Milwaukee Downer College - Cumtux Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1932 volume:
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speare and 0'NeiIl to-
qether an a shelfHA
babbed head wagging
atchleade'd paihle. Our
ca ege. appy
blend af all auryester
days and all thezest
and viqaral today. Ta
this, the mellow-modern
spirit af our school,
we dedicate this hook.
f Uur openln a es
reveal flue liregilillygol
the CAMPUS ' Q wl1ere
under the wise and
kindly leadership all
we qather in our
CLASSES and in our
ACTIVITIES ' ' ' wl1ere
our warkis lightened by
the unexpected FEATURES
of college lifeuand our
play and rivalry express
Her'e'.v Il flzeer for our Jfnm Jfzzter,
Her'e'.v ll flzeer for our llll'U.'fll0l'I1 free,
Her'ff'sz1 flzeer for our wiofef HI6HdO'LL'5,
Lind the halls llzat resound fw1'flzgfee.
ind lzere's to our 1'1'1'ed i0fw'r,
The dllllljlllllfI'Kl71f'77lb6'l'6'0I bf,
Her'e'5 II lzezzrf full of lofve for our College
Our Coffege,-lze1'e's fo fheef
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Who loves not Knowledge? Who shall rail
Against her beauty?"
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Sing of the Ivy that still will cling
Enfwining the dearly loved walls."
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cliffs Collcgvg LI..lJ., LZIXVYCIICC Cu
I LD., lxliilllli LvlliK'Cl'SiU.
AI-EIID.'X JOHANNA-X PIIZTERS
University of xIiChiQ.1'ZlIlQ KLA., and PILD., Columbia Universi
Profs-ssm' of Gm'e1'nment.
American VVomen's Educational Association
Hoel H. Camp
Carnegie Corporation of New York
Miss Alice G. Chapman
Mr. and Mrs. T.
The Patrick Cudahy Institute
Major XVilliam J. Dawes
Mrs. Mary Eichelberger
Charles S. Farrar
Mr. and Mrs. Cyrus H. K. Curtis
Mrs. Alice Holton Cuyler
John R. Freuler
Mis. Helen P. Harvey
Edward D. Holton
Nelson P. Hulst
Mrs. Mary Holton James
Mrs. Electa A. johnson
General Education Board
Mr. and Mrs. Thomas A. Greene
Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Kimberly
George H. Lawrence
Mrs. Laura Norcross Marrs
Mrs. john NV. lNIariner
Benjamin Kurtz Miller, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. George P. Miller
Milwaukee College Endowi
Mr. and Mrs. VVm. H. Nlarshall
lVilliam P. lNIerrill
Milwaukeeellowner College Alumnae Association
Charles F. Pfister
Miss Elizabeth A. Plankinton
Mrs. A. VV. Rich
Mrs. Harriet Holton Robertson
Judson A. Roundy
Miss Ellen C. Sabin
lNIrs. Louise P. Schneider
lwlrs. YVilliam H. Schuchardt
Mr. and Mrs. Frederick YV. Siv
Mrs. Lucy Hayt Stark
Mrs. Henry M. Thompso
The Vihlein Family
Milwaukee-Downer Club of Milwaukee
Mrs. Charles XV. Norris
Mr. and Mrs. Horace A. J. Upham
hlrs. Vlilliam l
Duncan Yan Dyke
Mrs. Fred Vogel, -lr.
The YVbeelock Girls' Association
consin Federation of XVomen's Clubs
Mrs. Marion XVolc0tt Yates
r-r"- ' ' '
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Louis QL'.XRlI2S . . . . . .
Mix XV. B-ima .....,.
FR-xxces XVINKLER Umm: Ulu. llwnry I'. Ug,I.'u5
Fiufu C. Bfsr .,,. . , .
CLASS UF 1931
Fred C. Rext , . . .
Howard Greene .
Edward -I. Kearney ..... .
Mary Antiadel Mariner lfllrx. .lnlln IV. llllll'illl'l'l
Charles H. Palmer ...... ,
Clernrny Hilty Hase Ullrx. Cllnrlfxr Il. Ilzufl .
Charles Brown ..... , . .
Stella Deasert Thompson ffllrx. Ilnrry JI. Tfllllllfljillll
CLASS UF 1932
Lucia R. Briggs . . . . .
XVilliam VV. Coleman
WVilliam C. Frye ,
Fred H. Claussen .
Gardner P. Stiekney
CLASS OF 1933
Max XV. Babb ....
Robert Camp .
Sarah L. Ferris ,
Frederick T. Gorton
George P. Miller .
Henry A. Miner ....,.
Frances XVinkler Ogden lMry. llrnry I'. f,!l4fl'lll .
Mary R. XVhite QIVIVJ. ILirl"LL'l7l lf. ll'l1if1'J .
CLASS OF 193+
Alice G. Chapman . , . ,
john H. Puelicher .
Louis Quarles .
George Abbot Nlorison . , . .
Edmund Fitzgerald ......
Mary Greene Cpham Clllrr. llorzrfr fl. J. Cjlhrrrnj
Charles P. Vogel . . . . . .
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FACI'LTY AND OFFICERS FOR THE SCHOLASTIC YEAR
ELD.-x E. ANDERSON, B.A., Ripon College: M.A., I'niversity of VVisconsin. Instructor in Physics
ELIZABETH ANN BECKVVITH, B.S., New York State Collegeg M.A., Radcliffe College. Instructor
ETI-IELWYN RICE BECKWITI-I CMrs Vklilliam EJ, Ph.D., Oberlin College: M.A., XVestern Reserve
Iiniversityg Ph.D., Radcliffe College. Professor of Mathematics.
ALICE EMELINE BELCHER, B.A., Mount Holyoke Collegeg M.A., Radcliffe Collegeg additional
study at Columbia University, Harvard Ilniversity, and University of California. Profes-
sor of Economics.
EMILY FRANCES BROVYN, B.A., VVellesIey Collegeg M.A., Columbia Cniversityg additional study
at Oxford University, Englandg Columbia University: Harvard University. Professor of
LAURA TYLER BUCK!-IAM, B.A., University of Vermontg Certificat des Etudes francaises-
Universite de Grenobleg M.A., Radcliffe Collegeg additional study at McGill University.
Instructor in French.
HELEN JANE BULBROOK, B.S., Texas State College for VVomeng M.S., Iowa State College. In-
structor in Chemistry.
HENRIETTA LoUIsE BURCI-IELL, Mus.B., Oxford University, Englandg M.A., Radcliffe Collegeg
Associate, Royal College of Music: Licentiate in Music, Trinity College, London. Studied
with Archibald T. Davidsong William Clifford Heilmang Edward Burlingame Hillg
Thomas VVhitney Suretteg and Augustus D. Zanzig. Instructor in Organ and Theory of
JEANETTE LITTLEJOI-IN, A.B., University of Arkansasg M.S., Iowa State College. Instructor in
ANNE TAYLOR CASVVELL, B.A. and M.A., XVellesley Collegeg additional study at Cornell Uni-
versityg University of Chicago: Harvard' Medical School. Professor of Chemistry.
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HELEN DIEUDONNE CHASE, B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College: M.A., Radcliffe College: addi-
tional study at University of Chicago.
GRACE LL'CRETiA CLAPP, BA. and M.A., Smith College: Ph.D., University of Chicago. Profes-
sor of Botany.
FLORENCE COOLIDGE DAVENPORT, A.B., Milwaukee-Downer College. Assistant in Science.
MARY LOUISE DODGE, A.B., University of WVisconsin: additional study at XVheeler School of
Music: American Conservatory of Music, Chicago: and with Lhevinne. Assistant Profes-
sor of Pianoforte.
NELL C.-XLISTA FIELD, B.S., Columbia University: additional study, University of Minnesota:
University of Chicago: University of XVisconsin, Extension Division. Assistant Professor
of Home Economics.
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AMELIA CLENYLEY FoRD, B.A., Radcliffe College: M.A. and Ph.D., University of XVisconsin.
Professor of History.
ESTHER MABEL FRAME, Diploma in Occupational TheraPY, Milwaukee-Downer College: addi-
tional study at the University of VVisconsin: The Kalo Shop, Chicago: Commonwealth
Art Colony, Boothbay, Maine: Layton School of Art. Instructor in Applied Arts.
FRANCES VVILL.-XRD HADLEY, B.A., Mount Holyoke College: M.A. and Ph.D., University of Chi-
cago: additional study at Cambridge University, England. Assistant Professor in English.
ELLA MAY H.-KN.-XVVALT, B.A., M.A. and Ph.D., University of Michigan. Instructor in Psychol-
ogy and Education.
FRANCES HOE, B.A., Milwaukee-Downer College: additional study at University of Chicago.
Special Instructor in Latin and German.
Binomial f ,Iii
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ALTI-IEA HEIMBACI-I, B.A., Oberlin College: additional study at Teachers' College, Columbia
University. Director of Department of Physical Education.
IANITA LANDACRE, B.A., University of Ohiog M.A., Columbia University. Instructor in History
and Appreciation of Art.
NI.-XRJORIE S. LOGAN, Ph.B., University of Chicago: Diploma, Church of Art: additional study
at Harvard Universityg Chicago Art Institute: Art School of South Bristol, Maineg Cape
Cod School of Art. Director of Department of Art.
JANET FRASER IVIACLENN.-KN, B.A. and M.A., Oberlin College. Instructor in English and Biblical
BAREAEI JEAN IVIACINIILLAN, Ph.B. and M.A., University of Chicago. Instructor in Spanish.
CAROL YOUNG MASON, B.A., Wellesley College, M.A., Clark University: additional study at
University of Illinois: University of Chicago. Instructor in Geology and Geography.
MRS. OCLO MILLER SHAW, University of Missouri: Diploma, The School of Expression, Boston,
Diploma in Phonetics, University of Londong M.A.. Iowa State University. Instructor in
MAUD MITCHELL, B.A., VVheaton Collegeg additional study at Carnegie Library School, Uni-
versity of Minnesotag University of Chicagog University of Pittsburgh. Librarian, In-
structor in Library Economy.
ALEID.-I lOH.-INN,-X PIETERS, B.A., University of Michigan: M.A. and Ph.D., Columbia University.
Dean. Professor of Government.
MARY EDITH PINNEY, B.A. and M.A., University of Kansas, Ph.D., Bryn Mawr College. Pro-
fessor of Zoology.
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H.-IZEL MAE RENNOE, Diploma in Home Economics, Milwaukee-Downer College: B.S., Columbia
University: M.A., Cniversity of XVashington. Instructor iII Home Economics.
EFFA MAUDE RICHARDS, Hillsdale College: additional study with Liehling: Sherwood: and
Spencer of Chicago: Chicago Musical College. Assistant Profensor of Pianoforte.
ELIZABETH ROSSBERG, B.A., M.A. and Ph.D., University of VVisconsin Cthis includes one year at
the University of Leipsicl. Professor of German.
AMELIE SERAFON, Officer d'Academie from the Department of Education of the French Govern-
ment. Professor of French.
MURIEL SMITH, B.S., University of Minnesota: additional study at the California School of Arts
and Crafts. Instructor in Applied Arts.
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MARJORIE TAYLOR, Diploma, Boston Museum of Fine Arts: Diploma, Boston School of Occupa-
tional Therapy: Diploma, Newton VVelfare Bureau XVartime Course iII Social Service.
Director of the Department of Occupational Therapy. Advisory Director of junior League
Curative VVork Shop.
LENA BELLE Tomsot-1, B.A. and M.A., Oberlin College: additional study at the University of
Chicago: University of Michigan: Cambridge University, England. Professor of Latin.
MARGARET RUTH WALLACE, B.S., Iowa State College: M.S., Cniversity of Chicago. Instructor
in Home Economics.
BEULAH WANZER, Gulf-Park College: Diploma, Chicago Normal School of Physical Education.
Assistant in Physical Education.
FANNIE WEINSTOCK. Studied with Rowland, Zeitz, and Wrangell of Milwaukee: additional
study with Sametine of the Chicago Musical College, and with Strassevitch of New York
City. Instructor in Violin and Instrumentation.
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ANNA JANE I-I.xswE1.1., R.N., Illinois Training School for Nurses.
SUSAN FREEMAN XVEST, B.S. and M.A., Columbia Universityg additional study Oxford Univer-
sity, Ilrglandg Columbia Universityg University of California. Director of the Department
of Home Economics. Professor of the Department of Home Economics.
BESSIE TAINSH. Studied with Eolia Carpenterg three years of study with Theodore Harrison
of Chicago, three years with Graham Reed of Chicafgo Musical College. Instructor in
CXYENIJOIXN XVIi.I.1AMS, B.S. in Arts, Milwaukee-Downer Collegeg additional study at Chicago
Art Institute. Instructor in Fine Arts.
lhl.-XRY CROXXELI. PERKINS, A.E., Cniversity of Maineg A.M., Bryn Mawr College. Instructor in
Eo1.1A CARPENTER, Studied in Chicago, Abroad: In London with Blomeg in Paris with Bouhyg
in Switzerland with Fraulein Vielsnach. Additional study, summer sessions with Yeatman
Grifhth of New York and at the Thomas YV. Surette School of Music, Concord, Massachu'
settsg Ogunquit. Professor of Vocal Music.
Ci..-XUIJIA MCPHEETERS, Studied with Emil Liehlingg Albert Ross Parsons, Charles A. Clark,
Bostong Frederic Grant Gleasong American Conservatory, Chicagog and Noyes B. Miner.
Additional study, summer sessions, with Ernest Hutcheson. Director of Department of
Music. Professor of Pianoforte.
LOUISE SOBYE, B.S., Milwaukee-Downer Collegeg lVI.S., Columlwia University. Instructor in
ELLEN C. SABIN, A.M., University of YVisconsing Litt.D., Beloit Collegeg LL.D.,
Grinnell College. President Emerita. 1895.1
fhThe date is the year of first connection with this college.
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wHA'r FOUR E'
LOR.-X TRUST Grafton
lwajor: History. B.A.
President of Class, 43 Treasurer C. G. A., 33
Board of Freshmen Advisers, 33 City Student
Council, 13 Y. XV. C. A., 1, 23 Athletic Asso-
ciation, 1, 2, 3, +3 College Basketball, 2, 33
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 33 College Baseball, 1,
2. 33 Class Baseball, 1, 2 3: College Crew, 2.
33 Class Crew, 1, 2, 33 College Hockey, l, 2, 3.
+3 Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, -I-3 Baseball lylanager,
33 Basketball Manager, 4.
Erexxoit Newrxx Batavia, Illinois
Major: English. B.A.
Vice-President Class, +3 Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3,
+3 French Club, 2. 3, 43 Spanish Club, 2:
Board of Freshmen Ad'visers-ig League of
YYomen Voters, 43 Kodak Board, +3 Athletic
Association. 23 Business lyianager Missionary
F3il'Q Last Hunter.
lN1.kRGUERITE ANACKER Milwaukee
Major: Home Economics and Chemistry. B.S.
Secretary Class, +3 Home Economics Club, 1,
2, 3, 43 Science Club, 2, 3, +3 Y. VV. C. A., 1,
2, 3, -I-, Cabinet, 33 Athletic Association, 33
Board of Freshmen Adyisers3 Secretary City
Student Organization, 33 Last Hunter.
ELIZABETH Herz Nlilwaukee
Major: History. B.A.
Treasurer Class, +3 Athletic Association 1,
2, 3, -l-3 Athletic Board, 3, +3 Vice-President
Athletic Board, +3 Bowling Manager, 33 Y. XY.
C. A., 2. +3 German Club, 1, 2, 3, 43 League
of XVomen Voters, 2, +3 Cumtux Board, 3:
Class Bowling, 1, 2, 33 College Bowling, 1, 2,
33 Class Hockey, 2, 3, +3 College Hockey, -I-3
Class Archery, 2, 3, +3 Archery Champion, 3, +3
Class Baseball, 33 College Baseball, 33 Chair-
man Library Board, 33 Chairman Chapel Con-
Viviax .ABRAHAM New London
Major: Latin and English. B.A.
Latin Club, 1, 2, 3, -l, President, 43 Room
Hostess C. G. A., -l-Q Kodak Board, Typist, 3, -lg
Cumtux Board, 3, Y. XY. C. A., 25 Athletic
Association, 2, Last Hunter.
Wrxorgaxia BERGMANN Milwaukee
Y. XV. C. A., 1. -Lg Athletic Association, 2, 3,
French Club, +3 League of VVomen Voters, -lg
Library Board, 3.
llankisi' liisas.-xcH Milwaukee
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
Secretary of Class, 33 Y. XV. C. A., 3, 45
Athletic Association, 1. 2. 3, -lg Board of Fresh-
men Advisers, 31 Cumtux Board. 33 City Stu-
dent Council, 3, -lg Home Economics Club. 1,
2, 3, -lg Secretary and Treasurer, 3, Cheer-
leader, 3, Class Hockey, 3. -lg Class Baseball,
1, 21 College Baseball, 1, 2.
Bearuicri Boxxeiz Beaver Dam
Major: History. B.A.
Diploma in Occupational Therapy.
Class President, 13 Class Basketball, 13 Col-
lege Basketball, 11 Y. XY. C. A. Cabinet, 3,
Rally Board, lg Hat Committee, 2, 3, -l, Chair-
man, +3 Sefond Hat Girl.
BE.1'lRlL'li BRENKLE Nnrthyille, South Dakota
Major: Botany. B.S.
Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, Secretary, -lg German
Club, 2, 3, -lg Science, 3. -lg Athletic Association,
2. 33 Last Hunter.
Portia Baowx Milwaukee
Major: French. B.A.
Athletic Association, I, 2. 3, +3 Y. XV. C. A.,
1,22 French Club, 2. 43 College Crew, 33 Class
Crew l, 2, 3, Class Hockey, 3, -lg College
Hockey, +3 College Swimming Team, l, 2, 3,
Baseball, 1, 2, 3, College Cheerleader, 4.
Bersx' CLARK Fort Atkinson
Major: Music. B.S.
Rally Board, lg Liebling Club 1, 2, 3, 4,
Secretary-Treasurer, -lf, German Club, -lg Glee
Club, 43 Last Hunter.
ESTHER XVn.1,soN Cumzni Milwaukee
Major: English. B.A.
Kodak Board, 1. 2, 3. 41 Cumtux Board, 3:
Rally Board, lg Library Board. 23 Treasurer
City Student Organization, -lg Chairman of
Missionarv Fair, 43 Latin Club, 1, 2. 3. -lg
German Club, 2. 33 Glee Club, 3. -I-3 Athletic
Association, 2, 3, -I-3 Archery Champion, lg
Class Swimming Team, 3.
BLANCHE DAHINDEN Chicago, Illinois
Major: English. B.A.
Cheerleader. 33 Chairman of Library Board,
4: Social Chairman McLaren Hall, 43 Cumtux
Board. 33 Board of Freshman Advisers, 31
EDNA RUTH Davis Milwaukee
Major: History and English. B.A.
Kodak Board, 2, 3. 43 Cumtux Board, 3:
Board of Freshmen Advisers, 33 League of
VVomen Voters, 3, -lg City Student Council, 33
Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, +5 Y. VV. C. A.,
1, 2. Treasurer, 3, Vice-President, -lg Rally
Board, lg Last Hunter.
JANET DE Cosrx Chicago, Illinois
Major: French. B.A.
Diploma in Occupational Therapy
Class Vice-President. 3: Athletic Association.
1, Z, 3, -lg Baseball Manager, 2g Hockey Man-
ager, -lg Class Hockey. 1, 2, 3. -lg College
Hockey, 2, 3, -lg Class Basketball, 1, 2g Class
Baseball, 1. 2, 3g College Baseball, 2, 3g Crew.
2, 3g Cumtux Board, Subscription Manager. 3g
Board of Freshmen Advisers, 3g French Club.
I, J, 3. -lg Studio Club, 3, -lg Occupational
Therapy Club, 2, 3, -lg Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2g Las:
Smvrtx DE Geiieke Milwaukee
Major: Home Economics, B.S.
Entered from Beloit College, l929g Home
Economics Club, 3. -l. President, -lg Y. NV. C.
A., 3, -lg Business Manager Cumtux, 3.
AUDREY MURIEI. Dcsorn Milwaukee
Major: Art. B.S.
Secretary C. G. A., 3g Class Secretary, 2
Class Treasurer, 3g President Athletic Asso-
ciation, -lg Secretary. 2g House Board, -lg City
Student Council, 2g Y. WV, C. A., 1, 2. 3, -l,
Cabinet. 2g Studio Club, l, 2, 3, -lg Mounte-
banks, 2. 3, -ll Glee Club. 1, 2, 3, -lg Board of
Freshmen Advisers, 3g Cumtux Board, 3g Ath-
letic Association, 1, 2, 3, -lg Tennis Manager, 3g
Class Tennis, 1, 2. 3g College Tennis, 1, 2, 3g
Class Hockey, 2, 3, -lg College Hockey, 3, -l'
Class Basketball, 1, 2, 3g College Basketball,
2, 3g Class Baseball, 2, 31 College Baseball, '
Crew, 2. 3g Last Hunter,
Hiiiex F.-xxci-ieit Racine
Major: Art and English. B.S.
Studio Club, 1, 2. 3, -lg French Club, 3, -lg
Athletic Association, 3g Mountebanks, 3, -lg See-
retary-Treasurer McLaren Hall, 3, -lg House
Board, 3, -lg Cumtux Board. 3g Class Crew, 2,
3 Y XV C A 2 3
, . . .a...... .
CATHERINE Fox Milwaukee
Major: French and History. B.A.
Kodak Board, 2g French Club, 2, -lg Y. XV.
C, A., 1.
DOROTHY j. Gsxscn Milwaukee
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
Athletic Association, 1, 2, 3, -l-Q Home lico-
. l. 2. 3, -lg Science Club, 2, 3. +3
Class Crew, 1, 21 College Crew, 2, Class
Hockey, 1, 2, -l-3 Y. NV. C. A.. 1, I, 3.
Lotus QIREEX XVest Allis
Major: Iinglish. B.A.
Vice-President C. G. A., +3 Cumtux Staff, 3,
City Student Head oi Board of Freshmen Ad-
visers. 3: X. NV. C A., 1, 2. 3, -l, Cabinet. 1, 1,
Vice-President. 3, League ot XVonten Voters, -lg
Athletic Association, 1, I, 3, 4, Swimming Man-
ager, 2, Cheerleader, 3, College Swimming, 2,
3, Third Hat ciili.
ADELA CZRUEBER Milwaukee
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
Class Treasurer. 23 City Student Council. 1.
3, Chairman, -l-Q Athletic Association, 1, 2, Sec-
retary, 3, Athletic Board, -lg Latin Club, 15
Home Economics Club, 1. 2, 3, -l-3 College
Hockey, 3, 4g Class Hockey, 1, 2, 3, +3 Clas-
Crew, 1, 2, 3, Board of Freshmen Advisers, 3,
DELPHINE CQCGENHEIM Lincoln, Nebraska
Nlajol: French. B.A.
Athletic Association, 1. 2, 3, -lg French Club,
1. 2, 3, President, +3 Liebling Club, 2, 3, Presi-
dent. +3 German Club. 3, +3 Spanish Club. 1,
2, 33 Class Hockey, 3. 43 College Hockey, -lg
Library Board, 35 Holton Hall Theater Man-
ager, 35 Board of Freshmen Advisers, 33 Cum-
tux Board, 33 Liebling Medal. 23 Senior Chap-
erone: Last Hunter.
ALICE E. Hixox South Bend, Indiana
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
House Board, +1 Home Economics Club, 1, 2.
3, -l-3 Science Club, 2, 3, -lf, Secretary-Treasurer.
33 Social Committee: Athletic Association, lg
Cumtux Board, 33 Board of Freshmen Advisers.
ELE.-xxoa A. How St. Paul, Minnesota
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
Glee Club. 1, Z, 3, 4, French Club, 1, Home
Economics Club, 1. 2, 3, 43 Y. VV. C. A., 3,
Science Club. 3. 4: Social Chairman, 4, Last
FLORENCE Howe Milwaukee
Major: German. B.A.
German Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, President, 4, Y. VV.
C. A., 1, Z. 4, Athletic Association, 1, 2. 3, 43
League of YVomen Voters, 2, 3, 4. Vice-Presi-
dent, 43 French Club, 2, 3, 45 Archery Cham-
pion, 2, 33 Class Bowling Team, 3, Library
Board, 3, 4, Last Hunter.
EVELYN KRUEGER Mlwaukee
Major: Home Economics and Chemistry. B.S.
Home Economics Club, Z, 3, 4, Secretary-
Treasurer, 33 Science Club, 2, 3, 4, President,
43 Y. VV. C. A., 3, 4: Spanish Club, 23 Board
of Freshmen Advisers, 3, Cumtux Board, 3,
City Student Council, 4.
VERA M. KRUEGER Marinette
Major: Art. B.S, in Art.
Studio Club. 1, 2, 3, Vice-President, 4, Y.
XV. C. A., 3, Treasurer, 4: Cumtux Board, 3,
Library Board. 3: Board of Freshmen Advisers,
4, Decorating Chairman Missionary Fair.
EVA Lanz Milwaukee
Major: English and History. B.A.
Glee Club, 4, Mountebanks, 4: French Club,
43 Athletic Association, 2. 3, Cumtux Board, 3,
Y. XV. C. A., 3, Class Basketball, 3.
XVILHELMINE LINGELBACH Ocoutu
Major: Chemistry. B.S.
Y. YV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -l-, President, 35 Science
Club, 1. 2. 3. +5 Athletic Association, 1, 2:
Chairman of Board of Freshmen Advisers, 31
Chairman of Holton Hall, 43 Class Crew, 1,
Captain, 3: Class Bowling, lg Class Hockey,
2: Residence Board, -lg House Board, -l-, Chair-
man, Executive Council, 3. -I-Q Last Hunter.
HELEN MCDERMOTT Milwaukee
Major: Art and English. B.S. in Arts.
League of VVomen Voters, 1. 2: French Club,
l, 2, 3: City Student Council, 1, 2: Athletic
Association. 1, 2, 3: Studio Club. 1. Z, 3, -l-1
Author of lN1ay Play. 2: Cumtux Board, Editor,
33 Kodak Board, 3, 4, Editor: Last Hunter.
MARION O'NElLL Dodgeville
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
Athletic Association. lg Y. XV. C. A., 1. 2, 3.
Cabinet, 35 Home Economics Club, 1, -lg Sci-
ence Club, Z3 French Club, 3, Cumtux Board,
Calendar Editor, 3: Board of Freshmen Ad-
visers, 3. 4: Chairman of Mother's XVeek-End,
-lg Liebling Club, 4: C. G. A. Secretary, -I-3
MERRX' BELLE PALMER Milwaukee
Major: History. B.A.
League of XVomen Voters, 3, -lg Entered from
NIYRTLE PATTERSON Joliet. Illinois
Major: lNIusic. B.S.
Entered from Joliet Junior College, 1928:
Liebling Club, 2, 3, -l-Q Y. VV. C. A., 3, -lg Cum-
tux Board, 3: Board of Freshmen Advisers, 3
LEsLiE PHILLIS Milwaukee
Major: Art and Occupational Therapy. B.S.
and Diploma in Occupational Therapy.
Occupational Therapy Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg Y. VV.
C. A., 1, 2, 3g Studio Club, 1, Z, 3, -l, Secretary,
3g Cumtux Board, 3g French Club, 2g Ath-
letic Association, 1, 2, 3, -lg League of XVomen
Voters, Z, 3, -l. President, 3. -lg Class Baseball,
2, 33 Class Crew, 1, 2. 3g Class Hockey, -lg
lf.-XTE E. RISHER Shell Lake
Major: English. B.A.
Y. VV. C. A., lg Athletic Association, 1, 25
League of XVomen Voters, lg Cumtux Board,
3g Kodak Board, -lg Last Hunter.
Fi.oRENcE Rosixsox South Bend, Indiana
Maier: Home Economics. B.S.
Home Economics Club, 1, 2, 3, -lg Science
Club, -lg Y. YV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -l, President, -lg
Athletic Association, 3, -lg Archery Manager,
-lg Archery Team. 2, 3, -l.
lNl.iRoxREr Roon Rochester, Minnesota
Major: Chemistry and Occupational Therapy.
Studio Club, 3g Occupational Therapy Club,
3, lg Class Hockey. 3, -lg Athletic Association,
3, -lg Chairman of McLaren Hall, -lg Residence
Committee, -lg House Board, -lg Cap and Gown
VVIXIFRED RUTZ Milwaukee
Major: Geography. B.A.
Athletic Association, 1, Z, 3, -lg City Student
Council, 3g Class Bowling, 3g College League
of XVomen Voters, 2. 3, Secretary-Treasurer, -lg
Science Club. -lg Y. VV. C. A., 1. 2. 3. -ll Hostess
TYIARC.-XRET SANGER Oak Park, Illinois
Major: Geography. B..-X.
lliploma in Occupational Therapy.
Y. XV. C. A., 1, 2, 3, -lg President, 3g Studio
Club, 3, -l, Secretary, -lg Occupational Therapy
Club, 2. 3, -lg Board of Freshmen Advisers, 3g
Athletic Association. 3, -lg Class Baseball, 2g
Class Hockey, 3. -lg Last Hunter.
K.-KTHERINE SCHUEL1. South Bend. Indiana
Nlajori Occupational Therapy and Spanish.
Diploma in Occupational Therapy, B.A.
Studio Club. 2, 3, -l-g Spanish Club, 1. -lg Oc-
cupational Therapy Club, 2, 3, -l, President, 3g
Science Club, -lg Board of Freshmen Advisers,
2g Library Board, 1, lg Secretary-Treasurer
Johnston Hall, 3g Chairman -lohnston Hall, -lg
Executive Council, 3, -lg Residence Board, -lg
House Board, 3, -lg May Play, 25 Christmas
Crust.-x ScHL's'rER Milwaukee
Major: English. B..-X.
Glee Club. 1, 2, 3, -l, President, 3, -lg Mounte-
banks, 1, 2, 3. -lg President, -l.
Lcrxox SME.-yrox Milwaukee
Major: Art and Music. B.S, in Art.
Y. YY. C. A., 1. 2. 3, -lg League of VVomeu
Voters. 2g Glee Club, -lg Liebling Club, -l.
LOUISE Tkosr Grafton
Major: Art and Occupational Therapy.
B.S. in Art and Diploma in Occupational
Treasurer of Class. 1g Y. YV. C. A., 1. 2,
Studio Club. 1. 2g Mountebanks, 2, 3g Occupa-
tional Therapy Club, 2. 3, Secretary, 23 Presi-
dent Class, 3g President C. G. A., -lg Class
Baseball, 1, 2, 3g College Baseball, 1. 2, 3g
Basketball. 1g Class Swimming Team, 2, 31
College Swimming Team, 2, 3g Class Hockey,
1, 2. 3, -lg College Hockey, 3, -lg Athletic Asso-
ciation, 1. 2, 3, -lg Board of Freshmen Advisers,
DOROTHY WILEY Milwaukee
Major: Geography and History. B.A.
Y. XV. C. A., 1. 2. 3. 43 Athletic Association,
l, 23 League of XVomen Voters, 2, 3, -lg Glee
Club, 1, 2, 3. 4-, Secretary-Treasurer, 3, 4-3
Library Board, 4.
NLXRY ELIZABETH XVILLIAMS Evanston, Illinois
Major: Home Economics. B.S.
President of Class. first semester, lg Rally
Board, lg Y. VV. C. A., 1, 2. 3, -lg Glee Club, 1,
2, 33 Liebling Club. +3 League of VVomen
Voters. -lg Home Economics Club, 2. 3, +3 Ath-
letic Association, 1, 2. 3. -lg Class Hockey, 1, 3,
-l-3 Class Bowling, 1, 3, Captain, lg Class Crew,
1, 3, Library Board, 3.
Mmlorx: XYAHR Milwaukee
Major: Art. B.S. in Art.
German Club, Studio Club.
Es'I'HER NXILNER Milwaukee
SIGRID BODELSON River Hills
UCCVPATIONAL THERAPY STUDENTS RECEIVING
NIINA Rose Lovemax
ALICE MAYLR .
DIPLOMAS IN JUNE
. Menominee Falls
. . Shullsberg
. . Milwaukee
. . Milwaukee
. . Rochester, Minnesota
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BERENICE Hess Milwaukee
Class Presidentg Mountebanksg Glee Club:
Athletic Association: Y. YV. C. A.g Cumtux
Boardg Kodak Boardg Board of Freshmen Ad-
visersg Last Hunter.
ADELE Ni.-XTH ES Kiel
Vice-President of Classg Y. VV. C. A. Cabi-
netg Athletic Associationg League of VVomen
Votersg German Club, Secretary-Treasurerg
Cumtux Board, Hut Committee.
IE.-XNNETTE MENTZEL Green Bay
Secretary of Class: Athletic Associationg Y,
NV, C. A. Cabinet: Home Economics Clubg
Chairman of the -Board of Freshmen Adviserf
BETTY PRUESSING Milwaukee
Treasurer of Classy Mountebanksg Cumtux
Boardg Swimming Team: Chriftmas Playg
V " ILT.:
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If ga- ,1?f'1i"fi-"' if l
5?-Wil" 552 I
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Rum Armucu Milwaukee
Kodak Board. Cumtux Board, Literary Editor.
RUTH ALTM.-XN Milwaukee
French Clubg Kodak Boardg Cumtux Boardg
Board of Freshmen Advisersg City Student
Playg Last Hunter.
ESTHER F. BERLOWITZ Milwaukee
C. S. Chairman Board of Freshmen Advisersg
Latin Club, Secretary-Treasurerg French Clubg
Mountebanksg Cumtux Boardg City Student
Councilg Last Hunter.
JEAN DOUGLAS Milwaukee
City Student Councilg Board of Freshmen
VIRGINIA JULIET DUSOLD Milwaukee
Treasurer C. G. A.g Science Club, Secretary-
Treasurerq Cumtux Board, Subscription Man-
agerg Mountebanksg Athletic Associationg
French Clubg Y. VV. C. A.g Board of Fresh-
men Advisersg Last Hunter.
MARGARET Lrzerria FRANZ Milwaukee
City Student Council, Secretary 3 Executive
Councilg Class Hockeyg German Clubg City
Student Playg Last Hunter.
RUTH HARMAN Milwaukee
Cumtux Boardg Last Hunter.
DOLORES HENDRICKSON Milwaukee
Cumtux Board: Board of Freshmen Advisersg
CLARICE Hnzscn St. joseph, Missouri
lfokis JAMISON XVadsworth, Illinois
Home Economics Clubg Glee Clubg Y. XV.
C. A.: Liebling Clubg Board of Freshmen
EDITH KRlEh'ITZ Milwaukee
Athletic Associationg Board of Freshmen
JEANNE KROTZ Rockton, Illinois
Social Chairman Johnston Hallg Cumtux
Board, Art Staffg Studio Club.
FERN VERONA Klzuss Milwaukee
German Clubg Collegiate League of NVomen
Votersg Kodak Boardg Cumtux Board, Busi-
CHARLOTTE LEK.-XCHMAN Milwaukee
League of VVomen Voters: Board of Fresh-
men Advisersg Cumtux Board, Advertising
Managerg Last Hunter.
DOROTHH' lh'1I1.LER Cudahy
Latin Clubg Glee Clubg Cumtux Boardg
7 ., ' "'1i7:.?jf21F4f' C' K
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LORETTA I. NIOHR Milwaukee
Home Economics Club: Athletic Association:
Cumtux Board, Typist.
jEAxE'rrE lN1ORRISON Evanston, Illinois
Secretary-Treasurer Holton Hall: Secretary
House Board: Board of Freshmen Advisers:
Cumtux Board: Studio Club: Y. YV. C. A.:
BETSY Ross NIORTON Milwaukee
Cumtux Board, Editor-in-Chief: Kodak
Board: Board of Freshmen Advisers: Studio
Club: Athletic Board, Tennis Manager: Ath-
letic Association: Mountebanks: City Student
Play: Christmas Play: Last Hunter.
PATRICIA E. Pack lNIilwaukee
Kodak Board: Cumtux Board, Business
Staff: Co-author of City Student Play: French
KIXTHERINE RAGAN Milwaukee
French Club: Spanish Club.
.ELNEFDQFO-'lllJ'.'TQYi1FL 3 . -Z f. .
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Dokorui' Rosexrnu, Detroit. Michigan
French Club: League of XVomen Voters.
RUTH F. ROSENTHAL Milwaukee
Mountebanksg Y. VV. C. A.g Bowling Man-
ager: Athletic Association Boardg Coach of
City Student Playg Chairman junior Candy
Stand: Last Hunter.
Vnzoiuu RUscH,x Milwaukee
French Club: Spanish Clubg First Hat Girl.
Mums D. S.xLisBuRY Milwaukee
Home Economics Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
LoUxsE SCHLONDROP Milwaukee
Home Economics Club.
. 1- 4,
'1 f-f f- 1-33
NIILDRED SCI-IROEDER Milwaukee
Athletic Association. Athletic Boardg Y. W.
C. A. Cabinetg Last Hunter.
DOROTHY SEIPPE1. Niagara Falls, New York
League of YVomen Votersg German Clubg
MARY SHANXON Milwaukee
Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet: Athletic Association,
Athletic Boardg Cumtux Board, Sport Editor.
CATHERINE SHELDON Milwaukee
Cumtux Boardg Last Hunter.
IXIARIE Smoxnr West Allis
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ABBIE SMITH XVauwatosa
French Clubg Liebling Club.
VIRGINIA STR.-XTHEARN, VVhitetish Bay
Y. VV. C. A.g Athletic Associationg German
Club: French Clubg Archery Teamg Hockey
Teamg Cumtux Boardg Last Hunter.
JE.-XXXETTE '-FH.-XI. Lakota. N. Dakota
German Clubg Board of Freshmen Advisersg
Cumtux Board: Glee Club: Science Clubg Sec-
retary-Treafurer -lohnstnn Hall.
JAXET THOBIPEON Buchanan, Michigan
Home Ecnnmnics Club.
Rosernx TRIPPE Milwaukee
Entered from Beaver College, 19305 Home
Economics Club: Cumtux Boardg Horse Show.
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MYRTLE O. VIETMEYER Milwaukee
Cumtux Board, Advertising Staff.
Ni.-XRION WVEBB Rockford, Illinois
Chairman Junior Prom: Cumtux Boardg
Social Committeeg French Club: Kodak Boardg
Board of Freshmen Advisersg Dancing Chair-
HELEN YOUNCREN Milwaukee
juurm FROELICH Milwaukee
S.'xR.'xH RICHARDSON Milwaukee
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A CLOSE UP
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NI.-XRGU ERITE NA PS
Fuurrlz Row: E. Eicklelwerg, U. Grunwald, li. Sorenson.
Third Rune: E. Lange, G. Hahn, L. Sanders, M. Arnold, J. Stoltz, M. Leech, H. Sauer.
S1'rrnm' Rune: E. XVilson, j. Sloan, N. Spencer, Penner, E. Grove, L. Koegler,
M. Klulvertanz, K. Pierick, K. Purtell, M. Ballantine, F. Pleak, M. Naps, B. VVoll'l.
Firyf Rofw: D. Tullock, j. Kiel, C. XVright, M. Neuens, M. VVilke, E. Bornfleth, A. Bogosian,
Fourth Rrmv: H. Roberts, K. Thomas, K. O'Neill, Ross, C. McCall, E. King, E. VVilke.
Third Rrmc: Kaminsky, V. Pate, M. Oertel, H. Kennedy, C. Easson, F. Dysart, D. Inman,
S1'fu1zJRufwZ M. Pick, S. Ransom, R. Plank, l. Henning, D. Bowers, R. Milbauer, R. Laacke,
bl. Spearlwraker, H. Heuer, J. Litman.
Firxt Ro-Lv: H. Hoskins, VI. Baker, B. Lauer, E. Hammersmith, L. Chapman, C. Kirkpatrick,
L. Carroll, R. llavelaar, M. Davidson, E. Kripke, L. Kahnweiler.
Momx' H U NTI NGTON
j.-x NET BREED
T1 rm urn'
Miss Nl.-XCLI-.N N A N
Fourth Rrmci A. Kulwis, M. Moheiser, li. Howland, H. Marx, M. Kettinger, nl. Half, B
Tl1irJRnfzL': IZ. Kreilwohm, P. Miles, li. Xaser, D. Nagel, Lehner, R. Landman, K, Knaack
Sz't'llI1r1RIl"LL'I D. lohnfnn, D. Meuller, Laliudde, l. Mcliachern, C. Mosher, B. Hillicr, K
Mclllrarh, R.'Lavery, M. Hoffman, j. Macnanglitun.
I'li1'JfRufLc: K. Kirk, G. Moe, M. Hickey, M. Huntington, B. Haessley, A. Kruyne, N. Nelson
E. Jensen, U. Kan, G. Mayer, E. Koller.
Fourfll Rnfzc: E. XVarkins, F. VVatmn, U. XVettc-ngel, bl. Snider, Todd, M. Hyde, il. Rawlins
S. Rosenlwlatt, Meigs, E. VVager.
Third Rzmc: J. Oherndorfer, C. Hoar, G. Stumpf, M. Seversonu A. Schendel, M. Planilweck
H. Scheele, B. VVhittle, R. Rosenheimer, V. Patton, B. XVilliams, R. XVerner.
Srmzni Rrmv: R. Scott, P. Proehl, E. Smelting, H. Robertson, P. Leolmld, M. XVillkmnm, P
XVilcox, A. Staraky, C. Stein.
Fifi! Rufzvt L. Morrison, M. Rodgers, IZ. Schoenlvaum, R. Steidte, j. Parr, B. Schlanger, B
Plank, A. Tuska, R. Prehn, H. Rowe, N. Reineck.
Fourth Rufw: A. Eccles, C. Cooper, L. Cross, Breed, M, Err NI Brethower Fur?
Third Roux: V. Becherer, M. Anderson, M. Arp, A. Engelking Bishop X Ander on
Sfrorzd Rm-Lc: N. Brooks, F. Ford, M. Anderson, E. Behrencl, D L1 loth P Fink X Q1
bl. Appleman, M, Fall, F. Ford, E. lilwerharr, E. Davison.
Fifi! Runs: H. Chureh, E. Bye, A. Alefl, E. Brock, B. Babcock, lN Custer M Doheartx
Armalas, H. Karl.
Class Song of 1934
Our color is tlie crimson,
Our class is '34,
XVe sing of our supremacy
As classes have sung before.
But to ezxcli clzxss the meaning
Has :ln accent that is new
And the song we sing is our song
'liliongli tlic red will carry through
C11 orux :
To '34 letls sing once more
To crimson the color of loyalty
To the crimson class of -iollity
To tlie class wllo pledge of tideliry
To the Rell :md '3-ll
I I L
Srritmii A. Gruelwer, D. Green, L. Trost, V. Dusold, VV. Lingellmach.
.S'1anI1'i11g1: -I. Mentzel, B. XVoltf, E. Currie, L. Trost,'B. Hess, M. Franz.
College Government Association
LoUIsE TRos'r . Presiderzi
IJORIS GREEN . l'iI'e-Presia'enr
RI,-XRION fi,'NEIl.1. Serrftary
XYIRGINIA DL'soI.n Trnmzrrr
The executive :Ind administrzitive functions of the College Cxovernment Associ-
zition :Ire under the authority of the Executive Council which includes the officers
of the College Government Association. the presidents of classes, the ollicers of
the City Student Urggmiization. lllitl the chziirmen of the residence halls. Dean
Pieters is an honorary member.
The Council holds discussions concerning any Zl'l:l:2liI'S of interest to the student
holly. The questions which have been considered by the hoard are then presented to
the entire Association for dehzite, zlfter which questions :Ire voted upon hy the students.
Q' , .., .
Srvllful: H. Faneher, XV. Lingelhueh, L. Trust, A. Dusold.
Snuliiiligfi Morrison, K. Sehuell, QX. Hixon, -I. Thai, Nl. Rood.
College Government Association
XXYILHELNIINA I,lNoE1.ia,xcH . Clmirnmn
The House Board is il special zidministrative hody of the house students. lts
members consist of the chziirmzin :ind SPCI't'I21l'y-II'li'2lSllI'Cl' of the halls, the president
of the College Government Association, :md two seniors elected at large. It is the
duty of the House Board to enforce :ill house rules. There is also it Resident Board
composed of Dexin Pieters, the faculty hezids of halls, Kliss Tomson. Klrs. Beckwith.
llliss Heimlmch, :ind the chairmen of the hulls. This committee assures cooperation
hetween the faculty and the house students.
Sfllffdi E. Krueger, A. Grueher, L. Trost, E, Currie, Miss Clapp.
Standing: J. Douglas, Lefeher, E. Jenson, ,lean Fritz, M. Franz, E. Eichelluurg, E.
Berlowitz, L. Koegler.
City Student Council
ADELA CHRUEBER Cllflfflllflll
Another year has passed and we review its results in the City Students Organ-
ization. Save that a few decrepit pieces of furniture have heen removed, our room
has not changed much. One charming addition has heen madeg three large pictures,
the gift of Bliss Alice Chapman, now grace our walls: incidentally the gift of the
pictures made way for another gift,-a molding on which to hang them. a necessary
addition, and given hy the College.
Our activities were varied this year, as usual. Qur play was written. directed.
staged, and acted hy city students. The co-authors of our success were Ruth Altman
and Patricia Peck. Our Christmas party was lots of fun, with Virginia Dusold
making a lovely Santa Claus, and Harriet Biersach producing a delicious supper.
ln january was the Mothers' and Daughters' Tea, preceded hy a short play. 'llclis
First Dress-suit", coached hy Berenice Hess: the parts were taken hy hlarguerite Naps.
jane Lefeher, lflaine Jones, and Eunice Druse. XVe look hack on the past year and
feel that it has heen exciting and successful.
Ff1'.vIRofLL'2 C.L2'Ik3ChI11HIl, P. Pc-Ck, Uurrie, A. Grue-ber, NI. Frnn7, F. Krierlitz,
Fnurflz RIl1'l.L'Z M. Grant, M. Anacker, D. Green, H. Biersach, D. Hendrickson, V. Patron,
Davis, S. de Gelleke, E. Helz.
Third Rome: B. Hen, A. Alnrf, M. Simonet, L. Schlondrop, M. Salisbury, L. Mohr, F. Howe
L. Trust, D. Gensch.
Srrnmi Roux: H. Morton, R. Harman, H. Katy, M. Anderson, R. Altman, A. Mather, H
Mcllermott, M. Palmer. L. Trcwt, XY. Bergmann.
Morrison, Krueger, XY. Run.
Third Ro-Le: D. Hendrickson, L. Smenton, F. Kruse.
Sfrofzd Rome: H. Sauer, M. Ert. S. Bndelmn, K. Purtell, V. Uusold, K. Pierick, X. Spencer
I-'irxfr Rmc: E. Moritv, E. XYilson, M. Custer, G. Fiwhcr, E. Druse, E. Berluwitz, A
Bogosiun, -I. Pleak, K. Rhode.
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Sfufmf: M. Shannon, F. Robinson, Miss Hanawalt, V. Krueger, B. Brenckle.
Stalztfirzgz M. Schroeder, j. Baker, V. Pate, A. Mathes, B, XVOIFF,
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet
FLORENCE ROBINSON . President
EDNA RUTH ID.-XVIS fire-President
BEATRICE BRENCKLE . Sew-emry
XVER.-X KRUEGER Treasurer
Miss HANAW.-xI.T .idwiser
Before College opened in September, the Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet planned a party
to be held on the first Friday for both old and new girls. During registration, Cab-
inet members were stationed at various places in the buildings to give directions to
llliss Hanawalt and five of the members of the club represented the Y. YV. C. A.
at a conference of College Y. YV. C. Afs at YVaukesha the first week-end in October.
Their reports were given at the first regular meeting of the organization.
At lNIissionary Fair, the Y. XV. C. A. sold books and Chinese Christmas cards.
Ar the first meeting in December Oen-Yong Kao told us something ot the New
Year's Celebrations in China. At the next meeting Frances Armalas sang and llliss
Zierold told of the German Christmas customs. Lantern night as usual was cele-
brated the lllonday night before Christmas vacation-the largest crowd of any previous
years helped us make our caroling successful.
" i Q I 'F a 'rf 11 .1 aff ,. :'B - s V
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L MJ f 'A gl-4. 1 Af ,sa A - 'S' f .
Sfllflllll E. Laur, D. Jamison, F. Armalas, K. Thomas, A. Boslough, B. Clark, If Schuster,
V. Hecherer, -I. Parr, R. Rosenheimer, -I. Baker, F. Pleak.
Stzzndingit E. XVilke, K. Knaaelc, N. Robertson, L. Smeaton, D. Miller, E. How, bl. Calverlv,
D. XViley, E. King, A. Dusolcl, -I. Litman, B, Hess, E. Currie, E. XVilson.
URANIA ScHL'sTER . . , IH-esiffefif
DOROTHY XVILEY SFl'!'t'fIl!'j"Tl'8l1SllfFl'
Miss CARPENTER .ffl-z'iyw mul Di:-et-for
Probably one of the most active and high-spirited organizations in college is
the Glee Club. Of course, we sing, but that is a very small part of our mission. Qur
singers excel as musicians, dancers, actresses. and artists-whatever our need may
be, it is met bv the Glee Club itself.
And when do we discover all this talent? XVe have it revealed to us at the
first party of the year when the new members are welcomed and initiated. Should
you see a quiet little miss rivaling Pavlowa at the Spring Concert you may he
assured that months before she was discovered by Bliss Carpenter.
There is no doubt that the Glee Club is a versatile and most generous organ-
ization. You will find us in chapel every day ready to lead you in the hymns. at
Vespers, in the Christmas Play, and wherever a song is welcome. But whv say
"The words of blercurv are harsh after the songs of Apollo."
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XYIVIAN ABR.-maxi . . President
ESTHER BERLOXYITZ Secretary-Tfefzsurer
Miss Toxisox . . . Jflz-irer
Doris Nielsen '30
Each member of the Latin Club this year is portraying the role of some Roman
matron or girl whom she has selected and in whom she is especially interested. Our
first meeting was a "get-acquainted" party at which we introduced ourselves, and vied
with one another in talking about the famous Roman men to whom we, in our
Roman guise, were related or in whom we were interested. Since then, we have
pretended at each meeting to assemble at the home of one of the women, who enter-
tains us in true Roman style whether it be by playing games or by some other form
of amusement. VVe are better able to enter into the spirit of our little gatherings
after we have partaken of the delicious refreshments which are always served -
what classical enthusiast can help but associate Latin Club meetings with salted nuts?
Besides the fact that we have been learning something valuable about Roman
women this year, we have also turned our efforts towards compiling a history of the
Latin Club since its beginning in 1922. In keeping with the Latin tradition, this
history has taken the form of a scroll containing each year's club activities and
list of members up through the present year: it is so arranged that future Latin
Clubs may continue the history if they desire.
Sulfur: M. Ballantine. C. Kirkpatrick, M. Frt, Miss Buekham, R. Altman, M. Fox, F.
Armalas, M. XVehh, E. Laur, Miss Serafon, Y. Dusold.
Stnmiingfz E. llammersrnith, E. Berlowitv, Y. Strathearn, D. Guggenheim, F. Howe, D.
Le Cercle Francais
DELPHINE GL'CENHEINI . . Prravidezzt
RIARGARET Fox .... Se'rrf'Inry-Treasurer
Miss SER.-XFUN, Miss Bccianaxr . , ' ,Jdwisers
Le Cercle Francais, the French Club, is composed of French students who meet
once a month to converse, sing, and play games in French.
An innovation which was highly successful this year was a French "Voyager".
The College Government Association Room was decorated to represent a shipg life
preservers on the wall, maps of ship interiors, many deck chairs and deck-games about
gave a decidedly sea going air. At the door each "passenger" received her "pass-
port" which described her, amusingly if not accurately. VVhen all were aboard, all
the typical travelers were discovered. Delphine Gugenheim made an enjoyable captain
and Xladamoiselle Serefon and her companion, Nliss Buclcham, were stunning in their
After a ship's concert led hy Bliss Carpenter, and after playing quoits and other
ship games. tea was served. Conversation is not strained when led vivaciously by
Kladamoiselle Serefon and lliss Buckham.
Altogether, the meetings of the Cercle Fran 'ais are a great success and we
greet with the greatest pleasure any new members who like tea, enjoys singing, tak-
ing part in plays, and generally having a good time.
brafwilt ll. Scheele, l-3. Brenckle, M. liaser, F. Kruse, V. Strathearn, F. Howe, M. Pick, U.
Urunwald, B. Clark, A. Mathes.
Sflilltllllfli li. Stoelting, D. Nagel, M. Yahr, R, VVerner.
Marie Wollpert Verein
FLORIZNU5 Howe . . Presiilent
ADELH Mxrnes . Swrmiry-Trefixzn-rr
Miss Rossisigizt: . . .1l!l'l.Yt'l'
The Klarie Wvollpert Yerein has remained its same delightful self, with the
lveihnachtspiel, this year "Die Christrose", as the culmination of its activities. Those
who were present will remember the enthusiastic singing and the cheerful German
atmosphere which pervaded the whole meeting.
lint, would you learn of Gei'inam', the land of delightful IlYCI'S, and all eme
balminu forest air, you could have done no better than to step into our geographical
meeting, where each student contributed with an enlightening talk in German on
some point of interest.
"Didn't we have fun at the picnic ?" This is the expression of satisfaction of
each member the morning after the day before. For through the kindness of Hlrs.
liieekhefer, one of our alumnae, we were invited to her place in Brookfield. Xkiith
plenty to eat. and a lot of games, we had a good time.
lfveryone likes to play games of some kind, but imagine the added attraction of
playing games in German. XYhoever thinks that "authors" is an uninteresting
game, had better try it in this way.
llid you ever look at the German shelves in the library. and see new books?
Tltrouuh the kindness of Kliss llitchell and Bliss Rossberg the members of the
German Club were initiated into the secrets of this fine collection of books at one
meeting. Keep up your interest, girls so that the books will not grow yellow with
time, still untouched by curious hands.
Srzllfrfi XV. Rutv, L. Phillis, F. Howe, Miss Chase.
Stzlrzifillyt E. Davis, D. Green, M. lirt, K. Rhode, D. Seippel, A. Mathes, l7. XViley, VV.
Berf,.1:mann, E. Hell, F. Kruse, U. Lekarhman, E. Newlin, M. XVilliams.
College League of Women Voters
LESLIE PHn.i,is . l'rfni-iflefir
FLoR15NcE Howe . ,Ihre-l'f-rxiflefzt
XVI N IFR ED R L' 'rf Sifrwmry- Trmxzzrer
Miss CHASE . . . .ldz-iyer
Kliss Grath, the lfxecutive Secretary of the State League attended our first meet-
ing to explain the purpose of the League. As the Leagues adviser, Bliss Chase,
spent last year studying in England while on a leave of ahsence, we were fortunate
enough to have her speak to us rather informally on the Houses of Parliament at our
Xovemlier meeting. Another day which was devoted to XVoman Suffrage, the skit
of the trial of Susan B. Anthony was presented. Later one afternoon was given over
to reports on various famous political personalities such as KIcDonald, Lucy Stone,
Hetter, Klussolini, and Ghandi. A lively interest was started in current events to
which everyone contributed.
A bridge party for all college students with appropriate refreshments and prizes
was directed hy a committee composed of Klerry-Belle Palmer, Chairman. Klary'
XVilliams, Catherine Rhode, Dorothy Seippel, Kliriam lfrt, and Eleanor Newlin.
After the spring vacation we had a lively debate on the Equal-Rights Amendment.
The Philippine question, so important to the Linited States and the pezlce of the Pacific.
was also a topic of discussion. The final meeting of the year was given over principally
to the seniors, and the opportunities in public service for women were presented.
, F xr
r l, V V
Firft RIl4'l.L'f A. Dusold, E. Laur, E. jones, lf Schuster, R. Rosenthal, K. O'Neill, B. Hess,
K. Pierrick, C. Kirkpatrick.
Swrrmrl Rruzc: NVilson, H. Fancher, B, Pruessing, K. Thomas, E. King, B. Morton, Ross.
Third Rn-tu: E. Druse, K. Seippel, E. Berlowitz, V. Dusold, Nl. Cirkle.
URANI.-x ScHL'5'rER . President
JANE BIUSKAT . . . I'it'6-PfFSillF!lf
CAROLINE KIRKl'A'I'RICK Serretary-Treasurer
MRS. OcLo INIILLIQR SHAW' . . .idriser
Now that another lllountebank year has come to a close let us take a panoramic
view of it all. There have been the lovely parties at which we welcomed our new
members, the monthly meetings with their varied programs, the new cyclorama in all its
splendor, our public performances with their accompanying scenery, costumes, foot-
lights, and applause. But see, "behind the scenes" there are the young stars in the
making-work-shop plays, long weeks of rehearsals, discouragement at times, but
it has been quite worth-while: and who knows, we may be preparing a few stars for
Broadway? At any rate it has been great good fun. lVhat is it about the stage
that seems to attract everyone? Perhaps we are discovering a small part of the
answer in the thrill that comes when the curtain sweeps back against the proscenium
and we know that the play is onl
Swufrrli B. Brenckle, A. Hixon, E. Krueger, L. Koegler.
Stzzmiizzgyi XV. Lingelbach, S. Ransom, li. Eichellwerg, E. Nloritr, M. Grant, C. Easson, M.
Naps, Y. Dusold.
OFFIC E R5
EvELYNE IQRUEGER . '. Presifienr
XTIRGINIA DUsoLD Sm-emry-Treasurer
Miss PINNEY . . . Jdwixef-
The Science Club combines the interests of the departments of Botany, Chem-
istry, Zoology, Geology, and Physics, bringing what is important and interesting in
each department to all the others. lts chief aim is to develop a broad interest in
scientific research and discovery. To help accomplish this aim, the club presents
a leading scientists as a guest speaker.
The Science Club has had during its monthly meetings a pleasant social hour
followed by talks by members of the various branches of the Science Department. At
the first supper meeting Bliss Clapp told of her experiences in England last summer.
and of her attendance at the International Botanical Convention in London. At a
later meeting lXIiss Anderson explained the working of radio. One of the most de-
lightful meetings was the mid-year "Home-Coming" party for all former members
who are still in hlilwaukee. The club again brought a prominent scientist to the
College as a speaker. It is felt that this is a real step forward in creating general
interest in the realm of Science.
Sfllffdf K. Schuell, M. Bell, M. Ogden, B. Bonner.
Standing: M. Baash, DeCosta, I.. Phillis, E. jones.
The Occupational Therapy Club
NTARJORIE QTGDEN President
ELIZABETH joNEs Serretary
GERTRLJDE ALLEN Treasurer
Miss TAYLOR . .'Il17'i.Vf'l'
The Occupational Therapy Club is now three years old, and is constantly grow-
ing. The purpose of the club is to cooperate with the State and National Occupa-
tional Therapy Associations, and to spread the knowledge of this increasingly im-
portant profession and its constructive work in every way. The club endeavors to
bring to its members at each monthly meeting some interesting current event in Oc-
cupational Therapy which would not be gained through classwork. It hopes this
year as before to be able to further the interest of Occupational Therapy throughout
the College by presenting illustrated lectures and talks by experienced therapists.
ln June, lQ3l, nine girls who belonged to the Occupational Therapy Club while
they were here at school will receive diplomas in Occupational The1'apy. This means
they will have completed nine months training in the various types of hospitals and
institutions where Occupational Therapy is used, after the regular Occupational
Therapy course at College.
This is the largest group of graduates of the Occupational Therapy Course
since the first group in 1918. and we are proud to be able to say that the classes are
still constantly increasing in number.
lllsiffl-'E-'f. ' .
. 5 ,,
LP nil' fi
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First Rome: A. Engelking, Oen Kao, LeFeber, M. Booth.
Suomi Rome: Miss Landacre, H. Sauer, V. Krueger, S. Bodelson, Miss Logan, M. Sanger, J.
Third Rofw: Miss VVilliams, L. Phillis, L. Bodelson, E. Hammersmith, E. Labudde, rl. Krotz,
M. Pick, N. Spenser, C. Rhode, K. Pierrick, B. Morton, C. VVright, E. VVilson, G. Allen.
Sioiuo Boousox . . ., President
WYERA KRUEGER . fire-President
NIARGARET SANGER Sem-fmfy
HELEN SAUER .......... Treasurer
The Studio Club was founded in 1916, and is open to students who are Carrying
at least four credits in the department of Art.
Uur object is to promote wider interest in art among our members and in the
college community in general. Regular meetings are held once a month in the
Studio. Speakers talk to us about various phases of fine and applied arts. Nliss Land-
acre recently gave us an interesting talk about puppets and puppet shows with a
demonstration of how they are manipulated.
The club frequently visits contemporary art exhibits in Nlilwaukee Galleries in
the Art Institute, the Layton Art lkluseum, the jefferson Painters, and elsewhere.
Art exhibits sponsored by the Studio Club, are imported each year by the Art
Department. These exhibits are hung in the Studio, and guests of the College are
received here on special occasions when tea is served.
The lanterns for Lantern Night and Christmas Cards are also made and sold by
the Studio Club. Each member is asked to make an original Christmas card design.
Four or Five of these are chosen by the club, and are commercially reproduced in one
color, and then painted in water colors at club meetings. Qne of this year's cards
received first prize in an exhibit.
First Rnftc: Ii. XVatkins, li. Behrend, E. Smelting, A. Hoslough.
Srrrnzti Rome: R. Rosenheimer, M. Patterson, C. lNIt:Call, B. Clark, D. Gugenheim, Baker,
j. Parr, K. Knaaek.
Tl1irt1Rofw: N. Spencer, H. Scheek, K. Thomas, I. O'Neill, L. Smeaton, L. Carroll, V.
Becherer, I. Henning, A. Starske, M. XVilliams, Ii. YVilke, D. Jamison.
DELPHINE KELVCENHEIM . . President
BETSY CLARK . . Serretzlry-Trwzyzzrer
Miss IXICPHEETERS . . .1IlZ'I5t'7'
The Liebling Club has grown! Our membership outnumbers that of former
years and includes two Seminary girls. In October hIiss 1IcPheete1's entertained
us at a tea which was a delightful beginning for the year. A contest of opera names
with questions such as "The opera for railroad and street car conductors?"-"Can
men", was held, and Henrietta Scheele won the prize. Having discovered our lack
of knowledge of operas we studied several, "Taunhauser," and "La Bahemen among
The Saint Patrick's day tea was held as in former years. At another regular
meeting a program was given by two former music students and members of the
club. Later another contest was held. Bliss hIcPheeters played snatches of fifty
pieces to test our improved knowledge. Altogether we are proud to say that the
club enjoyed a happy year.
Salted: B. Marx, D. lNIueller, H. Hoskins, R. Nlilbauer, L. Koegler, E. Moritz, M. Anderson,
S. de Gelleke, Pauline Leopold, H. Biersach, D. Gensch.
Stmziiing: V. Patton, E. Behrend, H. Church, j. Fritz, j. Nlentzel, U. Stumpf, D. Jamison,
L. Saunders, C. Masher. M. Anacker, E. Krueger.
Home Economics Club
SYLVIA DE GELLEKE . . . . . President
H.ARRIET BIERSACH Secretary-Trmsurer
Miss VVEST . . .ldziirer
Our Home lfconomics Club, to which all girls majoring in Home Economics
are eligible, is atliliated with the YVisconsin and American Home Economics Associa-
tions. The activities of the club are varied. VVith the cooperation of all our
members we are able to sell fruit cakes, the proceeds of which are used to buy a
gift for the department. At Klissionary Fair the department as a whole sponsors
a Tea Shop, Banbury Tarts and Chicken Salad being traditional dishes.
Our program this year included some social meetings, some current event pro-
grams, and several Vocational Guidance programs. For our vocational meetings
we had some of our own alumnae return to tell us of the interesting things they
The success of the club is largely due to the able guidance of Bliss XVest, our
adviser, and to the cooperation of all the members. XVe hope that in the coming
years the club will continue its good work.
Sfafvdt C. Lekachman, F. Kruse, B. Morton, M. Shannon.
Stamfingf: B. Hess, R. Aldrich, E. Berlowitz, Krotz, D. Hendrickson, R. Harman, M.
VVelwlw, R. Altman, V. Dusold, L. Mohr, J. Morrison, P. Peck, C. Sheldon, A. Mathes.
Betsy lllorton ....
Jeanne Krotz, Jeanette lilorrison
Ruth Aldrich . . .
Dolores Hendrickson . .
llflary Shannon . . .
lllarion Vvebb, Betty Pruessing
Catherine Sheldon . .
Adele lllathes, Jeannette Thal
Pat Peck, Ruth Harman .
Berenice Hess, Ruth Altman
Fern Kruse .
Virginia Dusold .
. . Jr!
. Hu III or
. . JIIZIIIIQFI'
The Social Committee
ELEANOR How . I Clllfliflllllll
plane Baker Harriet Kennedy
Alice Hixon Klarion lvebb
Perhaps not many students know that a new experiment in the method of hand-
ling social affairs has been tried this year: it consisted in having a committee of five
to assist the social chairman. The plan was so successful during the trial that it has
been determined to make it permanent. Undoubtedly it will prove even more suc-
cessful next year with the aid of the present experience.
Under direction of the Chairman, lfleanor How, and her committee, the students
enjoyed a bridge party at the College YVomen's Club, a tea dance and a Hallowe'en
party: also four well-attended and popular informal dances-one of them at the
Schroeder Hotel, two in the Venetian room of the Hotel Astor, and the last a spring
party at the Blue llound Country Club, a new idea, and a delightful one.
"The late innovation," sponsored by the Junior class, was a mid-winter formal
ball in the Crystal Room of the Schroeder Hotel. llarion VVebb was chairman of
the committee, assisted by Sally Richardson and Betty Pruessing, and Bernice Hess.
class president, was a member ex-oflicio.
And then the Great lfvent, the Prom-"the long remembered night of joy"-
the Senior Promenade. held at the VVisconsin Club, followed by a tea dance at the
Country Club on the next day. Saturday, Klay the seventeenth. XVhat more could
be desired? Our social life was complete.
The little marble statue had been in the family for years. Discolored and yellow,
it occupied an inconspicuous niche on the dining-room plate-rail, balancing a pewter
vase, until the memorable night that a well-meaning friend, somewhat of an art poseur,
commented enthusiastically about it. "Priceless", he exclaimed, in the amateur col-
Iector's positive tones. "It's a great pity to hide it away in that dark cornerfl So
saying, he trotted off with it fto the discomfiture of the housewife who protested that
it was dustylj into the living-room. There, after several false starts, he finally placed
it to his satisfaction.
Discolored as it was, somehow, it did something to the room, made it appear
dingy, made the table upon which it was placed look square, oaken and ugly. And the
next day, after the housewife had cleaned the little marble figure, the contrast was
That next night, we came home to find the statue resting upon a graceful dark
little table, and father wearing a satisfied look. lNIother pretended to be pleased, but
I could see that the accented dowdiness of the room bothered her. Jim must have
noticed it, too, because the next week two new bronze lamps appeared. That started
the ball rolling. I myself couldn't resist purchasing a little Duncan Phyfe chair, and
Amy spent a month's salary for a handsome escritoire. For Dad's birthday, we all
chipped in and got a rich-looking cabinet radio. It seemed that at this rate, in a few
years our living room would be completely graduated from the wedding-present era to
that Norman Bel-Geddes effect.
Meanyyfhile, the poor room bore a somewhat puzzled and bewildered look. I ex-
claimed to Dad, banteringly, "Too bad there aren't more children in this family, one
for a new rug, one for a piano and the other two for a new two-piece suite." Dad
smiled, but I realized that the unthinking remark had hurt him. He is the type that
has always plodded along, weighed down not by lack of inspiration but by the pressing
demands of a growing family. VVorking for a large corporation, he has not always
been as aggressive as he might. IVelI, for a few days he was unusually taciturn, seemed
worried over business affairs, then he regained his accustomed calm, and we kept on
living our usual informal, scrappy family life.
About two months later, I came home early, just bursting with excitement. The
general manager, who had happened to be in the department when I was buying the
Duncan Phyfe, had apparently been impressed by my good taste or something, at any
rate now that a vacancy had occurred in that department, he offered me the position.
It was the sort of thing I had always wanted to do, but had never seemed to get around
to it. Now, through some lucky chance, I could make a try at it, and with a substantial
advance in salary.
I was in the midst of telling iXIother when Jim came rushing in. It seems that
he had been working overtime to help pay for the lamps he had so impulsively con-
tributed fjim being extremely improvident, as most young workers arel, and his boss.
surprised and interested at the sudden change, was putting him in charge of some new
territory the company had acquired, IVe were laughing over the Saturday Evening
Post turn things had taken, when Amy arrived, with a very flushed and excited face.
It developed that the good-looking head of the Decorating Staff, whom Amy had con-
sulted in her purchase of the escritoire, had asked her out to dinner and to dance.
"And he's never looked at any of us beforeln marvelled Amy, dancing around the
"bewildered" room. IVe all shrieked, to Amy's amazement: then we had to explain
our good luck all over again, so that we spent an hilarious hour.
Father was late that night, as usual: he'd been detained a good deal of late. IVe
were all sitting around the table when the doorbell rang, and this long package was
delivered, addressed to llrs. Henry Jones. Klother opened it, the rest of us crowding
around, and it proved to be a most gorgeous Oriental rug. There was no card, and no
indication as to who had sent it. NVe were in the midst of exclamations when Father
walked in, with an enigmatic smile upon his good-natured face. He refused to explain
until after he had eaten. Then we all adjourned into the living room, and the whole
story came out. Father was in business for himselfl Two months ago he had resigned
his position, when it seemed apparent that someone was to be promoted over his head
Cas had happened twice beforel: after the initial irritation which had buoyed him
through the ordeal had passed, he had been fearfully discouraged. Then a friend of
his, who had been after him for years, had stepped forward with 55,0003 satisfactory
arrangements were speedily made: the business, under Fatheris management, started.
And, mirabile dictu, his share for the past two months was greater than what he had
previously made in a whole yearl Typically, the first fruits of his success went into
that crowning achievement - a new rug!
VVell, when he heard our stories - when we had calmed down enough to tell them
- he was certainly surprised. "To think", he remarked, "that we owe it all to that
little statue - why, where is it?" The graceful little table was bare. llother colored.
then rather shamefacedly admitted that she had broken it about two months ago, right
after the first Hurry of our interest in the living room. VVe were somewhat sorry, for
we should have liked to have drunk a toast to it. '
I was on a buying trip to Chicago, as a part of my new job, when the sequel to
the affair was written. The salesman was showing me some rather fine things, when
I noticed a marble figurine, exactly like the one which had started the Jones family on
their collective way to fortune. Thinking that it would be a splendid idea to purchase
it, and surprise the family, I inquired as to its price, and was informed that, as it hap-
pened to be a genuine Tanagra figurine, it was worth 355,000 at the very least. "Funny
thing", the salesman remarkedf, the way that figurine happened to come to us. A
rather elderly lady brought it in a few months agog said she needed some money, and
knew that it was worth something. A rather Cool customerg she wasn't greatly sur-
prised when we gave her the 55,000 Said she might buy it back some time. I re-
member her especially because she was wearing some funny kind of purple hat." The
salesman rambled on garrulously, while I did some rapid thinking. Five thousand
dollars was the sum that had set Father up in business, and Rlother did wear a purple
hat, despite our persuasive attempts to discourage her.
So that when a figurine exactly like the one she had broken appeared on the grace-
ful little table about a year later fthose expensive things move slowly, you know, and
often aren't sold for a year or twoj I looked as surprised and pleased as the others.
Royal Romance Number 99
f'LocAL GIRL CHOSEN BY PRINCE As PARTNER
Senorita de Clava Sole Partner of Prince
at Ball. Romance Hintedf'
A pair of black eyes swept the item angrilyg a soft, red mouth emitted a furious
curse: and two shapely hands crushed the paper into a hard ball, which struck the head
of a servant a moment later. The maid dropped to her knees and appealed to the
saints, only to have her mistress kick her angrily as she paced wildly up and down the
"lXIadre mia," moaned the servant. "VVhat hare I done P"
"VVhy did you bring me that paper, fool? VVhy did you?" raged the senorita.
"Don't you know I hate the prince? I hate him, I say! I tell you I hate him!" She
sank upon a scarlet divan, drew her black lace negligee haughtily about her, and blazed
at the shrinking maid. "Ah!" she continued, "they are laughing, laughing! All Rio
laughs today at Senorita de Clava! Answer me, fool! Do they not laugh 7'
"Si, si, but nof' trembled the girl. "IXIadre mia I know nothing of it, nothing!"
"Liar!!" shrieked the lady. "You do know! This very morning IXIaria told you
how Donna Banco sneers behind her shutters across the way!" She jumped up again,
pacing dramatically. " 'Ha!' says Donna Banco, 'so 'twas fair de Clava the English
prince chose? Prince indeed! The senators chose her, fat fools, ogled her at the last
ambassadorls ball, thought her the belle of Brazil, the one to please the prince, sent a
delegation to confer the honor upon her, prepare her to ensnare the royal bachelor
properly! And how the proud senora went up and down the town so boastingly! The
dresses they bought, the etiquette lessons they took! And all the girls of Rio green
with envy! Ha, ha! Romance hinted, says the paper. Indeed! VVe who were there
could tell a different tale!' Oh, I hate the prince!" And she threw herself upon her
divan sobbing. After a moment's hesitation, the maid crept to her side and began to
stroke her head gently, murmuring, "Bella muchacha!"
The senorita turned suddenly and gazed into the face of her comforter. "Forgive
me, child," she whispered. "I'm a pig to you." Then she grasped the girls hand.
"You remember, Carla," she asked, "how last night you clasped me into the shining
gown, how you draped my mantilla just so, fastened it with a rose? And how happy I
was? Singing, dancing away from you sometimes, stamping my heels? Oh, you
laughed! And mama and papa carrie in and winked and smiled. YVe left at nine to
come early, and not cheat the prince of a moment! You should have seen, when I
entered the room, how they stared! And how I marched on papa's arm to the other
end, bowing so graciously! And the women smiled and hated me, and the men adored
me! And then the music started - Can I tell it? Everyone was dancing-and no
prince! The evening slipped away like water, and I sat and sat with my smile frozen
on my face and those horrid women passing with nods and sneers. Papa would not
let me dance with others! O misery! It was ten o'clock. Eleven, and no prince!
The agony of it, the pain, Carla mia! And then, just before the second last dance, the
second last, he came. And everything stopped and all eyes turned on him and then on
me. They brought him to me, and he kissed my hand, and off we went. I was so
angry! I stepped on his toes, I'm sure! I wished to bite his ear! He apologized as
we waltzed, but I didn't even hear. Their the music stopped, and I had to stand like
a stick while he talked to the dignitaries. And then we danced again, and he said he
was tired and hoped Papa would buy all his woolen goods from Britain next year.
And I stepped on him again and soon the music stopped, and he excused himself and
went home! All evening he danced with me! All evening! Romance hinted! Oh,
God! All Rio laughs. l hate him!" And she sobbed again.
The peasant girl rose slowly and picked up the crumpled paper.
ere cried the senorita. "VVhat are you doing?"
"l'm going to throw the evil thing into the fire," replied the loyal servant, tossing
it at the grate. -
"You fool!" screamed her mistress, bounding from the divan and snatching the
CI'lI1lilCd ball from the flames. "How dare you! Don't you know the prince's picture
IS on the very hrst page? Get out of my sight, idiot!"
The servant skillfully dodged a flying mule and shrugged as she went off about her
She thought her heart should break from woe
But no! It calmly kept on beating.
She thought her appetite should go
Hut no! Each meal she kept on eating.
She thought her eyes should fail from tears
Not so! ln tact they seemed improving.
She thought that she should die from tears -
ln truth she found life well worth living.
Browning Must Have Had a Room Mate
"Love is all" hath writ the poet
- Psych? a "c"! You might know it.
"Love fills the void. unites our souls"
-VVe won. you say? VVho made the goals?
Let's see now: "Love is then the prize"
fDon't you just love -loan Crawfords eyesll
- "the be-all, end-all of this life"
- Gee, have you seen "His Office Xvifen?
" 'For love I died', the angel said."
- O gosh llm tired: l'm going to bed!
String out your necklace in a line,
And that's the life of man.
Then let your linger slip like mine
The length, and slowly span
The minute space that lies between
The tops of beads- and there
VVill be the way man goes, straight-seen
Until the ending where
There is no drop, but all around
ls space. Then man must rise
Into the air. And not a sound
Shall pierce his dust's half-guise.
"Seated One Day At The Organ-"
Throwing all disc1'etion to the winds, the young man swung into the final meas-
ures of the llllffflllfll IJVIIUVIIX with everything the cathedral organ had to give, and the
dim, whispering university chapel fairly rocked on its foundations. Quite decidedly the
young man was doing his noblest. He worked furiously with hands and feet, throw-
ing in stop after stop with a Hying forefinger, pounding out a booming bass on the
foot pedals. The last chord blared out a long sustenuto and then crashed into sudden
silence as the young man stopped his wild gyratingg and with a sigh of relief the chapel
settled back into its accustomed quiet.
The young man sat back limply on the bench and considered his music with
half admiring. half amused, altogether interesting grey eyes.
"By George, you almost had me licked, but not quite." He said it aloud,
though he hadn't meant to.
"lt seems to me the victory went quite overwhelmingly to you. It was quite
stupendous." The young lady was standing right at his elbow, and her voice was
very cool and contained, though her charming brown eyes looked the slightest little
hit frightened, but that only aded to their lovliness. The young man saw that im-
mediately, though he was considerably startled.
"Excuse me my surprise." he said with ever so slight a shade of annoyance in his
voice, "but I didn't know anyone was in the chapel."
"Oh, there wasn't until just a moment ago. I heard the music outside and came
in to hear it better."
The young man felt his annoyance slipping away and interested amazement tak-
ing its place, for all that he was reputed about the campus to be an exceedingly formal,
serious-minded young gentleman. "l've been practising the Easter music. I'm glad
if you liked it. lt's rather unusual for anyone to go out of the way to show an interest,
though. And l must say, you gave me a shock."
"l rather expect so. That's what-" She was going to say something more.
but thought better of it. "Handel certainly understood putting notes together, didn't
"Rather." He surveyed her silently. XVhat the deuce did one say now? She
had started it, but she seemed indisposed to make any further comment. VVho was
she, anyway? lt was a lot of cheek to come and interrupt a total stranger, but she
flifl have such lovely brown eyes, and now she looked rather frightened and young.
It had been impulse he supposed, to come in-the effect of the music. He ought to
put her at her ease.
"The Clzoruy never fails to inspire me. Sometimes when l am digging out
some of those terribly tricky parts in the right hand, I think that its glory for me is
shorn forever, but as soon as I put it together again, it has all of its old force."
"Is that really true?" she asked eagerly. "l'm so glad, because l've often won-
dered whether playing a thing over and over in practice wouldn't spoil it, and that
seemed a tragedy with anything so magnificent!" The young lady became radiant in
her enthusiasm. She heard herself rattling on in perfect amazement. VVas this the
cold, supercilious student organist she had been told about with hated breath? VVhat
a pity that such nice grey eyes should he wasted on one with his reputation! A regu-
lar woman-hater they said he was, and pretty cold with the fellows, too.
Suddenly the young lady looked at her watch and then at the young man. She
smiled in confusion, but her eyes began to twinkle in spite of the note of apology in
her voice. "Thank you for your time. It was very kind of you-oh yes, I was in-
structed by my future sorority sisters who sent me to engage you in a ten minute con-
versation. to say that Alpha Theta wishes you wouldn't wear red ties. They annoy
them." She lowered her eyes in embarrassment, then raised them and looked into
his terribly nice grey ones anxiously. "I-l'm sorry. I shan't trouble you any more,"
.ind with a last look, the young lady dissappeared.
The young man made an unusally quick recovery from this amazing afifront for
one of his reputation. He thought of the brown eyes and then murmured, "Shan't
trouble me any more? l'm not so sure of that."
Even As You and I
One day l took Pegasus out
And watered him with ink
And harnessed him with tender thought-
The best that l could think
And then l jumped astride his back
Turned toward the moon his course
And waited for his wings to sprout-
He stayed a hobby-horsel
What College Did For Me ,
After a solid month of studying idiots, imbeciles, and morons in two classes
simultaneously and trying to determine whether environment can improve on the meagre
gifts of heredity, l have finally been driven in despair to sit down for a session of serious
introspection to discover whether or not I should continue to plank down my "hundred
per" or whether it wouldn't be a greater saving to the community if l gathered up my
credits and transferred to some other institution-in VVauwatosa, say. To speak
more plainly, zelmt has roflegr done for 1112? Four out of five ask it. The fifth can't
answer. But h'm, h'm, letls see. VVell, l've learned that if you hunt hat you're liable
to get a gold pin but you're more likely to get lumbago. You certainly get "C" in
English. Then, too, Henry VIII had that certain charm, but his daughter Klary
missed out on it in spite of the linked charrcter theory. Also, if it comes to a question
of "being or not being," itls much better "to be" since the United States death rate
must be kept at all costs. For asthma, Ten Eaxy Les.m11s in B1-1rzu11i11g1 is a sure
cure, but for insomnia Tennyson is alot better. Furthermore, adolescence is a quite
dangerous age and sundiaus must not be moved on any account whatsoever. Seniors
and faculty members should be allowed to enter street cars first unless you're good
enough at pretending you didn't see them waiting. No one ever got lynched in llassa-
chusettsg a man wrote a sort of mad book about Saccho and Vanzetti. An Englishman
never does any wrong. Neither is the poetry of Edgar Guest admired by select circles.
But, if in doubt, try Occupational Therapy. VVhat's that? Guess l will, thanks.
Modern Fairy Tale
Qnce upon a time there lived in a faraway country a beautiful princess. She
lived in a high castle, vast and gloomy, the ancestral halls of which were impressive
and draughty. There were two reasons why the castle had not been modernized,
one expressed, the other thought of. The old king vigorously defended the imper-
fections of the place by declamations in which he stated that never should he see
the glorious monument of his ancestors defiled by "modern trickery." The never-
mentioned reason was the fact that the large and ancient coffer in the library was
entirely devoid of the golden coins it had once been wont to store. VVith true
patrican bearing, the king and the young princess declared money a mere vulgar
necessity. They ate porridge and brown bread from ancestral plate and concentrated
on the beautifully designed work rather than on the food it held. Thus they lived
until the princess was eighteen. They had white bread with raisins to celebrate
the event.J Then one day as she leaned upon her balustrade and gazed languidly
upon the leafy, green, and silent, save for numerous twitters and small movements,
forest, she saw a handsome young man approach the place. She changed from her
woolen to her silken gown. However, it was not until after the youth had left
the palace, and her heart with him, that she was summoned by the old king. "Your
first suitor, my dear," he told her, and noting the joy in her lovely face, he added,
"Of course l completely discouraged him."
"But father," she sadly replied, "he was strong, handsome, youth-. Surely
no more goodly knight has ever been seen in this kingdom." And she thought of
the brown eyes she had glimpsed, and the manly stride.
"Very true, my love, but these matters are of small importance. YVhat he
needed, he lacked. Family-none: ancestors-unknowng hackgroundflacking:
and, though of course this influenced me not a whit.-absolutely pennilessf'
Time passed, and the lovely princess grew pale and wan. She refused brown
bread, and even white buns with raisins did not tempt her. But let us see what
the young knight was doing. He had not given up all hope of winning the maiden,
but had rather stopped to think. He could decide on no action, so he called upon
his fairy god-mother, who always came to his aid in his hour of need. She gave
him seemingly little, but one attendant, named Sheckels, and told him to ask the
old king once more for the hand of his daughter. The knight obeyed her instruc-
tions. He once more, always attended by Sheckels, approached the king, and when
the old ruler saw the handsome youth and his servant, he suffered a sudden change
of heart. For, as he later told the princess, ul have decided that after all we have
sufficient family for both your knight and ourselves. He is a splendid. young man,
one to infuse new blood and vigor in our honored line. And also, though of course
I hardly considered this, he has a servant, Sheckles, of whom we may be able to
make good use about the palace."
And so my dears, the princess and the knight were married, and, as in all fairy
tales, either ancient' or modern, they lived happily ever after.
u if . ,vc
The Cumtux Hall of Fame
IVU nominate for our Hall of Fume:
Because of her all-round record of achievement at College,
in athletics and activities. She has taken practically every
sport, making the College team in Hockey, basketball, base-
ball, and swimming, and winning the tennis cup three times
in succession. She has been president of the Athletic Asso-
ciation, and held other various oflices in her class and
clubs. The greatest honor to be won in athletics has been
awarded to her, for she has won the famous Blue Blazer,
symbol of athletic skill and good sportsmanship.
Because of the many offices she has held and the good she
has done the College. She has been chairman of Endow-
ment, Cotillion Chairman, olhcer in C. G. A., a member of
the Y. VV. C. A. Cabinet, and has taken an active part in
Cumtux. She has gone out for athletics, and has also been
cheerleader. One other thing is yet to add. She is Third
Hat Girl of her class. Her quiet and helpful work has
done much for us all.
Because she is one 'of the outstanding members of Moun-
tebanks, of Kodak Board, and of Cumtux Board. She was
junior Class President and as such, was head of Tradi-
tions for the College. Her successes in the dramatic, liter-
ary, and executive fields would qualify her alone, even if
it were not for the great interest she takes in College life,
which after all makes her other accomplishments only nat-
Because our sympathy goes out to her in her job as last
year's Cumlux Editor. Not only was she the Editor, and a
good one at that, but she put out an excellent book in the
face of really great odds, This alone would be sufficient,
but she has gone on, and is now Editor of our magazine,
the Kodak. She is quietly eflicient and really accomplishes
something. In her Sophomore year she wrote the May
Play, thus demonstrating her literary talents further. Nlay
she make a name for herself, now she'll be able to proof-
read her own novels.
The Cumtux Hall of Fame
Because of her excellent dramatic ability which expresses
itself in our Nlay Plays, Christmas Plays, and Mountt-banks'
productions. If you saw her as the polite dandy in The
Contrast: you will agree. She has held class othces, and
now has been elected to the highest ollice in the College,
that of President of C. G. A. YVe know our hopes will be
fulfilled in her, and that her achievements in her last col-
lege year will be as brilliant as those of the last three.
CRANIA SCH USTER
Because of her splendid accomplishments in mllslC and
dramatics. She is President of both Glee Club and lN'Ioun-
tebanks. She has taken an active part in every glee club
performance. Her roles in the plays, especially that of
Dagonet in the May Play, and the Fool in our last Christ-
mas Play, have stamped her as an actress of quality. VVe
can hardly imagine a play without Crania, but as she grad-
uates this year, we shall feel the loss severely. Nlay her
dramatic success continue as it has begun here.
Because, outside of the fact that she is one of "the" twins,
she is noted for her athletic prowess and her membership
on the Board of Freshmen Advisers, C. S. Council, and
the College hockey, basketball, baseball, and crew teams.
She has been treasurer of C. G. A., and President of her
Senior class. She is an enthusiast in anything she under-
takesg and is well-liked not only for her skill but for her
good sportsmanship and willing spirit as well.
Because, besides being the "other" twin, she is also noted
for her athletic abilities, having been on the college swim-
ming, hockey, and baseball team. She is active in club
work, being a member of Mountebanks, the O. T. secre-
tary and on the Board of Freshman Advisers. She has been
class treasurer and then President. The highest orlice in
the college, that of President of C. G. A., has been hers,
and the responsibility of this position of the past year has
proved her executive ability.
By Royall Tyler
. Carolyn Kirkfn111'irk
. lX'!IffIl'7'l!Il' Pirrirk
. . Jam' flluskzlf
. Elaine .lomxv
, Brrfrzirz' Hrxu
. Ell'1I71IIl' Kfny
. , . Junf Rory
. lvflllllfl Srl1z1.m'r
Royall Tyler's The Cozztrmf, the first play written and produced in America and
presented hy illountehanks on November 21, was a delight in its charming depiction
of the gay circles of New York in the late eighteenth century, when ladies Haunted
their hoop skirts on the Battery and gentlemen were Clandies in satin and powdered
The contrasting of the home-spun simplicity of America and the fashionable villain-
ies of Europe as well as of characters explained the title amply to the spectators. The
interplay between the goody-goody heroine, a naughty coquette, a noble and prudish
hero, a wicked heart-hreaker, and two amusing servants furnished a very diverting
evenings entertainme1it. The production was directed hy hlrs. Shaw in her usual line
The City Student Play
This year the City Student Organization returned to its old custom, and sponsored
a presentation consisting entirely of native talent. Dealing with the communistic ideals
and subsequent disillusionment of a group of young college students, "The Nohler
Experiment", written hy Ruth Altman and Patricia Peck, was a clever experiment in
modern light comedy. Under the ahle direction of Ruth Rosenthal, and with the
active cooperation of the cast, the play was presented Noyemher seventh to an enthusi-
Mr. Stone .
Mrs. Peters .
Mr. Peters .
Vera. . .
Gardner . I
The Milkman S
The Nobler Experiment
RUTH ROSENTHAL, Dflllllllfil' Diredor
Brtsy R055 Illorfnn
. Exilim' Currie
. Illnrion Gran!
, Illildrrd Cirklf'
. . Ruth Stfidff
Clifford . .
Mary . .
jack . . .
Illary ,lnnr .'1flni1'l',CUl1
Anna . .
The Poet .
The Ma id .
. Iqifflillill Duxoltf
. Hflrn Slmcklrnz
. Barbara Pavhaly
, . . Hflfn Katz
. , Ruth Harman
. rllnrgzzrfl Franz
. .illzzrgarri Naps
. . .fran Douglar
THE QUEENS UWN
MAY PLAY or THE CLASS, or 32
BIIRENICE Hass 7,Q, ,
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What Can It Be?
Lent by a Klethodist minister to the Senior Class for a play in the Fox Lake days.
Stolen by the ever pestiferous Frosh for no reason whatsover. Kloved to llrlilwaukee
in the trunk of a ,gentle Junior. Hunted by the whole college, all year, with no bunches,
no restrictions, and indifferent success. Reposed in the Presidents office in 1911. Re-
hid by some bright young thing in the bowling alley cushions and lost there for four
horrible years while the damsels hereabout grubbed for a dummy. Hunt narrowed
at last to Frosh only. Seniors can't play bunco with muddy hands. Object of annual
burrowings a mere heap of scraps in a leather case by this time. Three girls now
ofhcially honored for the Finding. Smaller the object, the more able-bodied custodians
required. 1919, hiding places in llrlerrill restricted out of respect for blr. and Klrs.
Downer and other personnages of note about college. Outside campus now included
in the happy hunting grounds. Regulated at present by Bea Bonner, '31, Doris Green,
'31, Virginia Ruscha, 32, Kathryn Thomas, '33, Jane Illuskat, '33, and Janet Sloan,
'33, and whatever three maidens best tote the shovel in 1931. Last found by Kathryn
Thomas, Sheboygan Falls, in a wood pile on Klay 23, 1930. Guided, withal, by Bliss
Tomson, Doctor Latini. If you don't know what this artic1e's about, get a transfer
and try the U.
Y00' H 0 0
b ' f'
Advertisements and Personals
LOST: Anywhere from -lqth street to
Downer Ave. one pair of tan woolen
mittens with huge cuffs. Return to
Cneed we sayl Illousie.
XVANTED: A competent, serious-
minded person to conduct a research
on the thesis: "Is it the devil today, or
all germs?" Apply-E. F. Brown.
PAT: Please come back. The bridge
game is forgotten. Horace.
HORACE:i Nix. I have improved my
game but I won't play it with you.
No more scraps for me. Pat.
VIRGINIA: Assume a virtue if you
have it not. Eco Nomics.
PAT: I have reformed! In fact I am
a pretty swell guy now if I do say it
myself. No more scraps is O. K.
ATTENTION: lVould you like to
feel the thrill of pride of being the
possessor of your own individual ink-
bottle? Try our penny a day method
of saving: every time you borrow some
of your neighbor's ink, put a penny in
your own bank. I guarantee that with-
in a week you will have collected
enough to buy your own bottle. Only
you won't because if you are this type.
youll buy a soda and keep on borrow-
LUST: No one knows how many
nickels in the Junior Candy Stand
machines l All Of US!
HOVV TO EXCUSE CUTS: New
book just out. Feel at ease within
two minutes of persusal. Treats ques-
tions others donlt dare to touch.
FERN: Iphie is ill 3 come home. Ruth.
RUTH: Don't let him dry out, and
keep him away from the bright lights.
HORACE: Your humble spirit gives
me new faith in you. All is forgiven.
Be home tomorrow. R. E. H. says
FERN: It was the bright lights done
it: he's dead! Ruth.
XVANTED: Some thing or person to
make it easier for me to do my one
deed a day. KIcLaren girl scout.
FERN and RUTH: I just met Hamlet.
He sends regards. Iphie.
hIcLAREN GIRL SCOLT: Try
FOR SALE : One excellent worm
training maze. Practically new. Ap-
ply Fern and Ruth.
IVE RENT FURNITURE!!
DO YOU NEED an 'antique parlor
screen, clever little pleated chintz
lampshade, or second-hand secretarial
desk? Our beautiful green lounge is
in constant demand by the elite theatrical
folk. Better be safe than sorry. Put
in your reservation now.
RENVARD! To the person whose in-
genuity will manufacture an effective
muzzle for talking freely, but no pass-
age of articles from hand to mouth.
Junior Candy Stand.
HAVE you seen the beauties of VVash-
ington, D. C., at cherry blossom time?
Let us recommend our spring vacation
tour. Your days are full, and your
evenings are arranged for you by our
special dating bureau. For further de-
tails see Franz and Eickelberg, Inc.
i11f77iz'1'f11' by ll
THE CLASS or 1932 gl y
in S+ ll
tuiflmuf nfmlngy ' X
Extraction Price--3 hux. ll
, ' l no O 7
lzntered as 52nd class matter. 'M !
fThe jokef' on the poxtoflicel lt 5
N N C Aqbl
Copyright? Help yourself, if you're so
hard upg we've got a carload more of this
stuff which will he SCIII on request.
Rome had its Caesar:
Greece had its Alexander:
the glories of Charlemagne
and Richard Coeur de Lion
resounded in the Kliddle Ages.
XVQ take pleasure
H L' BIB LYX
Huxlaiiifxli P. PEL1c.AxN
Tlzirzf rJ.VXlXfIllIf .,f1lIffU7'
Antigone S. Gnashi-
Head of Genealogical
Clymnestra Q. Fossil-
Foreign languages, in-
cluding Early, mid d l e
and late Vedic.
Philomela Plumber -
Head of Yodeler's Insti-
Elspeth F. Crumb -
'fm to r111'w1'z'i.tf1'r. men-
our zmnzvs, IIIIII! Ur 11111-rbe -1'011'd
iz Oro s'rt'oExTs
gl Doris Deadeye-
t , 9 .nil Champion A r c h e r .
Thinks L'rsus Major is a
r ,Q l Mildred hlorphine-
lb l, Vnollicial Asst. Instruc-
't , tor in all her classes.
Good luck, Milly!
l if J Laura Lurid-
'-Q "Ex-y lwoard's" best
a customer. Could w a l k
around the campus hlind-
. Cilly Ann Pripp-
w Lead in April Fool
I Play: Coxswain in Ten-
t nis Tournament. Ser-
'Z geant--at-arms, 4. XVhat
OUR HALL OF SHAME
THE VISITOR-who leers benevol-
ently when our well-stomached gen-
tlemen are referred to as "hir, and
THE GRIND-who simpers "I just
can't understand my high marks. l
THE COLLEGE CUT-UP - who
kicks people through the back of
chapel seats, lets dogs into lllerrill Hall,
and is generally obnoxious in the lib-
Under the leadership of Ruth Ald-
rich and Sally Richardson, Downers
Ardent Athlets, our Horseshoe Heav-
ers won the Golden Anvil offered by
the Inter-Planetary Association Tossers
of Equinine Footgear. This triumph
gives us a leg on the Backgammon Beer
lliug Sweepstakes. CCheerleading to
be led, for a change, by lllarguerite
LIT i V,
You could write a better story any-
how, so why should we bother?
Oh, the morbidity of it all-"
l'rn feeling a little dull todayu
"Oh, the futility of it all-"
Oo-woo, I got a letter today-l'
Betsy Ross Jlorton.
Only 50 people murdered? Alaslln
Express that in 10 different ways."
No deaths? I'1l end it all-"
CSee Sections III and IV, Faculty and
TH E FORDS
UP AND UD MUGS
TAKE ONE-TAKET 0
P f .ish
'Q-Sf . + S f
L... -59 iff" !
mum ro neu mzumcu
DAILY uozm wArEn wmm FPHANGH'
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.v V ' .3 1 Fl A
Erwin- 1 ""A s ia1..Qg..,
As Qthers Have It
Said the thousand legged worm
As he gave a little squirm,
"Has anybody seen that leg of mine?
For if it can't be found,
I shall have to hop around
On the other nine hundred and ninety-nine."
A LAY OF THE CABBAGE PATCH
KJ: Mamulay might ha-vz' fwrittfn itj
The mighty worm, Lars Hectora,
The lord of all his clan,
Sent far throughout his kingdom,
And trusty messengers ran.
He summoned a council weighty
Of the wisest in the land.
A score of chosen prophets
Met in this noble hand.
Forwith up rose Lars Hectora
His eye burned bright and bold.
His voice a trumpet sounded,
His nose was damp and cold.
"Dire ruin and disaster
Have come upon your lord.
He's lost an august member
Of this thousand-legged hoard."
I wis, in all the council,
There was no worm so wise
He dared to tell Lars Hectora
VVhere he could find his prize.
But up rose all the Fathers
And this their answer fine:
"Our lord will have to saunter
On the other nine hundred and ninety-
fnlx Ilflilnv might hafvr' fwrittfn itj
HAS ANYBODY SEEN MY LEG?
I'm' sure it was there a minute ago,
But I looked back now, to make sure, you
And I counted nine hundred and ninety-ninr.
CAnd perhaps some of those aren't really
But one is gone, and I miss it so.
It couldn't walk off by itself, you know.
Hasn't anybody seen my leg?
Q.-Is Slzwffzsorz might hufvr '-'LL'f'IffFIl itl
A wormie with a thousand legs
Poked his head up through the glegs
XVaved his paw and spoke to me.
"Aren't you 'shamed of yourself?" said he,
"You've two paltry ,legs-say, listen
I can lose ten and never miss 'emf'
THE MASTER OF HIS LEGS
C.-Is I-Ifnlfy might ha-'Uz' fwritlmz ith
Out of the earth that covers me,
I lift my head and scorn all fears.
I shall not sink, whate'er may be,
To vain regrets nor idle tears.
E'en though with sorrowing heart I stand
Bereft of that prized leg of mine,
I thank my heart I still command
The other nine hundred and ninety-nine.
H'M, H'M - MODERNE!
Chorolatf on pirzleifrcrfzlni
Can this be
Apurple hound ina golden bath.
Is this L--LIFE?
PRACTICAL HALF A DOZEN
Lifmi l' .Stix .wi ' xs""
N i A t ,H -1 xzgxxi-r,f.1'f ML lx zn
FACE THE MUSIC
TH EY'RE oFF
.el . 1 if '
So We Label It
OUR OVVN LITTLE I. TEST
1. Have you just eaten a good meal?...
2. NVere your exams easy? ........
3. Did you get that hat you wanted? .....
-1-. Has your little brother or sister
to visit on the farm? .........
5. Did He call last night? .......
6. Did you get the job you expected? .....
Scoring: If all answers are yes,
your score is 100'Q and you may proceed.
If most answers are no, then you very likely
are suffering from hydrophobia, and should
be in hed anyhow.
DON'T SAY NVE DIDN'T WARN YOU!
"Girls!" said the Editor, clapping us on
the back with her undamaged hand, "XVhat
this school needs is more humor!
"Right!" said we in unison, clutching on
to the table, and wondering if there was
any of that Sloan's Liniment left at home.
"XVe'll want 1+ pages, at least," said the
Editor, glaring at us.
"In that case," said we, timidly, "Will
you include aspirins in the purchase price ?"
"You may be Humor editors," she declared
coldly, "but it should not be allowed to
affect your private life."
"Yes," said we, dexterously evading a
book which had somehow slipped from her
"Go, then," she muttered, "make your-
selves as obnoxious as possible-you were
selected for your qualifications, you know.
Annoy your friends consistently, be-devil the
faculty persistently," four Editor is a poet
as well as hockey-playerl, "for Humor we
must have! Why, it's the first section to
which some people turn!" CDid you? Ha,
serves you right for such a disgusting prac-
tice, maybe now you'll turn back to the
WVhere were we? Oh, yes, chewing gum
in the Editors' luxuriantly-appointed ofhce.
"XVhat are you standing there for?"
barked the Editor, lazily blowing a cloudy
bubble fit was that kind of gum we found
out after we had bought ith. VVell, why
were we? If you've been reading this care-
fully you ought to be able to give at least
seven-no ten-causes and results of our
standing there. tOr havenft you taken
any History courses Iately?j
She made a theatening move and we re-
treated, continuing our conversation through
the glass door in sign language. It was
much less fatiguing, although she broke a
knuckle trying to say 'lDarn."
just then the janitor, carrying a heavy
beam, turned to go down the stairs, and
when we woke up, we had the entire Humor
it 916 90? as 1.-
"'lf you can resist reading further, and
have not broken the blue seal, just try and
get your money back, the Editor is in Ber-
muda, and we can prove that we were only
Last chance to turn back.
A faculty member told us about the intell-
igent baby who, upon its mother's solicitious
question, 'WVhat is the matter with you
dear?" said "Nothing at all." lYVhoops,
we knew that was old, but after all, when
the faculty-J Some teachers, if judicious-
ly handled, will wait obligingly while mem-
bers of the class cut the pages, before dis-
cussing the day's lesson. just Downer cour-
tesy. Not so polite was the Psych teacher
who remarked regretfully at the beginning
of the semester that "we haven't got human
brains to work with." The height of
optimism, opines Fern, is the hat racks un-
der the chapel seats.
Miss Ford reports a Freshman running
in, worrying over "YVho's got my 'Character
and Personality"'! VVhen authors of
Econ. books stoop to punning, it's bad.
Bogart perpetrates "Gunpowder was the
final blow to feudalism", and "in the manu-
facture of brass clocks, there was .vtrikiny
evidence of American ingenuity". Our
Advertising Manager has been getting Ads
for "Cumlz1x". Depressed merchants must
have agreed with her. VVas it Pruessing
or Ragan who remarked, after a Psych ses-
sion, "VVe'll have no moron that subject!"
CDon't shootj. And the notice on the
Dietetics scale Cfor canny people?J "Stand
on Both Feet!" Truthful advertising
we've seen, "Only 3 cans for 19c" . . .
Horse-show hors d'oeuvres-the polo game
being played by the horses. Typographi-
cal errors in the City Student play, "That's
right! You be our smokesman, Cliffie!"
Essie Milner can do what stumps even
Miss Belcher-quote from the Book of
Hezekiah! Indignant class, upon Essie's
application for admittance, "Do you think
we want our scholastic standard raised?"
As for absentmindedness, there is the
teacher who knocks on her own door, and
who, when she stubs her toe in the dark,
says l'Pardon me." . . . Note in French text
for "au diable"g "Such expressions are com-
mon in French, and are to be translated mild-
ly, though firmly. Choose terms of opprobium
not too harsh ?". . ..
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A ' music!
lVIiss Belcher: Define the word "crowd"
Esther B.: They say three is a crowd.
Student, reciting: And Captain Anson followed in Sir Francis Drake's foot-
Still, small voice: Furrows, woman, furrows.
Bliss Ford: This man's name was David Davis. Now isn't that a terrible, an
awful, a ghastly name!
Edna Ruth D.: That was my grandfather's name.
Fern Kruse Cwhose stomach has been rollingl: Pardon me!
Patfabsent mindedly! : Uh, I thought it was a truck going hy.
Pat: I'm hringing a girl from South Africa to school.
Ruth, with alarm: ls she a bore CBoerJ ?
Heard in the halls:
Frosh: Do you want some tooth paste?
Soph: No, thanks, my teeth are quite tight,
hlarion VV., urging more tea: "lt's an old Spanish custom."
Pussy, seeing only a little left: "If you don't watch out, it will he an old Fin-
Ruth R., the doughty reptile-ruiner: "Hamlet is dead, girlsf
Chorus from the Shakespeare class: "Thank Heavens!"
Bliss Logan Cto O. T. class! : Girls, this is llliss Lafferty who will take charge
of your wearing class. She has worked much with the feehle-minded hefore.
Peg: All 1 want is a chance to express myself.
Hat: Fine! VVhere to?
Smartie Cas Bliss Ford drops a hookl: Now don't get the floor Rluzzey.
Gent: lklay I hold your hand?
Pussy: No, thanks. It isn't heavy.
lkllle. Serafon: NVill you please give me some maxims of Rochefouncauld, Bliss
lX'I. Calverly Clooking up reproachfully from her letter writingjz XVhy, I'm
absent Bliss Serafon.
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Herring and Whipped Cream
I dreamt I dwelt in marble halls
XVhen suddenly I heard a raeketg
And Crying for high tariffs came
Miss Belcher in a smoking jacket.
A Hock of synonyms rushed by
Pursued by A, C. Ford,
"I-Iaven't you read the Blue Book ?"
Our Nlr. Johnson roared.
Kliss Hadley with two window poles
Came dashing into sight
"Grand Central Station" loud she called
And shut all windows tight.
IlIiss Brown with signs of pleasure
Observed with glee the snow:
"Fine weather for our lllay Play!"
She mentioned, all aglow.
On Pinkie Peter's coal black head
Three feathers sprightly hung
"For I'm to be queen of iNIay, Nlotherlu
She whistled as she sung.
And at the organ wildly playing
bliss Burchell sat, in Jazz-time swaying
Old Plattfs plaster feet did itch
He whirled hlinerya in a gay Sehottisehe
VVhile swinging on the library gate
liliss lilitchell sat, in pose sedate.
I woke up in a fearful state
'Twas surely something I had atel
We Keep a Diary
Sept. 15. City Student Tea. NVe put on our most sophisticated clothes hoping everyone
will think we have "had experiences" during the summer. No one appears interested. V
Sept. 16. Registration Day. Freshman signifies date of birth as January .., 1930. These
junior Tea for Freshmen. A bucket brigade carries tea
to the poor, expiring faculty
Senior class by wearing her
Sept. 17. First chapel. Lora 'I'rost disgraces the entire
cap at a rakish angle. l'sual self-conscious flutter among the
Sept. 18. Classes and assignments as usual. How cruel the
Sept. 19. More classes. More assignments. Headache. Confusion. C. S. spread and
Y. XV. "lawn" party, held, as usual, in the gym.
l'tilized all the decorations.
20. Big and Little Sister Party. juniors thankful Y. XV. affair max held in gym.
Sept. 22. Freshmen fsinging lustily in front of clock for Sophs' benetitlz "Sleep, baby,
sleep. Sleep, baby, sleep.
Ginny Dusold Cbellowing appropriatelyl, Blanket tax! Blanket tax!
Sept. 23. Frosh cheerlead some recipes.
Sept. 24. The name of George begins to resound in the chaste halls of this institution.
Sept. 25. Colors Day under a gloomy sky. Heavens probably distressed by the singing.
Sept. 26. George calls at one P. M. Spend profitable afternoon watching Aldrich, Currie,
and Douglas mashing Hies onto the sticky paper in the library.
Sept. 27. Outdoor Day. Faculty gets its annual exercise. '
Sept. 30. Play in One Act.
Scene: C. S. Room
Characters: Editor Morton, Assorted
Q'I'elephone rings. Dusold Flies to answer.
A breathless moment of suspense. Emerge
La Dusold, wild-eyefil
Assorted juniors: Oho!
Betsy llleeing to the phoneji Oooooo!
Dusold tflinging up a dramatic arml It's
CGeneral groan and collapse.l
Oct. 1. George calls - hereafter we will
use this sign indicate that important
Oct. 3. WiFirst Hat Banquet. Evolution
moves before our very eyes to the tune of
Forfzczzrti Through tlzf ,-lgrx, All College
Picture, or, The Big Senior Smirk.
Oct. 6. Miss H. with stack of English
VII papers before her wonders why she
gives so much written work. She's not the
only one that wonders.
Oct. 7. Miss McPheeters announces big
bargain for the ten Margaret Rice concerts:
tive dollars the season for "seats on the
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hearts of women! Razzing-
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Oct. X. 'f Aldrich decides she is too
rushed to say three lines in the C. S. play.
Oct. 10. R. H. has to stay home because
of sinus trouble or stomach flue tshe hasn't
decided which.l Anyway, she develops a
new black coat and a Paris hat by the end
of the day.
Oct. 15. Teacher in T. B. fthe open-air
coursel: XVhat is a mausoleum?
Pupil: A mausoleum is a place where
dead bones, dead thoughts, or almost any-
thing dead is buried. KNOW we know where
those thoughts of ours went tol.
Oct. 16. Dorothy Miller informs bliss
Hanawalt that she picks up 5 dollar lillls
by reHex action. But she shouldn't fret. YVe
don't pick 'em up at all.
Oct. 17. College-Sem tea dance, or "Peace
"":'+9flVVe are informed that these things
cost too much money. Hereafter stars will be
used to indicate when George did not call.l
Oct. 21. In chapel, handsome young
li-nglishman invites us to come over and
teach the English lords about ladies' rights.
Gosh! YVe have no objections! YVhen does
the next boat leave?
XVe take some kind of oath to get us into
the S. room but swear we cant repeat a
word we swore.
Oct. 22. NVe get a Community Fund Hutton t Ld 'e ti. tt ' B n 'o n' f th t ' t
sum of twelve pennies and one nickel.
0 I X FINE ill E EY le LC Ol' 8 CLI IHC
Oct. 25. The hrst informal. liveryone in black, but no requests for "The Merry XVidow
Oct. 27. Election of All-College Cheer lixtractors. "Hope springs eternal in the human
Oct. 28. Mousie Franz arrives at school with two kinds of stockings on. O YVilberforce,
is it that bad?
Oct. 29. Cp and Coming junior: I've only cut two times this semester.
Ditto junior tshocked at such diligencel Only two!
l'. X C. junior: Oh, I mean only two whole days!
Oct. 31. Halloween party. Big opportunity for pumpkin heads,
Nov. 3. junior President advises muzzles for next year's candy stand clerks.
Nov. 4. Advertisement in New York paper says that Tin' Nolflf If.vprrir11r111, a novel and
powerful drama, opens at the VValdorf. Authors of the C. S. opus plead "Not guilty" to all
resulting charges, past, present, and future.
Nov. 5. Beulah Donahue speaks to us optimistically about joining the Alumnae Associ-
ationg whereas if we live long enough to rejoin our family in mortal flesh after the quarterlies,
we'll be plenty satisfied.
Nov. 6. Time: the approaching C. S. play.
Franz lto Shannon of Ford roadster fame! Let's take Glen for a ride to get his collar
Shannon: Oh, l don't have to take men out for a ride to get their collar buttons.
tYVe wish you'd tell us your method, Shannon.l
Nov. 7. Pay Day. Prnplf .rtand in lim' to pay club dues. YVhat's this school coming to?
City Student Play, aptly named. A "noble experiment".
Nov. IO. Upon hearing familiar quotation from C. S. play, co-author Peck asks innocently,
"VVhere did those lines come from?"
Nov. 11. Fern Kruse, the center and soul of the League of VVomen Voters, reveals in an
unguarded moment that she really didn't know whom she was voting for November 4.
Nov. 12. Christmas play cast announced by Miss Brown. Those of us not in it pretend
we'd hate rehearsing anyhow.
Nov. 13. Shakespeare quiz. One or two of the surviving victims said to have an even
chance for recovery. -
Nov. l-I-. "Pat's Page" creates a sensation, especially among the daily spectators of the
revels of "Large Lunch".
Nov. 17. Edna Ruth Davis, wandering in search of knowledge, discovers in Miss Ford's
room a voluminous outline on Russia, which she had not noticed before. After she has
copied for hours Miss Ford gently informs the diligent pupil that she has just copied her
teacher's personal class notes for the day!
Nov. 19. Miss H. tafter suffering through forty minutes of a T. B. course sessionl:
Now, in the next few hours left to this period, will you report on Masetield's Illidsurnmfr
Nigllt, Miss Richardson?
Nov. 21. Miss Margaret Naps, rah, rah girl par excellence, fails to attend the Mounte-
banks' super-production, Thr Cunlr11.rl.f. XVhy? She went to a minstrel show on a r1'alr!.'f
U Margaret, even thou?
Nov. 22. Missionary Fair. Results fair. College-Sem Hockey game. Results not so fair.
Nov. 2-I-. Snow and Founders' Day.
Nov. 26. Gala day before Thanksgiving. Cumtux tea in the new ofhce. Staff members
pay ten cents and eat twenty cents worth while the guests of honor make shift to enjoy them-
selves as best they can.
Nov. 27. XVe spend the day giving thanks that we have a French test tomorrow when
all the other schools have another day off.
Nov. ZS. YVe .dill make mistakes on "Babel" and that elusive fourth verse.
llec. 2. The college genius calls up one of "those there" Marquette medics, but retreats in
confusion. She is pronounced cured.
Dec. 3. Miss Brigg's birthday. Classes ,
held as usual, however.
Dec. 5. Riding Exhihition. Someone asks A ,W vyp 'W
Pat if shc's going to the Horace show. A 11
Dec. 6. Second informal. Er-ah-how W
do you like the weather? V Y'
Dec. S. C. G. A. tea. Guzzle, guzzlel A ff X
Dec. 9. Play in one Act Number II. X Z X
Time: Fourth hour ' I J ff'
Place: "5oshe" class f .' -4
, ,N 1
Miss Belcher Cwith choleric gesticula- Cgxfn-L Q
tionsl: It's about time this country learned I' U if, 'vb' '
to stop lynching even if it is only half ,I ' ,
civilized! I'm proud to say that my state 'Y , ,, ' -JJ
of Massachusetts has never had a single I ,... -' 1'
lynching in its entire history. ' ' I 4 1 H S V
Voice from the Front Row: No, but you , QW
burned the witches! I I Y '
1-.- ' 44 V '.. 't,yQo,s,0, F
tFadeoutl ! , mi. 4
Dec. 13. Christmas Revels. Naps takes a ' , sb. . 1
spill and is complimented for her spontan- I I
eous acting ability. V ,' 4 ?
Dec. 15. C. S. Christmas party. Another MW," N
proof of heredity: Santa Clausing in the Stl-
Dusold family. Surrounding institutions said . .
to have lived through Lantern Night in Ssopx-I-ED LUNQH-EATER5' . '
good shape. ' ' 4
0 Q 9 00091996
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Dec. 16. Jane Nluskat meets Nlr. Shaw
at the train. P. S. Mrs. M. Oclo Miller
Shaw goes along.
The Glee Club makes the rounds of the
trustees and friends to carol and eat and
makes the unique discovery that lN'Iiss
Carpenter has so many pictures that she has
to hang some of them in the bathroom.
Dec. 17. B. Hess leaves home at 9:25 and
arrives at school at 8:20, and we always
thought she was such a slow little girl.
Dec. IS. Four people announced as
"under the clock"! That's the first time
that feat has been performed this year.
Dec. 19. Vacation at last! Now we can
get at those topics, book-reports, papers,
reference work, reading, etc., etc., etc.
jan. 5. Back again with the topics, book-
reports, papers, reference work, reading,
etc., etc., etc., still to do.
Jan. 6. YVatch those going to the Junior
Formal scramble around after men, with a
faint superior smile. Such a comfort not to
have any men to scramble after.
Jan. 7. George leaves for Aurora.
The Reverend Mr. XVhitmore talks of the
dil'l'iculties in choosing among three or four
possible rights. Heres hoping thefaculty
retains that fact until after exams anyhow.
Nothing like a broad-minded prof.
Jan. 8. The speech class prepares to commit suicide. They unwittingly exchange a two
hour written exam for a twenty page topic on twenty-five of O'Neill's plays plus a one hour
Jan. 9. C. S. Tea. None of the teachers tell our mother what a budding genius we are,
so we have a rotten time. Mother doesnt notice the omission.
lan. 10, junior Prom. One-half of the department: Uh, well, studying's nice tool The
other half of the department: Music, soft lights, and a black haired, brown eyed Englishman
vlan. 13. Ruth R. gets some Ethics to review for class.
-lan. 1-I-. R. R, gets some more Ethics to review. The faculty must think she needs it,
and they frilly! be wrong.
Ian. 17. Play in One Act No. 3.
Scene: The art studio,
fMolly Huntington and Ponie Proehl survey their completed drawings with weary indiffer-
Molly: YVell, I did my best,-thank goodness, this practical is over!
Vnfeeling Listener: Practical? XVhy that doesnt come until next week!
CCollapse of the two innocent frosh.j
Jan. 19. President Park of VVheaton tells us how not to study for exams. YYe wont!
jan. Z2-29. Popularly known as "Hell XVeek".
Feb. 3. VVe "come to" again only to discover that now exams are linished, school has
started all over again. Shootli U
Feb. 6. Play in One Act No. +.
Place: Downtown lunch room.
tNew girl meets old girl.b
Old Girl: Have a stick of gum?
New Girl: Uh, no! I observe the customs of Milwaukee-Downer. I don't want to be
considered one of those wilder girls up there.
Feb. 12. The Honor Roll posted on the llfllffffl' bulletin board.
Feb. 16. Hess, the college kangaroo, finds lost fountain pen in her "cowl-neck" draperies.
Feb. IS. Mousie Franz swears off candy for Lent.
Feb. 19. Mousie Franz spends 15c at the little show-case beneath the stairs.
Feb. 23. Cotillion and a day off. '
Feb. 2-I-. Miss Haswell seeing a student, who shall remain nameless, applying a handker-
chief with moderate vigour in the hall, abducts her forcibly and claps her into the Infirmary
as a victim of a severe cold. Perishing victim miraculously at large again by fifth hour.
Feb. 25. May Play, May Play writer, and May Queen announced. Lovers of Tennyson
Feb. 28. Informal. Ill' are informally "at home"-well to anyone. Ada I7iehl's chapel
wedding. Students invited-to pass through the hall by way of the basement. There ain't
Mar. 7. Adventurous Ilownerites go to see I.IFIi in Chicago--I and are prosaically
dampened by a snow storm.
Mar. ll. Play in Une Act No. S.
Scene: C. S. Room.
Time: Noon. -
R. H. lMuch perturbedj: I can't go to Browning to-day, tIiditor's comment: XYhat
again?j I have-n't read Pa1'urwl.v11.v.
Assorted lunch eating juniors: Shame! Shame!
R. H. tlirightening Sllllllkfllylf Oh, I forgot. I've sworn off Browning during Lent.
Mar. 13. Swimming Meet. Comment of male spectator after a particularly resounding
splash: "God help the sailors on a night like thisn.
Mar. 17. C. G. A. elections, Kodak, St. Patrick's Day. Also Tuesday.
Mara IS. C. S. nominations. Modest young maiden who has :ml been nominated rises
to withdraw her name.
Mar. 241. The French Play, "Caviar to the general". '
Mar. Zl. College-Sem Basketball Game
Hilary Quilt' Crnzlrziry. Bargain Nite. All ELL WEEK 37 11.22.12
The usual wash-out for the Sem. D ' --1
Mar. 23. Maxine Arnold: I could murder
a few people to-day, especially Miss Haswell. G I 6
B, M.: yvtturs the imitate? noe, she I, " l
want you to go home? ! 'Z '
NI. AJ No. That's the trouble. 'L""'WmWWl A I x i
Mar. 24. XZ Is Cordelia the fool? . . , Q
YZ Yes, she was a fool. ylL,Q
Mar. 15. Finals of the Bowling Tourna- 'JM 4 A
. . . . . 0773 gb 'Z I
ment. juniors win their hrst cup. We may ' . Cf P
turn into athletes after all. Y' + 'Tl g
Mar. 26. Ragan rips shade in attempt to Q ' 'if if x"' 4 ,
pull it down and retreats in confusion. W A Q
Miss Serafon tAfter some moments of , 6 06 . Qi .
thoughtful gazing at the wreckagel: Never W s ' fini
mind. They are quite old. They've been 4 'i -' Li'
here since the college was built. In fact. X W E
they probably came from Fox Lake. A K
Mar. 27. Spring recess. Again we re- I I
treat to a pleasant session with our "Suche"
Mar. ZS to April 6. Oblivion. , 4 Lwjg
April 7. "XVork resumed". Tee-heel 7
April S. Aldrich threatens to quit school 7 i
if she can't be May Queen next year. Q ' TA-itil,
April 10. Mountehank's play. .Vary V OAS'
QNDOOR IVXEET' A 51.18.
1 '-'- April
X QQNAVO . f X GJ' for us.
11. Informal. Another "at home"
13. Ruth R. QReading an original
Philosophybz Do you want me to
when I am quoting?
Miss Mac Lennan: No, I think we can
tell by the general tone.
15. Dusold found searching the
power house for Gus, and she tries to make
us think it is for her Physics class.
April 17. C. S. Lecture. Percy Boynton.
Percy Boy - now, now, don't you know
puns are the lowest form of humor?
April IS. Indoor Meet.
Someone out in hall during upper class
exhibition: VVhat was that awful cracking
The balcony giving way?
Miss Heimbach QVery nonchalantl: Oh,
no, that was the juniors and Seniors taking
a squat-stand. '
20. Jean Douglas, after several
months of selling at the candy stand, dis-
covers that Ambrosia chocolate sells for Five
cents a square instead of t-wo for live. All
of which, girls, is the secret of our success.
21. Sophomore Florence Lehman:
VVhere can I get material for a topic on .J
Room of 0m"5 Ufuvz?
Helpful junior: There was an article on it in one of the Krrtizlkir.
Soph Lehman: The K0t1'11k.7 VVhat is that?
April 23. VVe know now from one of its own members why the faculty adored The
.Jpplf Carr. Bernard Shaw may have written it-a mere bagatelle-but Tom Powers played
the leading role!
April 2-1. The president of the Freshman Class and her enthusiastic room-mate called
n to the room beneath them to observe some cracks in the ceiling!
April 25. Freshman Rally. VVe burst with pride,
April 29. Hat Hunt begins!
May 2. May Play. Big success, "weather or no."
May 5. junior-Senior Banquet. Modesty prevents comment.
lN1ay 15. Prom ! ll
May 16. Tea Dance, Tripoli Country Club.
May 23. Glee Club Concert.
May 29. Second Hat Banquet. VVhoopeel Some place to wear our formal.
May 30. Memorial Day. On a Saturday! Cir! Gr!
june 5. Examinations - Uh, what's the use!
June 6. Regatta. They who splash fast, splash best.
june 14. Baccalaureate.
-lune 15. Class Day.
june 16. Commencement.
17. Pardoh us -- XVe were just shot by the editor.
PEP NURSING ARGUND 0UTDO0R DAY
BULLY A NEW RACKET
, K ,
The Athletic Association
You are old, Father William,
And your hair is turning gray,
And yet you've been standing
On your head all day.
This is my sport, the old man spake,
My A. A. membership is at stake-
I still have 20 points to make!
So stand I must from morn till night,
lvntil my total comes out right.
To those of you who are going regretfully through college on a doctor's excuse,
this page will hold little, if any, interest. But those red-blooded specimens of Amer-
ican womanhood who have crawled casually through Swedish ladders, and hurled
hippily over extremely horizontal horses-to such this page will have a real and
enduring value. for it chronicles the doings of that brawn-building society of 100 per-
centers-the Athletic Association.
Under the capable guidance of Audrey Dusold, and with Bliss Heimbach and
Miss VVanser as active sponsors, the Association has this year, conducted a full col-
lege program of athletic events. Competition with the Seminary as usual has been a
point of interest. The hockey game, with its colorful array of red and blue, resulted in
a Sem victory: to the College went the spoils in the basket-ball fray.
An attractive innovation during the fall was the Horse-show, held at State Fair
Park. NVhat if in the polo game, the horses hit the polo-ball oftener than the play-
ers: after all, it was our first experience with this fascinating international game.
The swimming meet. at the HI. A. C., this year was open to swimmers of the entire
college, and was attended by an enthusiastic audience. Qther events have taken their
usual course. The Athletic lX'Ieet in April presented us with familiar fields of com-
petition, stirring drills and close victories. VVhile some Eastern colleges have crew
for women, lililwaukee-Downer is the only college in the hlid-VVest that features
this aristocrat of the rhythmic sports, so that as a crowning event, Regatta still stands.
easily triumphant in picturesqueness and tenseness of outcome.
Nor have the benefits of the Athletic Association been confined to the physical
and mental side, socially the A. A. has kept well to the fore. ln addition to the
annual Beach Party. the A. A. Board graciously entertained the Club at a party, with
hints of expansion of the social program in the future. All in all, the Athletic Asso-
ciation looks back on a well-rounded year of activities.
,ai E .-'.
1 Q ix,.v',-1, .
qi yi K ',v, g ':1: - sz- ,ggi
A v so t
1 1 its '
i t Q ' st
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Another bull's eye! Really they are getting so
common on this campus that we won't be satisfied
much longer shooting out in back of the inlirmary,
and then we shall have to enter the VVoman's
National Archery Tournament. Our scores are
growing up, and we have high hopes for the
The real American national sport which keeps
business men telling lies from April to October
is not neglected by the M-D. C. Athlete. Although
no eflort is made to curve the "girl sized ball,"
some brilliant playing takes place on our diamond
when our own "Kings of Swat" display their
ability. The season culminates with the class
tournament and College-Seminary game.
Although baskets range in value from .2 cents
for a child's Easter basket to a hundred dollars for
one of foreign make, the most valuable basket in
the estimation of a college athlete is the kind
which consists of an iron ring and a ragged net
hanging from it. A ball passing through this
contraption is the answer to a Downer girl's
prayer, she breaths a sigh of relief and satisfac-
tion, but the ball is coming! She pivots and passes
and the game goes on. This is the gist of the
sport of all sports, basketball which Downer tops
off with closely contested class games and College-
This year about forty girls were accomplices in
"disliguring" the bowling alleys. The bowlers
here at college have no consideration for those
pins, and never spare their feelings. The class
tournament was unusually interesting, ending in
the match between the juniors and Seniors, each
girl bowling with one eye on the pins, and the
other on the cup. The juniors won the cup by
om' point. fTwo spectators said to have collapsed
during the excitementb.
In the golden fall the last of the season's hikers
and in the breezy blue April days the advance
guard of hikers are found on our high-ways and
by-ways. The noble qualities of self-control, per-
sistence, and courage are developed, for in spite
of aching tired feet and blistered heels one must
keep on bravely to get one's numerals tj. O. will
give graphic descriptions on requestl. Hiking
reduces the fat, develops the thin, and keeps the
rest of Us in good spirits.
I i 1
Any afternoon after spring vacation you might
see a group of girls tearing down Hartford Avenue
towards the river, scrambling down the bank,
climbing over freight cars, and finally emerging
either in "Louise" or in "Emily," and following
the commands of "row-ip!" down the river. The
climax of the rowing season comes on the first
Saturday in june, at the Regatta, which consists
of races between the classes, and the award of
the Cup to the winner.
Riding has risen to the ranks of the organized
sports at Milwaukee-Downer College, a somewhat
dillicult accomplishment in an olf-campus activity
which entails so little actual College supervision
and instruction. Especially the success of its first
Riding Exhibition has encouraged this department
in its plans for the development of this spring
and fall sport.
YVhat an interesting picture they form as they
dash across the athletic field-eleven girls in red
and white, eleven girls in College blue. You can
distinguish them. Their glowing faces, their per-
fect techniqueg their sticks clickingg a small white
ball seeking its way to the goal. This is the Col-
legeeSeminary Game in full swing. Although the
Seminary once again held the highest score it was
a fighting end of a glorious season. XVith the
weather man always on our side, and the College
full of pep and enthusiasm, who would ask for a
more successful year?
About seventy girls this season took advantage
of the many benefits derived from swimming. The
new Y. M. C. A. tank was engaged for the swim-
mers, thus adding another attractive feature to
the many which swimming has to olfer. The an-
nual meet was presented in the Milwaukee Ath-
letic Club pool before an enthusiastic audience of
over three hundred.
Serve! Another ace! And the tennis season
is on. This is a minor sport which is rapidly
gaining favor among both the eager beginners,
and more accomplished athletes. And why not?
YVe have five good courts right here on the
campus, and a tournament between class cham-
pions to decide the winner of the silver loving
cup. Either would he stimulating enough, without
the love of playing which so many of us have. YVe
expect more entrants than ever in the tournament
this spring, and a record season.
P rexh 111611
Archery Gall 19301
Highest H07l0l'S 200 Points-
Elizabeth Helz ........ ....
IlYi1IllFl'K of lun Poinis-
Florence Robinson . .... 303
Doris Tullock .. .... 260
Jane llluskat . ., .... 247
Virginia Strathearn ..,. 2-l-O
hlarie Brethauer .. .180
Baseball fspring 19301
Schenker Trost CCapt.j
Shannon CCapt.l Trost
Tennis fspring 19302
Freshman Champion ..... Sally Ransom
Sophomore Champion .... Betsy lworton
junior Champion ...... Audrey Dusold
Senior Champion ..... Henrietta Briggs
College Championship Cup:
VVish l were an 'athlete champ,
Not a sedentary lump.
All my bones are in a clamp.
VVish I were an athlete champ.
Exercise gives me a cramp.
Favors me with hump on hump.
lVish I were an athlete champ
Not a sedentary lump!
Trost Ccapt l
Athletic Honor Roll
'EHE BL,-XZERI Audrey Dusold
XVEARERS OF SILVER PINS
Janet De Costa Elizabeth Helz
Audrey Dusold Lora Trost
XVEARERS OF LARGE M-D'S
Janet De Costa
Edna Ruth Davis
janet De Costa
S OF SMALL BI-D'S
Delphine Gugenheim Louise Trost
Elizabeth Helz Lora Trost
Betty Hillier Ethel VVager
Florence Howe llary NVilliams
A MERE MAID
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HAVE A BITE
Bowling fwinter 19311
f'I'f'Xlll1lFlI S0f7ll0lllfH'F.f .llnliorx Seniors
Ford Baker Dusold Helz
Jensen Heuer Rosenthal Howe
lNIcGrath O'Neill Shannon VVilliams
Hiking fFall 19301
Anderson Dysart Lauer
Armalas Eccles Lehner
Babcock Hickey Litman
Bishop Jensen hlacnaughton
Bodelson johnson lllcliachern
Bowers Kahnweiler liloe
Breed Knaack lXIcGrath
Dassow Koller Oherndorfer
Davies Kreihohm Oertel
Hockey fFall 19301
1l'F.Vl1II1t'll Sofwlmnmres .IIllliUI'A' I Seniorx
Brickner Denniston Dusold Brown
Ert Jones Franz DeCosta
Giddings Kirkpatrick Kruse Dusold
Hillier Kluhertanz llflathes Gugenhe
Huntington Laacke Nlohr Gensch
Kruyne Naps Klorton Grueher
Davison Pie-rick Rosenthal Helz
lloe Roherts Salisbury Rood
llloheiser Sauer Schroeder Trost
Proehl Thomas Shannon Trost
Stumpf Vilolll Strathearn lVilliams
Riding QFall 19301
Best Rider ..... Jean lleigs
300 Poinls IIIH Points
Rowing fspring 19301
Swimming fwinter' 19311
M. A. C.-March 31, 1931.
1. 50-Yard Free Style Race.
2. 25-Yard Back Crawl for Form.
3. Intermediate Races.
IIIDLLZS-Xvilfd Side Stroke Race.
tbl-25-Yard Back Crawl Race.
-1. 50-Ya rd Breast
Stroke Cformj to lXIusic.
. Intermediate Race-25-Yard Crawl.
6. Surprise Package-Comic Race.
7. 75-Yard lledley
8. 25-Yard Crawl
9. Lantern Parade.
lform I .
10. Life-Saving Exhibition.
11. 25-Yard Hack Crawl Race.
12. 100-Yard Class Relayj
13. Blue and VVhite Drill.
1-1. Intermediate Diving Class.
15. Amphibian Exhibition.
16. Fancy Diving Exhibition.
Awarding of Swimming Trophy.
INI IXIING TEARI
' 11' .A ':'fz'., .+-J. .U.--
,. K ,Q
W. .1 -
Basketball fWintzr 19311
I Y 'jr'
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1'y0f7,L'lI7'llS G uarzls
Bonner Dusold QCz1pt.J
l"rf.vl1n1e11 Sophomorfs .lIlIIi0fX Sfniorx
Davison I Davidson Dusold CCapt.J Brenckle
Giddings Kaser Hess Dahinden
Hillier CCapt.J Naps CCapt.D Rlohr Dusold C
Moe Roberts Morton Lauer
Proehl Thomas Schroeder Sanger
Stumpf Tullock Trippe Trost
" ' t'-- Zigi
wnznfb THE APPLE?
PETER HDLTGN LE
CA REFUL WE BITE!
I,-Aw ful-1.. ,.7 Q: ,, -
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BACK T0 NATURE
SHOVE OFF !
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TO D0 60
an 53 VI
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.., ,- I -,., ..,x.-fum. ,. .,:, f.-
Alcazar Range S Heater Co. . .139
Allis-Chalmers llfg. Co. .... .139
Alsted-Kasten Co. ....... . 132
American Candy Co. . . .130
Andersen Beauty Shop ....... .137
Baebenroth Downer Drug Shop .... 129
Behan's ,.................. .l-13
hliss Biggs Studio ...... .128
Bonesho-Shaidnagle Co. . . . 129
Boynton Cab Co . . . . .1-13
Braunls Shop .... .137
F. H. Bresler Co. ........ .139
Bliss Brown's School of Business. . .138
H. XV. Brown Co. ..... . .137
Bunde S Upmeyer Co... . .127
Carnival Costume Co. . . . .143
T. H. Chapman Co. . . . .132
Cook Tea Shop ....... .138
Dave llfliller Costume Co. . . .143
Davidson Theatre ...... . 131
Des Forges X Co. .136
Fast Side Floral Co. .. .138
Foy's ............ . 137
Grey Gift Shop . .. .138
, ., , ,.. ,... ,,......,-,1..,,K
5 ' 4.
, W r
1 , 1
If , M fs,
Gridley Dairy Co. . . . ....13-1
Hampshire Food Shop .......... 1-1-3
C. Hess Sausage and Provision Co.. .133
Luick lee Cream Co. ............ 135
1Iang1el's ...................... 135
111. A. lllclienney Sl Co., Florists. .135
Normal-Downer Sweet Shop ...... 128
Pabst Theatre ............ .... 1 30
Packard-Rellin Shoe Co.. . .
O. R. Pieper Co.
Schroeder Hotel .......
The Three Schuster Stores
Smartwear . ........ .
R. VV. Spurr Co.
VVm. Steinmeyer Co. .... .
Henry Sullivan ling. Co. .... . .
Van Ryn X Defielleke . ..
VVadhams Oil Corporation ........ 140
YValk-Over Shoe Co. ..... .
1Vatts ........... .... 1 37
1Vaukesha Roxo Co. ............. 13-1
Youghiegheny and Ohio Coal Co.. .133
George Ziegler Candy Co. ....... 131
"You'll want another cup"
, Q ,
O. R. PIEPER COMPANY
IIYIIOIHSIIIL' Grozfffrs and Cojjree Roaslers
Dizzflzozzdy few 61711
Silfcferwfzre - Noiveffiey
E ll g'7'fli'6LlI Sfflfilj IIQI11'
Claw, C1Ilb,Ill1d S0I'l'6f-17 Rings, Pins, Bzlcigey,
.J'lC'fI7'6lI5, and Trojvfziey
Bayada 469 Mpmwyw CQ..
dmmefkems M- Mifiwa mime
155 - West Wisconsin Avenue.
life are pleased to lzafve been of sergvzce
in malzing the plzofograplzs
for flzis Cummx.
MISS BIGGSQ' STUDIO
3134 North Downer Avenue
Known For Good Sundaes
Edgewood ,OSSZ 3126 N. Downer Avenue
What do you s'pose St. Peter does
Xvhen grapefruit squirts his eye?
just sits and gently laughs it off,
Or mutters, as you and I.
And is his beard as long and white
As artists always engrave him?
Or does he lie and snooze a bit
VVhile talkative angels shave him?
After a class discussion of the feudal
system, the method of crop rotation,
and fallowing, friend Peggy Fox pipes
up, 'WVhat kind of grain is 'fallowf
Miss Ford ?"
Jeanne Lover the artistic eye? 2 Hold
that pose. It's very lovely. Kate Knot
an artistj: XVhat do you think I am
-a model for a still life class?
I L K S
215 East YVisconsin Avenue
BAEBENROTH DGWN ER
FRED BAEBENROTH, fr., Pres. 52? Treas.
R. A. MIESS, Secretary
3116 North Downer Avenue
Postal Station No. 10 Motor Delivery
THE P B'T
Milwaukee's fililest and inost l111ll0l'l.Hl'lt
theatre and music hall!
Recently reiui-ilelled to ailtl to its coniff-rt
Acoustics unexcellefl ,
I.0CEi1lU1'l'l'E?lCll6fl directly by three cross
town car lines: East VYater, XYest XVater
Excellent Parking Facilities
Chicago Symphony Orchestra Concerts
German Theatre Performances
Subscription series by the New York
Burton Holmes Lectures
Feature Motion Pictures
Special attractions, lectures, and recitals
AVAILABLE FOR RENTALS
MARGARET RIFE, Manager
Aldrich: This is a sad, sad story
about a poooor gurrl who was left an
orphan at the age of eighteen.
M. Arnold: VVhat did she do with
The year's at the spring
In fact it has sprungg
Mornings at seven
And day's at the head.
The lark's on the wing
The rising bell's rung.
God's in his heaven-
And I'm still in hed.
Senior: VVhen I was your age I
thought nothing of a ten-mile hike.
Frosht Vvell, I d0n't think much
of it either.
AMERICAN ANDY CO.
Believe me if all those long papers
XVhich I work on so wildly to-day
Might suddenly sprout a nice pair of
And go flying lxlithely away,
They would he more adored than this
moment they art,
Be their cultural worth what it may.
If they never came hack, every wish
of my heart
YVould he filled on that glorious day.
Prof. of the T. B. Uourse: Now
what new thought is found in the fol-
jr.: "In the beginning God create
ed heaven and
Prof.: That could hardly he called
70 cents per pound
Compliments of A Friend
- - ,-fe - :
331 East Wisconsin A
Quality And Serwire At HIGH GRADE SAUSAGE
CHARLES HESS SAUSAGE Sc PROVISION CO.
FRESH and SMOKED MER! TS-POULTRY
Telephone Locust 4060 2300 NO. THIRD STREET
Naps: Say'is there any diHerenCe heuveen addidon and suhtractonu
The Younger Dusold: Sum.
Mary Cole: How many times have you cut Chapel?
Judy Froehcht I dont knowg but Vve been there twice
Esther B.: YVell, how do you like my game?
Caddy: I suppose it's all right, but I still prefer golf.
hiyrdez Iloxv xvas the dance last night?
Cecii Oh, the lighting defects were wonderfull
YOUGHIEGHENY AND OHIO
Daly 5030 ll8 Jefferson St
Salesman: Yes, this book will do half your work.
jean Douglas: Okay, l'll lake two of them.
Believe it or not, this is one hook which isn't running a joke about the Austin'
Audrey: And what do you think of the Grand Canvon?
Fancher: just gorges, just gorges!
Beti And why didn't you get into the Glee flnlm?
Kay: l had no voice in the matter.
IW HEN Gridley Serves, you are
getting the best in Dairy Prod-
ucts that it is possible to procure.
Milk, Cream, Butter, Buttermilk,
Cream Cheese, Creamed Cottage
Cheese, and Ice Cream
Whenever Lower Prices Established 1397
Can Be Produced
Schuster's Produce Them! Nlckenney
The Three Schuster Stores .
3rd at Garheld H v ' X
12th and vim Mitchell at su llth 71f No- Milwaukee bfffff
A' Q V
MILWAUKEE, w1scoNs1N mu 'ukee' wh
SNIART DRESSES FOR THE COLLEGE GIRL
Silk LvII1ltfl"Zl't'Ill' A N G E L 7 S Fan Tan ffosiery
1-l-547 XV. NVISCUNSIN AVE. Plankinton Arcade
Miss Hanawalt lwrapped up in the serious duties of a psychology professorj:
You know, girls, in doing these experiments we face Cl dirhcult mousing prohlem.
B. F.: How long do you suppose it will he until Marian makes her appearaneen
Pussiei Shes upstairs making it now. A
Milwaukee and NViseonsin people take Luiek
quality for granted. They have known it for
many years. Daly 3300
Our Dairy Products are produced under the
same conditions. Try them. Marquette 7610
T H E U N I T Y
lO9 E. YViseonsin Ave.
Des Forges 81 Co.
427 lf. lVisconsin Ave.
Nfxt to C:lIIlf'l7lI171A'
Bwdy. 2830 Estzlh. 1808
Miss Hanawalt: I brought this all
the way from China.
Shannon: Hum-pounds kind of
Ginnv' Hev why don't you come out
and plax in read of standing a ound
like a ooden horse?
Andre lm not a ooden hor e
l'm ju t a little lored
RIDING BOATS AND
AA1ERICA,S MosT FAMOUS NIAKE
Orders must be given one week in advance
JU lllodels lllzzde to .lleasure
PAC KARD-RE LLIN
3l4 W. VVisconSin Ave.
d'FOI'IlI1.j' Ocmsziorf' I Q S
Andersen Beauty Shop
Also 227 E. Wisconsin Ave.
Mr. Andersen. Hair Stylist
Originator of lin' Dnfwnrr
Hair Cutting fllffllfztf
152 VV. Viiisconsin Ave.
Broadway 0818 O O O
Join the thousands who say:
"IIE Such Fun to
Shop al Bl'01L'l1'J" Dy-ggygy
Picture Framing- Artist Materials
Ktitittit rinithing - statitmtfy- Gift, C0075
Coxtunie jewelry - Party Favorb
Greeting Cards Slllifj-
H. W. Brown 81 Co. HHH
217 E. XVisconsin Ave.
China, Glaufwarr and and
lizzrtllrnfwzzrr from Ihr
Bert :lmfriran and
our neu' shop af
710 N. 1Wi1waukee St.
759 N. Jefferson St.
EAST SIDE FLORAL COMPAANY
Flozcerx for .111 Ucmsions
2232 N. Farwell Avenue H. E. Koegler, Prop.
Conzfvlete Line of Gifls for E7'!'7'-1'
Purse and Purpose'
THE GREY GIFT SHOP
3136 No. Downer Avenue
In addition to your high-school commercial work, you need the finish which
Summer School only a sunerior business school can 've W
gi you. e suggest that you take
advantage of our eight weeks' Summer Course. Hours: 8:00 to l'00
J l - '
u y 6 Register now No Contracts - No Solicitors - Special Tuition
MISS BROWN'S SCHOOL OF BUSINESS, INC.
Ruth Foster E. Wells and N. Milwaukee Streets Josephine Wilson
THE COOK TEA SHOP
Xlvzitts Building--l-26 East A185011 Street-Second Floor
Lcxcneow Arrexxoox TEA
RED SHIELD CANNED FOOD
SUMABA AND TORO COFFEE
WM. STEINMEYER CO.
Mrs. Shaw Ito eager young actressli
Have you had any stage experience?
E. Y. A.: XVell I had my leg in a
Molly: Aw, I only got B in my
Norma: Heh, heh! Got stung,
Pat: I've just got to get something
for the Boy Friend.
Marion: YVhy don't you put him
up at auction to the highest hidder?
Jane fthe morning of Hat Huntl:
And how do you rind yourself this
Mirian: I looked under the hed and
there I was.
Harman: Hey, you're sitting on
some jokes I just typed.
Fern: I thought I felt something
F. H. BRESLER
Fi 71 6 fl rfs
720 N. iklilwaukee Street
SUPREME GAS RANGE
,, H Y .Y ,H , W
' o c -ci-1
' Hem o o f' Q '-'W
I i I X
, , ,
L E C
. . -! w1,.-gwfweue
C. V f-,, .V , Q. ..
E. , Q 77,15
' -' -' "If ff' , .r-'-5i'1+m
:tesco gf- .1 EW
QM E wr-1
, ig? I D-1.-.Wm
m.u:T'I.-:-'Iii LJ J I
.ww Ei,-. Y .
The Vltimate m
82 HEATER GO.
Offitev in all prizzfifvll cities
POVVER, ELECTRICAL AND
Electrical Machinery, Hydraulic
Turbines, Steam Turbines, Steam
Engines, Condensors, Gas Enignes, Oil
Engines, Centrifugal Pumps, Pump-
ing Engines, Mining and Metallurg-
ical Machinery, Crushing and Cement
Making Machinery, Flour Mill and
Saw Mill Nlachinery, Power Trans-
mission Machinery, Air Compressors
Farm and Indusirial
S M A RT W EA R
323 E. VVisconsin Ave.
I do like athletics
I like 'em a lotg
And I toil and moil
Till I'm breathless and hot
But I'm gradually losing
My sporting elation.
I just Seem to lack
VVhat's called co-ordination.
Oh, I swim and I drive Qnearly kill
myself doing ith,
And my friends respond by politely
Is another pet peeve,
And reason enough
To make a girl grieve
I slave till I'm sure
That my technique's an art
And I study the rules
Till I've got 'em by heart.
But it just doesn't help somehow at
My friends simply smile when I say
Being seen at I1 Ifzzdliaizis Service Station
is definite proof . . . that you belong to
those who Care for their ears. '
And then as for tennis,
I run myself ragged
I swat at the balls
Straight, curved, scooped, and jagged.
I work, oh, I work
At that tricky old game,
And I know all the time
The results are the same.
And when I say, "guess I'll go row-
My friends make no bones of laugh-
ing out right.
I think it's too bad,
I honestly do,
I like sportsg
VVhy can't I' be good in 'em too?
I mostly don't mind,
But it does get my ire
When, in searching for humor
Of which folks won't tire,
The Editor, backed by her huskiest
Says, "You can do us a piece on
'. A-sfi.gg:Lg?:-g-.5 Ax
- tml- -s."svT:.-. A V
.- wg- -. ' :Sing--,-,-,. -Q. in
' ':f'7:l?f?-T'?7I'iX"1- gi
' - . "-'at -'L--S s'-f:'.E5:?'.:Y'.t.- If
' .Q P 1 - I-.-'-wav, , ,
'QT-TG, x'-2siT15iST'A-fL's- .
a:i.,3'.g' 'L--Qgi. :yt-is kg .
31.5. X 1 .,-k. AML, .
'-. 'fa ' -y . . .5 . X
. -f,. - Ma ,vs ,.---:M
Nl: '1f:k.-'- vw.-.-,.e:2:2:t
'ff 3 Sf
There is coolness and com,
fort in this smartly tailored
model. The material-Black
and W'hite Duoduckg the
trimkGl0ve Calf in strik-
ingly novel pattern.
You will be delighted with
the Ht perfection of Walk-
137-139 Wisconsin Avenue
INE and Dance in the beautiful Grand Dining
Room of the Hotel Schroeder . . . where excellent
food is served to the music of world-renowned
VAN RYN 81 DE GELLEKE
152 VV. XVisconsin Ave. MILVVAUKEE, VVISCGNSIN
.J II70HlI1l1,.Y Ifay
of manifesting her social standard --
J 1115171 'J liflflll ner
of emphasizing his business and personal standing-
Szzlliwzrz Qualify .EI1!j7'Il'1'Fd - Cards and SfIlfl.0l16'I'j'
HENRY SULLIVAN ENGRAVING CO.
sis ia. wiscoxsm AVENVE
R. W. SPURR CO.
Staple and Fancy
tm ,,s t-
Phone Edge. 9244
3133 N. Oakland Ave.
lfhat fwf' kmmc and lI'on'f Trl!
YVhere the Editor is going when
the hooks comes out.
How much the Bus. Mgr. made Qthis
is a good joke anywayl.
VVho got the inside dope on every-
XVho took the snap-shot of Miss
XVanzer eating the apple.
Coach XVanzer fclimhing into
"Emily"H: l'se that oar.
Pony lhrightlt Or what?
Miss McLennan making an assign-
ment for February 30 ......
Miss Chase, having a Hat tire, calls
the A. A. If XV. ..... .
68 enthusiasts signing up for tennis
instruction the first day ..,...
G0 To HAMPSHIRE FOOD SHOP
The Cakes thai are lruly Home Blade
'I'EL. EDGEXVOOD X610 3613 li. llAlVlPSHlRlf- ST.
The IJl'1llYlfl'5XFll AJFUIIIIIII flu' Corner
rI'HE S'l'l7lJENTS' SHOP OF lVlll.VVAl'KElf
Stalionfry, :lrt and Gif! Shop 724 NVisconsin Ave
Minstrel Slwws and Revues
I -- ,V-1 -
1 'X-Z2 x4
if DAVE HILLER 5'
' Y UP at
CAB ff X- f
IHCSIGNERS AND RENTERS
'XII Hur Uvsturnes :mtl XYif1s are llfrspital
'l'elepl1une Rlarq. 3297
HMI Nw. Jul Stf- Milwaukee
I Q Cofllpfilllzflzfs
Miss Rundle reports that Milton
lived in the Age of Epitome. Profes-
sor said to be doing as well as can C Q
-1 LOS l UIVIE
There was a young gamin named
VVh0 had an aversion to caps
Her flaming red hair,
ln sight everywhere
Explains the aversion, perhaps.
Oh, see the Humor Eds.
VVith jokes their pen is rife-
Because before, behind and aft,
They're surrounded by copies of
Miss Brown: Did you miss my class
yesterday, Miss Webb?
Marian: No mam, not at all.
lO2-l No. Tliird Street
B roadway 247 7
R. J. SVVEENEY, .llnnagfr
-w i.. Ng' ', !-p' 5 y wif f AX 'sg ,ff X -laid. ' , H , N 5' S' .
, WG n f l ul l Xe gl -t il-5 5
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,M :PA .:,. I ..
'MQW f , , , . , '
fl X M
, r ' - - A Mis- I .. me
s X G -"b i :Ar ' X
ENGRAVERS - PRINTERS
Get our special price 011 your Complete Annual
Largest Publishers of High Quality Complete
College Annuals in the United States
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