Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union - Gymnast Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN)

 - Class of 1932

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Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union - Gymnast Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1932 volume:

..- A w: I r J , G Q i, 1' 5 2 11 E Pl U Q 1 1 H 1 I ? S F E 2 A 1 5 I MQ. , ,, .1 -W .. --,, ,..,.4..,--2-qw, ..1 , . .-,-k..:,v- - ... . JA.- 4. 5233! 3 D 1 l i l Rf' if-X IQTK x X? F: g 1 . il ASSEMBLED AND oususz-fan ' BY THE . S OPHMOQE CIASS foreword As the camera is focused, then clicked to make indelible some happy scene, so the Gymnast has been focused on school activities, then clicked to picture forever, those momentous happenings of this school year. And in the future should it, like the family album, be taken down, dusted oft, and opened to disclose some forgotten pal or scene, and thus to start that roll of mem- ory films to picturing student life once more, to take us back to Normal once again, then our task will have been a worth- while one, our effort-not in vain. "The Staff of l932.', DBdiCi:lti0I1 As a staunch supporter of physical edu- cation for children and adultsg as a pioneer teacher in physical education in lndizlnapo- lisg as 21 alumnae of the Normal Collegeg as the treasurer of the Alumni Association for twenty-Eve yearsg Mr. Curt 'lloll truly deserves recognition for his efforts in phy- sical education. lt is with a deep feeling of appreciation that we, the members of the Sophomore class and of the Gymnast staH, respectfully dedicate the Gymnast of 1932 to MR. CURT TOLL CURT TOLL W1I,1,1AM A. OCKIQR, M. D A1- In Memory of Dr. W. A. Coker The sudden death of Dr. VVilliam A. Ocker, Director of Physical Education in the Indianapolis Public Schools, and lecturer in the Normal College A. G. U., occurred on Friday afternoon, November 13, in his office at school headquarters, the cause being heart failure. Dr. Ocker was born on February 7, 1870, in Vlashington, Mo. He received his early education in the public schools of St. Louis. He also made an extensive study of music and became an accomplished pianist. Qn completing his high school course, he entered the Normal College of Gymnastics, then located at lVIilwaukee, and graduated in 1892. He then taught physical education at Hughes High School in Cincinnati, until june 1900. ln 1897, he was graduated from the Cincinnati College of Medicine and Surgery, having attended late afternoon and evening classes while teaching at Hughes. After a business experience of ten years in St. Louis, and teaching two years in the Soldan High School of that city, Dr. Ocker accepted the position of Di- rector of Physical Training and Hygiene in the Indianapolis schools in 1912. ln addition to his regular duties, he also had charge of the safety program until September 1931. He wrote two books for publication, and finished a new syllabus of physical education on the night before he died. For a period of nineteen years, Dr. Ocker lectured at the Normal College. He also made contacts with the many students through their practice teaching in the city schools. His genial personality, his thorough knowledge of his sub- ject, and his abounding faith in the value of physical education, made him an in- spiring teacher, and his sudden death brought grief to his many admirers among the faculty and students of the Normal College. The tribute paid him by Paul Stetson, Superintendent of the Indianapolis Schools, emphasized traits of character that were seen in Dr. Qcker by all who knew him: "He believed thoroughly and sincerely in our public school system and the department which he directed. This enthusiasm was evident to all. Noth- ing was allowed to prevent him from performing his tasks." Dr. Ocker believed in physical education and made a lasting tribute to it. Williawiz N. Otto. . GIQIQIJARDT Hfxzxsn In Memory of Gerhardt Haase lt is with the deepest feeling that we record the passing of a true classmate, Gerhardt l-laase. His death was the result of a most unfortunate accident which occurred while he was performing on a piece of apparatus. Mr. l-laase was a member of the class of l927, and had returned to com- plete his work for a degree. He was a member of Phi Epsilon Kappa. His genial personality, his strength of character, his sincerity, his attitude toward his fellowmen, are well-expressed by the thoughts of a close student as- sociate of Mr. Haase: "His memory must remain with us as an ideal upon a pedestal. His deeds must feed the tire of inspiration as we travel the road of Destiny. His character shall add to the spirituality of each one of us as we see the picture of our class- mate, "Gerhardt Haase". Men who sacrifice material happiness to gain knowledge and to press onward to earthly success, only to be cut down by Fate, walk i11 paths higher than the common one. May the courage of Gerhardt Haase be a monu- ment in heaven to the body that lies asleep on earth. When we leave classmates, take back this monument in your hearts. Take it over the roads and highways that brought us together in life, Let us forget the cause of his death, and remem- ber how he lived in life, as only a true gymnast can live-a clean and full life. 'l'o the little daughter left in a beautiful world, may her father's strength be given unto her as the years pass, on pages of the story we know as Life. May she grow into that splendid womanhood which her father would have wanted her to. May the mother of this little girl be given strength spiritually to bear her sorrow until years shall obliterate this sorrow, until her life is only moments of sunshine and joy. As strong men passed and lived on the pages of history, as courageous women passed and became makers of nations, so Gerhardt Haase has passed, but will live among us in the halls of Normal College. This is our message to those who loved and respected him." Raymoiia' Lynn. l'.N.-P' ALMA MATFIQ Dem' Alma Maier 111i1lt?, School of high endrfazforg May your -ideals so jim' Be om' guide' formzcr. May the light of your noble nczme, Lead us Z-L71l'0 flu' road of Fameg H eljv Las win in Liffs eamcst game Om' lzlcavfis will fm' be truc- Rfd and Wlzitv, I0 you. N Q School ,-. -.. 1 1 - - 1 ,- 1 ,- ff L1-1 D D El Cl D El D 1:1 m :J rn :zu K. .- f! V- f ff gf ff 01 Wy f 4! . n College is the Supreme Privilege of Youth To the Graduating Class of 1932: "To lezurzcf, to vsfccm, to love, and 111671 to jmrf, Illakrs up Iifcfv tale to many a failing lzvartf' To give a last bit of advice to a parting pupil and friend as the farewell years and the years of association end, is indeed diiticult. For who am l to say with assurance, do thus and so, and you will find happiness and success in life. Each has his own conception of happiness. It is difficult to express in a few sentences the essence of successful living. There are some thoughts I may leave with you however. Success in any profession is the gradual and progressive realization of worthy ideals. It is not measured by material gain. Such is an unworthy ideal. Progress in the attainment of ideals is slow and requires tenacity and perseverance, there- fore, be patient. "Rome was not built in a day." To serve society wellg to help those placed in your charge grow into Hue men and women with idealsg close your eyes to the baser things of life constantly thrusting themselves before youg to make yourself strong in your power to bat- tle theseg to cling tenaciously to the better part of yourselfg to refuse to rise by taking unfair advantage of colleagues and brothers, are guiding principles worthy of observance. Such principles may not bring great wealth, but they bless you with a spiritual rewardg the respect and admiration of your fellowmen-con- tentment-happiness. limi! Ieflfll. Page lfIl"C'!'l1 all F. IIELZER XY. RICHARDS E. RICE A. IZ. C.-XRLILE li. RINSCH FHCU Ity EMIL RATI-I, M.P.E., A.lVI., Presidentg Dean of Department of Theory and Practice of Physical Educationg Professor of Physical Educationg Instructor in Fencing and Dancing. CARL Il. SPU'l.'I'I, lVI.D., Dean of Department of Science and I-Iygieneg Profes- sor of Physiology, Lecturer on Applied Anatomy, Physical Diagnosis and First Aidg Medical Examiner, College Physician. W. E. RICI-IARDSON, Ph.D., Dean of Department of Education, Butler Collegeg Acting Dean of Department of Educationg Social Science, and Language, Professor of Education and Psychologyg Director of Examinations. F. O. BELZER, Scout Executive for Indianapolis, Lecturer on Adolescent Or- ganizations. CLARA LEDIG HESTER, B.P.E., Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Activitiesg Lecturer on Corrective Worlc. EARNEST SENKEINITZ, B.P.E., Assistant Instructor in Physical Education Activities. I. HOFMANN C. B. SPUTH T, U. RICE G. SHADINGER E. KIME Pngr Tzuelve ...i.l....l-. J. MOFFAT A. LOCKE XV. OTTO E. BOPP E. MUELLER EDVVlN KlME, MD., Professor of Anatomy and Physiology. J. WM. HOFMANN, M.D., Professor of Physiology. THURMAN B. RlCE, A.M., M.D., Professor of Hygiene. VVM. E. GABE, AB., MD., Professor of Experimental Physiology. HAROLD TRUSLER, A.B., MD., Lecturer on Histology. JANE KETCHAM, A.B., MD., Lecturer on Physiology and Hygiene of Sex. -TOHN GRAVES, A.B., M.D., Assistant Professor of Physiology. GUY SHADINGER, Ph.B., Ph.D., Professor of Chemistry. A. B. CARLILE, Ph.D., Assistant Professor of Education. 'l'OLBER'll REAVlS, A.M., Ph.D., LL.D.', Professor of Sociology. EMMETT RICE, A.M., Lecturer on Anthropology and History of Education. VVM. OTTO, A.M., Professor of English. JOHN MOl7FA'I', A.M., Professor of English. ANNE LOCKE, A.B.g Assistant Professor of English. EMU. RlNSCll. A.M.g lnstructor in Education and Languageg College Creclit Examiner. EUGENE MUELLER, Professor of German. EMMA BOPP, Assistant Professor of German. R. C. CRAlG. Lecturer on Art in Physical Education. PAUL lil HINKLE, B.S.g lnstructor in Football, Basketball, Baseball. GEORGE LTPPS, G. G.g lnstructor in Physical Education and Dancing. MORRIS NEU, B.P.E., Instructor in Boxing and Wrestliiig. CHARLES HERTLER, Instructor in Fencing. G. LIPPS E. SENKEXVPTZQ4 C. HESTER M. NEU C. HERTLER Page Tlliricw: -a The Ureanization Behind Normal BY EARNEST SENKEVVITZ The American Turnerbund, to quote from its basic principles, is a federation of Turner Societies in the United States of America, organized to promote phy- sical education and disseminate rational ideas, in order to advance the health, happiness, prosperity and progress of mankind. The fundamental principles of the organization are observed and adhered to by every individual in all the member societiesg as a perusal of a summary of its history will prove. All local and national officers of the American Turner- bund and its member societies are particularly litted to further its ideals in every manner and have invariably done so. ' The American Turnerbund also, is true to its colors in supporting linancially and personally, a ,Normal College for the training of teachers of physical edu- cation. This Normal College, our own Alma Mater, located at Indianapolis, Indi- ana, is a co-educational institution, and has graduated over nine hundred indi- viduals, incomparably trained to lead in physical education and to prove by ex- ample and precept the worth of the fundamental principles of our parent organ- ization. lt is manifestly impossible to repeat any of the history of the Normal Col- lege or the American 'llurnerbund in this space. Suffice it to say that these or- ganizations have always been dependent one upon the other. Witlioiit the exist- ence of one the other would lose most of its infinite worth. Thestudents of the Normal College have alwaysgrealized the importance of a staunch adherence to the principles of the Turnerbund. They realize that the Normal College and the American Turnerbund, in order to exist and con- tinue to constructively influence individuals and institutions of the present day, must have whole-hearted support in every sense of the word. The Normal Col- lege students unreservedly pledge this support, and further pledge their supreme efforts toward a full realization of all the ideas embodied- in that incomparable document, "The Fundamental Principles of the American Turnerbundf' Page Fourteen Cross-Doads of Life by FRANK l-l. BOSSE '32 VVe, of the Senior class, have now advanced to that station of our life where a most appropriate term may be used, the cross-roads. 'We hope that we have the necessary insight and innate potentialities to decide upon the correct road of life. Success, which is our ultimate goal, depends upon four main trails, knowl- edge, ambition, tenacity, and character. Standing at the cross-roads we pause to look back on a road well-traveled, to consider what has passed and what is to come. We hope we have acquired the knowledge which will aid us to continue onward to the long rugged road of success. We hope that the knowledge we have obtained will enable us to with- stand the difficulties of life that we may encounter. With the achievements we have now attained, we are determined to continue our earnest workings, and look forward to progress which may only be reached through the second im- portant trail to success-ambition. Wfe highly appreciate the sincerety and untiring efforts of our professors who have aided us in securing our attainment. ln this alone, our ambitions can- not help being uplifted. The time and years of study they have spent in reach- ing the goal should spur us onward. Their goal was reached only through their unlimited ambition and "stick-to-itiveness-" Witli our knowledge and ambition We cannot progress without the third trail-tenacity. For four years we have faced our motto "If it can be done, we can do it". Now is the time to face it without aid and only can it be done by our willingness to stay on the road. of trial and error. lt is not only necessary that we have knowledge, ambition, and tenacity but we must include also the trail of character. Throughout the life of any indi- vidual this trait or characteristic is observed by others to the nth degree. To develop character, we must have a "Sound lX"Iind in a Sound Rody". Together with this we must include all traits of mental, moral and social behavior. We may consider these four trails as leading to two well-trodden roads of life. It is for us to decide whether or not to take the long, treacherous and narrow road to success or the short, well-paved and inviting road of destruction and mediocracy. As the time approaches for us to leave Alma Mater, the thought looms be- fore us-can we withstand the hardships of success or will we follow the trail of least resistance and fail? 1- -""'l"""'-'W Page Fiftcvn - Page Sixta en VALETTA BACHMAN KBachy1 Cambridge City, Indiana Pres. House Committee '31, Hockey '29, Soccer '30, Fieldball '29, Baseball '30, Bas- ketball '31, FRANK H. BOSSE KCh'ickj CIJEK Cincinnati, Ohio Baseball '29, '30, '31, V.-P. Student Council '31, Class Secretary '32. HENRY A. DeNIES Manchester, New Hampshire Track '32, Baseball '32. ROBERT F. FLANEGAN KBobj Los Angeles, California Volleyball '29, '30, '31, '32, Athletic Board '31, '32, Gym Team '29, '30, '31, '32, Fencing '29, '30, '31, Track '29, '30, '31, Tumbling '30, Soccer '30, '31. .. l-1 r-4 r : nz: PAUL EARNEST Vffinglesl QEK Altoona, Pa. Track '31, '32, Football '30, '31, Interclass Soccer, Wrestling, Basketball '30, '31. GEORGE GEOGHAN Uoej ' CIJEK , Bu ffalo, New York Track '29, Swimming '29, Social Committee All-Student Association '32. MAXINE HEACOCK CMacj Dublin, Indiana Athletic Board '31, '32, Student Council '32, Class Vice-President '31, '32, A11-Student Association Social Committee '31, Fieldball '29, Soccer '30, Baseball '30, Hockey '29, Basketball '31, CHARLES HERTLER CChollyD fI1EK ' Philadelphia, Pa. Class President '29, Gymnast Editor '30, Athletic Board '32, Manager Gym Team '30, Pan-Hellenic Council '30, Vice-Presi- dent QEK '29, President '30, Student Coun- cil President '32, Instructor in Fencing '30. il -1 7 - Page Seventeen Page Eighteen GERALDINE HOWER Kferryj AWK Decatur, Indiana , President AWK '32, President Student Council '32, V.Pres. All-Student Association '32, Hockev '29g Basketball '30g Soccer '30g Fieldball '31, ALVIN KREMZIER IAU QEK , Schenectady, New York Athletic Board '30, Sec.-Treas. All-Student Association '30g Baseball '31, 32, Manager '3l3 Secretary EDEK '30, President '31, Pan- Hellenic Council '31g Jargon '31, HAROLD L. ODEN CIDEK Chicago, Illinois I Basketball '29, '30, '31, '32g Baseball '29, '30g Volleyball '30, Intcrclass Baseball Champs '30g Class Treasurer '30, '31, '32, JEAN PETER 'SON fPetej CI-'AH Knox, Pa. Student Council '29, '30, Baseball '30g Cor. Secretary :PAH '30, Chaplain '32. .i.i1i- CLARENCE POWER? CDEK St. Louis, Mo. Historian and Editor QIJEK '32. EV ELYN C. SACK ETT ANPK New York City President AWK '3l. Chaplain '32, Pan-Heb lenic Council '31, '32. WILLIAM A, SCHAEFER ming QEK Chicago, Illinois. Basketball '29, '30, '31, '32, Volleyball '30, '3lg Interclass Qneecllwall and Baseball '29g Qergeant-at-Arms QDEK '29g Treasurer :EEK '3Og Chairman Entertainment Committee '30, Class President '32. CHARLES SCHEITLIN nlifnmyy GEEK St. Louis, Missouri Track Team '31, '32g Gym Team '29, '30, '31, '323 Volleyball '29, '30, '31, '32, Tennis '30, '3l. l Page Nineteen Page Twenty RUDOLPH SCHREIBER Clfudyj CIJEK . Cleveland, Ohio Basketball '29, '30, '31, '32, Student Council '30, Pres. '31, House Manager and Steward QEK '29, '30, '31, Treasurer QJEK '31, Busi- ness Manager Gymnast '30. HENRIETTA ZIMMERMAN fZinzmie1 '-PAH Dayton, Ohio. Student Council '29, '30, '32, All-Student As- sociation '30, V.-President '31, Class Vice- President '30, President :PAH '29, '30, '3l' Hockey '28, Fieldball '29, Baseball '30, Basl ketball '31. ' -, 4-1: 'all - TI-llf JUNIDIQ CLAII OFFICERS President .............. ........ A RTHUR WERDEIQ Vice-President ....... ........ B ERNICE Hoppe Secretary .......... ........ A NGELA MARGAIQET TRIPI Treasurer ....... ........ J osigpn STATZ Sergeant ........ ........ C HESTER D,AMATo Colors ........ ...... P URPL1: AND GREY Flower ....,.. ....,.. F LANDERS Poppy Motto ......... ...... I SNOW Tnv OPPORTUNITY Great was our consternation upon returning to Normal last fall to tind twen- ty-seven Juniors back. Since that time one of our class-mates has passed away, we mourn his loss and send our deepest sympathy to his widow, Mrs. Gerhardt Haase. Due to the small membership in both Junior and Senior classes, it was found advantageous to handle both groups as one. Our work together was very pleasant and of great value to us. The first occasion for a showing of our ability was at Homecoming. It was at this time that we presented an exhibition involving tumbling, free exercise, apparatus work, and different forms of dancing- Through the interest of Dr. Gabe, we were able to witness an autopsy at the Medical College. This took place just before the time for Christmas vaca- tion. The autopsy was quite interesting, and nauseating ffor the womenj as Well. Some time later, on March 25, we had a Junior entertainment which as usual proved a big success. Now we are looking forward to the biggest event of our college life "gradu- ation", It is na rare occasion of gladness mingled with sadness when thoughts of leaving our pals and our Alma Mater come upon us. The Junior class will wear caps and gowns, a tone somewhat lighter tl1an that of the Senior class. We hope to live up to our motto-"Know Thy Oppor- tunity", so good luck to all-old grads of Normal and every other graduate. l-...-........i-i... Page Timm: ty-011 0 Page T'lR'!'IllQX'-f'lU0 RUTH E. BACHMAN 11211,-113-9 IIPATI l'hiladr:lphia, Pa. Secretary of Class '30, Student Council '30, '31, Treasurer 'bill '31, President +All '32, Gymnast Staff '31, Hockey '31, Basketball '31, Baseball '30. RUTH BOI-ION AWK Louisville, Ky. Corresp. Sec. AWK '30, '31, Gymnast Staff '30, 'SL JOHN CANDE12 QDEK 'rg Buffalo, New York Soccer '31, Football '31, '32, Tennis '32, Track '32, , llasehall '31, '32. CHESTER I. DVXMATO CRz1dyD KDEK X Buffalo, New York Class Sergeant '32, CARLTON FLYNN Buffalo, New York Football '29, Soccer '30, Lgt. wt. Boxing Champ. '30, NVelter wt. Boxing Champ. '30. GERHARDT HAASE CIJEK Fitolibury, Masszichusettus Gym Team '32, . ' MARlON HICKEY flrlirlrj f Mai - Altoona, Pa. ., ,, Corres. Sec. AWK '32, Class Secretary '29, All-Stu- '79 5 dent Ass'n Budget Committee '32, Hockey 'Sli Soccer '31, llaschall '30, liaskethall '31, Fielclhzill '30 12,1 I IOMA JEAN HODSON ,f fIJAH l ' Indianapolis, Inrl. i I-listorian 'DAII '30, '31, Fielrlball '31. -A W BERNICE HOPPE rzsmm,-1 AWK Milwaukee, XVis. Gymnast Staff '31, Sergeant at Arms Aipli '31, Foil Reporter AWK '32, V. P, Class '32, Hockey '31, LOUIS C. JURINCH igSgf"W,i St. Louis, Missouri. ' Tennis '32, 'Track '3Z. CARL E. KLAFS CDEK Chicago, Illinois. Track '30, '31, '32, Gym Team '31, '32, NORMAN KREUTER 5511111115-1 JPEK Buffalo. New York. President All-Student Ass'n '32, Secretary Stuzlenl Council '3l: Guirlc -l'EK '30, Vice-President IIIEK '31, Treasurer Athletic Board '32, Baseball '32. HAROLD KUNZ QJEK Buffalo, New York. DOROTHY MARTIN U1-farlicj Decatur, Illinois. RANDOLPH MINEO ffimrpiiy IIJEK Builalo, New York. Basketlzall '30, '31, 332, Baseball '30, '31, '32, Ser- iillntygg arms '30, Sergeant at arms KDEK '30, Guide ROBERT MORGAN 5130221 fI'EK Cincinnati, Ohio. Baseball '30, '31, '32, Fencing' '31, '32. DAVTD I. NEVINS Uarkj IIJEK Buffalo, New York. Sergcaxit at arms -MIK '31, Track '31. LEONARD PlELME1Ell KLHIIU Dvanj KIJEK Altoona, Pa. Business Manager Gymnast '31, Tennis '31, '32, Tumliling '30, Track '32, Athletic Board '31, 32, Student Council '31, FREDERIC A. FLAG KDEK St. Louis, Missouri, Secretary '31, House Manager '32, St. Louis Club. Basketball Manager '32. DOROTHY RATH AXPIK Indianapolis, Indiana Class V1CC4P1'8S1il611l '29, Chaplain AWK '3l: Sec'y All-Student Ass'n '32, Social Committee '31, Hockey '31, Baseball '29, Fieldball '31, Basket, hall '30, Soccer '30. 11K-1- T Page 7'fwr'11l3'-fl11'N - , ,sr . A, . ,Q -ls 1? , , , avi' 7 1, ' jeg ,QQ Mill". H , . T t 1' " ' it ' -. ,r w - 1 'C 'i if . . 1 t"'wQt 5714- "ill ri "ff" , We .l . . .. , ., 1. 5' 'ls :TE '73 gn., '. in Vu' ' ,Z lf-." L1 :1 ,E . , E, 1 imiw -- rib 1 . J "xi t 1 1. " -' , 1 ,fJ1-- 3' fi " A ' Page Twenty-four OLIVE SCHNEIDER KOlliej Clinton, Mass. RUTH SHIMER IDATI E Q XV:lnan1aker, Indiana Rec. Scc'y fl'z.ll'l '31, '32, Student Council '32: 1 Baseball '30, boccer '30, Basketball '30, Fieldhall '31, Hockey '31, 3 Q THELMA SIMMONS J f AYIIK 757,58 Indianapolis, Indiana. Treasurer Azpli '32. JOSEPH W. STATZ KDEK Indianapolis, Indiana. Class Treasurer '32, Fencing '31, 32. ' GRACE STEPI-IAN QATI Buffalo, New York. Sergeant at arms, IPAII '31, EDVVARD G. STURNI, JR. Pittsburgh, Pa. Gym Team '30, '31, '32, Tumbling Team '30, '3l: Volley-ball '30, '31, '32, Swimming '32, Class Eeqgeaaxit at arms '30, Class Football, Soccer, llas- 'et Ja . pq ANGELA M. TRIPI QAH Buffalo, New York. Class Secretary '32, Sergeant at arms +All '32, Baseball '30, Fieldlzall '31, Soccer '30, Hockey '31, 45 Basketball '31. K ARTHUR A. VVERDER QJEK St. Louis, Missouri. dent '32, Swimming Team Capt. '32, 'Track '31, '32, Scholarship Club '32, XVrest1ing '30. THOMAS D. NVOODS Indianapolis, Indiana. hall '31. Student Council '32, Guide 'PEK '32, Class Presi- Basketball '31, Inter-class Football and Basket- THE SUDHDMUIQE CLASS P resid cn t ........... .................. ..................... lhlce-President ........ ....... Treasurer .......... Secretory ................. ....... CLASS OFFICERS: W11,1,1AM KLIER lR15N15 Scniuimiga NNILMER BOARDMAN SHIRLEY PETERSON Sergeant-at-Arms ........ ...... J ACK BLOOM Class Colors ...... ........ C R1MsoN AND GREY Flower .......... Motto ................,............................. SWEET PEA ,lQOWING, NOT DRIFT1NG Three months of summer vacation is altogether too long a time to separate friends. This is one fact that the Sophomore class found to be all too true. We greeted our classmates and N. A. G. U. like long lost friends in September. Frograms were copied a11d work was started eagerly. We proved last year our motto-"Rowing, not Drifting", and we intended to uphold it this year. Remembering' the feeling of strangeness which we had had on our arrival in Indianapolis for the lirst time, we endeavored to make the 1' reshmen feel as much at home as possible. lncidently, we enjoyed initiating the yearlings, and they too, being good sports, enjoyed the hazing. Work followed closely on the heels of everyone-where was that leisure time the Dean was always referring to? Floor classes-what groans we suffered until we were back into "shape" again! By the time Thanksgiving arrived, we were all ready to do our bit of exhibiting. The reception of the dances by the Sophomores made us just a bit proud. I-low well we will remember the good times at the dances, the hockey, foot- ball, and basketball games, and the thrill of Christmas vacation. Back to school again only to experience the anxiety of final exams. The second semester intro- duced practice-teaching. It felt nice to have a real class respond to our com- mands. Through the kindness of Dr. Sputh, our class was given the opportunity of visiting the Lilly Biological Laboratories- Our guide was interesting and pleas- ant. The trip brought out many facts that were of great value to a physiology class. The girls made a new discovery when they came to the guinea pig sec- tion-but we'd rather keep it a secret. The time to go to camp will soon arrive. The very thought of Camp Brosius brings joy to the hearts of our classmates, and a bit of sadness too, that it will be our last time at the summer home we all love. Last year we were among the first to live in the cabins. All worry of having a tent blown away over night, or of a leaky roof was gone. To the Freshmen-we leave the name "Sophomore"-may you have as many pleasant times during your second year as we have had. To the juniors-we are about to follow in your steps-we hope to experience as many joys as you have had during the last year. May we keep intact the tra- ditions of "-Iuniori' as you have. -1-iiii.. lil- -' Page Tiw-rzly-jim' Page Twewlly-.ri,1' CONSTANCE APOSTOL CLIFFORD BARNES ANNE BARNES FRED BIFANO JACK BLOOM FRAN K Bl LD VVILMER BOARDMAN MILDRED CH ACONA CARL DANNENFELDT I KENNETH DEETER HERMAN EAKIN GEORGE FARKAS VIRGINIA FOX ARTHUR GORDON DOROTHY HEWITSON ALMA HILMER VVILLIAM KLIER LILLIAN KOENIG WILLIAM KULTZOW I-IILDEGARD KUMMER RAY LYNN I-IUBERT LEE ALBERT MANN FREDERICK MARTIN BEATRICE MASSMAN JOHN McKAY BRADLEY MENIG THELMA MEYER PETER MUTO ARNOLD NELSON STEPHAN PARR ln1x ALICE PERRINE Page T'w:'11ty-:czmn age Twenty-eight SHIRLEY PETERSON FRANK PRYBYL-SKI AGNES RAPP ELEANOR RICHWINE JOHN SAMONSKY IRENE SCI-IREIBER WILLIAM SHUROOT ROGER SIEBENTHALER PAUL SMALDONE HAROLD SNYDER MARGERY SWART HERBERT SNYDER WILLIAM TREICHLER KENNETH VVALKER ROBERT YOKE ELIAS ZUK .i- FIQESHMAN CLAII P resid cn I ............. Vice-President ..... Secretary ............. T1'easm'er ....... . ...... .S'crgea11.f-at-.-4v'ms ........ Color ...... Flower ....... Motto ........ GFFICERS: AUNCY LIN HART .......ELMIRA SIMPSON .,,....THELMA BERRY .......ALFRliD EBERHART .......EARL VORNIIEDER .........GREEN AND SILVER . ......., THE THISTLE ......NoT FINISHED JUST BEGUN Now that the end of the year is near, the Freshmen are patting themselves on the back for their various accomplishments. You would be surprised at the variety of knowledge they have acquired. Mr. Chauncy Linhart, Class Presi- dent, has learned how to conduct meetings. Of course he has learned other things too numerous to mention. Miss Elmira Simpson, Vice-President, has helped at all the meetings. Mr. Alfred Eberhardt, CAI pronounces it Ebah-hahtj our Treasurer has learned that if one wishes to collect money, one must have either a large amount of influence or a club. Miss Thelma Berry, Class Sedy., hopes that her minutes show an improvement. Among other knowledge, the Dormitory girls learned how to gracefully sub- mit to a tubbing. They also have had practical experience in bed-making. Need- less to say during initiation the Freshmen were temporarily humbled. Songs varied and humiliating flourished at this stage of the school year. At the "Home-Coming" exhibition, the "Freshies" displayed their rhythmic abilities, by performing activities suitable for lower grades. Then came Christmas Vacation l--Even the usual pre-vacation tests could not dampen our spirits. Those who lived in town felt a pang of regret. It seemed that they were missing one of the greatest thrills of the year. Occasionally we have pulled a few boners here and there. At vacation time Lorene Miller bought a ticket to Highland, Illinois, after the train had started she found out that it didn't stop at Highland. She was expected to ride all the way to St. Louis: however, she managed to get off at Greenville and proceded on her way-much wiser. Chic Apffel regrets that he has picked up the good old IFJ Hoosier brogue. Well, the Hoosiers think he might have done worse. The "Freshies" turned out with a rough and ready spirit for their weiner roast. We hiked out to the place in a group. Some of the boys had already started the tire. After the weiners had been consumed to the best of our ability, we developed our vocal talents. Everyone who attended decided that the affair was a huge success. - - --- --- Page Twenty-11i1zc I . 'M N T Y. 1 L ' - . -,A Il V ' f ?"L!:'k 1'.i?' ?- E 17? K' A lt?-' x lxlm ui . I X625 l v. WI H' X 1, V Y 47 '17 H 5 ,- ' I ,u I I Ik .25 f 1 xv by f. 1 . Page Thirty A V7 HELEN ABRAHAMSON C. FREDERIC APFEL VVILLIAM BEECHMAN THELMA 1BE1uaY ROBERT BREDENEERG HELEN CONLIN JOHN CONNERS VVILLIAM DREGELLA ALFRED EBERHARIJT KARL FEHRENBACH PAUL FIENING STEVE GEISLER NATHAN GOLDBERG HARRY GRABNER ANTON GROSSMAN HAROLD HINMAN L1LL1AN HOLLEBOSCH KUDOLPH JAHN JOSEPH JANELUNAS PAUL JONES LUCILLE JOST IRMA KLAFS VIOLA KOSTER I-IERMAN KURZ CHAUNCEY LINHART IRENE MAZENAUER i-i FRANCIS MCCARTI-IY LORENE MILLER BUD NICOLETT ANTHONY O'DONNELL JOSEPH PALMERI KASEAL PECKOFF FRANK PHILLIPS DONALD POTTI-IOFF CHARLES PRATT VVM. MARTIN PUMP EMMA ROLF LEVI RUBENSTEIN R. SHOEMAKER SAM SIEGEL ELMIRA SIMPSON ROSE STAI-IL HENRY STROER WALTER STUDER ALEX SZCZGIEL EARL VORNHEDER HELEN VVALKER NELL VVANKELMAN OPAL WATTS MURIEL VVHITE RUTH VVOLTER RAYMOND ZIMLICI-I I f -1""w' -1 1 .-. f I, J V. Q7 ' 1 -I IX -.,g:se-af" 'M ,. ' -v If V+' -:!:f', ""-,E " ' -1- ' ' , . Q V u 21 'ani ' J !' .3 ra YL V gg v W ml N A 3' ,, . , .. 2 . , I -V, Q Q ' 1 , A1 - ' -, - 'I , . . , . 1 I Q Y V - Q .5 7' 4, 'ws f , ,' I, , - 513' ,I , ' E ' 'liz A Q . -3 : If ' , - iflqz, . .n-1 RWD Page Tllirty-unc S0 LUNG Too soon- This short, short vear is doneg Methought 'twas'just begung Now-curtain on the fun. Too late- Fond regrets come in vain- 'llo live it through again, And walk our mutual lane. T oo sad- We're to the parting wayg There's little more to say- Thank God-memories stay. Ah, me- I dread this time of yearg For with this june cheer- I part from someone dear. B. NIASSMAN '34 l I SN'-"'- nun Activities i D 1:1 El I cm EI D D E' i D D 1:1 3 f if? . i V1 i . X A ff i, fi W! gf I ' 'i W, f ff 'N "One crowded hour of glorious LU?-3, is worth an age 'without a name.'7 i Q CARI, DANNENFELDT BEATRICE MASSMAN CLIFFORD BARN ES Thi? GYAIHHHSI Staff 1932 Co-Editors ............. Business Manager ...,,. Assistants ........................... ll3eatrice Massman lCarl Dannenfeldt .......Clififord Barnes Ray Zimlich, Harold Hinman Features Editor .................... ...... . Irene Schreiber VVon1en's Athletic Editor ....... ...... S hirley Peterson Meds Athletic Editor ............ ...... VN 'illiam Shurgot Womexfs Calendar Editor ........ ...... . Agnes Rapp Men's Calendar Editor .......... ...... , Elias Zuk Snap Shot Editor .......... Art Editors ........... Literary Editors ......... Typist ,.,.....,....,,..... ..,.......Franlc Bild jjoseph Janelunas lWilliam Dregella Ray Lynn lAlbert Mann Francis McCarthy -. Page TlxirlyAfi:re Stzmmliny, Left to Right: C. Apostnl, N. Kreuter, G. Hower, 1. Uloom, D. Rath, XV. Shurgot, M. Hickey. All Student Association OFFICERS: President ................... ....... N orman Kreuter Vice President ........... ....... G eraldine I-lower Secretary-Treasurer ...................................... Dorothy Rath Social Committee .lack Bloom fCl1Hl1'I'I1Zl117 Constance Apostol George Geoghan Budget Committee Marion Hickey fChairmanj Hubert Lee Williain Shurgot The All Student Association is the organization of the student body to handle all the athletic and social activities of the school. Each student is assesed ten dollars, and this money is then budgeted between the Gymnast, the Athletic Board, and the Social Committee. The officers are elected in May and hold office for one year. This year, the student body has shown admirable cooperation, and as a re- sult we have had a program of enjoyable social activities. Our Basketball season is overg our track team is started on its raceg and our tennis and baseball teams are playing the first games of a full program. Page Thirty-six , I L Strmdiny, Lvf! la Right: V. Fox, C. Klafs, M. lrleacoclc, F. Martin, Mrs. Hester, C. Apostol, N. Kreuter, H. Kummer, F. l'lag'. Kneeling, Left In Right: Mr. Senkewitz, C. Herller, R. Flanagan, L. Pielmeier. The Athletic Board orriceas President ...... .......... .........,........ E a rnest Senlcewitz Secretary ...... ....... M rs. C. L. 'I-lester Treasurer ........ ..... ..... ........... ......... . N o r man Kreuter '33 The Athletic Board is the administrating body which controls the sports and athletics at the Normal College. Besides the two above faculty members, it com- prises one representative from each fraternity, a manager and assistant manager of each varsity sport. The budget committee budgets money to the various teams, relative to their needs. The board authorizes the various competitive meets and the awarding of school emblems. An auditing committee is for the purpose of checking up and suggesting the names of the recipients of the school letter. The awarding of these honors occurs at Graduation and Homecoming. A gymnastic meet for the girls and boys was conducted by the board under the direction of O. Hertler, H. Kummer, and V. Fox. Another interest taken by the board this year was, the sending of ten girls to the Ball State Play Day on April 22-23, 1g932. -,-l1... 1... , Page Tlurty-:v1'vn Front Row: A. Rapp, S. Peterson, R. Sliimer, H. Zimmerman. Sccmzd Row: R. Zimlich, L. Jost, C. I-Iertler. Tofv Raw: S. Geisler, A, XVercler. The Student Council OFFICERS A ND MEM RERS lst Semester President ,............... Geraldine I-lower .......... V.-President ........... Frank Bosse ...........,..,.., Secretary ................ Maxine Heacock .......... Norman Kreuter ...........,.,.,,..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Kenneth Walker ....... Agnes Rapp ....,..,,.,., Ray Zimlich .......... Lucile Jost ....... 2nd Semester Charles I-lertler Kenneth Wallcel' Henrietta Zimmerman Arthur Werder Ruth Shimer Shirley Peterson Ray Zimlich Lucile Jost Steve Geisler The Student Council is an organization within the school which acts as a connecting link between the students and the administrative authorities. It is made up of representatives from the various classes, the terms of offices over- lapping, so that at no time is there an entirely new council. The nature of the organization demands that the members be capable, conscientous, and sincere. Within the past year, several new ideas have been incorporated which have aided in making the Council a stronger organization. An oath of office has been formulated and at the beginning of each term, it is necessary that the new mem- bers take this oath. Another new idea is that of a faculty advisor, Mrs. Hester kindly consented to act in such a capacity. During the first semester, the Council functioned very successfully under the leadership of Geraldine I-lower, with Frank Bosse as Vice-President and Maxine Heacock as secretary. -1. Page , Tl1i1'ty-right --M----- i...l.... Left to Right: Il. NTHSSIIISIII, A. Kremzier, Dr. C. Smith, E. Sackett. Pan-l-lellenic Council OFl7lCERS AND M'Ellfl BERS PI'CSid611t ...... ........ l Dr. Carl Sputhg Board of Trustees Secretary ...... ........ E vclyn Sackettg Delta Psi Kappa 'Beatrice Massmang Phi Delta Pi Alvin Kremzierg Phi Epsilon Kappa Mrs. C. L. Hester, Faculty. This year, the Pan-Hellenic Council, that group of individuals which repre- sents the harmonious organization of all the various groups within the school, had a very successful and smoothly-running year. The mutual spirit of coopera- tion seems to be rather firmly established now. VVe feel a bit proud of such a condition and hope that nothing in the future will destroy the present harmony. The Council neglected to inform the new students at the beginning of the year regarding the standards and regulations in practice concerning fraternal organizing. However, this was rectiiied at an assembly held near the beginning of the new semester. While the Council does not restrict the functioning of the fraternities, any controversies regarding candidates arising in the organizations or between organ- izations, must be brought up before the Pan-Hellenic Council. These problems are then adjusted by the Council with fair consideration to all concerned. The ruling of this body is final. - -4- - -7 - - Payr' 7',1l"1'l.V-Hllll' - ALPHA-Normal College, A. G. U., Indianapolis, Indiana. BETA-American College of Physical Education, Chicago, Illinois. GAMMA-Temple University, Phila- delphia, Pennsylvania. DELTA--Newark Normal School of Physical Education, Newark, New Jersey. EPSILON-Akron University, Akron, Ohio. ZETA-Savage School of Physical Education, New York City. ETA-Trenton State Normal School, Trenton, New jersey. 'IAHETA-VVisconsin University, Mad- ison, Wisconsin. IOTA-University of Iowa. Iowa City. KAPPA-University of Michigan, Ann Arbor, Michigan. LAMBDA-University of California, Los Angeles, California. MU-Ithaca School of Physical Edu- cation, Ithaca, New York. Dhi EDSHDII KEIDDEI A Professional Physical Education Fraternity, Founded at the Normal College A. G. U., April 12, 1913. COLORS: Black and Gola' FLOVVERg Daisy MOTTO: Fricndslzifw Hath Pozwr ACTIVE CHAPTERS NU-LaCrosse Normal School, La- Crosse, Wisconsin. XI-University of Oregon, Eugene, Oregon. OMICRON-University of Wyoming, Laramie, Wyoming. PI-University of Montana, Missoula, Montana. Rl-IO-University of Illinois, Cham- paign, Illinois. SIGMA-University of Minnesota, Minneapolis, Minnesota. TAU-University of Nebraska, Lin- coln, Nebraska. UPSILON-University of Cincinnati. Cincinnati, Ohio. PHI-Kansas Agricultural College, Manhattan, Kansas. CHI-Occidental College, Los Angeles, California. PSI-Ohio VVesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio. OMEGA-Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio. ALUMNI CHAPTERS Akron, Buffalo, Chicago, Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Newark, New York, Philadel- phia, Pittsburgh, St. Louis, Los Angeles, Syracuse. FRATERS IN FACULAT E Dr. Carl B. Sputh, M.D. Dean Emil Rath, A.M., M.P.E. Morris Neu George Lipps Ernest A. Senkewitz Charles Hertler OFFICERS President ...................... Carl Dannenfeldt Sergeant-at-Arms ...... Frederick Martin V. President ................ Kenneth Walker Guide ................................ Arthur Werder Secretary ............ ................ F rank Bild Historian-Editor .................... Hubert Lee Treasurer ........................ Clifford Barnes Ass't. Historian Ed ......... William Klier FRATERS IN COLLEGE SENIORS: Frank Bosse, George Geoghan, Charles Hertler, Alvin Kremzier, Harold Oden, Clarence Powers, William Schaefer, Charles Scheitlin, Rudolph Schreiber. JUNIORS: Chester D'Amato, Carl Klafs, Norman Kreuter, Harold Kunz, Randolph Mineo, Robert Morgan, David Nevins, Leonard Pielmeier, Frederic Plag, Joseph Statz, Arthur Werder. , SOPHOMORES: Clifford Barnes, Frank Bild, jack Bloom, Wilmer Board- man, Carl Dannenfeldt, George Farkas, William Klier, Hubert Lee, Frederick Martin, William Shurgot, Harold Snyder, William Treichler, Kenneth Walker, PLEDGES: John Candee, Kenneth Dee-ter, Herman Eakin, Paul Ernest, VVil- liam Beechman, Robert Bredenberg, William Dregella, Paul Fiening, Stephan Geisler, Harry Grabner. Anton Grossman, Harold Hinman, Chaucey Linhart, Francis McCarthy, Frank Phillips, William Pump, Henry Stroer, Raymond Zimlich. Page Forty -11 ,M Page Forty-nm' - . . L1 .. . . . . - ' '51 maa Dni Delta Di P 'Qin 9 A National Professional Fraternity for the Profession of Phy- A 9 sical Education. Founded Feb. 2, 1917. OPEN MOTTO: "To BH' eg-Xsdg, FLOVVERS: Purple Violet and Green Oak Leaf QM- . 7 'A ev W .' .L 'Eixtsl I' ALPHA-Normal College, A.G.U., Indianapolis, Indiana. l3lE'I'A-Temple University, Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. GAIVIMA-Northwestern University, Evanston, Illinois. DELTA-American College of Phy- sical Education, Chicago, Illinois. EPSILON-Kellog School of Physi- cal Education, Battle Creek, Michigan. ETA-University of Utah, Salt Lake City, Utah. THETA-Ithaca School of Physical Education, Ithaca, New York. COLORS: Royal Purple and Gold CHAPTER ROLL ZETA-Chicago, Normal School of Physical Education, Chicago, Illinois- IOTA-Savage School of Physical Education, New York City. KAPPA-Panzer College of Physical Education, Newark, New Jersey. LAMBDA-Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. MU-Utah Agricultural College, Lo- gan, Utah. NU-Southeastern State Teachers Col- lege, Durant, Oklahoma. XI-Brigham Young University, Prova, Utah. ALUMNAE CHAPTERS Cincinnati, Indianapolis, Chicago, Philadelphia, Salt Lake City, Dayton, St. Louis, Buffalo, New York City. PATRON S AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Dyer Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Otto Mrs. Carl Lieber Dr. and Mrs. Win. Gabe Dr. and Mrs. E. Kime OFFICERS President ...................... ................................ , Ruth Bachman Vice-President ......... .......... Recording Secretary. ............. . Corresponding Secretary ........ Treasurer ................. .............. Chaplain ............................. Sergeant-at-Arms ....... Editor, ................... ....... ...... Virginia Fox ..........Ruth Shimer .........lrene Schreiber ..........Alma Hiln'1er .........jean Peterson ..........Angela Tripi ....-.....Beatrice Massman I'I1StO1'1211'1 ,.,,,,,, ..........,.................,... M ildrecl Chacona MEMBERS SENIORS: Henrietta Zimmerman, Jean Peterson. JUNIORS: Angela Tripi, Ruth Bachman, loma Jean Hodson, Grace Stephan. soPHoMoREs: Irene Schreiber, Beatrice Massman, Agnes Rapp, Virginia Fox, Lillian Koenig, Thelma Meyers, Alma Hilmer, Mildred Chacona. FRESHMEN: Thelma Berry, Opal Watts, Viola Koster. PLEDGES: Muriel VVhite, Elmira Simpson, Lorene Miller. Page FOl'fv1'4l7 is -I-Ib"-zur-. n. :vm w e 1 I 1 . - --- 1 rw ' ui IW If 'U I if . nk, H Iv? M n gd H Pagr Forty-thrrr 3 ,gl -wr: 5, M till R IW? I-W ' 'IAF X 7'-xr' 'i,"'.A ' A r ??.g'h I l . aw, . Kira-,f 36'-C ii mxup- if -2 . 9 X Life. Delta Dsi Karma l A National Fraternity, Professional in the field of Phy- sical Education, requiring honorary standards for member- ship. Founded Oct. 23, 1916. Mrs. Albert Metzger, Honorary Grand President for OPEN MOTTO: "fl Smma' Mind in a Sound Body" COLORS: T1w'quoi.rc Blue and Old Gold FLOVVER: Aaron IfVa1'd Rose CHAPTER ROLL ALPHA-Normal College, A.G.U., Indianapolis, Indiana. GAMMA-University of Oklahoma, Norman, Oklahoma. DEL'1A-Posse-Nissen, Boston, Mass. EPSILON-University of Southern California, Los Angeles. 'III-IETA-Newark Normal School of Physical Education, Newark, New jersey. IOTA--Oregon State University, Corvallis, Oregon. KAPPA-American College of Physi- cal Education, Chicago, Ill. MU-University of Montana, Missoula, Montana. XI-Brennen Conservatory, Gaines- ville, Georgia. OMICRON-Southern Methodist Uni- versity, Dallas, Texas. PI-North Dakota Agricultural Uni- versity, Fargo, North Dakota. RHO-Texas State Teachers College, Denton, Texas. SIGMA-George Peabody College, Nashville, Tennessee. TAU-Temple University, Philadel- phia, Pennsylvania. UPSILON-University of Akron, Akron, Ohio. PHI-La Crosse, State Teachers Col- lege, La Crosse, Wisconsin. CHI-North Arizona State Teachers College, Flagstaff, Arizona. PSI-Ithaca College, Ithaca, New York. IN FACULATE Mrs. Clara Ledig Hester ALUMNI CHAPTERS Indianapolis, Chicago, Boston, Buffalo, Oklahoma City, Tulsa, Los Angeles, Newark, Philadelphia, Dallas, St. Louis, Syracuse. I PATRONS AND PATRONESSES Mr. and Mrs. Lee O. Garber Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Stempfel Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kurtz Mr. and Mrs. Otto Lieber Mr. and Mrs. Carl B. Sputh OFFICERS President ............... ....................................... G eraldine Hower Vice-President ............ ....................... ........ , C onstance Apostol Chaplain ............................. ......... E velyn Claire Sackett Recording Secretary .................. ...... ........ . R uth Bohon Corresponding Secretary ................................ Marion Hickey Treasurer ................................ . ........................... Thelma Simmons Sergeant-at-Arms, Chapter Reporter ............ Bernice Hoppe MEMBERS SENIORS: Geraldine I-Iower, Evelyn Claire Sackett. JUNIORS: Ruth Bohon, Marion Hickey, Bernice Hoppe, Dorothy Rath, Thel- ma Simmons. SOPHOMORES: Constance Apostol, Dorothy Hewitson, Anne Barnes, Shir- ley Peterson. PLEDGES: Ruth Wolter, Lucille Iost, Irma Klafs, Helen Walker, Irene Mazenauer. Nell Vlfankelman, Lillian l-lollebosch, I-Ielen Abrahamson, Emma Rolf . Page Forty-four F Page F arty- ive , . HENAMORED ARCHITECT OF AIRY RI-IYME' Enamored arehitect of airy rhyme, Build as thou will, heed not what each man says. Good souls, but innocent of dreaniers' ways, lVill come, and marvel why thou wastest tinieg Others, beholding how thy turrets climb 'Twixt theirs and heaven, will hate thee all thy days But most beware of those who come to praise. O wondersinith, O 'worker in sublime And heaven-sent dreams, let art be all in ally Build as thou wilt, unspoiled by praise or blame, Build as thou wilt, and as thy light is giveng Then, if at last the airy structure fall, Dissolve, and vanish-take thyself no shame. Tlzey fail, and they alone, who have not striven. T. B. ALDRICH. Athletics L , "Our greatest glory is not in never falling But in rising every time we fdllf' lflt fl! Through the Cameras Eye BY WILLIAM SHURGOT Due to the heavy schedule carried by all students at Normal, varsity com- petition in all sports cannot be sponsored. However, we do engage in a few major sports and, considering our limited man-power, time, and facilities, meet with a fair amount of success. There is no doubt that, could we have the regu- lar training schedules, unlimited finances, and facilities, found elsewhere, we would turn out teams that would rank with the best in the Mid-West. The ma- terial is hereg it needs only to be given a chance. We congratulate those men who make possible all our varsity sports, whose spirit is indefatigable, and who labor unceasingly to give Normal a team-a winning team if possible-the student coaches. For the first time, in recent years, an attempt was made to organize a swim- ming team to engage in varsity competition. Under the coaching of Arthur Vtferder, the men who answered the call, went into training. A meet was arranged with the local Y. M. C. A. Due to the absence of many of the members, our showing was not so good. Intramural competition occurred in three sports this year, basketball, speed- ball, and soccer. The Freshmen took top honors in the basketball contest. Altho no Fencing team was formed, notable success was achieved by the Men of Nor- mal in this sport. In a triangular meet with Purdue and LeMar School of Fenc- ing, Normal emerged victorious. The only other Fencing activities of note were the annual Sophomore tournament and the Indiana-Kentucky Meet. In the lat- ter, three of our students acquitted themselves nobly, garnering second, third, and fourth places. "Tho they be few in number, their might shall rock the earth and ye shall know them." Page Forty-nine Cn the Hardwood in IC932 Realizing that only a limited amount of time was available for practice, Coach Schaefer issued his call for candidates early in the year. A squad of men numbering approximately twenty-live answered the call and set to work getting into condition. Witli the assistance of Five of last year's squad, Coach Schaefer was able to form a working nucleus, and gradually, a varsity Five was evolved. Contributions from the Freshman class were very valuable indeed, and in- cluded Siegal, Fahrenback, Rubenstein, Peckoff, and Fiening, all creditable per- formers. VVith these and Gordon, Mineo, Oden and Schreiber, veterans of last year, a promising aggregation was molded together. Manager Fred Plag arranged a rather heavy schedule of games, the major- ity of which were on foreign courts, and which included some of the strongest small college clubs in the district. The team turned in a better average than was expected. Of fourteen games played, seven were won and a like number lost. A bigger and better season is the claim made by the six or seven men of this year's team who have signified their intention of returning next year. GAME BY GAME NORMAL 45 ALUMNI so The Varsity lfive opened the season with a victory over the Alumni in their animal Home-Coming game. The "grads" opened with a rush and due to the sensational shooting by Muto, held a six-point lead before the bewildered Varsity could find its bearings. However, the students got under way and took full con- trol of the situation. For the Alumni, Muto, Howard, and Neu played well, while Gordon, Mineo, and Schaefer did the best work for the Varsity. NORMAL 26 DANVILLE NORMAL 34 Coach Schaefer said the effects of the victory over the Alumni on the pre- ceding day had not worn offg Oden attributed it to the distracting influences of the Homecoming dance, critical Alumni, etcetera. Nevertheless, the team lost its first outside game to a good club. Danville led, Zl-10 at the half, but Normal came back in the second to outscore and outplay the visitors. However, the han- dicap of the Hrst half was too great an obstacle to overcome. NORMAL 29 INDIANA CENTRAL 20 Smart offensive basketball was the reason for Normal's well-earned victory over the stubborn foe. The boys journeyed to University Heights and showed their highly-toted opponents a few clever tricks with the ball. N. A. G. U. got Page Fifty 1..---il- Strmding, Left to Right: Mgr. F. Plug, H. Oden, A. Gordon, S. Siegal, P. Fiening, C. Peckoff, R. Schreiber. Kneeling, Lrft to Right: K. Felirenbach, C. Apfel, Capt. Schaefer, R. Mineo, L. Rubenstein. off to an early lead and led by l5-12 at the half time. Indiana Central started the third period with a rush and dominated play for a brief timeg their lead was short-lived for Oden and Siegal got back in their first half form and immediately put the skids under the opposition. Gordon was a tower of strength on the de- fense, and also aided the cause by dropping a few timely counters. NORMAL 33 BALL STATE 30 Drama of the Merriwell type was furnished spectators, when Normal sent Ball State down to a three-point defeat. With the score knotted at thirty all, and two minutes remaining of play, Gordon came thru with a sensational one-hand shot to give N. A. G. U. a two-point lead. Schaefer sewed the game up by drop- ping in a free toss from the penalty mark just before the whistle. The game was a nip and tuck affair thruout, the score was deadlocked at 20 all at the half. Captain Schaefer played the stellar role, along with Gordon and Siegal. NORMAL 20 HANOVER 33 It didn't take Caesar very long to get acclimated to Egypt, but the basket- ball team has no Caesars. When the boys left for Hanover, little did they dream that they were going to play under trying conditions. Oden swore on fourteen li-ii W Page Fifty-one Bibles that the temperature was 104, the room 100 feet long and 24 feet wide. And such were the conditions against which the team had to contend. It seemed as if our bojs could not get started, and as a result, Hanover did pretty much as lt pleased This was the last game before the holiday season. NORMAL 48 INDIANA LAVV 12 After the last game, the team members really did need the rest they got during the Christmas vacation. The results of the recuperation and rejuvenation were brought out when Normal entertained the Indiana Law snipers, and administered a severe lacing to the future barristers. Siegal and Gordon combined their efforts in the first quarter to give the teachers a commanding lead, one that was not even threatened thruout the entire game. Coach Schaefer utilized this opportunity to observe his reserves under fire, every man saw action. NORMAL 26 DANVILLE NORMAL 37 Normal was unable to turn the tables on Danville in their second encounter. As in the previous game, the home team carried too much cleverness and reserve strength, and was returned the victor. Mineo and Oden contrived to keep A. G. U. in the running during the first half by virtue of some scintillating floorwork and sensational shooting. Danville led, 21-17, at half time. Inability to convert the majority of free throws into scores proved disastrousin the second half, and Danville gradually drew away to a safe lead. Gordon again played excellent de- fensive basketball. NORMAL 20 EARLHAM 32 Again Normal was on the short end of the score. This time, the team in- vaded Richmond and lost to a superior team of snipers. Siegal and Schaefer worked very smoothly as a pair and gave the Earlham boys no end of worry for the first half. Their combined efforts kept Normal within striking distance as the half ended, 17-14. Early in the second half, Siegal went out via the foul route, and from then on, the team's zest and fire tool' 2 decided downward plunge. Schaefer played his usual steady brand of ball, while Fehrenbach, re- serve forward, turned in some classy floor work. NORMAL 20 SOCIALER TURNVEREIN 24 The Cleveland trip looks like an annual fixture from now on, judging from the glowing reports turned in by every member making the trip. Altho the game was registered on the wrong side of the ledger, it was exceedingly suc- cessful from the social point of view. The team got off to a flying start and managed to hold a one point advantage at half time, 12-11. But the social life took its toll, and the boys were unable to maintain the pace set in the beginning. Both clubs produced some excellent offensive and defensive play. - Page F ifty-two -'-0 NORMAL 41 CGNCORDIA 27 After playing three successive out-of-town games, Normal returned to the home floor and vanquished Concordia in first rate style. Gordon opened the scoring with a tricky shot from under the basket to put the homesters in the lead. Mineo and Schaefer did excellent work to hold that lead. Midway in the second half, Concordia staged an attack from long range which. nettled the boys, until Gordon and Schaefer put a halt to such proceedings. With this checked, Normal proceeded to pile on the points and win with ease. NORMAL 22 INDIANA CENTRAL 44 lt was Indiana Central's turn to visit Normal and in retaliation, defeat the hosts. It looked like the visitors' game from the very onset. Altho trailing by an uncomfortable margin at the half, the Red and White boys began to click in the second. Oden and Gordon were outstanding for Normal while Judd shone for Indiana Central. NORMAL 26 vALPARA1so 34 Inability of the Normalites to sing baskets caused them to go down in de- feat on the enemy court in a game replete with thrills. Normal looked like the better team on the floor but the ball simply would not sink thru for them. The team played sparkling ball and deserved to wing every man turned in a splendid performance. NORMAL 25 VALPARA1so 23 In the return encounter with Valparaiso on the home floor, Normal realized a sensational victory. A spurt near the close of the half brought the score to a fourteen point deadlock. In the second, a sensational shot by Siegal just when Normal was trailing 21-17, rejuvenated the Phy-Eds. The game went into an extra session after another two-pointer by Gordon, and Schaefer made the win- ning point. NORMAL 40 CONCORDIA 31 The team took to the floor with one idea in mind-to end the season with a percentage of 500. Aided by psychology and clever passing as well as accu- rate tossing, the boys were able to cap a fitting lid on the season. Concordia was baffled by a tricky passing attack, as a result, Normal led at the half, 22-ll. An attack by the Concordians netted fourteen points before it was timely subdued. Every man showed a good, steady performance in this game. Page Fifty-three On the Diamond, lQ3I Never before has there been such a dearth of baseball material as the Spring of 1931 witnessed. But despite the lamentable and deplorable condition, Coach Bill Neu proceeded to whip at least a fair aggregation together. About twenty men responded to his call for candidates. All of this number were fairly good ball- tossers, but the spirit of cooperation and team play seemed to be lacking. It was not until the final game that the boys really found themselvesg in this game, they capped the season in sensational style by administering an artistic lacing to Man- chester. Of six games played, Phy-Eds won one and lost tive. However, a better ball club is promised for next year, inasmuch as a few excellent men will be on hand, a working nucleus can be formed of these men, and a better season should be the outcome. NORMAL 0 DANVILLE 9 Normal opened the season with a loss to Danville by a score of 9-O on the foe's grounds. It was a real ball game until the lifth inning, when Weiss weak- ened, allowing the opposition to make several clean, extra-base hits, and score enough runs to enjoy a safe lead. This surge of tallies proved the undoing of our ball-tossers. Fissler's spectacular, one-hand catch was the high-light of the game. SECOND GAME NORMAL 3 MUNCIE 6 Again our stick-and-ball artists played big-league ballg Weiss holding the opposition in check for half the game. However, the Muncie aggregation touched him for a number of successive bingles, putting them in the lead. Bosse and VVeiss played well at bat, while Gordon a frosh, played well at short stop. THIRD GAME NORMAL 4 INDIANA CENTRAL 7 Indiana Central proved to be a jinx to the Normal team. Our boys played well, but bad breaks caused our defeat. A Home Run with two on, won the game for Indiana Central. Gordon pitched an excellent brand of ball, but poor support in the field proved his undoing. FOURTH GAME NQRMAL 4 DANVILLE 7 Normal entertained Danville at Riverside Park, and, played the part of per- fect hosts. They sent the Danville club back home feeling elated. Morgan twirled average ball for Normal. .i-.i.......-..- mgf Fifty-fam' if --4 Front Row: R. Zimlich, IV. Stroef, A. Szczygiel, P. Smalclone, H. De Nies. Sz'm11zl Row: F. Prybylski, XY. Sturler, P. Muto, H. Lee, E. Zuk, NV. lloardman, R. llrerlenberg. Tlziwl Row: Cozwli Mineo, Manager Kremer, R. jahn, J. Iiloom, A. Gordon, 5. Siegel, R. Morgan, J. Connors, C. Przxtt. FIFTH GAME NORMAL 7 INDIANA CENTRAL 13 The fifth defeat in succession for Normal. It wasn't a bad ball game, but the old weakness made its appearance once more. Bad fielding explains the loss. VVeiss and Gordo11 shouldered the duties at the moundg both turned in creditable performances. SIXTH GAME NGRMAL 13 MANCHESTER 7 The Normal ball players took the lield at Riverside Park with lire in their eyes, vengeance in their hearts, and dynamite in their bats. It was the last game of the season and they really played good baseball. The team played as a team for the first time, victory was not to be denied them that day. Timely hit- ting and smart lielding was the by-word, and, as a result, Manchester went down to its first defeat of the season. The victory was all the more remark- able in that Weiss and Morgan, tolling on the mound for N. A. G. U., allowed only three hits. A fitting climax to an otherwise disappointing season. .,,S,:.1..,. Prim' lf.'ffy'f1"z't' i Front Raw: K. Fclirenlxacll, C. Peckoff, XV. Pump, XV. Kultzow, XV. Klier. Seroud Row: R. Flanagan, R. Iahn, C. Sclieitlin, Manager Martin, R. Schreiber, I-I. Grzlhner. Qver the Net, lQ32 Despite the anticipation of a busy season in volleyball, a small amount of action was seen by the squad. Difficulties were encountered by Manager Fred Martin when he endeavored to arrange contests. Indiana is, after all, basketball and not volley-ball. Few organizations sponsored volley-ball due to the disbanding of the local tournamentg in past years, at least two tournaments were conducted annually. Consequently, the opposition came mainly from three local sextets and out-of-town teams. Like the Scotchman at the party, the volley-ball season comes early and stays late. Hence, the schedule called for a game every now and then. Never- theless, all the men who composed the team thoroughly enjoyed each game, inas- much as Wonderful hospitality was extended them on the opponents' courts. Of nine matches played, Normal won six, and lost three. The teams opposed in- cluded the Indianapolis Athletic Club, Hoosier Athletic Club, Y. M. C. A., Eli Lilly Laboratories, Fort Wayne Turners, and Louisville Turners. The roster consised of Bill Klier, Rudy Schreiber, Whitey Scheitlin, Bill Schaefer, Bob Flanagan, Bill Kultzow, Charlie Hertler, Karl Fehrenbach, Casey Peckoff, Rudy jahn, and Bill Pump, the last four being additions from the Fresh- men class. Page Fifty-:ix ll- Standing, Lrft to Riglit: F. Bild, R. Flanagzm, J. Janelunas, C. Sclicitlin, R. Yoke, C. Hertler. Kneeling, Lvft to Right: T. O'Donnell, C. Klafs, N. Golrlherg, A. Grossman. Gymnasium Competition, IC932 Once again, Normal's Gym Team went thru a very successful year of com- petition and exhibitions. Although the program for the year was not very heavy, bearers of the Red and 'White swept all before them and implanted N. A. G. U. more firmly in the local gymnastic ranks. This year's squad embraced a number of talented performers, including both veterans of last year and new additions from the Freshmen ranks, Lynn, Klafs, Sturni, Flanagan, Bild, Kultzow, Yoke, Scheitlin, Lee and Hertler were the seasoned men, while the newcomers included O'Donnell, -Ianelunas, Goldberg, Grossman and Geisler. An invitation was extended the team to compete in the Ohio A. A. U. meet, and three of our men, Lynn, O'Donnell, and Flanagan, made the trip to Cin- cinnati. Out of nine possible awards, the boys brought back seven. The Fort Wayne Turners were defeated in a duel meet which saw some sensational performances and close scoring. The Indiana-Kentucky A. A. U. championship-meet again resulted in dominance by the Men of Normal. O'Don- nell, a twin performer, took down all-round honors by virtue of his consistency on all apparatus. Lynn gave a beautiful exhibition of tumbling in winning that event. Janelunas had the same success on the flying rings. Our gymnasts won the team title through superior performers, not numbers. Only three of the nine championships went to outsiders, while clean sweeps were made in Long Horse, Flying Rings and All-Round Events. . ..i . Page Fifty-.w-11z'n Freshman Boxing and Wrestling At the close of the 1931 Freshman 'VVrestling course, the usual tournament was held in which all men were allowed to participate. Contests were held in four weight classes, and some fast, furious and exciting bouts resulted from Bill Neu's expert pairings. Mann CFrj took the measure of Cheti tSoj, by a time advantage in a match in which tricky holds were the ruleg this victory won for Mann the 135 pound diadem. In the 145 pound class, Siebenthaler was re- turned victor by a fall in four minutes in his bout with another Freshman, Bild. Smaldone CFU had to wade through a large held and a classmate, Lamb, be- fore being crowned king of the 158 poundersg he won by a time advantage in the final bout. Only one upperclassman, Wercler, was able to salvage a title. This was accomplished by a fall victory over Triechler QFrl in five minutes. Not as sensational as the 1931 tournament was the usual comment concern- ing the contest this year. Potthoff was returned the winner in the 126 pound class by virtue of his close victory over Rubenstein. The only knock-out of the tournament was the result of the 135 pound class final in which Jones conquered Studer. ln the final of the 147 pound class, Bredenberg won from plodding, ag- gressive Stroer. Goldberg outclassed all opponents to take down 160 pound laurelsg he defeated Nicollet in the final. As sweet a put-up iight as ever graced an arena was the final bout in the 175 pound classg Pratt was handed the nod over Iahn in this match. "Left-arm" Siegal outpointed Vornheder to win thc ribbon in the heavyweight class. SOPHOMORE-FRESHMAN BASEBALL AND FOOTBALL Traditional rivalry between the Freshmen and Sophomores was inaugurated this year by the usual football game. Aided by a fast charging forward line, the Sophomore backs slipped thru holes and rounded ends for lengthy gains with the regularity of a chime clock. The Yearlings scored their only touchdown thru a fortunate break, and the alertness of their left end. A Soph back was hit hard, attempting to split tackleg the ball bounded out of his arms and was caught before it touched the ground by Fiening, who raced unmolested to the distant goal-line. Lengthy runs for scores were contributed by Menig, Paar, Zuk and Treichler. Zuk's remarkable generalship and accurate passing were the two ma- jor factors in the Soph's win of 33-6. Phillips, Pratt, and Siegal were outstand- ing for the Freshmen. Again these two bitter rivals clashed, this time on the diamond, and again the lowly Freshmen were subdued by the Sophomores, to the tune of 9-2. lt was in the second inning that the second-year men knocked the ball all over River- side Park, and it was also in that frame that the Frosh discovered that they were sadly lacking in team play and cooperation. Zuk, Gordon, and Muto played scintil- ating ball for the Soplis, while Struder and Stroer were the shining lights for the Freshmen. ....i. pagr Fifty-vfyllt I Y Payr' Fifi-K'-llillf Cn the Track and Field, IQ32 During recent years, efforts have been made to establish Track and Field lirmly in our sports program. However, each one of the attempts was attended by very little or no success, due in no small measure to the lack of time and talent. According to reports from Coach Carl Klafs, this year will see a definite step for- ward in Normal track activities. He ventures a bolder statement in anticipating a season of unprecedented success, and one that will be a mark for future teams to aim at, for many years to come. Early in the year, Coach Klafs issued a call for candidates and was greeted by the largest turnout of track aspirants in'a long time. This squad included some very excellent veteran material and a few promising yearling performers. No time was wasted in getting down to serious training, and as a result, prospects for the ensuing season brightened considerably. One weakness, however, was evident ere three weeks of practice had elapsed, this was the lamentable lack of competent sprinters. Otherwise, the squad was fairly strong, especially was this true of the field events. Nevertheless, much improvement was shown in the dash- es as the season progressed. The roster included Dreffella, Prvbylski. and Pielmeier, distance runners, the former being the shining lightg Hinman, Earnest, and Treichler, middle-dis- tance experts, Farkas, Eberhardt, Harold Snyder, Mann, and DeNeis, speed ar- tistsg Eakin in the hurdles. assisted bv the sprintersg and Scheitlin, Klafs, WC1'ClCT, Danneufeldt, jurnich, Nevins, Pratt, Kultzow, jones, and Pump in the field events. "Red" Pump comes to Normal from an Eastern university and brings with him considerable talent in three events, namely, the pole vault, high jump, and run- ning broad jump. It was thru his efforts that the team turned in some excellent performances. . Six meets were on the schedule undertaken by the Men of Normal. These included two with the strong Butler thinlies, one indoor and one outdoor, Earlham, Franklin, the Little State Meet, and the Big State Meet. ON 'PHE COURT, 1932 As in the case in Track, very little has been accomplished in the field of Ten- nis in previous years. It remained for this year's squad of racquet-wielders to set a permanent milestone in the path of progress. Here, too, lack of time and facili- ties prevented even fair success. Veterans from last year's squad included Scheitlin, Piehneier, and Iurnichg at best this trio as a nucleus portended only a mediocre season, but with the addi- tion of Peckoff, Fehrenbach and Studer, all newcomers, a very successful season was anticipated. Additional reserves on the squad were Kultzow and Apfel. -1.i- Page .S'i.rty l Sidelights on Womens Athletics BY MRs. C. L. HESTER Athletics, the problem in so many colleges is a pleasure in the Normal College, at least as far as the -women are concerned. We are following the ideals of the N. A. A. F., and we can truthfully say that we really "play the game for the sake of the game and not the winning." Also,,we have "a game for every girl and every girl in a game." Every sport is coached one year, during which time an intramural league is formed, and a series of games is played. The following year the same sport is again played, but coaching is done by juniors and seniors in charge of individual teams. This was carried out this year in basket-ball and soccer. It enabled pros- pective teachers to get actual practice in coaching and officiating. Meanwhile, the underclassmen further their skills and knowledge of the game. For any modern educational measure to be sound, the proper attitudes and ideals must be developed, and standards of behavior formed. Therefore, grading in all sports is done on the basis of skill, cooperation given, willingness to take part in any capacity, sportsmanship shown during the game whether winning or losing, the determination to improve, and the general interest in the activity. It is gratifying on the whole, to see the splendid response given by the majority of stu- dents. The athletics are sponsored by the girls' division of the Normal College Ath- letic Board, who also award emblems to those gaining points in sports, swimming, track and field or gym meets. Thus the picture that women's athletics presents, is one educationally sound, for the girls are playing a woman's game from a Woman's point of view, with teams evenly matched so that competition is not commercialized, where all play- ers, weak and strong, get equal and numerous opportunities to participate. Page Sixty-one lzieldball For once, 'ffinalsu did not provoke a picture of gloom in the minds of the girls when it was time for the final game in field-ball. The teams had been chosen and the date set for May 25th. The teams pondered and planned as to what plays to make, and what spots were weak in their opponents. Sophomores and Freshmen both sized up the power of the opposite team. At last the big day arrived with plenty of sunshine. All the studying of the days previous was forgotten, and each girl was confident that her team would be victorious. The teams dashed out on the field and found their places. Time was called,-the game was on! The first throw-off by the yearlings was a splendid one, and was equally well-received by the Sophomores. The ball was again brought back to the center of the Held, where it remained for the major part of the game. The passes were accurate and the plays clever. The whole game was a very fast one with worthwhile plays by both teams. Final score was 8 to 5 in favor of the Sophomores. The last minute of play, the Freshmen could have scored another point, but in the excitement, they threw the ball over the bar instead of under, and the point went to the Sophs. Those Freshmen surely put up a good battle and everyone enjoyed the game. And such a cheering group of spectators! Enthu- siasm and pep made the sky the limit for their shouting. Each team was well- represented by its classmates, although when either team fell behind, all shouts were for them to buck up and renew the effort, All went home feeling pretty "chirpy" because the game had been such a close one. Congratulations to the Sophomores for winning, and to the Freshmen for their splendid fight. 1 BASKETBALL Since Basketball was an inter-mural sport this year, nothing was done as far as interclass competition was concerned. The girls were divided into teams and a Junior or Senior was placed in charge of each one. These upperclassmen acted as coaches and opened the season with drill work and practice. The girls cooperated nicely and tried hard to follow the directions of the coaches with fair cooperative teamwork as the result. After sev- eral days of such routine, a few practice games were played. Finally, a schedule of games was posted. Three games were played each week, and the odd team officiated. Two of the games were played on the short courts, and one on the large. All the officiating was done by the girls themselves. ln this way every one was given an opportunity to act as a referee, time keeper or scorer at some time. The season passed very quickly, and all the girls liked the method of playing. There was some very great competition between some of the teams because they were matched so evenly. The girls under Miss Hickey made the best showing. ...L.1l.iT--- Page S ixty- two --1--l- Page S1'.rty-tlrrvr Gym Meet From the balcony the women's gym meet was not particularly impressive: from the judges' viewpoint, it was just another meetg but from within the ranks of contestants, it was one of "them thar occasions." For weeks, the girls struggled hard with the particular events they wished to enter. Each noon they could be seen scurrying back from lunch in order to get at least hfteen minutes of shoulder-stands, snap-ups, or inverted hangs. The obliga- tory exercises were worked out by groups, and then tried one by one. Over, and over again, the exercises would be done until the form suited the onlooker and the worker as well. Hut who was behind the meet ?--A committee of girls selected by Mrs. Hes- ter planned the meet, arranged the obligatory exercises, invited the judges, and appointed the scorers and 'flunkiesl The freshmen cheerfully acted as 'flunkies' and added amusement to the meet as they pushed the apparatus into place. The judges were Misses Crozier, Piellfer, Schulmeier, Ernstein, and Mrs. Steichman and Mr. Lynn. Miss Fox was high point scorer of the whole meet, Miss Stahl was high point scorer for the Freshmen and Miss Heacoclc for the junior-Seniors. The places in each event were as follows: PARALLEL BAR: IJENDULUIVI VAULT: 1, Xfjrginigl FCJX IVIHXIIIC HCHCOCIC 2. Lillian Koenig CSD 2. Agnes Rapp CSD 3. Rose Stahl CFD 3. Geraldine I-lower CI-SD SIDE HORSE: RINGS: 1. Virginia Fox CSD 1- lfma KIFUCS CFD Z. Irma Klafs 2. Lillian Koenig CSD 3. Irma Klafs TUMBLING: ROPE CLIMBING: l. Maxine I-Ieacock CJ-SD l. Henrietta Zimmerman CI-SD 2. Anne Barnes CSD 2. Agnes Rapp CSD 3. Constance Apostol CSD 3. jean Peterson CI-SD DANCING: FINAL STANDINGS: 1, Dorothy Rath CJ-SD ,Iu1'1iOT-Seniol' .................... 22 2. Irene Schreiber CSD Sophomore ......... ......... 2 8 3. Virginia Fox CSD Freshmen ........ ..... 6 l-.i...i.T-..- Page Sllvty-fam' --?-il Field l-loclcey, lQ32 The very First and only snow of the year had to fall on Thanksgiving and thus, ruin the final game in Field Hockey for the girls. They were all set, and planning on a real game-but we just can't manipulate the weather. Before this last game, some exciting play had taken place. Although the Freshmen and Sophomores were, for the most part, ignorant of the rules of the game at the beginning of the year, they soon fell into the playing technique. Some of them turned out to be real dextrous in the use of the hockey stick. This sport was organized as a coached sport this year under the direction of Mrs. Hester as usual. Teams were selected and play was carried on in this manner. Practice in the coaching and officiating of the game was given to the Upperclassmen. OTHER ATHLETIC ACTIVITIES During the Spring session, numerous other sports were taken up. The first four weeks were spent in a review of Soccer. Here the team coached by Miss Sackett had the best record. The weather was great, and the playing excellent, after the girls became used to the technique of dribbling and passing again. Fieldball occupied the last weeks. The same procedure was used in this activity as in Soccer. The teams ranked fairly equal, and none predominated. The help and kindly interest, as well as experience, of Mrs. Hester was missed greatly. lt almost seemed reflected in the play. The Sophomore girls carried on a perpetual tournament during the last few weeks. The events included apparatus stunts, track and field, and tumbling events. It was a great deal of fun. It was one of those things which none of the usual dodgers could get out of, as challenges were issued continuously, and of course, we had to keep up our reputation. Tennis was played by many of the girls as an outside sport, as was base- ball. These Babe Ruths and Helen Wills must get their practice in. 1- :un Page Si.1:ty'fim' CN:-uv' Page .5'i.rty-six Courage I saw a smile, To a poor man t'was given, And he was old. H e brightened as hu wasn't livin', Courage, a story was told. I saw a hand, To a toiling woman given, lfVho to the ground had sunken, Foofsorc and cold. Within her courage had risen. Thus this hand of wondrous mold. Then on I travclod, llvlile ufon niile, , And lhought of whaz' good was given, By-a hand and a sniile4 A. B. MANN '34 , IT .5 -- A .- .4 EQ .y,.5 h,," UFYQE. ' . . . .V ,, ,, .L srl., 'iw .- ,.E.15ggA1w "K 4 . .J , ,, .. , ' ,, , ,gm 2 Lsf f ,W xEZ,V.! . . Features :J cn cz Cl 1: 1:1 D E1 :1 1:1 m mn Q mi fb gf-I 0 if gf f 0 yf ' 71 X , ff I would look up and laugh, and love, and live Pg Sty yht Homecoming, IQ32 Homecoming-the most picturesque event of the year-How we look for- ward to it! Old friends and former school-mates meet once more. Many of them tell their tales of success and happiness, others recall the past school- days and live them again. Thursday-and it is open house at the Women's Dormitory and at the Phi Epsilon Fraternity House. My, how those boys and girls worked to dis- play their living quarters, and they are mighty proud of them too. But wait-Friday is the day-Alumni Banquet in the Kellersall. Good food and drink, and the telling of jokes and funny experiences. The speech- making was in the hands of President Lilly Gally Rice who was succeeded by VV. K. Streit, president for the coming year. A Kommers took place in the evening for the men visitorsg Phi Delta Pi held its annual banquet at the Colum- bia Club while Delta Psi Kappa enjoyed its banquet at the Athenaenum. Grand Council members were present at both fraternal affairs. There was a student demonstration in the Gymnasium during the afternoon. It proved a big success. The Alumni could be seen jotting down notes concerning the new and varied activities presented. Then came the exciting game between the Alumni and the Varsity Cagers. Who won?--The Varsity team. Saturday-Annual meeting of the Normal College Board of Trustees. Watcli out- it was very important too. Saturday night and Normal bows to Central Normal in a fast, furious basketball game. Then came the gala affair-the All Student Association Dance. A good time for all. just the thing to Finish a glorious week. Good-bye Alumni -we'll see you again next year. ASSEM BLIES, 1932 This year we were especially fortunate, in so far as interesting and worth- while assembly programs were concerned. A talk by Mr. Emmett Rice on the characteristics of George Washiiigtong a George VVashington program including a Minuet by the Sophomores, talks by Mr. Plag and Mr. Powers, piano solo'by Mr. McCarthy, a talk on the American Turn Verein by Mrs. McDonald, were some of the features of the year. There was also an increase and improvement in the spontaneous singing from the students. Could it have been the course in Music which the Fresh- men took? On the whole, the assemblies were enjoyed by everyone. i- - --1L- - - Page Sixty-uivir Social Activities of Phi Delta Pi Can we paint in word pictures, the fun galore which the Phi Delts have enjoyed this year? We have been more active than ever, with each member doing her best to push the fraternity to the fore. We ended the camp term with the customary dinner at Siebken's Hotel. We were pleased to have Mrs. Rath with us at this affair. After the dinner, some of the girls motored up to visit Mrs. Hester who was ill in the hospital at Plymouth. In September, we greeted each other, happy to be together again for ano- ther year of what-not. We immediately held a joint meeting with the alumnae. Which was quite a jolly party. Others of the same kind were planned for the future. Shortly after, we had an informal Tea on the afternoon of Saturday Octo- ber the 14th, at the Seville Tavern. Again the alumnae showed their interest by teaing with us. We were proud to wear ribbons of purple and gold when Xi chapter joined us on November 17, 1931. With the arrival of .Home-Coming came the annual reunion dinner. The Columbia Club was our choice, and it surely was choice! The presence of Hazel Qrr, our national president, made the occasion doubly worthwhile. Her inspiring message renewed our enthusiasm for Phi Delta Pi. Founder's Day-February 2nd was observed with the usual spirit. Through- out the day, we wore dainty corsages of fragrant purple violets on the gold background of an oak leaf. In the evening, we enjoyed a delightful dinner at the Ethelenn Tea Room, and a Theatre Party at the Palace Theatre afterwards. Quite a festive day, indeed, for our 15th anniversary. The next few weeks brought much worry, work, and fun with the pros- pects of 'rush'. Our midnite rush-Friday the 19th surprised and pleased our rather sleepy rushees, although the cakes and ice cream soon woke them up. The luncheon the following noon was held in the Hunt Room of the Sheffield Inn. The lovely formal dinner-dance in the evening at the Propylaeum with its at- mosphere of culture, was a 'fitting climax to the day. ' The following Sunday, with a breakfast at Antler's we pledged six of the rushees. Formal initiation of Thelma Berry, Viola Koster, and Thelma Meyers, took place shortly after our return from Spring vacation. The annual goes to press too soon to make mention of the plans for our Spring Dance. We can say with confidence that it will be much more interesting than ever before. new sf -1- . Page .S'r'z'e11t,v 1' T-- Page S:-'vcnty-aww a4i Social Activities of Delta Psi Kappa Ist Half 'Bully-Off" Sept. 31 Time-Out" Ort. 23 Time-Out" Nov. 27 Zud Half "Rush" F eb. .Z 9 "Colors" Feb. 23 'Time-Out" Mar. 8 "Roll-In" A pr. 20 'Free Hit" May 14 P Je Seventy-two "Ground-Sticks" finds Delta Psi Kappa's veteran team with only nine members in its offensive struggle for the goals of scholastic success. Because of this handicap in numbers, our team soon felt the need of reinforcements and sustenance. So at Sheffield Inn on Oct. 23, we placed two new players on the line-up, Shirley Peterson and Dorothea Hewitson, and received inspiration for the continued struggle through the celebration of the 15th anni- versary of Delta Psi Kappa with our annual Founders' Day Banquet. Again our team needed pause. This time for First Aid ad- ministration to certain casualties received in the line of offense. This aid was brought to us through the fellowship with our alumnae, who joined us for the Homecoming Dinner at the Athenaeum. Among the most helpful of these ministrations was that brought by two Grand Council members, Alice Morrow Wild and Margery XfVood Stocker. The expert judgment of our Province Chairman, "Bobbie" Larson pronounced us ready to continue in the fray. During this last portion of the half, we were heartened by news of another eleven which had been organized with the installation of Psi Chapter at Ithaca College. The half ended with the goals of examinations safely passed. The second half started with a "Rush", Our Luncheon at Spink Arms Hotel and Formal Dinner Dance at Meridian Hills Country Club brought to us a splendid line-up of second string players. These players were given the blue and gold ribbons, colors of the team, with usual ceremony at a Chili party at the Dormi- tory. Accidents and injuries in the line of combat with the acl-- versary necessitated our calling another "time-out", when we pledged the new promising team-mates and assigned to each a "big sister" coach from our regular line-up. This happened at a Butterfly Party at the home of Dorothy Rath. On April 20th, we paused for a "Roll-ln" extra-curricular event in the form of a Benefit Card Party. In the course of play, two bench warmers were entered in the game on a "Free Hit", when Irma Klafs and Lucile Jost were formerly initiated at the Spring Dance. Thus the second half ended victoriously with the blue and gold flying high over triumphant heads, although the struggle during the last quarters was against terrific odds due to the ab- sence of our beloved coach and advisor-Mrs. C. L. Hester. . Page Seventy-tlzree Social Activities of Phi Epsilon Kappa lhc social activities of the year were started with a House Wariniiig Party, which was held at the Fraternity House, Sunday, October 18th. The evening was pleasantly spent dancing, to the music of our newly acquired radio, On November 20th, a special dinner and meeting was held at the house, to welcome and honor Dr. Chenowith of Cincinnati University, who was recently appointed as Grand Deputy of the Central District. 0 ,, . . . A s ..- A Splash Party was held at the Hotel Antlers pool, November Zlst. The program arranged was enjoyed by everyone. A great deal of talent was brought to light and many individuals were found to be Qgood?j divers as well as ex- cellent swimmers. November 26th, the members of Alpha Chapter were guests to Dr. Carl B. Sputh's Birthday Party at his home. The gathering was one long to be re- membered. A perfect feeling of joy, happiness, and harmony reigned. Songs by Jack Nevins, and jokes by George P. Farkas, were the highlights of the eve- ning. An Alumni Dinner was held to welcome back many of the Alumni mem- bers at Homecoming. The house was open for inspection in the afternoon. The careful preparations for this event were not wasted, for the house was Hlled with students and alumni during the afternoon. During Christmas vacation the house was nearly empty. Those who re- mained spent the vacation listening to the radio and dreaming of those who had returned to their homes, for the holidays. The month of January was a month of toil for many of the members. At all hours of the night, the boys were studying for the dreaded, coming, semes- ter examinations. Formal pledging was held Sunday afternoon, February 27th. Eighteen pledges received the pleasant shock and invitation to be our humble servants, for the coming eight weeks. Founders Day was observed on April 9th with a banquet which was held at the Athenaeum. We were pleased to have as our guests, the members of the Indianapolis Alumni Chapter. Short talks of interest and inspiration were given by members of the Alumni and Collegiate Chapters. Mr. George Lipps, one of the founders of Phi Epsilon Kappa, gave an interesting talk on the early history of the organization. The banquet was followed by a dance, at which the student body of the College were welcomed. The pledges have looked forward to the close of their period of probation. Formal initiation took place on May lst. We were very proud of our eighteen pledges who have recently become members and will carry on the work of the Fraternity. On-May 7th the annual Spring Dance of the organization was held at the Highland Country Club. A great deal of enthusiasm prevailed among the mem- bers as they waited anxiously for the day to come. This event was a litting climax to the calendar of Phi Epsilon Kappa. Pagr Sr'vf'izty-four Pagr' .S'0'ur1zty-fiv ,i.l1l ..- High Lights of the Year QiBPTElVIBER 24-28 A new year begun. Freshmen land in from everywhere. Everything is in a hub-hub. Entrance exams and physical exams, from the various doctors and then the hunt for rooms. Some of the freshmen even wander around looking for a "Campus", and wonder where the school band is. VVeek-end quiets things. , OC FOBER 3 School officially opens. Behold! The Upperclassmen. Warni greetings of friends and general confusion reigns. The term schedule is gazed upon and immediately the Gripers Club start their campaigning. Sophs go out to ob- servation and look wise. The men at the Fraternity House get a taste of their own medicine-the freshmen girls serenade the boys. What ho! "Doc" Sputh fails to show up for a class and the Sophs get their first break. Somc of the freshmen girls actually hx their rooms, others wait for Homecoming. OC FOBER 4-10 Freshmen rules are posted. Frosh girls at the Dorm, with the aid of the juniors, try to down the Sophomores, and almost wreck the dormitory. Seniors start practice teaching at Normal-Schreiber, Schaeffer, Scheitlin, and l-lertler must be the prize dancers, they were given the opportunity to teach dancing to freshmen and sophomores. OC FOBER 10-L7 Freshmen dance-good time for everyone. Swell orchestra and good lemon- ade. Freshmen girls made conspicuous by their green bows. Dean leads the orchestra in a round dance. Volley ball game between Sophs and Jr-Sr. Good game but of course the dignity of the upperclassmen was upheld- Jr-Sr. team came out of the big struggle victors. Platt's studio kept busy by N. A. Cf. U. students getting their pictures taken for the Gymnast. Fresh- men girls make quite an affair of it. Foxy, Koenig, and Meyer still going strong on their "Uke". Irene Schreiber still thinks she can sing and does- despite the pleas of her room-mate. New sport has arisen at the dorm-one may be walking down the hall and suddenly be stripped of important pieces of clothing. Page Sherlock Holmes. A crook is operating at the dorm, tak- ing anything from pins to mail. Ask Marj Swart-she was hit hardest. OCTOBER 17-24 Volley Ball Games-Freshmen win. Kremzier played a marvelous floor game. The girls also had a game and the Sophomore girls win. Jr.-Srs. walk out of Rinsch's exam. 1.......-i-...l.... Page Srvmztg .s 1 "iQ Page Se'ue1zty-seven P ge .5'v11v11ty-eight OC POBER' 25-31 Nineteen Juniors and Seniors astound the Greco-Roman world by their performance in self-expression they learned at N. A. G. U., at the Cin- cinnati Collesseum. Meyers and f'Abie" get booted by an electric buggy, which excuses them from school for 2 days. Sophs have lirst Methods exam from the Dean. Zitzman comes back for a short visit. Statz breaks his hand and the Dean goes to Cleveland for a convention. Irs. and Srs. take care of the floor classes. Lil is enjoying a quiet week in the dorm. Ask her why? Halloween girls at dorm have a big time passing around brains, eyes, and legs of murdered victims and-oh the screams! IN OVEM BER 1-7 Frosh swim party at the Hotel Antlers-A very chummy get-together. The Sophs had better look to their laurels at camp this year. Most outstanding are Butch, and Shorty, while Mazie and Goldie Simpson carry a like honor for the fair sex. Weiner roast for girls after Hockey game. Miss Fox was present. The most outstanding bonfire maker was Mrs. Hester. Ask her. Boys go to football game same afternoon. Phi Delts have a tea at the Seville. NOVEMBER 7-14 A mighty blow to N. A. G. U.-Dr. Ocker passed away due to a sudden heart attack. After hundreds of years-The Egyptian mummy in the Soph's Physiology class came to light one afternoon and knocked on the door. When the door was thrust open by the big, brave Nelson-Mr. W. W. Gordon of St. Louis emerged saying "Ah" but the world has changed! Where are my harem slaves ?" Freshmen girls beat the 'Sophs in hockey game. Sr. Jr. are working hard on turtles and term reports. NOVEM BER 14-21 Big football game between Sophs and Frosh. The great game is one, Paar, mighty truck driver, Killer Menig, Samson Prybylski, and Joe Candee make life miserable for the lowly one fthe Froshj then, out of a clear sky, came Sam the human wall. Great game. Phi E. K. enjoyed a pleasant eve- ning in the tepid bath parlor of the Antlers Hotel. Many notables attended the splurge. Exams this week were overshadowed by plans and thoughts of Homecoming. Girls at the dorm were painting, sewing and what not. Lorey and Lucille are using their geometry in arranging their beds so that the door to their room can be opened. Big hockey game at Earlham- girls are excused from classes to go. 1...1.----l , ..- ,-. Y, 1 .,,Y-Y .-if fn f x gg 1 ,1 . Il ,. x 1 f w 1 Q v V i 4 . L, i-- -A. . S NOVEMBER 21-28 NO Homecoming! Despite the depression many of the Alums came back to Alma Mater. Open house at the Dorm and Fraternity House. Exhibition by all classes. Gymnast Tag Day. Customary basketball game between Alums and the Varsity. Varsity won 45-30 Ta-da! Saturday night was the climax of our Homecoming-a big dance was given in the Kellersall- one of our "Alums" Dick Barrick sang us a song or two. Good going- Dick. Phi Delts have dinner at Columbia Club and Psi Kaps at Sheffield Inn. VEMBER 28-DECEM BER 5 Intramural basketball begins. Drs. Kime, Sputh, Hoffman and Gabe on hand with first aid kits. Eakin was seriously abused during one of the games-the boys suggested calling a priest. Friday Assembly-Letters were awarded to Misses Koenig, Kummer, Peterson, Hickey and Pogue. The men were:-Messrs., Werder, Treichler, Gordon, Dannenfeldt and Klafs. The Sophomore Class, mens section was excused Cthrown outj from as- sembly for misbehavior and returned only after having apologized to the Freshman Class for their behavior. Bill Klier was spokesman. DECEMBER 5-12 Varsity winning streak is broken by Hanover-who cares-the boys had a pleasant social time Oden says, the tea was served in pink cups. ' Fraulein Bopp brings a flashlight to escort herself out of N. A. G. U. after her class in German at 5:30. Her class is composed of sophomore class fl-loodlumsj. Maybe she's afraid in the lonely corridors with hood- lums around. A What ho! Mrs. Hester goes somewhere for a whole day-WHOOPEE! DECEMBER 12-19 ' Going home week. N. A. G. U. sees great preparation for the invasion toward home. Mineo says he's sure to beat ole Nick-The Essex will be fit and ready-ask him? Big Gym Meet for girls-Stahl was high point scorer for Freshmen and Fox for Sophomores. Sophs ran away with the meet. Union station on Saturday morning was just a meeting place for Normal Students. Shouts of Merry Xmas and a Happy New Year resounded through the halls. Fare- well for two weeks. Mr. Rinsch on the side, warns everyone about the tests after vacation. JANUARY 4-11 Page Everyone back to school and ready for work UD. On the horizon looms final exams. The new N. A. G. U. Annex-yeah! right next to the Dean's office. The Dean finally found a way to keep notorious ragtime piano players out of the Frosh Lecture Room-he made a gym out of it. Incidentally the basketball team won a game-yeah! you're right. The slippery floor proved too much for the future politicians of Indiana from the Law School. -ml Eighty Page Eighty-one JANUARY 11-17 Lecture from Dean for men. "How to dance". Thelma Meyers is becom- ing notoriously popular with her dancing technique. Good Manners Week :-everyone trying to be an actor-you know what 1 mean-act nice. A frosh said "Good-Morning" to a prominent soph and he became hysterical like Mr. Hyde. i Mrs. Hester complimented the Soph. class in Advanced Dancing. Doc. Sputh was called in to administer first aid to everyone except "Boom-Boom" Nelson. The gym team went on a trip. The famous trio got hot and as a result Flannegin pitched Lynn up into the balcony instead of Ed. Sturni who waited gritting his eyes and blinking his teeth. They announced "Klafs" next vault on the long horse-he ran like a madman! How that man could pant! He jumped-all eyes were upon him- he landed on his teeth! Bravo!! The judges gave him 2 points for trying. JANUARY 1:7-23 Floor exams-nice eh? Mrs. Hester and the Dean used the Siamese Alpha- bet in grading-you know it-it starts with a "d"-goes to "e" and finally uf". Roller Skating Party at Riverside, given by All Student Association. Over a 100 were present and it was an exceptionally successful affair. Mrs. Hester was present also. Mineo, Koenig and Prybilski were the burning sensations of the evening, while Len Pielmeir and D'Nies were comediennes on roller skates. Girls apparatus class had 2 big accidents. Irma Klafs hurt her back and a big commotion ensued. Bee Massman, not getting enough attention, banged her head, and as a result the crowd shifted in her direction. Lecture from "Doc" Kime for the girls, on Tues. evening-and did all the girls get to school on time. just ask them. Schedule is out-and German students have no flashlight classes. JANUARY 23-31 A Hear ye muscle men-Samuel Siegal fighting Earl Vornheder in three great rounds to a decision. Don't crowd! don't crowd! There's plenty of room on the chandelier. Sonny boy swings-misses and Porky Earl gets pneumonia from the wind of it. He's got a dirty left glove !-you'se guys should've been here-its over. Porky swings and missed again-Sam swings and didn't miss-tra la folks! Week of finals. Over the week-end everyone studying. Freshmen get the usual treat of watching the Sophs go thru their exercises during the Applied Anatomy exam. Turn Hall dance and everyone had a merry time. FEBRUARY 1-7 Page Sophs assigned to practice teaching supervisors. Basketball team go to Cleveland and have an enjoyable time at Socialer Turnverein where they were treated royally by Carl Hein and "Red" Schreiber. Eighty-two i Some of the girls had their pictures taken by a representative of a local newspaper-of course they had to powder their noses, backs, and legs- but all to no avail, for when the picture came out in the Sunday edition- only Normalites could recognize them. A canine visitor introduced by John Candee didn't get the glad hand from Mrs. Hester. Last year's part-timers elected Murph Mineo coach of the '32 baseball team. Luck to you boy,-you'll need plenty of it. Phi Delts celebrated Founders Day, with a dinner and theatre party. FDBRUA RY 7-14 Wliat a day for the Sophs that first Vtfednesday of practice teaching. There were many colds and sore ankles but no balcony to sit in-even Mr. Rinsch sympathized and didn't throw a test-he couIdn't, because the Sophs were using the chairs for beds. Freshmen are working hard on their "Sandman" dance. It seems to come quite natural to most of them. New rules made at the dormitory by Mrs. Smith. O Boy! Only regular customers know about them. Basketball team beat Concordia College, but Sam Siegal went out on 4 personals. We have some great fencers in the school. Purdue and LeMar school will vouch for that. - St. Clair Theatre is now the meeting place of the N. A. G. U. students on Tuesdays and Friday nights. You know why. FEBRUARY 14-21 . More head spins and so forth by the gym team-this time at Louisville- however, the boys made a good showing. Rushing time: Psi Kaps have their formal rush at Meridian Country Club on Friday night-and on the following night the Phi Delts hold theirs at the Propylacum. Did anyone see Butch Phillips in his tux? Mrs. Hester is absent due to illness. Seniors take charge of many classes. Sophs are questioned for absences in proficiency. Mr. Rice speaks in assembly on George VVashington's less known charac- teristics-his dress. The Normal College boys are indeed happy-as that is one worry that never enters their minds. His talk was very interesting. FEBRUARY 21-28 Woiv! we beat another team-Valparaiso this time. Sam Siegal made a wonder shot from the center line just when the points were needed most. Tripi almost fell out of the balcony with excitement, had it not been for Lee. Ruth Wolte1's struts in with her other new fur coat. A never-to-be-forgotten Assembly. "Trees" was sung-n' sung-n' sung. Dean Rath gave Mr. McCarthy a piano lesson on the side. The elite of N. A. G. U. still go to the St. Clair on Tues. and Fri. nights Qfamily nightsj. After a comedy the Turner Clap was given. Coach Mineo called Baseball practice and 30 men reported. A brisk work- out was enjoyed on the East End of the Campus. 1-l-.-.-..-.-.1. Page Eighty-tlzrre FEBRUARY 28-MARCH 6 just a few weeks left to vacation and those pageants must be in--the bulle- tin boards tell the story of the great energy that has been put forth by the sophs. The worst part of the whole affair is that it leaves no room for the lost and found column. Ask Foxy, Yoke, or Shurgot of their pageant trou- bles. Phi Delts have pledging and a breakfast at Antlers. Friday-Assembly. Washington program-Big Minuet by a band of Sophs. Ask Alma l-lilmer about her minuet troubles. Girls wore long dresses, while the boys strutted about in knee pants. Little Willy Shurgot looked just like George Washing- ton-when he was a boy. Frank McCarthy, Freshman, gives a piano selec- tion. Speeches were delivered by Messrs. Powers and Plag. MARCH 6-13 Thursday-the followers of Normal lost one of their best fellows, Gerhardt Haase, who died, following an operation performed after his fall from the horizontal bar, during the Advanced Apparatus period. We shall always hold him in our memory as a good fellow and student. Winning two games in a row is unbelievable-but they did it-thus clos- ing a fairly good basketball season. Our winged men went to Cincinnati to participate in an A. A. U. meet. Too bad our boys were not in the mood as only Red Pump and Art Wer- der placed. Leander Gordon was asked by Mr. Rinsch if he could remember his first kiss-between blushes and big boyish grins fArt's a man nowj he an- nounced "I donlt remember". He thought he was on the stand. Mrs. Hester is still sick. To end the week, we, the Sophs, under the direction of Dr. Sputh, visited the calves, horses, guinea pigs, and dogs at the Eli Lily plant. Eleanor Richwine and Agnes Rapp, unable to bear up under the odor of the kennels waited outside during the visit to the guinea pigs. "Ghost" and "Solitary" craze has hit the dorm to stay. MARCH 13-20 Page Saint Patricks Day found all the Irish of Normal College flying their colors. Thelma Meyers falls down dressing room stairs and what a noise-she al- most stopped a floor class. Incidentally Thelma is on a diet. Girls will be girls. Mrs. Hester is in the hospital and the seniors take over her classes. AIVC hope she will be back again on the job in the near future. She seems a part of the school now. Sophs are still working hard on pageant. All the boys in Lee's commit- tee are looking for a wash day dance-but no soap. Big A. A. U. meet at N. A. G. U. Two Normal boys, Ted O'Donnell and Ed Sturni take first and second in all round, Big dance afterward up in our small gym. All Student Association have meeting followed by a dance in the small gym. VVe hope we have more of these affairs. jli-11.l1-11-i ,l.i .-l- Eiglzty-four Page EiglHy-lim' MARCH 20-26 March is going out like a lion. Snow is a common occurence now. Last week before Spring vacation! Lucille Jost and Lorry Miller are packed already. Helen Walker and Rose Stahl are wondering whether or not they should take their curtains down this year or just wait until next year. Friday night-Junior Entertainment. Who shall ever forget Murph Mineo as the sweetheart of Barnacle Bill the Sailor, enacted by Arthur Werder. What a pair. Dorothy Rath and Fred Plag were married tMockD among brickbats, basketballs and old shoes. Len Pielmeier was the vampire of the evening. Immediately following-a Hard Time Farewell Dance. Ruth Wolters takes lirst place for girls-Rifano for the boys, while Fred Flag romps away with the Booby prize. Saturday morning all the elite of the school set forth on their long jour- ney in high powered cars. By the way, one of our speed demons, in his death car, had a wreck. Guess who? This was preceded by Eakin and Earnest busting up their car. The instinct of rivalry even in smashing cars, is very strong here at N. A. G. U. APRIL 4-11 Back again after a whole week of vacation. Everyone comes back with their new spring duds. Big News! Bud Nicolett has leaped into the sea of matrimony. Boys will be boys. The Misses Swart and Bachman fail to show up the first day but just give them time. Work galore. Tests galore. D'Nies is still going strong in his Sophomore Free Ex. Class. The I-loodlums always seem to be dropping Indian Clubs. Ask D'N ies. Freshmen go out on playgrounds. Lorry Miller struts downstairs in high heels--and struts back to change. Sophs get exhibition work for their practice teaching. Group Teaching-Dean corrects Freshmen while making criticisms three times but to no avail. I-lerman tops the other three by making the same mistakes. Dean Rath intimated that he was used to teaching dumbbells. Woncler what he means. Phi Epsilon Kappa have Founders' Day Dance. Many of the Alums were present. Mr. and Mrs. Rath, and Dr. and Mrs. Sputh were guests. The evening was topped off with a square dance. ' Pa 10 Eiglity-.vix 1- -.1-u-1:1 Iflf LITTLE GYMNAST SO-SO-S0 Think about it? Diving Won By Buffalo Miss lfarly this morning some- time between sunset and moon- shine, the High Diving con- test was held, and the bacon, pardon it was Friday-and the Fish was taken by lice Mass- man, late of Buffalo. With due grace and beauty, Bee ran away with the exhibi- tion. She was finally appre- hended and brought back. Her demonstration ot' the Stomach Smash was perfect in every detail-even her ear stopped wriggling. When asked concerning the ditiiculty of diving from the tower, Miss Massman non- :halantly replied-"l'Juck Soup" -I owe all my diving prowess to my able assistants, Miss Schreiber and Miss Rapp. Cottage System Now Used At Brosius Among the many health sani- quariums which have installed the cottage system is good old Camp Brosius. This splendid Institute for Physical Weak- ness Ckindly mail couponj, after a summer's hard usage or pillage, highly recommends, as most phvsicians do, Castoria for falling of the garters. According to l-Ioyle, the aforesaid abodes are minus only one thing,-a chimney- imagine Santa's chagrin this winter when he visits the stu- dents there for Christmas. Beauties Of Bugling By Bill Bugling is one of the finest sports. It has a sound foun- dation and a bugler is bound to make a noise in this world. lt is especially grate on the ears Cot' the listenerj and has marvelous uplifting powers at iievclle. There is an appeal about it Extry! Extry! Man Overcome By Work ! Early this morning Clst hourj, a Senior was overcome by the necessity of demonstrat- ing for a quizz in appa- ratus. The man in ques- tion was Mr. H. O.- Cwe'll let you guess-our policy is-never mention names when others al- ready know them.j And someone said this graded apparatus business was a snap! ! especially at mess-lines of frantic people Chali-starvedb shout for it. Since I became Camp Bug- ler-l've won great popularity -I've become one ot' the eavnp ldols. Normal Student Relieves . Depression Yesterday afternoon the de- pression which has been blos- soming so long lost its foot- hold, and ceased forever, due to the magnanimity oi a prom- inent student of the Normal College, Norman Kreuter. Like Rockefeller, Mr. Kreu- ter handed out .nickel after nickel to those unfortunates who were within hailing dis- tance. Imagine any Normal student actually handing out nickels for no other reason than enlargement of the heart, and to fellow students at that. VVith such a hue start in the right direction, it can mean but one thing-hnancial rehabilita- tion and nickel shows once 'norel Hurrah for Kreuter, the man who put the Peanut Ven- dor and the Telephone Com- pany on their feet again! Oh the life of a pledge- F. F. Candee caught on iire in Mr. Rinsch's class. What a sunbeam l A. G. U. Girls Fall For New Sport Within the last week, the Dorm girls have begun a new practice-that of roller-skating here, there, and back again on one, two, three, and even four wheeled brake skates. According to Lil Koening, pretty Sophomore, the skating is great for falling arches. While Thelma Meyer says there's nothing like a pair of roller skates for complete com- fort-they satisfy. OI course girls will be girls -but really - for genuine pleasure-slip over a snappy pair ol' roller skates 1932 sports model while "stumbling in the dark" in bedroom slip- pers-More fun! Them Thar Frosh One morning three men were seen trying to Carey a Pump, but they could hardly Dregal- la it. One was Abrahamson the Shoemaker, another Simp- son, the Miller and the third, Geisler the Beeehman. "Jost a minute till I pick this White Berry" Prat Cledj Abraham- son doing so and pecking a Peckott' them, Geisler liked the looks of the Apfels as he filled a Potthoff them. Simpson had decided to Duckwall the duck- ing was good, so he did not Stahl but began to Walk-er the others saw him. "O'Don- nel, Watts Simpson Doing?" cried Abe. "Probably playing Richard the Linhart," answered the Beechman. Dogs Visit N. A. G. U. For the past month num- erous dogs have been seen strolling about the corridors of Normal. lt is believed that their arrival was in response to the daily or hourly singing UD of the Sophomore girls in the locker room. Such Appeal. Page Eiglity-sc'1fen MAS-I' HEAD Olll' Prize Poetry S0-S0-S0-I-ETTY Price - Free - For Nothing- Ode T0 The Pier Miss Hilmer Joins Navy Costs Nothing Save a Smile Wallcixig and hauling- Sees World ' Eflii0T-itll-Grief ........,... ..,,,..., S tubhy Managing-'1'he-Editor ......... lliffy Snorts Editor ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, I 70551 I i . lCCClll'lfS ..., ..,,.... ,.... .... ,,,,, , , ,,,,,, C 0 1111143 Member of The International Onion Association-- Still Going Strong- Hot-Cha - Cha. Campaign Speech Broad- casted The following was taken vertim when the campaign speech by Bill Schae-'32, now running for president, was giv- eu over the radio: "After you people have so kindly elected me as your Na- tional Leader, 'l, propose to make this country toe the mark. Tl1ere's to be no jump- ing the gun! After all-the reason for this condition is simple enough - you folks didn't know me at the time of the last presidential election. l am planning on making some reforms at the Normal College also. The campus is to be enlarged by 39999,999 eu. ft, upon the passage of The enlargement Bill through Con- gress. An elevator will be in- stalled for the exclusive use of students in gytn costume-no immodest walking through the halls. More Records Broken By Klier This morning the Float Lounging record was smashed by Bill Klier- who made the astounding announcement that he has sat for a total of 333 1-3 hours on the Mess Hall Steps. VVhether all that time was spent waiting for Mess or a Miss is another thing. "What are you going to do when you graduate?" "You mean what am I going to do if 1 graduate." Page Eiyliigv-ciylzt Groans do I hear. VVorking not stallingg We'll build that pier. It's a great life- If you don't weakeng XrValking and hauling, When will it end? Just A Mess Line or Two Blow your horn Bill Kultzow- Blow your horn VVe are starving Bill Kultzow Since this morn We're not fussy what's to eat Every bite of food's a treat S0 blow vour horn Bill Kultzow- Blow your horn. Research Work Discloses Eeccntricities of Hockey Arter profound research. th'- class in experimental cosmo- anatomiphysiopsychoptediates concluded that field hockey players are tempern-mental. I hear exhaustive experi- ments covered 3 and 1-2 Held hockey games played by the N. A. G. U. Women. The following people pro- vided the foundation of the theory, 1. Conlin and her little brown hat. Z. Hoppe and her great big red handkerchief, 3, Apostol and her ground work tfallingj. 4. Simpson and her blissful ignorance. 5.. Foxy and her reteree's whistle. Lawyer Cto opponentj : "You're the biggest boob it. the city." judge Crapping for orderj: "Gentlemen, you forget l am here." She: "I wonder if you re- member me? Years ago you asked me to marry you." Absent-minded Professor : "Ah, yesg and did you?" During last summer, Miss Alma Hilmer, noted normal student, visited Europe and Germany ior the third time. This latest trip being made by gyroplane, the last two were on foot. The St. Louis Kid spent some time in England where she horsecl around with the Prince of VVails-yes, .sdward fell off his pony again, prob- ably he fell for Alma. XfVhile in Switzerland, Miss Hilmer visited some cheese factories. but left in a hurry- the atmosphere being too strong for her. Bye the bye she picked up a quaint purple and ffolo Austrian cheese- hound which will be her soror- ity's mascot. Miss Hilmer plans to cross the ocean next summer-this time in a barrel. So-So-Roar-It-Ty Sc- you want some news of the fraternities? NVell, things have been happening up at the Girls' Sorority House. The Roof Garden is now bc'- ing inhabited by the women in search ot Vitamin D-the sun- sln:-e vitimin-the both sides now being open, street ear or bus service is being contem- plateo between the corridors- Ping Pong is still going strong with Chacona playing left tackle and Kummer pinochle, and Meyers on the Uke. A dance is in the air-it has been for the past year and will continue so according to the President, Bing Crosby. Meyer was so anxious to get to the dressing room, that she doubled up and rolled down. Petersonian Theroies-Skin hold bones and muscle togeth- er. Heredity is acquired. I Big Game Is Scheduled As a change from potatoes -try volley-ball! This from jack Bloom, erstwhile master of the pastime in question. Pielmeier, a protege of the master, tells a story concern- ing Bloom while the latter was teaching the "Weasel" funda- mentals of the game. "Wl1ile I was dressing for my first lesson," tells Piel- meier, "Instructor Bloom was giving me the low-down and high-up on the dynamic game of volley-hall. VVhen l came on the floor, a startling spec- tacle confronted me. There, in one grand heap, were two howling halls, four polo mal- lcts, two suits of armor, eight yards of lead pipe, a half doz- en moukey-wreuchcs, two sir- ens and a pair of twin-holiby- horses. And I thought I was going to learn to play volley- ball. Says Brother jack, "Hey! where you going? Hey! Hey? NVell, VVell, l'll he-P" Three Degrees Given At the Bachelor ceremonies this morning, the following de- grees werc awarded with much gusto: : O. VV. G.--tOhVVhataGuyj -Zimlich B. B. D.-KBoopBoopaDoopJ -Rapp M. B.-fMother's Boyj Mineo B. P. IQ. it "' CBeauty Placed Elsewhereb-Hower Q. Q. Q.-CCute, Cute, Cutej -Meyer B. I.-CBlissful Ignorancej -Simpson H. C. C.-ClA'lot-Cha-ChaJ- Nelson B. B. D.-CBeautifulBut Dumlmj-Stahl VV. VV. W.-CVVell,VVell, Wellj-Gordon Did anyone ask Lenny Piel- meier about the peanut hutter proposition? He certainly fixed it. LOCAL BOY MAKES GOOD PRY, OUTSTANDING IN PERFORMANCE Olympic Entries Increased This is the story of two of the most spectacular perform- ers Normal is planning on sending to Los Angeles fHOH1C for Delicate Peoplej. One, the taller of the two, is as daring and sensational an ar- tist as ever came out of the North, he specializes in work- ing the flying rings and the horizontal liar Calso any inno- cent students who happen alongj. The other, the more reserved and the shorter of the pair, amazes and astounds thousands by his In-eatlt-tale ing and melodramatic stunts on the parallel liars and the mat. Both are now in arduous training for the approaching Olympic Games, they are looked upon as Uncle Sam's mainstays and upon their shoulders rests the burden of carrying the uation's hopes to the fore. Amcrica's Last Hopes! l-Iats off and give these local lmoys a good hand- "Parsou" Nelson and "Mitt" Mnto. Bloom, looking out window -l see it's getting warmer. Geoghan, from under 8 blan- kets-How can you tell? Bloom-I see a man with only l overcoat on. - Athletes' Foot Race One of the features in the coming Olympics will he the Athlete's foot race. The list of entries is quite long since 4 out of 5 have it. The prize is a gold Before the start of the Mar- athon event in the track meet held at Brosius-on-the-Lake Cusually in the lakej, Pry- lmylski was prancing around like a well-primed steed, and act- ing the part of a truck horse by eating lumps of sugar, and downing Bromos by the dozen, and eating watermelon on the half shell. The gun! Pry was off like a whippet! He passed the quarter mile mark, a quar- ter mile ahead of the field. VVhat's all the shouting for? Oh, the gun wasn't even tired. Good old Pry! Back again for a restart. They're oft! Pry goes down in a heap-he's up, he's up, he's up! And then he took the road to Milwaukee. It was a half hour before the officials finally straightened him out. And he won the race- such crust! "Are you the gentleman who gave my hrother a clog last week?" "I am the man." "Well, mother says to come and take them all back." Ye Editor After reading this, I rather imagine that you will think it is a lot of silly Iiosh-believe it or not-however, do not mis- .ake our intentions-this is only humor-no sarcasm meant. ARE YOU A WALLFLOWER ? Spring into Popularity! Learn Tumbling R. Lynn and E. Sturm Are You Afraid of lined bottle of Alisorh- Vvater? ine, Jr, Swimming Instructions "Mother-May I go by out to play?" ODEN Page Eiyllty-nine' That night she was in tears when she opened the door for her husband. "I've been insult- ed by your mother." "My mother!" he exclaimed. "But Alice-she's miles away." "l know, but a letter came for you this morning and I opened it." He looked stern. "I see, but where does the insult come in ?" "In the postscript," she an- swered, "it said: 'Dear Alice, don't forget to give this letter to George'." Here and There VVhat a beaner Bob Yoke pulled in taking roll the other day! VVonder who was most rebarrassed Ginny, Biffy, Bob, or the class. Irene Schreiber used to blush uncomfortably a while back too - misnnderstandings will occur even in the best regulated schools. Hair Cut-Ups Faces Lifted Faces Liftetl and Removed Faces Lifted, Removed and Buried. R. Stahl, prop. I. Nevins, C. Flynn, Props. - Do You Suffer? From Tousilitis, Corus, I-Ialis tosis, l.Vart34, Anything, Lv- erything, Nothing? We'll Relieve You First aid to those with cash. L. Pielineier 'and C. Hertler Hot Air Taxi Co. Smalrlone and Muto "XVe'll Get You Home in Any Condition" Special Service from Mike's Paddlers Leave Canoes for Courts A new wrinkle in the old suit is Paddle Tennis, now be- ing pursued in the gymnasium of good old N. A. G. U. VVhether it has been caught yet or not is a question. Nevertheless it has caught the fancy of most of the stu- dents, regardless of age, weight, color of eyes, experi- ence, etc., etc. The technique of this sim- ple game, and by the way, it is simple, even the youngest child can operate it without a quiver, to get back to the technique- providing it hasn't walked away in the meanwhile-is as I said some time ago-quite simple, in fact, I feel that I ought hardly to go into great detail regarding it. The main theme song is - "Paddle Your Own Canoe", ac- companied by vocal effects from Mineo and Kreuter. Hoss Race Results The big Indianapolis Darby which was run off yesterday, was one huge success. "VVhitey" an apparent dark horse stole the lead on the rest of the iield, and walked home from third on a two-hagger hit by Rice. This was the eight- eenth Cno, Darling not amend- meutj two-bagger hit hy Rice -wotta man-my Iathcr's a cop! So the barber kept on shaving?????? Results: 1 2 : : :It's a Surprise, Norses, Norses, Norses. That's thc burning question- lf Eakin won't tel you-see Earnest-it's worse than the bone proposition and that's gone to the dogs. lucidcntly, 1 might say, tkeep this dark of coursej this game like many such, is one big racket! This is based on all angles of outcomes and in- comes. WVOuld You Like to Learn to Swing Clubs? Any kind-xve're not fussy. M. Swart - S. Kummer W'ar Clubs Indian Clubs Golf Clubs A Classy Outfit XVa-lla-Da-De Speak German Flueutly See George B. Farkas CXVateh him closelyl Expert Languager and How! When Your Memory Fails See Schreiber-Rapp Corp. For Your Next Meal D'Amat0's Dinner! Real Italian Spaghetti OOO-LA! LA! Try It Once-You'll Never Eat Another. VOICE CULTURE Samonsky 8: Biif y Let Us Take Your Picture, XVe'll llring It Back Candee, WValker, Eakin Photographers Be An Orator Lead a Hand to Mouth Existence F. BILTD Parlor Tricks by Posey Bloom and Ann Barnes Be Antiseptic Gain Ifoise and Grace See Valleta Bachman Dancing Lessons By the Hour Page Ninety Page IV'1,l1I'fj"0IlP Camp Brosius in 28 Seeings SCENE 1-MAY 30 Tired but happy, we bounded off the train at Elkhart Lake at 3:00 P. M. Greeted by a band that was borrowed from a neighboring village, we paraded down the main street, to the tune of a peppy march. We embarked on the ':Queen." Chug-bump-chug-the ancient "Queen" ambled out across the lake with a heavy cargo. After docking and a few preliminary instructions from the dean, everyone dashed up the well-worn steps and took their first look at the new cabins. They looked great! A mad scramble for beds and mattresses en- sued. Our first mess call! everyone attended and the dean gave another short talk, short due to the fact that he had forgotten his notes. After mess, everyone went to their respective cabins and hit the hay early. It was very cold that night. What a difference from the hustle and bustle of Indianapolis. SCENE 2-MAY 31 The Sabbath day found "the campers" spread over the camp acres. Ges- serts drug store was over-run with customers and monkey cap hunters. fAsk the dean what he thinks of those caps.j Some brave people Went to church. Cholly tried to be a mother robin-he took an egg to Fred to be hatched. Posey almost burned up-he was saved by an alert Brosian. At noon the dean explained some of the things that were expected of the Freshmen. Bee Massman learned to "cast." Cheti caught minnows with a bent pin. Bugler Bill had a novel way of blowing calls. He did it on his specialty the "sax," To bed and still freezing. SCENE 3-JUNE 1 Work! Work! More Work! The camp ground began to look brighter with S0 students raking, sweeping, digging, sleeping, etc. Len and Murph, the step builders, did not take many steps toward their work. They were busy evading the dean. Some of the boys, in the quiet seclusion of the dump, smoked and reclined among the cans and debris. Dance at Jahn Hall at night under the di- rection of Fred. A good time was had by all. SCENE 4-JUNE 2 Zitzman headed the mess line for breakfast every morning. Beautifying work continued and Boardman was found working in the same spot for 2 hours. Pielmeier's duty seemed to be that of locating his squad. Blessed be the rain, but not for long! Amidst beating of the raindrop Mrs. Hester's voice was heard ringing out during our first lecture on Camp C1'aft. Rain continued-girls had their first workout in jahn Hall and the men were excused for the d-ay except the few who braved the weather so that our beach could be prepared for the bathers. Sturni almost broke his finger for the cause. Repair crew built a new stand for the dean and was it pretty ?-Handcarved! 11-1,1-.11 Page Nivrciy-I c ..c. ....1. Page Ninetyrthree SCENE 5-JUNE 3 Klier beat Zita in line for breakfast. Hall crew renamed "haul" crew. After a pleasant vacation, we started our lectures. Heeschen announced that Freshmen must swim S minutes and Sophomores, 15 minutes. Zuk broke first chair in as- sembly and landed on the floor. Date night found many of us at the familiar places in town. Heavy rainstorm brought us home early. SCENE 6-JUNE 4 Our new pier was fast nearing completion. XfVe were indebted to the Laun Lumber Company for donating trucks and carrying equipment, Leaves, rocks, leaves and rocks. Was there no end? Ask the prominent bench warmers how quickly they "sCrammed" when the dean came down the path. Ask "Lil" she knows. Bill suffered a split finger nail, taps were blown just the same. Card party in the Round house for the girls. The men had a smoker in Ling Hall under the direction of Murph. Thanks to Mr. Stemfel's contribution of smoking ammunition. D'Amato could not stay to enjoy the smoker, he had to leave sud- denly-we were wondering if he got to uit". SCENE 7-JUNE 5 At last, after hauling for a week, our project was finished. After the last loads of sand and gravel had been spread, we all stood back and admired our work. The dean declared a holiday and everyone went swimming. First camp- fire, with Sturni in charge waving his bandaged linger as a baton. "Song of all nations" was featured by Werder, Mann, Smaldone, Parr, and Plag. Contribu- tions in the vocal line was afforded by Plag, Werder, Klier, Paulsen, Gronis, Apostol and Sturni. Vlfonderful singers, these A. G. U.ers. Half of the camp under tent arrest for dancing in jahn Hall at a forbidden hour. SCENE 8-JUNE 6 - Rain all morning. Girls continued to practice for exhibition. Boats and canoes were taken out for the first time and manned by the fair sex,-what a picture! Marthana took Irene and Agnes for a ride. Ask them about it. Excitement! Roller skating rink opened in town. Those not at Mikels and Gesserts could be found cleaning floors. Len gave a good demonstration of how to skate. We were hon- ored by a visit of Mr. Suder,l a pioneer in Physical Education. All wasiquiet at iiight save for the buzz of mosquitoes and the snooping of the Student Council. QTWO girls are given tent arrestj. SCENE 9-JUNE 7 More rain! Some braved the storm to go to Church. Most of us spent the day in Jahn Hall. The radio-the old standby-helped us out. Prybilski was appointed radio caretaker. Mr. and Mrs. Hess of the Athenaeum were guests at camp. Stephan threatened to walk home from a boat ride. Ice cream twice! What a time for mess detail. Bill was having a hard timer reviewing the three lessons he had on the bugle about 10 years ago. Page Ninety-fozrr .lL1.1- u-1 .. i.-...-a-1l-- . 1 SCENE 10-JUNE S First swimming class for girls. Sink easy club met for first time. Rapp, presi- dent, Vice-president-clrowned. A tall, handsome, light haired Swede success- fully stopped a 40 ft. put with his hip-a brute for punishment. Scheitlin in charge of card party for men in Round House. Bee was assaulted by three pals in the dark for a bottle of Kimmel. SCENE 11g-JUNE 9 No regular Classes today-Rain! Chet D'Amato made dinner and oh what spaghetti! Normalites Come into their own-a hard time dance on the program for the night. Werder in Charge. DeNies took first place among the men and the Apostle-Pogue combination first among the girls. Rapp and Hewitson re- ceived booby prize. Paulsen found a bottle of Kimmel in his bed, and broke down in tears-he was a Volstead follower. Animals came out at last, and they certainly were worth the waiting. Congratulations, Paulsen and Pielmier! SCENE 12-JUNE 10 Float was finally erected. Heeschen gave Hrst swimming tests and every- one sunk. Marge sprained her elbow and took a visit to the Plymouth Hospital at niidnight. Battle in cabin 10 fgirlsj. Making up for lost time,-Classes went strong. Date night-Grasshopper Hill reigned in popularity. Mosquitoes were getting bigger and stronger. Hertler insisted on being a bird-he roosted on the cabin rafters. "Cholly" had been directing the men in polyrhythmics which was to be demonstrated during the National Convention. Chet lost fountain pen in girl's area. Looked bad. SCENE 13-JUNE 11 All girls received "A" in cabin inspection. Wliat were we coming to? New wash stands arrived. More grey hairs for inspection. jack Nevins declared that he had "It", the dean wanted to know where "it" was. Three Buffalo boys declared winners in the annual Treasure Hunt. Oh these Buffalonians! Girls' treasure hunt ended up with a Wiener roast on Grasshopper Hill. SCENE 14-JUNE 12 Some of the common things around Camp-Norm "bouncing" out of bed, Murph looking over his bed for his "Creepers", Muto answering his fan mail, Fred Martin practicing "Girl of My Dreams", Klier emulating Doerr, Klafs hunting rocks to use on a certain bull frog. Twelve men from camp compose "Elkhart's Fire Team"-They held their first practice today. Camp fire with Zitz in charge. Heeschen scared Gronis to death. SCENE 15-JUNE 13 Many girls heard talking in their sleep-wonder what they ate? Hixon went home. Klier and Shirley, the winners, made it to town and back. Mrs. . pagc Ni,,et3.,fg7,? l-leeschen arrived. Murph ran his 100 yd. dash in record time when a "harm- less" police dog barked in the distance. Schaefer, Oden and Herschke visited us. A charming coincident occurred in Sheboygan. Date night found us in our usu- al haunts. SCENE 16-JUNE 14 Agnes and "Sis" left for home. Some rose very early to see them off. Thermometer rose to 95 degrees-only the bravest of the brave dared a sun bath. Thelma washed her white knickers. Oh yea! Treichler swam long dis- tance today under ideal conditions, and Fred accompanied him. Davis and Flower swam to town under cover of darkness. A big time in town tonight! SCENE 17-JUNE 15 No sooner was our last class over, and came the rain. We were all used to this malady by now, and it offered a great opportunity to glance over our notes! The men partyed in Ling Hall at night and the girls held a "Kid" party in -lahn Hall. Shirley took first prize. Girls took their first mile runs today. And what a long mile it was. SCENE 18-JUNE 16 Kreuter dislocated fibula, and rode around on the backs of his cabin mates. Mrs. Hester popped up with a nice exam. in Campcraft. Track and field aims were a source of worry for most of us. Pry and Zuk were working hard. Marthana and Vlfaggoner were declared the best runners, considering form! Foxy was the old putter alright. Water seemed to be getting warmer. At least, that was what the thermometer said. Heidelberg night! Everybody at- tended this big party which took place on the pavilion. Lanterns, songs, sand- wiches and music will remain long in our memory. i SCENE 19--JUNE 17 Swimmers started on life saving. It may come in handy, especially when the non-swimmers go wading. Pry and Smaldone invented breaks of their own-a patent was applied for. Bif wanted to know how to use the hair carry on a bald headed gent. "Stubby" was planning to enter the three legged race- he was already in training. Student council met with Rudy here to take charge. Dean's test-all quiet on the Western Front.-"Little dean, Len," won 30 cents on the slot machine and bought paddle pops for Mineo, Schreiber and Mrs. Hester! SCENE 20-JUNE 18 Thursday came like Thursday usually did, but this Thursday was different because today we took a "brief" test by the dean. Women had a pyjama party at the Mess Hall. which was followed by a chocolate dip. A big success! CThe boys were on a hikel. Page Ninety-six - Page Ninety-.seven SCENE 21-JUNE 19 Big track meet. Men in the morning. Women in the afternoon. Freshmen came out with flying colors! Good work by Paulsen, Klafs, Werder and Har- old Snyder. Sturni and Werder put on a novel life saving act. Camp-Fire at night with Paulsen incharge. A bugle contest was featured-plenty of hid- den talent. "Pry" at last consented to sing a song. Mrs. Hester rushed to Plymouth hospital. She developed blood poisoning over night. scams z2.1UNE zo We staggered through another of the Dean's tests. However, a very in- teresting and closely contested swimming meet served as a relaxation. Davis surprised everyone including herself with a first place in diving. Freshmen women and Sophomore men were the winners. Wisconsin Turnfest began, with our boys and girls acting as judges. Rewarded with an invitation to the Turner party in town. Ask Klafs, Smaldone, and Flynn. Extra hours for every one in camp. Bachy, Geip, Werder, Ernst and Hoppe left camp. Horschke. Engle and Pat Wolfe arrived. SCENE 23-JUNE 21 i Turnfest in full swing. Women paid unexpected visits to men's area and surprised the bovs. Summer must be coming-82 degrees todav. After the Turners left, camp seemed like home again. Hick's birthday-Congratulations song at mess began a new era. SCENE 24-JUNE 22 I Swabbing day-rain stopped one of Mrs. Hester's classes. Student coun- cil meeting-the president and onions presiding. Stubby was now stumbling around on a cane. Capt. Mineo had some trouble cleaning up the camp grounds after the Turnfest. Kunz helped bv giving invaluable suggestions. ,Tack dropped a tray full of perfectly good food. A good time was had by mess detail. No special program for tonight, and everyone went to bed early. SCENE 25--JUNE 23 Fog today! This would have been a good time to wear our fur coats, but we rugged campers went swimming. Mrs. Hester better. Rain and more rain! Hessler appeared with an umbrella-instantly squelched. A Venetian night planned, but too much water from above so a dance in jahn Hall was substituted. SCENE 26-JUNE 24 Student council looked under pillows and found pyjamas and stray matches. Marge cut swimming class for a motor boat ride. Ice cream at mess. Detail have more than enough. Phi Delts have dinner in town at Siebken's Elm Park Hotel. Frosh committee busy decorating Jahn Hall for the big dance of the month. Irene wondered why we laugh when she tells us that she signed out for z -f-- Page Ninety-eight A A V Page Ninety-nine wanted to. Canoe races-Frosh men and women won. Excitement galore! Arrivals for the National convention were very disturbing for many "light sleepers". Our athletic Held had been turned into a camping ground. Rudy Schreiber finally got his sunburn-and what a mess! rope. We live and learn. Harold Snyder visited hospital. Not because he 6 SCENE 27-JUNE 25 , Swimming exam. 91 degrees in the shade-and that shade was comfort- ably occupied by some gentlemen of leisure who should have been checking 'aims in track and Held. Len busy "fixing" beds in men's area. Milly almost drowne ' but Morgan used his Life Saving to advantage. Frosh farewell dance. Big orchestra and everything. Dean led us in a square dance. There were some who would never forget this affair. P SCENE 28-JUNE Z6 This was our last day! Hertler, Heeschen, Treichler, Massman, Pogue and Davis were ducked in the lake. Trunks were taken to the station. Came the time when we must all say goodbye. Many long faces appeared at our last mess. Many walked to town for the last time. Last assembly! As the Queen pulled out, many long lingering looks were cast at old Camp Brosius which then looked lovlier to us than ever before. Last farewells as train pulled out. So long Camp Brosius--we'll be seeing you again! watcrwi 'bestow' 11.11-- Page One Hundred at-'---'14 l-leldelberg 7-No Camp Brosnus Brightly colored lighted lanterns swinging gaily in the une breezes' cool ing highg excited students laughing merrily around small tablesg brimming steins being clinked musically on the shiny table topsg busy waiters, scurrying back and forth with laden traysg the Dean supremely content in Windsor and smoking a fat cigar-all in all-a scene of merry-making as found only in Heidelberg! ' 1 V J I l sparkling waters gently lapping against a white dockg a gloriously full moon sail- Thus the pavilion near the Round-house appeared on the evening of the sec- ond Tuesday at Camp. ' Suddenly, the youthful voices burst forth in delightful songs of school and fraternity. Further entertainment was presented by Mr. Nevins and Mr. Martin on the saxophone and Mr. Plag, songster. With final songs and the sending up of a "rocket" in real Heidelberg style, the party broke up and the singing groups wandered back to camp still under the spell of the very pleasant evening. .f5CX. 'Xmf' i Page Our Hundred Om' ac-.- Track and Field at Brosius ' Little did the and mighty Sophomores think that the sturdy Freshmen would give them such a strenuous battle for supremacy in the Track and Field world. 5 A . It is true that only two world's marks were threatened, but some of the most astounding performances' ever witnessed were executed. For instance, Irene Schreiber threw the 56 pound weight for a loss Cpermanentj in minuet rhythmng Connie Apostol yaulted three feet Qevenj and Thelma Meyer ran 50 yards in a bathing suit Cflatj. Oh yes, outcomes! By all means, we must have outcomes! What's that? Why absolutely, my dear Old Horse, outcomes are an essential part of every activity. Harold Snyder came out with a rushg Werclei' had a coming out partyg Ginny Fox came out, but shy maiden, retired almost immediatelyg Lil Koenig de- veloped vision and that big, broadg flexible outlookg and Dean Rath came out shouting, l'Wl1o told you to do it that way? Will you never learn?" Outcome- Knowledge. SUMMARIES OF EVENTS MEN SOPHOMORES 48 FRESHMEN 63 100 yd. dash 1. Harold Snyder Qlirj 2. W. Treichler QFrj 3. R. Mineo QSOQ Time: 10.6 70 yd. High Hurdles 1. A. VVercler CSQU 2. L. Pielmeier CSol 3. H. Lee CFM Time: 10. Running Broad Jump l. A. Wercler CSOH 2. H. Lee fFrl 3. R. Cheti QSOD H. De Nies CSOU Distance : 21 ft. Hop, Step, and jump 1. C. Dannenfeldt LFG 2. P. Paulsen CSQQ 3. A. We1'cler C501 Distance : 40' 3" 50 yd. Dash 1. P. Paulsen CSOD 2. H. DeNeis C3003 3. L. Pielmeier CSM Time: 5.4. 120 yd. Low Hurdles l. P. Paulsen fSoj 2. H. Lee Qlirj 3. H. De Nies QSOH Time: 1.4.3 Running High Jump l. C. Klafs QSOD 2. P. Paulsen QSOD 3. Her. Snyder Qlirj Height: 5' 3" 'Discus Throw 1. I. McKay Qlziril 2. W. Treichler QPU 3. P. Smaldone QFrl Distance: 109' 9" Page One Hundred Two "Q 1' TRACK AND FIELD AT Iavelin Throw 1. Harold Snyder CFU 2. Herbert Snyder CFU 3. W. Kultzow CFU Distance: 135' 5" E6 pound Shot Put 1. F. Martin CFU 2. W. Klier qrfy 3. H. De Nies CSOJ Distance: 36'. BROSIUS Ccontinuedj llurl Hall 1. XV. Klier CFU 2. H. Lee CFU 3. Her. Snyder CFU Distance: 122'. Pole Vault 1. C. Klafs CSU 2. C. Dannenfeldt CFU 3. R. Cheti CSOD Height: 11'. Cross Country Run 1. F. Prybylski CFU - 2. P. ,Smaldone CFU 3. R. Mineo CSOB WOMEN SOPHOMORE 50 yd. Dash 1. V. Fox CFU 2. G. 1-lower CSOJ 3. C. Apostol CFU Time: 6.1. Hurl Ball 1. H. Kummer CFU 2. T. Gronis CSOU 3. M. Chacona CFU Distance 79' 3" Running High Jump 1. G. Hower CSOD 2. E. Sackett CSOB D. Rath CSOB 3. M. Davis CSOJ Height 4' 1" Standing Broad jump 1. D. Hewitson CFU 2. L. Koenig CFU 3. M. Waggoiier CFU Distance: 7'4y." S34 FRESHMEN 39 Basketball Far Throw Crd. armj 1-f. H. Kummer CFU 2. Gronis CSOJ 3. M. Chacona CFU Distance: 73' Running Broad Jump 1. G. Hower CSol 2. L. Koenig CFU 3. E. Sackett CSOD Distance 15' SM" Shot Put 1. B. Pogue CFU 2. H. Kummer CFU 3. V. Fox CFU D. Rath CSoj Distance 30'. Basketball Far Throw Covhd.j 1. D. Rath CSOD 2. M. Davis CSOJ 3. D. Martin CSOJ Distance 40'8M" I nm 'H Fagr One Hundred Thx Water Sports at Brosius The day dawned, as all days dog but unlike earlier days at camp, this day dawned bright, clear, and warm. This information tendered by Art Werder, he claims he was a witness to the phenomenon as he was in the act of doing his reg- ular training. Nevertheless, it was the day of the championship swimming meet. Before nightfall, the world would be informed, thru radio, newspaper, and tele- graph, of the outcomes of that all-important, momentous competition. The names of the individual champions would be on the lips of every red-blooded Americang they would be the talk of the nation-this from jack fknifej Nevins, tower diver extraordinary. Even before the echo of the first gun had died, Werder had been proclaimed victor in the short dash. Little did Knife Nevins think that before the passing of the afternoon, his protege, W. W., would be thrice more acclaimed a champion. Good old Harold Snyder plunged into those placid Waters with a vengeance, de- termined to halt the string of Sophomore victories, he did yeoman work to win the century free style event. Charges of professionalism were hurled at Klafs as he trickled in to win the distance swim. The claim was made that he used grease and speed oil, but it was overruled by the Sophomore judges. SUMMARIES OF EVENTS: MEN SOPHOMORES 38 FRESHMEN 16 50 yd. Free Style 1. Werder QSOJ 2. H. Snyder fFrj 3. R. Cheti CSOJ Time: 30 50 yd. Back Stroke 1. A. Werder CSOJ 2. H. Lee fFrj 3. F. Plag QSO5 Time : 39.4. Fancy Diving 1. A. Werder QSOD 2. F. Diemer QSOJ 3. R. Cheti CSOJ Payi One l'l'HHIl1'l'd Four 50 yd. Breast Stroke 1. A. Werder QSOD 2. C. Barnes fFrj 3. E. Sturni QSOJ Time: 38.4. 100 yd. Free Style 1. H. Snyder fFrj 2. R. Mineo QSOD 3. W. Klier CFU Time: 1:15. Distance Swim 1. C. Klafs CSoj 2. R. Mineo CSOD 5. P. Smaldone CFU Time : 3 135. w,-nz11x- WATER SPORTS AT BROSIUS fcontinuedj The competition in the w0men's events was not very keen, but it was spirited Thelma thought it was cute, especially the diving. Bona Pogue, 'our girl', tool the lion's share of honors for the afternoon, winning two events and placing in a third. Irene Schreiber was presented with a water lily for swimming to the float. Two girls successfully navigated to town and back: S. Peterson and H Kummerg R. Bachman swam to town. Evidently there was an attraction in town, for not many of the students swam back after reaching it. SUMMARIES OF EVENTS: SOPHOMORES 9 FRESHMEN 35 50 yd. Breast Stroke 1. S. Peterson QFrj 2. B. Hoppe QSOD Time: 52.3. 50 yd. Free Style l. H. Kummer fFrj 2. L. Koenig QFrj 3. G. Hower QSOJ Time: 48. 1100 yd. Free Style l. B. Pogue QFrj 2. L. Koenig QFrj 3. M. VVaggoner QFrj Time: 1:45. 50 yd. Back Stroke , 1. B. Pogue QFrj 2. M. Waggoiier CFU 3. S. Peterson fFrj Time: 1 :6.3. Fancy Diving 1. M. Davis CSOJ 2. S. Peterson fFrj 3. B. Pogue QFrj CAMP CLASSIC Both Freshmen men and women won the canoe races which took place the last day of camp. Though the Sophomores won the inside lane both times, the yearlings were not disheartened, and they surged ahead to win by good margins. MEN VVOMEN FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN SOPHOMORES M cKay .............. Stroker .............. Mineo Peterson ............ Stroker ............ Gronis Zitzman Morgan Fox Hower Zuk Kunz Apostol I-Iodson Prybylski Sturni Meyer Rath Smaldone Pielmeier Koenig Tripi Kultzow Nevins Hewitson Davis Lee Statz Vtfaggoner Schneider Parr Plag Pogue ....... Coxswain ....... Hickey Treichler ........ Coxswain ............ Flynn , Page Our I'Illll!f1't'l1 Fl"1'1' l Summer Session, IQ3l Amid a great deal of confusion, due to the departure of the Normal College students and the juniors from the Turnfest, the Summer Session Students found their places in the new cabins. ln a short time, the camp began to assume a more quiet and settled atmosphere as acquaintances were renewed :ind new ones for med. The campus was fortunate to secure the services of Miss Fox for the Mod- ern German Dancing and Dr. Reitz for subjects in Psychology. In addition, the following members of our own faculty were present: Mr. Rinsch, Mrs. Hester, Dean Rath, and Mr. Heeschen. Very early the camp officers were elected which resulted in the election of Harry Dippold as president, and Vera Ulbrecht as treasurer. Committees were soon appointed and entertainments were planned with a great deal of gusto. The camp was divided into three groups each responsible for one night's entertainment. The lirst was a Stunt at jahn Hallg the second an Indian Camp fire, and the last an imitation of a New York Night Club. Needless to say that all these ahffairs were followed by a dance in Jahn Hall- often terminating in a Moonlight Bathing party to soothe the blistering feet. Other points of interest might be mentioned to refresh the memoryg such as the unique eight hole golf course, the terrific Basketball struggle between the "Sons of Rest" and the 'tNight Riders", the Hindu magic and hypnotism, trip to the Delta, limberger as a deoderant in the cabins, "Man in the Alley" and then to finish everything-the final Dinner dance in jahn Hall. Certain it was, that everyone there was sorry to see the last day, the last swim, the last look come when everything was so ideal. No doubt, many will return for another enjoyable and profitable session at Camp Brosius to see old friends again. Two years ago 31 members enrolled, last year 41, and this year 56, so you can easily see that the popularity is increasing. Now that the new cabins which are so much nicer than the old tents are there, Camp Brosius is certain to see a steady growth to success. Page One Hundred Six Page Our Hfmrlrmi Srzmll N 1 STUDENT DIIQECTIDIQY Abrahamson, Helen, 1718 15th Ave., Moline, Illinois. Apffel, C. Frederic, Central Y. M. C. A., Cincinnati, Ill. Apostol, Constance, 3766 Ruckle, Indianapolis, Ind. Bachmann, Ruth, 5723 Torresdale Ave., Philadelphia, Penn. Bachmann, Valetta, Cambridge City, Indiana. Barnes, Anne S., Green Street, Brownsburg, Ind. Barnes, Clifford, 5537 Cates Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Beechman, William, 1544 S. Meridian St., Indianapolis, Ind. Berry, Thelma, 1118 N. Warman Ave., Indianapolis, Ind. Bifano, Fred, 600 Horner St., Johnstown, Penn. Bild, Frank, 3017 S. 18th St., St. Louis, Mo. Bloom, jack, 3001 Versailles Ave., lVIcKeesport, Pa. Boardman, Wilmer, 2007 E. Stella St., Philadelphia, Pa. Bohon, Ruth, 2114 Lakeside Drive, Louisville, Ky, Bosse, Frank, 1902 Freeman Ave., Cincinnati, O. Bredenberg, Robert, 29 Columbia Pkwy., Buffalo, N. Y. Candee, John, 594 South Park Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Carey, Alice, 1207 Clinton St., Noblesville, Ind. Chacona, Mildred, 133 McKinley Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Conlin, Helen, 504 S. Fourth St., Hamilton, O. Connors, john, 44 Arkansas St., Buffalo, N. Y. D'Amato, Chester, 213 Nassau Ave., Kenmore, N. Y. Dannenfeldt, Carl, 1423 VVest 17th St., Davenport, la. Deeter, Kenneth, Pleasant Hill, O. DeNies, Henry, 673 Pine St., Manchester, N. I-I. Dregalla, William, 3823 W. 137th St., Cleveland, O. Duckwall, Dorothy, Noblesville, Ind. Eakin, Herman, 29 Putnam St., Buffalo, N. Y. Earnest, Paul, 314 58th St., Altoona, Pa. Eberhardt, Alfred, 23 Monmouth St., Lawrence, Mass. Farkas, George, 554 'Ilonawanda St., Buffalo, N. Y. Fehrenbach, Karl, 859 E. Ohio St., Pittsburgh, Pa. Fiening, Paul, 6521 Lederer Ave., Cleveland, O. Flanegin, Robert, 1723 VV. 48th, Los Angeles, Cal. Flynn, Carlton, 165 Porter Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Fox, Virginia, 2853 W. 27th St., Philadelphia, Pa. Geisler, Steve, 1150 Marlowe, Indianapolis, Ind. Geoghan, George, 58 Goulding Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Goldberg, Nathan, 1506 Lindley Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Gordon, Arthur, 1207 N. Euclid Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Grabner, Harry, 39 Elliot St., Mt. Vernon, N. Y. Grossman, Anton, 387 Guilford, Buffalo, N. Y. Heacock, Maxine, Dublin, Ind. Hertler, Charles, 2529 Girard Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Hewitson, Dorothea, 332 S. Edward Ave., Syracuse, N. Y. Hickey, Marian, 911 Lexington Ave., Altoona, Pa. Hilmer, Alma, 3803 Botanical Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Page Om' Himdrvd Eight I W Hinman, Harold, 4238 Manlove Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.' I-lodson, Ioma, 201 N. New Jersey, Indianapolis, Ind. I-Iollebosch, Lillian, 1615 31st St., Rock Island, Ill. Hoppe, Bernice, 2618 N. 40th St., Milwaukee, Wis. Hower, Geraldine, 309 N. 4th St., Decatur, Ind. Iahn. Rudolph, 444 VVater St., Clinton, Mass. lanelunas, Joseph, 2716 E. Ontario St., Philadelphia, Pa. jones, Paul, 816 Princeton Ave., E. Liverpool, O. Jost, Lucille, 500 N. Ashland, La Grange, Ill. Jurinich, Louis, 4028 Humphrey St., St. Louis, Mo. Klafs, Carl, 1335 N. Mason Ave., Chicago, Ill. Klafs, Irma, 1335 N. Mason Ave., Chicago, Ill. Klier, Williani, 3 Berkeley Ct., Lawrence. Mass. Koenig, Lillian, 155 Union St., Lawrence, Mass. Koster, Viola, 718 E. Oak St., Louisville, Ky. Kremzier, Alvin, 884 Maplewood, Schenectady, N. Y. Kreuter, Norman, 229 Benzinger St., Buffalo, N. Y. Kultzow, Williain, ll Lincoln St., Yonkers, N. Y. Kumrner, Hildegard, 2519 19th Ave., Moline, Ill. Kunz, Harold, 101 Schuele Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Kurz, Herman, 234 Pratt St., Meriden, Conn. Lee, Hubert, 348 Esser Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Linhart, Chauncy, 1821 N. Garrison Ave., St. Louis, Mo. Lynn, Raymond, 2859 Kensington Ave., Philadelphia, Pa. Mann, Albert, 3964 Hereford Ave., Cincinnati, O. Martin, Dorothy, 1477 VV. Woocl St., Decatur, Ill. Martin, Frederick, 73 Brook St., Lawrence, Mass. Massman, Beatrice, 620 La Salle Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Mazenauer, Irene, 16 Morton St., Buffalo, N. Y. McCarthy, Francis, 50 Grant Ave., Medford, Mass. McKay, john, 478 Inman St., Akron, O. Menig, Bradley, 71 W. Northrup St., Buffalo, N. Y. Meyer, Thelma, 4003 Eastern Ave., Cincinnati, O. Miller, Lorene, 1516 Lindenthal Ave., Highland, lll. Mineo, Randolph, 236 Massachusetts Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Morgan, Robert, 3817 Davis Ave., Cincinnati, O. Muto, Peter. 168 Myrtle Ave., Bulfalo, N. Y. Nelson, Arnold, 5129 Culloin Ave., Chicago, Ill. Nevins, David, 19 Oakhurst Ave., Buffalo, N. Y. Nicolett, Bud, 710 E. 82nd St., Cleveland, O. Oden, Harold, 3740 N. Irving Ave., Chicago, Ill. O'Donnell, Anthony, 34 Court St., Meriden, Conn. Paar, Stephen, 168 Edgar St., Buffalo, N. Y. Palmeri, Joseph, 284 7th St., Buffalo, N. Y. Pechoff, Kaseal, 28 Linden Park, Buffalo, N. Y. Perrine, Alice, 310 N. Addison St., Indianapolis, Ind. Peterson, Jean, Knoxville, Pa. Peterson, Shirley, 1108 North Ave., Wheaton, Ill. Phillips, Frank, 635 Greenwood Ave., Cincinnati, O. Pielmier, Leonard, Dutch Hill, Altoona, Pa. Page One Hundred Nm l . Potthoff, Donald, 981 Fronheiser St., Johnstown, Pa. Plag, Frederic, 4017 Juniata St., St. Louis, Missouri. Powers, Clarence, 2002 S. Broadway, St. Louis, Mo. Pratt, Charles, 9 E. 33rd St., Bayonne, New Jersey. Prybylski, Frank, 35 Hedwig St., Buffalo, New York. Pump, Wm. Martin, 929 Norwood St., Schenectady, New Yorl Rapp, Agnes, 4243 Norfolk Ave., St. Louis, Missouri. Rath, Dorothy, 3860 Winthrop Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. Richwine, Eleanor, 1264 N. Holmes Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana Rolf, Emma, 925 Curtis St., Cincinnati, Ohio. Rubenstein, Levi, 512 Irving St., Syracuse, New York. Sackett, Evelyn, c,f'o Guy Sackett, care Standard Dredging, Woolworth Bldg New York City. Samonsky, john, 531 Green Street, Belle Vernon, Pennsylvania. Schaefer, William, 4538 Northwestern Ave., Chicago, Illinois. Scheitlin, Charles, 2223 VVarren St., St. Louis, Missouri. Schreiber, Irene, 3310 W. 110th St., Cleveland, Ohio. Schreiber, Rudolph, 3310 W. 110th St., Cleveland, Ohio. Shimer, Ruth, Wanamaker, Indiana. Shoemaker, R. C., 310 N. Illinois St., lndianapolis, Indiana. Shurgot, William, 387 Minnesota Ave., Buffalo, New York. Siebenthaler, Roger, 3027 Wardall Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. Siegel, Samuel, 297 Hartwell Rd., Buffalo, New York. Simmons, Thelma, 32 Graceland Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. Simpson, Elmira, 38 Virgil Ave., Buffalo, New York. Smaldone, Paul, 765 West Ave., Buffalo, New York. Snyder, Harold Alden, New York. Snyder, Herbert Alden, New York. Stahl, Rose, 1406 Frankford Ave., Philadelphia, Pennsylvania. Statz, Joseph, 305k Arsenal Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. Stephan, Grace, 42 Rogers St., Buffalo, New York. Stroer, Henry, 1409 Sullivan Ave., St. Louis, Missouri. Studer, Walter, 264 North Park Ave., Buffalo, New York. Sturni, Edward, 1308 North Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa. Swart, Margery, 48 Edwin Pl., Buffalo, New York. Szczgiel, Alex, 564 Marion St., Leavenworth, Kansas. Treichler, William, 218 Crowley Ave., Buffalo, New York. Tripi, Angela, 311 Mystic Ave., Buffalo, New York. Vornheder, Earl, 2941 Mignon Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio. Walker, Helen, 3638 Connecticut St., St. Louis, Missouri. Walker, Kenneth, 1009 17th Avenue, Altoona, Pennsylvania. Vlfankelman, Nell, 310 VV. llth St., Newport, Kentucky. VVatts, Opal Mae, 824 Riviera Drive, Indianapolis, Indiana. VVerder, Arthur, 4422 Taft Ave., St. Louis, Missouri. VVhite, Muriel, 3840 College Ave., Indianapolis, Indiana. Wolter, Ruth, 511 Duane St., Glen Ellyn, Illinois. Woods, Thomas, 556 S. Center St., Plainfield, Indiana. Yoke, Robert, 1350 Stever Ave., Flint, Michigan. Zimlich, Raymond, 3427 Pennsylvania Ave., St. Louis, Missouri Zimmerman, Henrietta, 267 Park Ave., Dayton, Ohio. Zuk, Elias, 767 S. Division St., Buffalo, New York. Page One I-Iumlrcd Ten ADVERTISEMENTS A REAL SPORTING GOODS STORE SCHOOL AND GYMNASIUM EQUIPMENT Golf - Bathing - Baseball - Football - Tennis Fishing Tackle - Soccer - Hockey - Fencing .L BICYCLES - WHEEL Goons SMITH-I-IASSLER-STURM CO. 217-221 Massachusetts Ave. 1-16 E- Ohio St POIIId7l -lQ A STRONG BANK SINCE 1839 The Fletcher American ational ank INDIANAPOLIS GESSERT'S Sodas and Candies Eastman Films Hy-Glo Developing and Printing Process ELKHART LAKE, WISQ Service Satisfaction OUR SENIOR TALENT Father calls him Randolph Mother calls him Sonny The girls call him Randy And he thinks he's Dandy The boys down at Normal Just call him HMURPI-I" for short But Geogh, Sclireib, Sz Schaefer just look at him and snort. Compliments of Narragansett Machme Company Providence, R. I. Gymnasium Apparatus Steel Lockers A1-,i. P OI-IdiTlt BALLARD ICE CREAM NONE BETTER Mr. Rinsch-fl can well remember when I would work hard until about 12:30 and then go out to ah-ah- Clmpressive pausel Small voice- Pool-rooni. Posey was practicing the high hur- dles the day Dr. Sputh entered as dear Jack mounted the desk in pursuit of a cough drop. Mr. Rinsch Con a personal digres- sionj-and then I noted a happy smile cross the face of the text book ------- ? LAUN LUMBER AND FURNITURE CO. ELKI-IART LAKE, WISCONSIN Write or call on us if you want to build or furnish a summer home on the Shores of Elkhart Lake Wisconsin's Beauty Spot CHALIE Announces a Brilliant Group of Experts Louis H. Chalif-Dances and Plastique Billy Newsome-Professional Tap Dancing Alex Yakovlefl'-Ballet and Toe Dancing Rose Byrne-Ballroom Dancing Tashamira-Modern German Dance Guillermo Del Oro-Spanish Dancing Billy Gudie-Acrobatic, Stretching, Lim- bei-ing. Summer Session for Teachers-June 6th The Chalif School of Dancing 163 West 57th Street NEW YORK CITY Monitor-before M ethods-'K l-l ik- ing"-what is the purpose of hiking? Mr. Paul Earnst-"So girls can walk home from rides." fAnd we're purel Mr. Otto-Wliat is the Law of re- action? Ctalking of emotionl. Miss Rapp-dThe Law of Gravity- what goes up must come down. Art Floral Shop Better Flowers at Better Prices FLOWERS FOR ALL OCCASIONS Open Evenings - Open Sundays 1113 Massachusetts Ave. Lincoln 2969 Free Delivery Service Page One Hundred Fourtec ..- Przgc' Om' IJ7Il1I'l'1'l'll Fiftrrlz .gi .. GARGOYLE COFFEE After all it's the blend that decides coffee goodness . . . GARGOYLE is made of the costliest Coffees grown blended after an old Viennese for- mula. You can enjoy this rare Coffee in your own home .... We ship any- where by parcel post, all charges prepaid. Packed six 1-pound air-tight tins to the case .... Priced at 37c per pound. A trial will win your hearty ap- proval. O. R. PIEPER COMPANY Milwaukee, - - - Wisconsin 'Won 5Buprin SELF- RELEASING FIRE EXIT DEVICES Used the World Over on Exit Doors of Theatres, Schools and Industrial Plants VONNEGUT HARDWARE CO. "Safe Exit Is a Universal Demand" INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA Compliments KING TYPEWRITER You DON'T KNQW WHY- EXCHANGE Rent a Typewriter Three Months, 336.00 205 Massachusetts Ave. HENRY J. NAMETZ HARDWARE and SPORTING GOODS Elkhart Lake, Wisconsin Ginny Fox looks at you the way she does-Ray Lynn visits the college once in a while-Brad Menig is perpetually tired-Art Gordon strokes his hair- john Candee laughs the way he does- Chic Apflel walks around with his mouth open-Jack Bloom is always limping-Harold Snyder wears that contagious grin-George Geoghan acts so unconcerned-Rudy Schrieber sits in the Dean's chair so often-Pielmeier never grows up-Herman Kurtz is a worry-wart-Joe Janelunas doesnit give a hang-Rudy Jahn works so hard tha! hall-Thelma Meyers makes such brilliant answers. Fooled you that time! NEITHER DO WE. Page One Ielrmzlwrl Szwlvvn Never have round trip summer fares been so low. Never could you go so far-see so much that's worth seeing for so little money. YELLOWSTONE PARK Thru thrilling new Gallatin Gateway. 170 extra miles of moun- tain motoring at no 5Elii'fEE'I'fIl'E3HK' Vacation Headquarters-Mt. Rainier, Mt. Baker, Olympic Peninsula, Puget Sound,Victoria,Vancou ver.Return via additional cost. Trips Canadian Rockies or thru Park S45 and up. California Round s63-19 Rqund 59 1.119 0 Trip - THP V A Effective june 1 Effective May 15 . ...... . - .... ..-- ...-.-- al 1- SPOKANE 11,5 PACIFIC NORTHWEST 1n1HDf,E'fiPi"'- i fi CALIFORNIA UIOUH lln 8. es 5 l primeval forests: X f.-' F05 the Hrs! time I-I d 9 erna ononeow Eshiggtiaimd 23:31:22 'f 9 f B 0 taickelat no addi- every sort. Mt. Spokane Lakes Hay- 0 0 3 cos den, Coeur d'Alene, and,the shadowy L 'ligand S9 1 E St. Joe river. RQunds8601 A451 EB. t. M 5 Em-,cfive May 15 'mp ' 70 ec We ay I PERSONALLY ESCORTED TOURS Many people prefer to travel Wide choice of tours-9 days to 5 weeks duration. Coats with congenial companions, 5, under the guidance of expe- 4 F14 SUTPUBWKIY 10W- rienced couriers who arrange every detail. It's just like a big house party. Whatever your vacation plans, consult us. Our travel bureau is at your service. Ask A .................... Indianapolis Office 7l7 Merchants Bank Bldg. Phone Lincoln 1077 un 8 Wm. Pasho, General Agent 1 ' 956 EBOAD fl-?"" ""'!"""'1C'1'?3".-4! . Fugz' Om' lfzuidrvri .S1'1z'ntrz'u COMPLIMENTS OF DR. CARL B. SPUTH DR. J. W. HOFMANN Compliments of DRIVE IT YOURSELF, INC. 39 Kentucky Ave. Ri. 7438 cities to live two great years of college life together. and now-reunion. Upon boarding the train at New York City, l was stopped by several reporters begging for some news. Mr. Shurgot, now editor of the New York VVorld Came forward with 2 threes' and a break. Wliat a meeting! SOMEONE HAD A NIGHTMARE Ry R. Lynn In the year 1945, having made a suc- cess of myself in the beer business, and having accumulated a few paltry mil- lion, I decided to tour the States and foreign soil in an effort to lind old pals, and revive the fading memories of our youth at the Normal College. VVe had come over the highways from many Compliments of COLUMBIA GROCERY CO. Hi-Grade Food Products 6-8 West Market St. Pnyr Our' H'uur1rc'd El'gIltz'eu Tl-IE NIGHTMARE CONTINUES Qffigialphotgg-1-aphel-S At Iirst he dicln't recognize my two gunmen-Bifano and McKay. I-le sur prisecl me with news of Brad Menig and Jack Bloom, both of whom had joined a traveling outfit as a tumbling for This Book A , team-times have changed About twenty miles from North Phil aclelphia, a gent came through the train yelling in a stern, COIIll112I1KlI1Ig Indiansafs CCoutiuuecl on prize 1.202 Phone Riley 7816 A A LETTER SHOP nl' 324-25 When Bldg. PHOTOGRAPHERS Phone r N. Pennsylvania St. 601-606 Roosevelt Bldg. Our aim is perfect service Alice Anderson INDIANAPOLIS COMPLIMENTS OF DR. EDWIN N. KIME DR. WILLIAM E. GABE l ' P I Our' I-lzrzzflrmi A'im'fr'ri Q Q The Very Finest Home Grown Flowers Arrayed Artistically INDIVIDUAL BRIDAL BOUQUETS Bertermanlfs Ri. 7535 SO YOU VVANT SOME MORE NIGHTMARE ! voice, "Cigarettes, tgaffy, underwear, soap and magazines." When TI turned around to buy something-Willie Boardman dropped his basket of wares and greeted me. The remainder of the time was spent in his telling me of Virginia Fox and Bill Klier. The for- mer was now playing and singing in the Five and Ten Cent Store at l3th and Manhattan Sts., while Bill was busy with his tap-dancing outfit-CI always told you soj I left the train at the Broad St. ter- minal to change for a Chicago-bound Flyer. It was a slight surprise to have George P. Farkas pilot me. I-le always had been tup in the air' while at school. At Chicago, we dined at the Blue In- digo Night Club, owned by Agnes Rapp, hostess and dancer. 9 y 19 PYTODIETRISTS Li. 5907 G. R. LED I G OPTOMETRIST 142 North Pennsylvania Street INDIANAPOLIS Page One H'u-mirmi Tzwrzty ..1.1 , ,Z 1, has-Bias THE EDITOR'S DESK It,s over now! All the work, worry and wonder of the year is finished with the last bit of copy in. Now is the time to look back with a feeling for the whole- hearted support and cooperation which we received from both students and fac- ulty members, in the production of the 1932 Gymnast. During the year, the engraving work was handled very competently by the Indianapolis Engraving Company. For the printing and photographical work, we are indebted to the Interstate Printing Company and Platt Studio, respec- tively. It would not have been possible to publish such an annual without the financial aid given by those firms and individuals who have advertised in the book. ln conclusion, we want to thank especially, the members of the Gymnast staff who have worked hard, and willingly along with us to produce this yearbook. B1QA'1'R1c1': C. IVIASSMAN CARL DANNICNFIELDT Co-Editors. DI C KE N GARMENT CLEANERS WHEN YOU SAY IT WITH FLOW- ERS, SAY IT WITH OURS A. WIEGAND'S SONS CO. Cleaners and Dyers 531 Massachusetts Ave. 1610 N. Illinois Street Talbot 0256 INDIANAPOLIS, INDIANA RENT A CAR Buicks, Chevrolets and Fords Lowest Rates Ever Offered 25 Kentucky Ave. Li. 4619 THAT NIGHTMARE AGAIN So, so, Oswald, you would like to hear the rest of this strange tale-well, to be very brief-Anne Barnes was un- der contract for M. G. M.-her famous freckles were the cause. Connie Apos- tol was now live foot two Canother tall stbryj. Herrn Eakin was instructing classes in Methods. And the rest will remain a deep, dark secret until???? v Page One I-limdrrd Twcllty EVENING Il is evening And the great golden light grows dim., The stars awaken, And the clouds roll in. The farmer and the laborer Have ho-rneword frodclcn their path, To rest and sleepy Sleep, sore labors bath. Birds to their nests have long flown, The -whole world seems eheerless, and alone Then old jolly face eornes out to smile, Looks Zhe world in the face for the 'while- Ufho seems to brighfen. A. B. MANN 11 AUTQGQADHS 1 A L 2 5 ,-,- ,,.. V.,,,-,,, 9... 4, -1:---V-Y f-T 1 Q 4-., 2' . ,-,,..f4.


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1932, pg 62

Normal College of the American Gymnastic Union - Gymnast Yearbook (Indianapolis, IN) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 122

1932, pg 122

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