
Sylvia Rosciszewski-the check on her dress to Ger-
Albina Land-to the next typing classes the fire drill
bell that rings in the middle of a copy test.
Gertrude Connolly-to Ruth Dick her after school
meetings on the Colonial corner.
Ruth Enos -- her elbow room between lockers to
Nettie Malkowski-her Freshie Day dolly to Nellie
Marian Llterski--her lunch rubber bands to Marion
Evelyn Laabs-a season baseball pass to Ruth Iam-
lean Lampe-the sense of humor that is hers to La
Mary Matocka--the boy friend whom she hasn't met
to Eleanor Iohnson.
Florence Osuchowski-the sleeves from her great-
grandfather's vest to Lucille Selqer.
W Y -'u-mv,
Marie Reichert-all her dilapidated hair curlers used
during her four years to Caroline Youretz.
Lillian Warren-the contents of a page boy bob to
Doris Schmidt-the snap from her skirt to Lucille
Esther Schultz ---her untuned tympani to Charlotte
Eleanor Walent-her jovial spirit to Lydia Fuller.
Maxine Anderson--her worn out shoe flap to Bernice
Marjorie Baker-the path around the school to Ruth
Constance Schneider-the east stairway that she fell
down to Eleanor Bauer.
Beverly Kikta-all the lollypops she buys to Ida
Helen Benke-the air holes in her dancing slippers to
Ethel Block-the assembly seat which she never had
to Anne Trtnks.
Helen Braun-all the dumbbells in the gym to Mar-
Elizabeth Drlnka--the mud on her heels to Bernice
Dorothy Wagner-the squeaks in her shoes to Gertie
Florence Brown-her senior detentions to Edyth Stetter.
Virginia Kallie-the H. M. notes she never took to
Eileen Cassidy-all her excuses to Theresa Treul.
Dolores Kolodziejski-her zippers, especially the long
one on her red dress, to Georgia Toole.
Sylvia Krejcl-the thermometer tn Room 214 to Lillie
lean Zuemer-a permanent seat at the Pabst to Myra
Dorothy Strieter-all the stairs she had the pleasure
of climbing to Ruth Strutz.
Lillian Bokenvitz-her useless nicknames to Theresa
Mary jane Michaely--the seam of her dress to Margie
Virginia Budzynski-a seat near the window in Room
110 on a spring morning to her "1ittle sister."
Bernice Iahnke-her student council seat to Sarah
Lorayne Meyer-all- her homework to Dorothy Win-
Lila Mead--the lovely dark color of her hair to Esther
Ella Retnecke-her vivacious smile to Dorothy
Arltne Gutzmer--the sour notes of her clarinet to
Anita Kracher-her fondest expression of "Oh gee!"
to Ruth Caspersen.
Margaret Borrow-her numerous freckles obtained
from the sun when watching Ken Keltner play ball to
Ida Mae Waters-her book of lessons for the Big
Apple to Ruth Vanden Bommen.
Charlotte Maurer-to the junior class the air around
the office bulletin board. They were breathing it
most of the time any way.
Ruth Lambrecht-her box of dust collected from off
her books to Rose Haissfg.
Mary Tebesz--to Virginia Matter the invisible part-
nership of her walk to school every morning.
Maretta Gensz-to the freshman, Gregoria Carides.
and the sophomore, Lorraine Wachs, the crowded street
cars at 3:10.
Grace I-laertle-all her scrap typing paper to Dolores
Hintz-maybe you'll need an extra locker, Dolores.
Esther Lindner-her ability f?l to get to school on
time to Lucille Griep.
Ann Annen-my excess baggage and pencils to Mary
lane Annen. Is there an extra shelf in the storeroom,
A RELUCTANT FAREWELL
Another step in the path of life!
Where does it lead?
We hesitate on the threshold
Knowing full well
That significant step must be taken.
High school days are never to be forgotten!
To revive joys and anxieties of former days is
An inexpressible wish of the graduate.
But to no avail:
Those happy hours lie in that velvety vault of the past,
Where memories are the precious caretakers.
Cheery words of greeting,
These present familiar voices will fade away from loved
As other voices have faded
To be heard no more.
So thus from this sheltering haven with reluctance we
To face courageously our unknown fate in the world.
Mabel C . Musfeldt
Indian footed move the mists
Quietly in beaded moccasins
Creeping down with stealthy treads
To cover houses, bushes, flower beds.-
To hide from some unwary eye
The sight of moon and stars and sky.
I MET HIM CTO CARL SANDBURG7
Mabel C. Musfeldt
I met him-
I shook hands with him!
I looked with awe upon this super man of poetry.
This man-Lincoln's friend.
I heard him speak in tones of drawling sweetness,
Heard him sing in mellow harmony,
Saw his head with white hair covered
Gleaming like crystal snow.
I met him-
I shook hands with him!
I left to read some more of
The poems he wrote and to
Realize the wealth and music in them stored.
TL. 1' Ji
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There once was a girl who was pretty:
But the way she dressed 'twas a pity.
She wore bright red clothes,
Wore shoes without toes,
And tried to brighten the city.
There once was a gallant young lady
Whose name was Mary Ann Brady.
Her suttors were many,
But she couldn't keep any,
Because she was never quite ready.
T. C. Neuzerling
"lt ls this body," she cried, "that holds me
To this life of death."
And would have killed herself
In order to live on.
But there appeared to her a vlston
Of one who spoke and said,
In tones so soft and calm they warmed her heart
As never flames could do,
"Have patience,-I will come."
"And who are you?" she 'qulred, bitter still.
The vlston answered even as it faded,
"I am man's weakness, woman's strength.
My name is Love."
Four wtnds traverse the world from east to west-
They glide along from places far and near:
They whisper tales to those who love them best,
Which others would give priceless gems to hear.
Four wtnds all seem to play a symphony,
One ltltlng southem in a minor tone
May woo an eastern breeze with melody.
They whisper coyly, though they stand alone.
How often winds just seem to howl at night!
To some their melodies are quite in vain:
But I will help the four winds claim the right
Of dazzling glory poets try to gain.
F our winds, you cover all the nascent earth
And give to every season vibrant birth.
Once there was a little bee
Who thought he'd like the world to see
How well and easily he could fly:
And so, thus thinking, he did try.
But he soon found he liked, much better
To stay, ln any kind of weather,
Near home where there was little danger
Of being harmed by some bad stranger.
The lesson leamed by this little bee
ls quite important for you and for me.
She likes to go to movies,
She has a big scrapbook
All full of handsome pictures.
One day she let me look-
Perhaps she thought me scornful-
She demanded, then, to know,
Who was my hero, anyway,
When I go to the show?
"I have a favorite movie star,"
fl sighed a little sigh,
And wondered if my hearer saw
A twinkle in my eye-l
"He has a handsome profile,
A gentle, manly smile,
He has the very brightest eyes,
Hts singing has a style:
He has a strangely thrilling voice-
To meet him would be luck-"
"Do you mean Nelson Eddy?"
"No-I mean Donald Duck!"
Blow, wind, blow
Loud, soft, and low.
Swish and swirl
Toss and twirl
O'er this world of woe.
Heave, wind, heave.
Encircle the tow'rlng trees.
Fling and hurl,
Dance and whirl,
Be gay: we challenge thee.
Whoo-oo wind, whoo-oo.
Summon thru the blue
Tales of cold
That once were bright as new.
l-lush, wind, hush:
Calm thy stately rush.
Gently breathe, and
Lull to sleep, for
Rest is sweety 'tis dusk.
ON WALKING THROUGH THE WOODS
As I was walking through the woods,
Listening to the song of birds,
Smelllng the sweet scent of flowers,
A thought, borne on a breeze, came to me.
"The most beauteous things ln life are free."
The sky, the trees, birds, flowers, and sea.
Let us strive for the simple:
Not those things
That bring us pain and sorrow,
But the simple song of the birds that sing,
The simple pleasure that the flowers bring
Will aid us in life's tomorrow.
T. C. Neuzerling
"And yet, we all were born to serve a purpose."
"This may be true," I say, "these words I cannot prove
--nor yet dispute."
Far wiser heads than mine are theirs who say that this
Far deeper strength in faith and faith in God are theirs:
For as they live, so they believe:
As they believe, so do they love:
And as they love, their faith takes even deeper root.
And thus they stand, surrounded by their trust,
And never doubt their God, as I, nor wonder why they
Then, shall I gaze with reverential eye and call them
Nayl call it blasphemy and name me pagan, heathen,
atheist, or what you will-
I see no God but beauty, and no beauty but your song.
A MEMORY OF VALLEY FORGE
'Twas Valley Forge, and, for a while,
We knew we'd have to stay:
We sought to build a shelter,
On this cold and weary day.
Our company was hauling
At a strong and mighty tree:
We'd chopped lt to a grand big log,
And pulled right lustily.
Our corporal stood upon a stump,
Spoke out his fine commands:
We strove to llft, while he arranged
The ruffles 'round his hands.
lust one more man was needed, then,
To put the log in place:
And a tall man came among us,
Wlth stern--kind, manly face:
By a long cloak of darkest blue,
His uniform was hid.
We wondered if he'd help us lift.
Without a word, he did.
Ahl There! The log was in its place:
I-le to the corporal walked.
Some of us listened as we worked,
For low,.but clear, he talked.
"And why did you not help the men?"
tSo softly, yet so clearll
"Why should I? I'm the corporal!"
tlt rasped upon our ear.l
"And I-the Commanding General."
I-Ie parted his cloak,-we could see-
"If your men should need help again-
Tell them to call on me."
The corporal stumbled off the stump,
And tumed from red to grey.
Our Washington smiled. He turned on his heel,
And quietly strode away.
FLIGHTS OF FANCY
The inevitable, exotic spring has finally arrived, and
with it its companion, that lackadaislcal feeling toward
the routine of a school day or any other day. In his-
tory, the teacher may be reviewing the Battle of Bunker
I-Iill-I am reviewing it too, but ln a different light. Did
the small tufts of untrampled grass sway lazily in the
effervescent sunshine that must have greeted the dawn
after the battle? Was there, perhaps, a young Lockinvar
who survived the battle: and . . . Ah, mel I am too
enthralled to venture further. My mind does not care
whether I finish any single reverie or not. It insists
on wandering aimlessly about, like a bee alightinq on
flower after flower, extracting only a little honey from
Where? What? English class! How did I get here?
But no matterl I can vaguely remember drifting through
the halls with the swarm of humanity. Poetryl Hmm
. . . that's the thing, poetryl So many light-hearted
thoughts contained in Burns' romantic lines. "Should
auld acquaintance be forgot, and days o' lang syne?"
I should say notl At least, not today, if I can help lt:
and I can.
So, through the yester-years, I go with the poets of
yore. The sun streams golden memories through the
open windows. "And then my heart with pleasure fills,
and dances with the daffodils."
RUMBLE SEAT FANTASY
As I gazed dreamlly at the gleaming silver stars
which silently hung in the midnight blue of the heavens.
I was very contented and very happy. It was fun
riding in a rumble seat after all. As I mused on the
subject of rumble seats, I dropped my head on the
broad shoulder next to me. At this impulsive act, my
companion leaned over me and smiled and began to
talk in hushed tones about the moon and stars and
I was beginning to get drowsy, for, you see, we had
traveled a long way: but I endeavored to look the least
bit intelligent anyway. I'm not sure that I succeeded.
The night air was rapidly becoming cooler, and,
though I shivered very slightly, the movement was
noticed: and a comforting arm went around my shoul-
ders. As my companion talked on, I thought that may-
be my brother wasn't so bad after all: and he did
known a lot of interesting things about astronomy. And
as I snuggled closer, and my eyelids began to droop, I
firmly resolved never again to call him by the nickname
he abhores which, by the way, is "Butch."
Success, to me, means to do my work to the best of
my ability, with a cheerful smile and a willing spirit,
no matter what the task. Action, work, and tlme'are
three great words. Action ls life: and to live, to accom-
plish the work set apart for us to do, we must have
time. But time is short, and because I do not wish to
regret the loss of time when I am old, I try to make
the most of it now, while I am still young and eager for
life and success. Nothing can be done without time:
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every moment is valuable. If I study for two hours
at night, that time is well spent.
Success means to do a thing well. If you mow the
lawn, do not have it shaggy and ragged, but cut it
well and evenly, even though it may take a little longer.
Pride ln your work is reward for your efforts.
Ever since I was a lass of twelve, my dear mother
taught me the meaning of three words, her secret of
success. Those three words stand out in letters of gold
upon a background of blue velvet. They are love,
vision, hope, our family motto. This motto hangs on
the wall of our living room for all to see and study.
As a lass of twelve, the three words did not mean
much to me. Since I have grown older, my eyes very
often travel to that blt of blue mother fashioned with
her own hands, and I seem to hear her say as she
spoke to me one other day so long ago, "Murlel, one
day you, too, will have your way to make in the world:
tn other words you, too, will want to be a success in
ltfe, and so I shall explain to you what the words of our
family motto stand for. First of all, always remember
that material success alone means nothing. It is empty
and cold. Now, then, that is where the first word of the
motto comes tn, love. Love of home and love of your
fellow-beings. Be kind and patient: jump over the fence
of hate: smile, even though it hurts.
"Now, the second word, vision, means to dream, to
plan, to set for yourself a goal, to build toward that
goal slowly and surely, as a man who builds a bridge.
Out of the dreams will come the reality.
"Lastly we have the word hope. Hope means never
give up: never be a quttterg keep plugging. Courage
is the greatest element of success. It is the secret of
all growth. And in conclusion, I would say to you, lf
there should come to you a time of darkness, never
forget that it is not always life's sunshine that makes
for great people and success: life has its storms and
trials. Always through the darkness there comes the
light of opportunity. Keep your eyes open, and follow
LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT
I, Tick Clock, father of Time, grandfather of Hours
and Minutes, being of sound mind land no bodyl do
hereby make my last will and testament:
To Time, my son, I leave my face and tired arms.
May he brighten my face and strengthen my arms.
Time looks forward to many things. I-Ie shall see, as I
have seen, generations pass before his face. Receiving
hard knocks fespeclally when one cannot fight backl
will be new to him. Though the knocks be physical or
mental, he can always be sure he will recover. Time
marches on no matter what happens. Be sure you
march on, too, my boy. Do not be dull, stupid, and
ordinary. In your llfe, have things happenl Be sure
to be able to tell your grandchildren things such as I
have told you and yours. Leave behind you a record
of which you may be proud.
To my grandson, Hours, I have nothing but advice.
Hours pass on and on. When one hour dies, another
is born. Some hours leave fond memories behind:
other hours leave unpleasant memories, and still others
cannot even be recalled. You, grandson, be one of the
first I mentioned. Your life is so short and yet can have
such a pleasant aspect. Before your eyes will pass
many incidents of amusement, grief, and enjoyment. I
hope your lot will not be that of grief. If ft is, grand-
son, be sure it is one which acts as a lesson. You will
pave the way for the future hours in that manner.
Let your life be memorable.
To my granddaughter, Minutes, I have, again, nothing
but advice. Minutes are so fleeting! Your life, dear
Minutes, ls the shortest. Although I-Iour's life spans a
greater era, yours can be just as eventful. Minutes
are precious. Prove your preclousness, child.
This document has been duly stated and witnessed on
this sixty-third revolution of the sun, which is at a
forty-five-degree angle to our meridian during this year
of our Lord one thousand. nine hundred and thirty-eight.
She walked with a springing step, and a perfumed
puff of air accompanied her. Upon reaching a huge,
many-armed tree, she sank to the ground, drew her hat
off, and let the sun play in rippling rhythm over her
golden hair. She relaxed. and soon the little elves of
far-a-way dreamland dropped flecks of yellow sand
down into her clear, blue eyes. . . . A group of elves
surrounded her, and led her off to their bower in the
middle of the woodland. 'I'hese peculiar looking guides
in green pointed caps, brown coats, and shoes with
big silver buckles brought her right to the queen of all
Fairyland. The queen, breath-taking ln beauty, was
sheathed in a dress of moonbeams sprinkled with star
dust. Her majesty seemed pleased with the young
girl's visit and beckoned with long, tapering finger for
the girl to be brought to her. The enhanced girl walked
with hesitating steps to the throne that was arched
with a garland of roses. lust as the queen was about
to cast a magic spell upon her visitor, the dream faded
into oblivion. The lovely dreamer was awakened by
a blossom which had dropped on her flushed cheek.
MY ANCESTORS FROM IRELAND
My grandfather was born in Ireland, the son of a
country doctor. He lived in a white cottage which
boasted a beautiful green roof instead of the customary
thatched roofs of the peasants' homes. The family was
never very wealthy in spite of the green roof, for many
of my great grandfather's patients were peasants who
never made a very good living because of the tyranny
of the wealthy landlords.
Grandfather spent most of his youth in companionship
with his elder brother, a young priest. They took long
walks in Ireland's beautiful woods. Moss and ivy grew
with such abundance that the brown of the earth and
tree trunks were never visible. Here in the woods
they fished long hours in beautiful streams, while my
great uncle told my grandfather stories of Ireland. I-Ie
had a vivid imagination and would compose poetry as
they talked. Sometimes he told fanciful tales of fairies,
while other times his subject would be St. Patrick, Ire-
land's patron saint, and the beauty and happiness of
the Irish people before he died.
My grandfather's greatest adventure was the time my
great uncle took him to the Giant's Causeway on the
northern coast of Ireland. The legend is that lt was
built by giants who intended it for a road from Ireland
to Scotland. Anyone who sat on the "wishing seat"
in the center of the causeway would have his wish
Gaelic was seldom spoken in Ireland at this time, but
my grandfather and great uncle always used this lan-
guage when together, because of its beautY Of Sound
and meaning. One couldn't discuss such beautiful
things as God and nature in any other language.
One of his pleasantest memories was being allowed
to take a donkey and cart and sell milk. When finished,
he would stop in at the cool little church on the corner
where his brother preached.
Such was my Irish kin. Simple country folk with a
sincere love for their God, their family, and their
FLIGHT FROM IUSTICE
Cautiously he stole through the cellar door, then, hug-
ging the wall, wormed his way up the stairs.
"I'll show them. They can't do this to me again.
Now that there's a party in full swing, I won't receive
a thought. I've been locked up once too often. But
I'll get even." Quickly these thoughts raced through
his narrow mind. There was a mischievous look in
his eye when he thought of the surprised faces they
would have upon discovering that he was missing.
The kitchen door was slightly ajar. Luckily he knew
where it was. What was that? Wasn't there a sound
from within? Stealthily he glanced around the door-
way. No one was in sight but the cook who was
bending over some pies. To escape detection he
darted through the hall into the dining room.
Ah! There it was, a beautiful steaming fowl on a
platter! What a sumptuous feast. Delicious odors
greeted his nostrils. He stood undecided a moment,
slightly taken aback. A tremor ran through him: he
quivered for a second and then leaped. There was a
The cook rushed in, threw up her hands and cried,
"Lawd, Miss Iane, that cat was here again!"
AN OLD FASHIONED FLOWER
On the outskirts of town, there stands a little white
house, bright green shutters, delightful gables and all.
It nestles peacefully on the crest of a hill, a spreading
old elm standing guard against it. Many pigeons coo
there and flowers bloom in abundance. Roses of blush
and crimson, lillies, violets, phlox, and cosmos. All
old fashioned flowers like Tenness Foster, my dear
grandmother, kindly mistress of the little white house
on the hill and tender of its gardens rare.
Grandmother's house and garden! How I love to
roam through those cozy rooms and fragrant nooks.
A bird singing in its cage, delicious cherry pie and my
grandmother standing there a-smiling. Did I say a-smil-
ing? Yes, I believe I did, and she really does just
that. Right from the bottom of her dear heart. Little
laughing wrinkles everywhere on her face. Speaking
of smiling reminds me of the time when Grandfather
Foster was very, very ill. Those were dreadful, heart-
breaking days not only for grandmother, but for all of
us. Grandmother stood the brunt of it all. You see,
she loved my grandfather and he loved her with all
his heart. The thought that soon he was to leave her
forever and forever. often left him weary and forlorn,
his great brovm eyes all wet and shining. It also left
him terribly irritable. That must have been grand-
father's envy of the healthy beings flitting about him.
He had been so strong, had reached out so to life. It
must not have been easy for him to let go.
I remember sitting at the window with him one day,
watching Grandmother in her garden. When out of a
clear sky he jumped up and began to stamp and fume.
"Must she always be digging around out there?" he
stormed. I was only thirteen years old at the time, but
for some reason or other, despite grandfather's mad
outburst I felt ever so sorry for him. Wasn't he soon
to leave the trees, the flowers, and all he loved so
dearly, no, Grandfather was not to blame. lt was the
sickness gnawing within him. He cou1dn't help that.
So 'I patted him gently on the back and said, "Never
mind grandpa, I'll go out and fetch her for you."
From that time on grandmother never went into her
garden. In her quiet way she was content to sit be-
side him, ministering to his wants. But as time went
on this seemed to trouble him, for he would give her
such tender, appealing glances. Then one day it
all came out.
"Tenness," he said in a low worried tone, with tears
streaming down his cheeks, "I've been a weak, cross
old fool, jealous, even of the little blooms you tend. But
I'm strong now, I won't ever do it again, make you
unhappy." "Come," he added rising, "help me to the
window. I want to watch you putter around in the
garden once more. You're just an old fashioned flower
anyway. You belong there and I'll be with you,
The most over-worked word in the English language,
l believe, is the word ties. If I were to say tlel. l
might mean bow ties, four-in-hand ties, matrimonial ties,
or even railroad ties. That is why it is necessary to
add a word or two to the original ties to make the
meaning clear. Thus, instead of having only one word,
we have to use several.
The best way to remedy this situation is to give each
word, sumamed ties a brand new name. Say, for
instance, we Christen matrimonial ties the big knot:
they call a dance the big apple. The four-in-hand tie
could appropriately be called a gravy blotter, because
that's where it usually is when not strangllng its mas-
ter. Railroad ties could be titled traveling bands. I'm
sure they would never more be mistaken for something
that hangs around a gentleman's neck.
Of course, there are the suffixes "tise" and "tize"
which certainly don't help this situation any. just im-
agine what would happen if we had a crazy sentence
like this: They took their matrimonial ties while stand-
ing on the railroad ties because they were trying to
advertise a way to alphabetize one's every day
worries. I know you'd be only too willing to chastlse
ithere those ties are againl me at once.
Therefore, I suggest that men change their style of
neckwear, or the English language will find itself set on
the block for revolutionization.
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lf, ln 1945, you should become lonesome for faces of
your old mates of the class of 1938, merely provide
yourself with a magic movie camera, which the inven-
tor hopes to have on the market by then. When you
have turned the switch, and it is ln operation, you will
see focused on the screen:
Georgia Rouches sedately taking dictation from a
A certain extremely intelligent glrl acquiring scholastic
honors in Oxford University. Guess who? Grace I-laertle.
Mabel Musfeldt playing Lady Macbeth on the stage
of the Garrick in New York.
A noted eccentric chemist being blown out of her
laboratory. Very precise work, Sylvia Nowak.
Lillian Warren diligently teaching the dates and
kings of history to adoring pupils.
An ambitious, alr-minded maid running elevators in
the Empire Building. At last, a uniform, Margart Borrow?
A dainty miss, broadcasting gruesome stories over
the networks. Playing bogeyman, Dorothy Radmer?
Ann Rosenkranz cleverly arranging the envied locks
of screen idols.
Iauntlly leading the Girls Scouts in the annual parade,
A certain wlnsome lass of by-gone days, solemnly
vowlng to love, honor, and obey. Now seriously, Flor-
Lula Mae Hartzell blushing when she receives the
honors of being the best cook of Cook county.
Singing entrancingly of a long, lost love is Lillian
Olson. Sobl Did you try the lost and found department,
Mary Prekop. all eyes and ears in her important role
as court clerk.
Eleanor Zgola displaying her talent in gown and hat
designing. ls that really a hat, Eleanor? Remember
the stove pipe?
The athletic wizard of high school days teaching oth-
ers to be likewise. You've got something there, Rosalyn
Loma Metzelfeld drawing cartoons for such simple
folks as you and l.
The serious-minded Ioan Golemblewski frivolously
kicking up her heels ln a Broadway chorus.
The elasticity of Florence Begulh's lovely countenance
scaring Boris Karloff. Flo, you brutel
Edith Gebhard winning a trip to Hollywood. Give
Nelson Eddy my regards, please.
Vlvacious Betty Stengel capturing the distinction of
the greatest "emoter" in Hollywood.
The personality smile of l-lermina Kopfer gracing a
page in a well-known magazine.
Emily Zygmanski receiving honors for her modern
painting. Iust what ls it, Emily?
The military click of Doris Gerstman's heels being
used at advantage in ushering at a theater.
Esther Llndner ln the role of umpire at a baseball
game. Three strikes and you're out, Esther!
The million dollar countenance of Grace Ann Popper
flashing on the screen.
Studlous Evelyn Ponik teaching the lives of Keats and
Shelley to literary enthusiasts.
Ruth Lambrecht acting as a charming hostess at the
Little Beata Grams in the role as referee in the
Madison Square Garden.
Iosephine Pekman carving cupids for art exhibits.
Practice makes perfect, Iosephlne.
The reckless, care-free Florence Pfaller sedately
wheeling a perarnbulator.
Maxine Murphy patiently instructing lovestruck
couples in filling out marriage certificates.
Marcella Koepp, the vamp of high school days, now
gaily tripping a ballet dance. Time does change one!
The mischievous Ruth Cook singing angelically in a
Elyce Brunsch, the sophistlcate of senior days, now
drawing the crowds as Miss America. We always did
envy that slender watstline, Elyce.
Ann Annen, the thrifty soul, leaving all her valuable
worldly possessions to her loved Hepzibah. KA cat.l
Such waste. Tskl Tskl
The fastidious Lucille Pokrzewinskl ln a great screen
role as a ragamuffin. It must be clean dirt.
Anna Sam, atop a strawberry roan, preserving all her
maidenly dignity as she calmly direct traffic on Park
Frenziedly directing a swing band is Hazel Bodien.
What, no viola?
Regina Ruckl taking the temperature of a worshipping
Margaret Kiedrowski teaching others to trip the light
and fantastic toe.
Anita Kracher recognized as the leader of the smart
social set of Milwaukee.
The golden-voiced Bertha Bauer thrilling multitudes
as she broadcasts the scores of the hockey game.
Helen Bialoglowski reviewing her latest best-seller
The tawny locks of Anne Link undergoing a trans-
formation in her personally managed beaute salon.
Evelyn Laabs efficiently preparing sodas and sundaes
at her exclusive palace. Hot fudge with pecans, please.
Talkative Florence Rahn exchanging gossip over the
back fence with other better halves.
Irene Winiarskl skillfully manipulating flap jacks to
the admiration of a large crowd, who watch every flip
with gaping eyes and mouths.
The demure maid, Imogene Hodgins, lecturing on the
topic "Importing Strength and Force to Personality."
Iosephine Semrad persuading housewives to buy vac-
uum cleaners. Ohl The power of speech!
The massive, brute strength of Augusta Mikush used
deftly in her role as lion tamer.
Hildegard Heinrich, the envied jockey of the race
tracks, coming up the bend. Too bad, you're several
Gentle Mabel Bauer raucously wheedling hesitant
persons to take a ride on her ferrls wheel.
Bernice Gilg frantically rushing to her employer's
office on the last floor of the Empire Building. You need
an airplane and a parachute, Bernice.
The tall, willowy figure of Lorraine Peterson decorat-
ing the fashion pages of a smart magazine.
Lots Stengel triumphantly gliding along a flower
strewn aisle to the altar. She's never a bridesmaid, but
always a bride.
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The wiry and agile lane Kiepert performing unbe-
lievable acrobatic stunts. Be careful there, lane.
Helen Cordes digging in the ancient ruins of Greece
for some so-called priceless rocks. Did you try look-
ing tn your back yard, Helen?
Emily Bucek looking quite unfamiliar in the garb of a
gasoline station attendant. Your gas palace is the finest
in the mid-west, Emily.
Veles Bigelow raising little Concordians.
The appreciator of women's wiles, Mary Schein, raised
to the office of vice president of the Schein, Scheiny Nail
Elvira Thiede, noted dietician, seeking relief from in-
digestion. Try baking soda, Elvira!
Ieanette von Hausse, the avid pen pal, organizing
her own Get-Acquainted-Through-the-Mail Bureau.
Mary Ketterman lovingly adding the last touches to
the birthday cake of her year-old offspring.
Quiet but determined Marion Huebner creating a dual
career in the fields of literature and modern painting.
Do you really understand both of them, Marion?
Ruth Krenke drawing distracted tenants into the streets
with her oboe playing. They just don't appreciate real
Charline Ring, aspiring concert pianist, jazzing the
latest song hits in a department store. Don't give up,
Dreamy Bernice Hammerschmidt trying to choose
among the many Prince Charmings on white steeds.
Ianice Retzlofi fulfilling the hope of a lifetime by
marrying the duke. More history for the younger gen-
eration to study.
The pleasing personality of Lucille Schroeder scintil-
lating as she rides her bucking broncho out west.
Violet Herro seriously practicing the arts of domes-
Lucille Sesterhenn sentimentally fiddling Schooldayl.
Sigh! Those were the days.
The dramatic talent of Marie Reichert displayed in
the crowd scene of a famous play. The crowd would
be incomplete without the magnetic Marie.
Conservative Magdalyn Zambriski being hailed as
another Annie Oakley.
The versatile Iosephine Sanfilippo fluttering male
hearts as she prescribes medicines for various ailments.
Chief ailment: heart trouble.
Esther Schultz using her dietetic training to an ad-
vantage in catering to the appetite of the Duke and
Duchess of Windsor.
Dorothy Holzhauer using innumerable tactics in snoop-
ing for the news in her famous column.
"September brings the harvest song:
October sounds the witches' gong."
-By Charlotte Canizzo.
8--School days, dear old Tech High rule days-first
day of school.
9-Freshies in a daze-seniors on verge of collapse as
school programs perplex both.
10-Old acquaintances indulge in bumping into each
other in halls.
13-A flock of haggard faces. Why? Blue Monday, of
14-Side glances: Curious blonde awaits first move of
mysteriously silent dark chemistry neighbor. Is
15-And this is .... Presentation of musical instruments
to awed freshies land seniors tool.
16-Side glances: First move of mysteriously silent dark
chemistry neighbor consists of a formal "Thank
you." Blonde disappointed. ls mystery girl human?
21-Iunior graduates feel honored as they are asked
for their services at first senior meeting of semester.
22 -Band displays talent as presentation of clubs is
made to newcomers.
24--Uh-rah-rahl Betty Stengel and Iane Kiepert elected
as cheerleaders. Yeah!
27-Evans Brown, magician, fascinates freshmen tSophs
tool with his uncanny tricks.
28--Congratulations! Caroline Meister is proclaimed
president of Senior Club.
29-Blonde amused! Mysteriously silent dark chemistry
neighbor walks home with blonde! Blonde con-
vinced mystery girl is human.
30-Knock! Knock! Not a game-merely an echo of
seniors' knees when delivering election speeches in
high hopes of being part of Student Council Body.
l-Knee-knocks over. Results: Georgia Rouches, lose-
phine Sanfilippo, and Anne Rosenkranz compose
the new Student Council Body.
5-Wanted: A pair of rubber heels for Sylvia's noisy
6-Believe it or not, the subject of marriage is actually
discussed in home rooms!
7-Hold that line! Mrs. Tiernan gives inspiring and
instructive talk on football.
8-Still hold that line! Freshies enthusiastic over same
ll-The winds are blowing-leaves are snowing! The
- ideal day for the poetic soul.
l3-Freshmen get into the swing of unburdening their
woes as counselling periods invite them to do so.
14-Miss Dysart captivates us all with her description of
the Black Hills. Mrs. Plummer, new visiting teacher,
15-As the stars twinkled, an Alumnae business meet-
ing was in progress in our school. Those apples
were grand, Mrs. Lee!
18-Corridors jammed at 3:10. Everyone rushing to the
Dramatic Club tryouts.
19-Aren't we thrilled! Seniors decide and plan a
21--Heard in the corridors: La-la-la! Not spring--mere
ly effects of inspiring orchestra and chorus presenta-
26-Responsibilities increase with time and experience:
committees elected for various senior activities.
28 -Beauty plus rhythm: result? Concert featuring our
29--"So you see you're nothing but stardust!" con-
cluded Dr. A. Carpenter, astrologist, who spoke on
the most fascinating of subjects.
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30--Guests of Athletic Club party recuperating from
31-Boo! Freshmen debate whether they are ladies or
whether they should dress up for that Hallowe'en
November comes with its iireside cheer:
December brings the end of the year.
2-Do you want to be an actress? Again tryouts for
the Dramatic Club after school. I-Iere's your chance.
girls. Are we going to graduate? Why, of course,
tn long dresses!
3--Could you imagine not finding Ann Annen in the
stock room? She must be there or everything would
4-There has been a certain rumor that there are two
diamonds flashing in a certain homeroom. Could
5-Why do girls laugh at everything Esther Lindner
says? 'Tis said she has the gift of wittictsm.
8-A debatable question has arisen. What are you
worth? In marks, of course. Then came the an-
swer. Was tt good or bad? Oh well, let's not
9--Schogenhetrner's Kindergarten presented on the
stage at the senior meeting by Miss Druml's home-
room. A little different than the method of teaching
at G. T. T. H. S., but we enjoyed it.
10---Do you remember the girl who received 100 per
per cent in the intelligence test? She is Grace
I-laertle. What a stenographer she will be!
ll-The Senior Band played for an Armistice program.
Miss Blanche Groves spoke. We enjoyed the music,
the talk, and the very outstanding Red Cross uni-
12-Have you noticed the stampede after school? How
could you help but nottce when you were one of
them! Girls, girls! I'm surprised.
15-I-low does our snooping Technata editor accumu-
late all her information? Wouldn't we like to know!
16-What happens every Tuesday? Shall I give you a
hint? "l move that" . . . Now, you've got it. Senior
I8-Movies on home nursing. My, how the girls en-
joyed little Iudy. We don't wonder, for isn't this
a great ambition of every girl?
19--Ditto for the lower classmen. Wonder how this
22-"Have you seen Bill?" "No, that was lack I was
with last night." "I went to the dance with Tom
last night." "I had a grand tlme." A typical Mon-
day conversation heard tn the halls.
24-Now we are going to be very informal and say,
"Thank You" to the Dramatic Club for their splendid
performance in the Thanksgiving play.
25-There were homeroom parties. There were baskets
for the needy. Who wrote her name on the turkey's
nose and won a prize?
26-I wonder how many girls enjoyed their Thanks-
giving vacation. Also, I wonder what occupies the
minds of students and faculty at these times.
29-How do you do it? What? Get up so early on Mon-
day. Oh, I guess it's force of habit or something.
30--Did we have music? Yes, we did. It was presented
to us in a form of a program by Miss Flemlng's
homeroom at Senior Meeting. Thank you, musicians.
l-Did we have snow the first day of December? I
don't seem to remember. Do you?
2-G. T. T. H. S. opened the doors once more to wel-
come the freshmen mothers at an open house. We
hope they like our abode. In addition, Miss O'Brien
spoke on Ireland in the assembly.
3-Have you noticed the page boys at Girls' Tech!
Now, what could boys be doing at a girls' school?
No, no, there weren't any boys. It's only the name
of a new hair style.
5-Only twenty more shopping days till Christmas!
6-That man was here again. Who? Don't tell me
you don't know Mr. Corwin who talked on cotton.
We always appreciate these lectures because of
7-Can you imagine Miss Goetsch seeing 100,000,000
guinea pigs sitting up on our library shelf? But then
doesn't she tell us many fascinating stories!
8-When there is a Girl Reserve Dance, are there any
boys? Not that it would make any difference. We
were only curious.
9--There was extreme silence in the assembly as we
listened to the strains of the W. P. A. orchestra.
This is what takes the bumps out of school life.
Thank you, gentlemen.
10-Ditto once more for the lower classmen. What do
you think of our fine assembly, sisters?
l3-Despite the fact that today is the 13th, we are
happy to say that we were very much pleased in
an assembly given by the Parkinson National Mus-
ical Ensemble. Imagine this on a Monday!
14-Every girl desires charm and poise as was shown
to us by Miss Lyon's homeroom at a Senior Meeting.
You know, girls, we all need charm.
15-It seems that Maxine Murphy is following in her
sister's footsteps. Elizabeth is a private secretary in
New York. We hope Maxine is as successful. t
16-Did you see a peculiar look in some girl's eyes?
Don't get excited. She was only preparing to serve
17--The Senior Mixer, which was at 8:00 p. m., was a
big event. Even if you did not attend it, you were
well informed the next day. I hear Boys' Tech is
20-I-low did you enjoy the intelligence test? Do you
think you made 100 per cent? There's a big doubt
in many a mind.
21--The first day of winter. Haul out your skates, skits,
and sleds for the winter sports.
22-Once more we saw a Christmas play, which told us
about the beautiful Christmas story. It blended
nicely with our spirits.
23--The Xmas homeroom parties indicated that even
teachers have a sweet tooth, especially for cake.
24-There was a collection of food for the needy taken
up by the different rooms. We hope these Xmas
baskets have made some unfortunate souls happy.
I'm sure they have.
29-We just know some of the faculty went tripping
during the vacation. We hope we can trip with
them in some assemblies.
30-I'm sure if we could look in the homes of the girls,
we would see everyone getting ready for the New
Year's spell of celebration. Everyone's trying to de-
cide which dress to wear.
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January comes so brave and bold:
ln February stories of great men unfold.
3-Back to school again. Favorite question floating
around the halls: "Whatd'ja get for Christmas?
4-Poetic program presented by Miss Newton's home-
roomy special tribute to Miss Dysart in the form
of a sonnet.
5-Betty Stengel has dreamy look in eyes . . . we are
wondering if she will follow in the footsteps of sister
Lois, whose engagement has been announced.
6-Say, has anyone seen Miss Griffin?
7-What happened to all those New Year resolutions?
10-February grads getting funny feelings in stomachs.
ll-Did you see that thermometer on the first floor
bulletin board? What will they think of next?
12-Who is on the N. H. S.? No use, they won't tell.
13-Concert tonight, and on the thirteenth at that. We
are glad we are not superstitious.
14---Roses for Mrs. Oakes for her work on a completely
successful concert. We wonder whom they were
17-Restrooms crowded. No, it isn't a test: the band is
having its picture taken.
18-Senior Club officers chosen-how does it feel to be
president, Florence Theine?
19-Imogene may be vice president of the Senior Club,
but that doesn't entitle her to all of our potato
chips-or does it?
20-Our assemblies have been getting better and better,
and the appearance of Marvin Draeger and his
Xylophone was applauded with gusto.
21--A freshie found out there are no boys here. Tskl
24--Mystery solved: Miss Griffin is now Mrs. Clarence
25-Our sleuths have turned in their reports on the
dance last Friday. It seems Teresa had a very good
26-Congratulations to the girls who today received a
National Honor Society Pin for a job well done.
27-Our books are groaning under the strain of last-
minute cramming. Have a heart!
28-Closed doors and silence reigns . . . Exams. . .
l-The school is rather empty. We are all home tak-
ing deep breaths of relief.
2-Graduation is in sight and "parting is such sweet
3--We find that report cards never fail to give sur-
4-Commencement tonight. We do hope those gradua-
tion dresses are finished!
7-Consolation: This is the shortest month of the year!
8-Page-boy haircuts have taken the school by storm.
9-We are wondering who brings Miss Schaefer to
school every morning.
10--New and old masters of the harp bequeath melodies
to an enthralled audience.
ll---Wanted: More pencil sharpeners and ink!
14--Hearts were being exchanged freely today .... No
cause for worry- they were on valentines!
A rare thing' Senior girls who are tall have low
voices and short hair
We wonder where Mary lane got that neat stamp
ing outfit she uses in the stockroom
17--We were carried back to the days of myths, leg-
ends, and vikings by the W. P. A. band in an
18-Another week has passed and we still don't know
why Bertha is so happy these days.
Z1-We are blinded! We cannot see! It was the dia-
mond on Bertha's finger!
22-Father Hamilton speaks-and the dozer-offers for-
get to doze.
23'-Student Council dance last night and we are won-
dering when Georgia will introduce us.
24--Beautiful girls! Handsome fellows! Where? In the
senior play, of course.
25-An over-flow in the library-it must be book reports.
28--Last-minute waming! Tomorrow is April Fools' Day.
March comes along with a little sun:
Then April follows with Easter fun.
1-Plans for graduation dresses made at Senior Meet-
ing. The poor sewing teachers have something to
look forward to.
2-Ripper Staff members were appointed. What a big
day for the press!
3-What's all the noise? Freshman party. Of course,
seniors never make any.
4-Senior Orchestra plays for assembly and community
singing. Why don't we ever sing "Loch Lomond"?
7-Girls, don't you wish that we all could have dotted
swiss graduation dresses like I. H.?
8-Mrs. Cora Bedding spoke on "Phases of Student
Council" at the Senior Meeting.
9-Why does Miss Newton stand near the candy stand
during the noon hour? We know, she wants to buy
10--Girls' Tech is popular with visitors. Reason? Voca-
ll-Vocational conference continues: our own dear
principal and the president of Marquette University
are among the popular speakers.
l2-Congratulations to Miss Dolores Polzin on her en-
gagement to Mr. Bob Gressle.
l4ARipper pictures of homerooms were taken. The poor
camera broke after M. R. had her picture taken.
lt really did break but not, of course, for the above
l5-Senior Prom arrangements made today.
16-What could Lorraine Meyer have possibly been do-
ing in room ZU5?
17-Movie entitled "The Human Adventure." What has
that to do with St. Pat?
18-Girls! Wanted! A pianist to thump away during
the noon hour in the old gym.
Z1-Miss Whitney leaves for Australia. We hope that
she doesn't get seasick on the way. We are proud
that she is on the team representing the United
States but prouder that, informally, she represents
our school, too.
Z2-Mr. Corwin's lecture on wool.
23-Senior Mothers' Tea. Girls behave themselves for
24--Mrs. Lee, in her talk on Russia, reminded us that
we were lucky to live in America. How would you
like to work for one month to get a pair of shoes?
Miss Day lectured on styles and what styles they
What s Teresa Magyera writing? A recipe for rolls!
29-Girls appointed for different graduation committees
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30--Why are all the girls standing in a group at the
front door during the noon hour? To get some fresh
31-Miss Hazel Rennoe of Downer College gives the
girls some excellent hints on appropriate dress
styles and colors: after school, the Student Council
holds a dance.
l--Today ls April Fools' Day and lvfiss Copp leaves
for England, but that's no ioke: she did go.
4-The inevitable call of Miss Hogan: "Girlie, would
you run on an erand for me, please?"
5-Committees appointed for Senior Prom. Do you
think lt will tum out all right?
6--Miss Lyons is seen walking through the halls with
8-Sigh of relief, homemaking is done for some seniors.
Teachers are very haPPY about it or sad, which
12-"I don't like these vacations," said Dorothy Radmer.
You can't get any detentions that way.
13--College Guidance program held at Shorewood High
14-Surprise! We found out what was in the box
of Miss Lyons, it was some candy for Easter.
15-A group of eight teachers met down in Kentucky.
18-Girls started on their graduation dresses.
19--Mrs. Dane from the University of Wisconsin Exten-
sion gave the seniors a talk on popularity and
charm. Do you think our seniors will change?
20'-What do Misses Hessner, Schroeder, and Zierer do
with all the candy they buy during the noon hour?
21-Miss Dysart's interesting talk on her trip to the
south during spring vacation made us all wish to
visit the same spots.
26-lt's great to be popular, Emily: how is the gum
28-A guest speaker, Mr. Holt from the University of
Wisconsin Extension, gave an interesting talk in an
29-Senior Orchestra plays for the Wisconsin Avenue
May is the month of the buttercup:
Iune is the time for the sun to stay up.
2 -May Dance----Student Council. A flowery couple
waltzed across the polished floors. The girl's flow-
ery gown and a Boys' Tech flowery oratory. Which
3--What a sparklerl And it all belongs to Bertha!
And it is not from her brotherl
4-Hee, hee, hee. heel Someone got a "D. T." Gum
was her ecstasy, so the horn outside will have to
5-Senior play "Going on Seventeen." Backward steps
bring memories of by-gone days. Were we really
6-Buzz-z-z-z-zl 1:40 study. Spring fever? Wake up,
girls, the bell rang--the fire bell.
7--Senior Band participates in "U. S. M. A." district
tournament. A regular display of chest expansion.
Beware! Buttons aheadl
9'-Blue Monday. Memories of Sunday. A stiff breeze.
a wide breach. lt takes two to make up after a
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10-Girls! Listen to the tale of a French Fried Potato:
ln your mouth a few minutes, in your stomach
a few hours, on your hips the rest of your lifel
l2-Thumpl Thumpl Thumpl The dainty miss with the
powder puff lost her equilibrium! Let's rush to
help her find lt.
l3-Eager faces! Going placesl Bring him to the Senior
Prom. Our band plays for the Wisconsin Avenue
16--Honor Society chosen. What an odd looking book-
mark, Betty: lt has a face on itl Is that the one
from Up North?
17-To Esther Lindner: The proper way ls to put down
your books and eat your double-decker!
l8-Spring is here. Even the teacher spring-sprang
sprung a test on usl lWhich is it?l '
19-At-ten-shunl Strike up the band. Let's join in and
give them a handl Band assembly.
20-Alumnae Dinner Dance. Though they have long-
slnce gone, the memory still lingers onl
23-Lost! Somebody's appetitel Inquire at- the lost and
24-Each day finds the sun higher and higher: get out
and get some "Vitamin D."
25-Which is which? Why do they have to look alike?
You borrow a nickle from one and pay it back
to the otherl
26-Memorial Day program. Salutel The flag is pass-
27--We're bubbling over with water sprays: we had
salt fish for dinner today: tt caused a gurgle in the
--What a melancholy talel Rumor of report cards.
-What! No school on Blue Monday? Nope-'cause
it is Memorial Dayl
1--Merrily we roll into Iune-the undying month of
ambition, wrinkled brows.
2-Time marches onl Girls, never put off till tomor-
row what can be done today.
3-Chorus Concert. Beautiful maidens tn pastels exhibit
distinctive vocal qualities.
6-Oh, lonely, forlom, deserted school house. This
wash day accounts for all your absentees. Like funl
7-What soothing melodies reach our ears as we listen
to the Senior Orchestra Concert.
9--More graduation dresses exhibited each day. And
by the way, whose was the gorgeous yellow chif-
fon? Time will tell.
10--Senior Orchestra Concert-the same concert only a
13-Whew, but that thar sun am hotl Ah just doan
know how to combat it.
14--Foundl Valuable history notes! Looks as though
it might be a stiff exam.
15--Reviews may help, but why dldn't I study last
17--Annual Collation-Speeches, speeches everywhere.
20-All Tech Club members are packing lunch baskets
these joyous days with a mutual feeling where
pickles are concerned.
21-"Hip, hip, hooray," cry our younger sisters. Vaca-
tion days are coming.
22-Rehearsal-left right, left right.
23--Graduation-the great night ls here-so is every-
body else from the looks of the crowd.
24--Honor assembly writes flnls to the school year.
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Telephone Alhambra Bldg.
MArquette 2157 4th and Wisconsin Ave.
I Milwaukee, Wis.
A11 photographs in "The Ripper"
made by O. R. Heinemann
O. R. HEINEMANN RAY UHL
AMERICAN CANDY CO.
190 N. Broadway
Class Rings - Pins
Medals - Trophies
Bunde G Upmeyer
Iewelry Mfg. Co.
146-149 Plankinton Bldg.
S ERIOUSLY-a cow has to pass some pretty stern tests on a
Gridley-approved farm. But otherwise her life is rosy-
fed on selected foods, housed in a clean and airy barn, visited
often by Gridley farm inspectors and Veterinarians.
A11 she must do in return is qive extra-good, pure milk-the
kind from which Gridley products are made.
THOUSANDS OF DOCTORS WRITE "GR1DLEY'S"
-when prescribing milk for infants. Doctors know. as many mothers do not.
the extra safeguards that protect ALL Gridley products.
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F- H- HOCHMUTITS ISS Bll0WlI'S SOHO0L
0 For 45 years we carried th
assortment of rare, old, and high grade
new violins, violas, 'cellos, an
basses in Wisconsin.
Artistic Violin Repairin
York Band Instruments Beat Them All
High Grade Clarinets and Flutes
1137 N. Third St. MArquette 2433
Wells at Milwaukee MArquette 2582
0 Accepts only superior high school
graduates and college women.
0 Classes for beginners and advanced
0 Individualized placement.
0 Catalog sent upon request.
Summer School - - july 6
Fall Term - - September 7
WEst 0142 and 0143 Delivery Service
IACOE HERMAN, Prop. 2332 W. State St.
"The Store Where Cleanliness
and Courtesy Prevail"
C O L O N I A L
ISJUU W. Wells St. Phone
Always the Best in
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GOLDEN GUERNSEY DAIRY
invites you to visit the ultra
modern milk bar on the Blue-
mound Road - - - just west of
. . . THE NAME that stands for
in thousands of HOMES . . .
Mrs. Drenlc's Food
709 East Iuneau Avenue
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Specialist in Permanent Waving
Complete Beauty Culture Service
Phone BRoadway 2637
Room 303 728 N. Iefferson St.
Member of the
Florists Telegraph Delivery Service
E. F. Klein, Prop.
Phone WEst 0980
S D N. 27th at W. Wells Milwaukee, Wis.
,I .fx V Compliments oi
C9 'WV f 1 VLMAJ ,V , WASHINGTON
f 7 fe SUGAR CONE co.
1236 W. Pierce St.
MI tchell 5475 Milwaukee, Wis.
Elizabeth Beauty Shoppe
All Branches of Beauty Culture
For Appointments Phone KI lbourn 7832
3212 North 27th Street
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n ns ifzafion
The confidence you placed in us when you
awarded the contract for printing the 1938
Ripper-inspired our entire organization
to cooperate with your editors - using
every skill of our Master Craftsmen to pro-
duce ior you the finest Annual you have
ever had. To the editors-the faculty-the
graduates and the entire student body-We
thank you for this Wonderful inspiration.
Creators of Fine Annuals
435 N. Second Street Milwaukee, Wis.
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