University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 214

 

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1931 Edition, University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 214 of the 1931 volume:

The La Crosse 1931 EDITOR-IN-CHIEF A LIC E H A N SE N BUSINESS MANAGER WESLEY WHITE ' '. Page two FOREWORD This book is a lasting monument consecrated to the memory, not of school days only, but of days of life. Other experiences there Will be, but none will bear fonder mem- ories than will those at our college. Few they are Who are willing to forget the alma mater that gave them inspiration and bade them hope. F rom life we have obtained the canvas, from our school the paints and technique; the picture will be painted in the future. The best that is found in this book is but a shadow of the ideal picture we have tried to make true. If it awakens memories of happy hours, of friends among faculty and students, of well-spent efforts to gain the best development, then will iiThe La Crosse" staff feel its labors have not been 1n vam. Page four "J V ,, $5ng CONTENTS ADMINISTRATION COLLEGE ACTIVITIES ATHLETICS FEATURES HUMOR ywyti 2045 DE MILLE DRIVE HOLLYWOOD, CALIFORNIA Tel. MOmingside 12733 Feb 010 Editor La Crosse Annual: The dedication of a number of your annual to me is an honor which I appre- ciate very highly both for the reason that it comes from my birth-place but also for the reason that it is a friendly gesture from posterity- In a sense you are my hiSe torians. Unless I can retain your interest and esteem, my work Will fade with my gener- ation. It may be that I have made a contri- bution to the homely history of Wisconsin and that I deserve to be remembered by you and those who come after you- anyhow I am grateful and thank you for the gesture. I hope you are finding the same poetry-or its equivalent- that I found in the Coulee Country in my youth- My Best Wishes are yours, W? Page six TO HAMLIN GARLAND REPRESENTATIVE OF THE SPIRIT OF THE AGE IN VIGOR, TRUTH, AND HONOR, WHOSE KIND DISPOSITION AND PLEASING PERSONALITY HAVE so EXCELLENTLY BEEN MANIFESTED IN HIS WRITINGS, WE PROUDLY DEDICATE THIS WFHE LA CROSSE" GRAND DAD Did you ever climb old Grand Dad, There to gaze with open eye At the beauty of a sunset, Or the birdseye View close by, Of our city with its rivers And its hills and valleys too? If not youlve missed a picture Very few of us should do. There spread out upon the valley Lies the city of our dreams. Has old Switzerland more beauty? I'm in doubt of it, it seems. Itls a trance which overtakes you As you gaze from East to West, North and South, in all directions, Mother Nature at her best. Did you ever stop and wonder At the beauty all around, Why the good Lord lavished plenty, And sparingly on other grounds? If I had the gift I long for I an artist would have been, And a picture would have painted Opening wide the eyes of men. CONNIE ECKDALE Page eight x ,n x" :g E :1' , , , x 6?? '14. h!!! .M MM: N .4" M l l 3. . f'rF amassili C030 SCENES FROM THE WRITINGS OF HAMLIN GARLAND THE LACROSSE 7M SCENES FROM THE WRITINGS OF HAMLIN GARLAND Page ten TH E LAC RD S SE SCENES FROM THE WRITINGS OF HAMLIN GARLAND .. Page eleven SCENES FROM THE WRITINGS OF HAMLIN GARLAND Page twelve 5 . JV ., g .. . u. r x J1 I. r I r. A , x , v 14$ .l u . 3 . I HH IV x b. , y ,7, I . , t . . .. z , . ,y VZV , '31,, ,1 ., . , w A ADMINISTRATION k KV V yVVxV VVV THE LAC ROSSE x?.?wwri'i: ,,l,;.i::z ,M" "vmwv'f'u PRESIDENT GEORGE M. SNODGRASS Page thirteen lo MN A. ,3 K W EQWX f : - 43ng w 1, .a MWWVR k4? N FACULTY LINCOLN K. ADKINS Head of Department of Mathematics A.B., George Peabody College B. 5., M. S., University of Chicago Graduate Student, Columbia University RENA M. ANGELL Head of Department of Art B. Pd., State Normal School, Ypsilanti, Mich. Student, Columbia University THOMAS ANNETT Head of Department of Music B. 8., Missouri State Teachefs College B. M., Northwestern University Graduate Student, University of California SARAH BANGSBERG, M. D. Dean of Women and Physician University of Pennsylvania Phoenisville Hospital Nurse Womeds Medical College of Pennsylvania RAYMOND BARNARD Head of Speech Department B. 5., University of Minnesota M. A., Ph. D., University of Wisconsin JOHN W. BEATH Director of Rural School A. B., A. M., University of Wisconsin Graduate Student, University of Chicago ADOLPH H. BERNHARD Head of Department of Chemistry GermanIAmerican Teachefs Seminary A. B., John Hopkins University Graduate Student, Clark University Ph. D., University of Chicago MRS. N. H. BONNIVELLE B. E., University of Chicago AGNES BREENE Critic, Grades 3, 4 Graduate State Teachefs College, Milr waukee A. B., University of Wisconsin ' Student, Columbia University Graduate Student, University of Chicago lGABRIELLE CLARA BRENDEMUHL English A. B., Carleton College . M., University of Chicago raduate Student, University of Chicago - niver51ty, England DORA E. CARVER English, Junior High School English. Graduate, Indiana State Normal College Student, University of Chicago Student, Columbia University DAVID ORLAND COATE Head of Department of English Graduate, Indiana State Teachefs College A. B., Indiana University Graduate Student. University of Chicago, University of Pennsylvania CATHERINE COINOBOY Critic, Grades 7 and 6 Graduate, State Teachefs College, Volby City, North Dakota A. B., University of Minnesota Graduate Student, University of Chicago JAMES A. FAIRCHILD Head of Department of Physics Graduate Illinois State Normal University A. B., University of Illinois Graduate Student, University of Chicago HELEN FELBER Critic, Primary Department B. S., University of Nebraska OREN E. FR'AZEE Head of Department of Biology Graduate, Indiana State Normal School Assistant in Embryology and Histrology I. U. Biological Station A. B., A. M., Indiana University Graduate Student, Harvard University MARSHALL GOFF Chemistry and Mathematics A. B., S. M., University of Michigan ALICE GORDON Critic, Grades 1 and 2. Primary Methods Graduate, Iowa State Teachefs College B. S. and Supervisofs Diploma, Columbia University ANN HANRATTA Geography A. B., State Teachefs College, Mt. Pleasant, Mich. M. A., Clark University, Worcester, Mass. Page 15fteen FAC ULTY CONTINUED BESSIE BELLE HUTCHISON English A. 5., Northwestern University A. M., University of Wisconsin Graduate Student, Oxford University, England. Breadloaf School of English HOWARD L. JOHNSON Coach B. S. Universty of Wisconsin Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin META JONAS Supervisor in Elementary Guides Public Schools WILMA KURTZ French A, B. and A. M., University of Wisconsin Graduate Student, Sarbonne, Paris, France WILLIAM LAux Social Science A. B., A. M., University of Michigan Graduate Student, University of Chicago EMERY W. LEAMER Director of Training School A. B., University of Nebraska A. M., University of Chicago F. J. LIPOVETZ Physical Education G. G., B. P. E., Normal College, A. G. U. PrerMedical Course, University of Chicago B. 8., Teacher's College, Columbia Univ. Graduate Student, Rush Medical College MERTON J. LYON .Head of Department of Manual Training Graduate, State Normal School, Oshkosh, Wis. Stout Institute Student, University of Wis., Armour Instir tute. DOROTHY MAGNUS Head of Speech Winona State Teachefs College B4 5. University of Minnesota. LEON W. MILLER Physical Education B. E. State Teachefs College, La Crosse. Wis. Graduate Student, University of Iowa Page OLIVE B. PLACE Music Oberlin Conservatory of Music B. 5., Boston University Graduate Student, Northwestern University and Columbia University HANS C. REUTER Physical Education Graduate A. G. U. Indianapolis, Indiana Student, University of Illinois. J. F. ROLFE Director of Elementary Education Psychology Graduate State Normal School, La Crosse. Wis. A. B. and A. M., University of Wisconsin. THEODORE ROVANG Biology A. B., St. Olaf College A. M., Columbia University Graduate Student, University of Minnesota ELIZABETH SAEGGNER Graduate, Stout Institute WILLIAM H. SANDERS . Head of Department of Education Graduate, Indiana State Normal School A, B., A. M., University of Indiana Graduate Student, University Of Chicago, Columbia University ALBERT H. SANDFORD Head of Dept. of History and Social Science Graduate, Platteville State Normal School B. L., University of Wisconsin A. M., Harvard University Graduate Student, University of Chicago, University of Wisconsin MARION V. SMITH Physical Education B. 8., Columbia University A. M., Columbia University VIOLET STOCKHAM Physical Education B. A., Ohio Wesleyn University M. A., Columbia University .. Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin University of Iowa, Gymnastic College, Ollerup, Denmark GRACE TRIPP Principal, Junior High School B. 5., Drake University A. M., University of Chicago sixteen FACULTY CONTINUED MYRTLE TROWBRIDGE History Graduate, Illinois State Normal University A. B., University of Illinois A. M., University of Wisconsin Graduate Student. University of Chicago Oxford University, England EVERETT L. WALTERS Divector of Secondary Education Graduate, Illinois State Normal University Ph. B., University of Wisconsin A. M., University of Chicago Graduate Student, Teachefs College, Columbia University ANNA P. WENTZ Biology Graduate State Normal School, Winona, Minn. A. B., M. S., University of Minnesota Graduate Student, University of Minnesota ORRIS 0. WHITE English A. B., Chicago University A. M., University of Wisconsin Graduate Student, Chicago University CLAYTON A. WHITNEY Head of Department of Geography Graduate, State Normal School. Mt. Pleasant, Mich. B. 5., University of Michigan M. S., University of Chicago EMMA Lou WILDER Physical Education Graduate, State Normal School, Randth' V ermont Special Student, Posse Normal School Gymnastics B. S., University of Pittsburgh Graduate Student, Harvard University EDITH IRISH WING Social Science, junior High School Graduate, State Normal School, Madison, South Dakota B. 5., University of Minnesota WALTER J. WITTICH Director of Dept. of Physical Education Grsguate, State Normal School, Milwaukee, 15. A. B., A. M.. University of Wisconsin Graduate in Physical Education, Harvard University BERNICE WOOD Physical Education B. 5., State Teacher's College, Fredericksv burg, Virginia Graduate Work, University of Wisconsin ASSISTANTS ESTHER RUNNESTRAND Primary Department MARION BRIGHT Primary Department P. S. Gernahu mmm- HPAJ of body l7 cPAduA1$ ffgap-M 501a. . KI'NJ. 3 $ $ V' Page seventeen REGISTRAR AND CLERKS FELICITAS M. KNOTHE egistrav A t t Graduate Whitewater State Teachefs Col, 7 ccoun an $6 lege MARGARET A. MERTLICK B. E. Whitewater State Teachefs College Clerk LICE M MUNKEBY MAE FLAHERTY Assistant Registrar Clerk LIBRARIANS FLORENCE SHERWOOD WING FLORENCE L. MULHEIM Chief Librariqn . . Assistant Librarian B. L. 5., Umversny of Ilhnoxs- A. 3., Lawrence College MARTHA ALBA SKAAR Graduate Student, Wisconsin Library Assistant Librarian School B. A. University of Wisconsin Graduate Student, Columbia University ENGINEERS C. W. REED CONRAD ALLEMAN Engineer Assistant Engineer CHARLES HOUSKA JANITORS VALENTINE NOVAK A L. MARSHALL JOHN JOHNSON Page eighteen VkVVV VxVN.VxVNV 'I.d1, .1 COLLEGE VVYVxx VVxVVVV THE LACROSSE M;. SENIOR L" WINNERS Football Archambeau, Edward Bengold, Harold Blodgett, Arnold Farwell, Jack Felker, Arnold Fuzer, Emil Huenink, Gordon Hunt, Ivan Joy, Howard Rodeghier, Harold Schneeberger, George XViIliams, Kenneth Basketball Ansorge, Leslie Farwell, Jack Kraeft, Armin Rodeghier, Harold Salmi, Wilfred VVolford, Ray . A. Hubka, Albina Kohn, Bernice Le Tendre, Wanda Paulson, Helen Duff, Lu Nimocks, Alice Track Ansorge, Leslie Austin, Wfillard Fuzer, Emil Huenink, Gordon Hunt, Ivan Lyon, Jess Millevolte, Louis Schneeberger. George White, Wesley Tennis Schultz, Ray Bergold, Harold Gym Team Farwell, Jack Fuzer, Emil Goodearle, Stewart Huenink, Gordon Millevolte, Louis Sauer, Orlando Schreiner, Gregory Mechanic, Milton Debate Lyden, Ruth Page nineteen , M?Aaa-ax k,:..i tt THE LAST N IGHT " The moon sprang up above the eastern trees; The soft light paled against the ancient tower; The night was full of shadows; and the wind Whispered of mystic things. Alone I sat. Behind me, softly, motors came and went, Gleaming along the highway, then were gone. On nights like this, come dreams, and silent thoughts With faint forehodings. From a grassy knoll I watched the flickering shadows of the treeSe Those grand old trees whose strength has been our pride For many years. The moonlight slanted down, Lighting dim lanes throughout the somber shade. As I looked, the campus teemed with life. Where all before was lonely loveliness, That peopled all the shades; they came and wente Stood mystic shapes and bodies luminous That peopled all the shades; they came and wente ' The ghosts of those who in the far-off days Called this their home. Perchanice on moonlit nights, They must return to these historic walls, And wander underneath the ancient trees That towered oler them since the school began. A chant of praise, but faint and far away, I listened, and a sound came welling up: Sung by the phantom voices. Thus they sang: "Farewell, old trees, farewell, for nevermore Shall we return to linger in your shade Or wander oler the campus at your feet. Farewell, in sorrow, that the course of time Must take you from us; but farewell in joy, That 0,er your bodies, on this hallowed ground, Shall rise a nobler, grander monument To mark the swift advancement of our school, Forward and upward. Let us souls rejoice, h And you. old trees, be glad that in your death l The hope of your creation is fulfilled." l Silence everywhere; the song was done. Lo, all the singers vanished in a mist! The night wind mm; a solemn melody To the moon sailingr in the east. Page twenty CLIFFORD BOWEN To Clifford Bowen belongs the honor of naming the Senior Publication for this year,etiThe La Crossefy This new name signihes the city, the school, and the gramme and we feel the name is well selected. tCliff" graduated from La Crosse in 1928, and until this year has been teaching in West Allis. At the present time he is here in school studying for his degree. He will return to West Allis in fall to resume his teaching. Thanks, C1iff,-for the new nameewe like it! Page twentyrtwo THE LAC ROSS Avk WiL::W'L, , SENIORS 7 53 ANSORGE, LESLIE ......... Appleton, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. "Mikado," 1 Basketball, 11213 Track, 2'3 L Club, 1,2,34 Glee Club, 1 Physical Education Club, 1434 ARCHAMBEAU, EDWARD. .Ironwood, Mich. Physical Education, B. E. Football. 1'2'3 M. I. A. A. Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 L Club AUSTIN, WILLARD ......... Janesville, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. M. I. A. A., 2,3,4 Physical Education Club, 1,2,34 L Club, 2'3 History Club, 2'3'4 Track, 2'3 I BERGOLD, HAROLD ...... Hicksville, N. Y. Physical Education, B. E. Football, 1'2 Tennis, 4 L Club, 1,2,34 Physical Education Club, 1,213'4 M. I, A.A. Board. 4 ' BLODGETT, ARNOLD M. . . . .Delavan. Wis. Physical Education, B. E, Physical Education Club, 1,245.4 Football, 1,2,3 M. I. A. A. L Club BOWEN, CLIFFORD C ...... West Allis, Vlis. Physical Education, B. E. Phi Epsilon Kappa Jeffersom'an M. I. A. A, Men.s Club Physical Education Club Baseball, L26 BRAATEN, DORIS .......... Colfax, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 W, A. A, Board, 4 uThe La Crosse'L Annual, 4 Girl Scouts. 4 History Club, 4 BRASSARD, ELIZABETH K. . . . .Merrill, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. WA. A 'Education Club Page twentyrthree THE LACROSSE Wit? SENIORS BULLERT MARTHA ...... Arlington Minn. Physlcal Education B E. Physical Educatlon Club,1'2'3r4 SargeantratIArms 3. Treasurer 4 wl'he La Crosse" Annual, 4 X Sigma Lamba Sigma, 2,3,4 Y. W. C. A1, 14,34 W. A. A., 1,234 Racquet Weekly, 3 Outing Club, 34 Womexfs League VicerPresident, 4 BURT, VALENTINE C. Kcnosha, V1715. Physical Education, B. E. Sophomore Class Treasurer, 2 Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 Vv'. A. A. Trident CARTER, EDNA ............ Mauston, Wis. Four'year High School B. E. High School Club Racquet Weekly, 1 History Club, 1'2'3'4 W. A. A,, 2134 Y.W.C.A., 1'2'3. Secretary, 2. Pres. 4 DAVIDSON, HARRY I. . . . . La Crosse, Wis. Four'year High School, B. E. Secondary Education Club, 34 History Club, 1,2,3,4 Racquet Weekly, 2'3 Glee Club Orchestra, 1,2.34 Science Club, 2'3 Band, 2'3 Debate, 3 DONAHUE, MARY ........ Reedsburg. Wis. Phys1cal Education, B. E W. AA Phys1ca1 Education Club, 1,2,34 DUFF, LU E. .............. Cedarville, Wis. Physical Education: B. E. W. A. A. Board, 4 Alpha Phi P1 3. Vice'Presidcnt' 4 W0men45 League Cabinet, 2'3 Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 mrhe La CrosseE Annual, 4. Y. W. C. A., 4 Outing Club Glee Club, 112 Girl Scouts ECKDALE, CONNIE ........ La Crosse, W15. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 uThe La Crosse" Annual, 4 Women's League, 1'2'3'4 Program Committee, 4 Alpha Phi Pi, 4 Page twenty'fou'r Racquet Weekly, 3 W. A. A. Intramural Discussion 4 ' EIDE, JUSTINE ........ Watford Clty, N. D. Physical Educat10n, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1444 W. A. A. Board, 4 Women 5 League Lamba Sigma Lamba Kappa Delta Piflxx Womenk League Class '7: THE LACROSSE SENIORS ESPE, TORGER ............. Viroqua, Wis. FourI Iyear High School, B. E. Secondary Education Club II 2 3I 4 Pres. ,2 Science Club, 1I 2I 3I 4. President, 3 FARWELL, JACK S ...... Kaukauna, Wis. Physical Education B. E. Sophomore Class President Physical Education C1ub,1 2I3I4 Ph1 Epsilon Kappa M. I. A. A. Board Secretary L Club Glee Club Football Basketball FELKER, ARNOLD .......... Peshtigo, W15. Physical Education, B. E. M. I. A. A. Chairman of Curling, 4 Football Track, Manager 2I3 Sc1ence Club Physical Educat1on Club, 1I2I3I4 FOEGE, HENRIETTA. .Richland Center, W15. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. Board. 4 Physical Education Club, 1I2I3I4 Alpha Phi Pi Women3s League H1story Club Neuman Club IntraImural Discussion FORSETH, MARION ........ La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Delta Ps1 Kappa W. AA Physical Education Club, 1I2I3I4 Glee Club 13M1kado" Pinafore Alpha Phi P1 Women1s League FRANZEN, ELEANORE ...... Ashland, W15. Physical Education, B.E. Delta Psi Kappa W. A. .A. Secretary, 4 Physical Education Club, 1I2I3I4. ViceIPr. 3 FRIES, MERLINDA ........ La Crosse, W15. Four year High School, B. E. Sigma Lamba Sigma H1story Club.F1nanc1al Sec, 3; V. I.,P 4 Secondary Education Club,1 2I 3I 4 Y. W. C. A., 2I 3 FUZER, EMIL ............ Milwaukee, W15. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Educat1on Club,1 2I 3 4 Freshman Class President M. I A. A. Board Football, 1I2I3 VlTralck Captain, 2IS Basketball 77 Track Page twentbeve SENIORS GOODEARLE, STEWART.Oc0nom0woc, Wis. Physical Education, B.E. Glee Club Gym Team L Club M. I. A. A. Physical Education Club, 1.2,34 GRABINSKI, ALBIN ........ La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club Phi Epsilon Kappa Football, 2'3 M. 14 A A. GRAMS, CATHERINE E.. . . .La Crosse, Wis. Fourryear High School. B. B. High School Club History Club Y. W. C. A., 1'2v3r4. Treasurer, 3 Sapphonian,112l3r4. ViceaPresident, 2 Racquet Weekly Kappa Delta Pi, 3'4 GREVICH, MINNIE J. . .Mountain Iron, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A., 1'2'3'4 Physical Education Club, 1'2'34 Womeds League, 1'2'3'4 Neuman Club, 1,2,4 Trident, 3 4 HANSEN, ALICE R. ........ Wausau, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Sigma Lamda Sigma, 1,2,3 Glee Club, 1. Y. W. C. A., 1'2 W. A. A., 1'2r3v4 Physical Education Club, 1,2,3'4 Program Chairman. 34 Chairman of Phy. Ed. Masquerade, 3'4 Outing Club, 3 Racquet Weekly, Editor 3; Advisor, 4 "The La Crosse Annual, Editor, 4 Varsity Debate, 4. Intrarmural Discussion, 4 History Club, 1. Science Club, 2 Womenk League, 1'2'3 HARRIS, RUTH .......... Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 W. A. A. HELPLING, MARY JANE ..... Anderson, Ind. 9 Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 e v W. A. A. ; Delta Psi Kappa Forum, 1 1 HICKISCH, WILDA B, ...... La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. A W. A. . Physical Education Club. 14.34 Trident, 1'2'34 Delta Psi Kappa, 3. Page twentyvsix THE LACROSSE SENIORS HODGE, RUTH ............ La Crosse, Wis. Four'year High School Secondary Education Club History Club Alpha Phi Pi. Treasurer, 2 Social Chairman, 3 Annual, 4 HOLT, CHRIS .............. Duluth, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1434 Delta Psi Kappa Alpha Phi Pi W. A. A. HUBKA, ALBINA .......... La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'314 W. A. A. Board of Control, 4 Racquet Weekly, 34 the La Crossef Annual, 4 Girl Scouts. 3'4 HUENINK, GORDON. . . .Cedar Grove, W'is. Physical Education, B. E. Phi Epsilon Kappa, 3'4. Treasurer, 4 Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 Sophomore Class Vice'President L Club, 2'34. President, 4 Senior Class President M. L A. A. Board, 3 Gym Team, 2,3,4 Track, 1'24: Glee Club Football, 4 HUNT, IVAN .......... Mineral Point, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. M. LA. A. VicerPresident, 3; President, 4 Physical Education Club. 1'2'344. Treas., 3 L Club. Treasurer, 2'3. Secretary, 4 Sophomore Class Secretary Football, 2,3,4 Track, 1,2,3 Athletic Board JOY, HOWARD ............ Peshtigo, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Phi Epsilon Kappa Football Physical Education Club, 1,2,34 M. I. A. A. L Club JULSRUD, CARROLL L. . . . . Rushford, Minn. Physical Education, B, E. Phi Epsilon Kappa Football Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 M. I. A. A. L Club KOHN, BERNICE .......... La Crosse. Win: Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1444 uThe La Crosse? Annual, 4 Racquet Weekly, 34 Alpha Phi Pi W. A. A., 1444 Trident w - Girl Scouts Page twentyrseven THE LACROSSE xix 4- ax SENIORS KRAEFT, ARMIN ............ Marion, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1944 Basketball, 34 Annual, 4 L Club 34 M. I. A. A. Board, 34 KUKOR, JOE ............... Cudahy, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. M. I. A. A. Board Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 Football LAMONT, RUTH ........... Malvern, Ark. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 W. A4 A. Board, 4 Alpha Phi Pi, 3,4 Outing Club. 34 Racquet, 3 wThe La Crosse" Annual, 4 LE TENDRE, WANDA L. Chippewa Falls. Wis. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. Board, 3 L Club Glee Club, 1,2,3 Forum, 1 Outing Club, 34. Charter Member Physical Education Club, 1.2.34 "Mikado," ,28 LOMBARD, RUTH .......... Genoa, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Sigma Lambda Sigma, 2,3,4. President, 4 Y. W. C. A., 1'2'3'4 Physical Education Club, 1,2.34 Women's League W. A. A. LYDEN, RUTH ............ La Crosse. Wis. Fouryear High School, B. E. Secondary Education Club. Secretary, 34 French Club. Secretary, 2 Forum, 34. Treasurer, 4 Science Club, 2 Debate, 34 L Club, 344 LYON, JESS .............. Galesville, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Jeffersonian, 1'2. Treasurer, 1 Track, 1'2'3. Captain, 3 Physical Education Club, 142,344. Pres., 4 L Club. 34. Vice'President, 3 Phi Epsilon Kappa, 34 "The La Crosse4 Annual, 4 M. I. A. A, 2134. Board, 4 Class President, 3 Football, 2 MECHANIC, MILTON . . . . Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 2,3,4 Gym Team, 2,3,4 Science Club, 4 Page twenty'ejght THE LAC ROSSE ?,isf SENIORS Kiw METCALF, ALETTA ...... La Crosse, Wis. Four'year High School, B. E. High School Club Y. W. C. A., 2,3,4. VicerPresident, 4 Kappa Delta Pi, 3'4 MILLER. BYRON E. ........ Norwalk, Wis. High School Course, B. E. History Club, 34. Treasurer, 4 Secondary Education Club, 1,2,3'4 M.I.A.A., 2,3,4 Kappa Delta Pi. President, 4 Science Club, 1'2 MILLER, MARCELLUS .. . . Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education Course, B. E. Football, 15', .16, 17 Basketball, 17, '18 Racquet Business Manager Phi Epsilon Kappa, 31 Debating Society MILLEVOLTE, LOUIS J. . . Hicksville. N. Y. Physical Education, B E. L Club 1,2,34 M. I. A. A., 2414 History Club. Glee Club, 1'2 Gym Team, 1'2'3'4 Track Team, 1'2'3 M. I. A. A. Board of Control M. I. A. A. Executive Board February Flurries" Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 MOORE, ONEITA R. . . . .Patch Grove, Wis. Physical Education Course, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 W. A. A.,1'2'3'4 Y. W. C. A. Women.s League, 1r2r3'4 MORTON, RALPH ........ La Crosse, Wis. High School Course, B. E. High School Club. Treasurer, 4 Science Club. Treasurer, 4 Physical Education, B. E. f; MUNRO, HELEN F. ........ Superior, Wis. y Delta Psi Kappa W.A.A.. 1,2,34. Board, 4 Outing Club, 34 Physical Education Club, 11244 NELSON, CHARLOTTE . . . . La Crosse, Wis., High School Course, B. E. High School Club History Club, 2454. Secretary, 4 ,, C.A,4 ea; Page twentyvm'ne . THE LACROSSE Mi 4 V'VVM ; V SENIORS . NIMOCKS, ALICE Richland Center, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. W.A.A.,1'2r3'4. Board, 4 Physical Education Club, 112424 the La Crosse" Annual, 4 I Kappa Delta Pi, 3'4 Outing Club, 34 Y. W. C. A., 4 Glee Club, 2 Trident, 3'4 OLSON, ROMEO C. ........ La Crosse, Wis. High School Course, B. E. Secondary Education Club, 1'2'3'4 Science Club, 1'2'3'4 OLSON, VIOLA ............ Bagley, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1,2,34 W.A.A.,1'2'3r4. Board, 4 ' Outing Club, 34. President, 4 "The La Crosse" Annual, 4 Girl Scout Troop No. 5 Alpha Phi Pi, 3,4 Woman.s League Racquet Weekly, 3 Trident, 1'2'3'4 PAASCH, GEORGE W, . . . . Plymouth. Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Graduate 3ryr. Phys. Education Course, 427 Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 PANKE, LORETTA ...... La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club. 1,2,3,4 uThe La Crosse" Annual, 4 Outing Club, 34 Girl Scout, 3'4 Racquet Weekly, 34 Alpha Phi Pi, 4 W. A. A. PAULSON4 HELEN ........ Marshfleld, Wis. Physical Education. B. E. Womarfs League Council, 1 Alpha Phi PL 1.2.34. President, 2 Kappa Delta Pi, 4. Corresponding Secretary Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 Y. W. C. A4. 3. W. A. A. "The La Cross? Staff W. A. A. Board, 4 Girl Scouts, 4 Outing Club. 34 Debate, 1 RODEGHIER HAROLD. . . .Wis. Rapids, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Football, 1,2,3. Captain N Physical Education Club, 1.2,34 Q M. I. A. A. Board of Control, 4 4 C Class Vice'President, 3 4 M. I. A. A., 2454. Track, ; Basketball, 1,2,3 L Club, ' ' A. R. C. Life Saving Corps SALMI, WILFRED ........ Virginia, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1,2,34 History Club L L Clu Basketball, 3 M. I. Page thirty SENIORS 5-: SAUER, ORLANDO C. ...... Brillion, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Glee Club, 1'213. President, 3 "Mikado," 328 uBells of Normandy," '29 PhiEpsilon Kappa, 213,4. Pres. 4. College Male Quartette, 243 Basketball, 1. Football, 1. Track, 1,2,4 Cross Country, 2'34. Gym Team, 34 M.I.A.A. Board of Control, 24 Jeffersonian, 1'2. Science Club, 4 Physical Education Club, lr2r3r4 SCHLYTTER, ELEANOR. . .Wittenberg, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A., 1'2'3'4. Board, 4 Outing Club, 34. Secretary, 4 "A Lucky Break" "Why the Chimes Rang" Oratorical Association, 3. Woman3s League Physical EducationClub, 1.2,34 ELThe La Crossen Annual, 34 A.R. C.L1'fe Saving Corps, Sec. 8 Treas, 4 Racquet Weekly, 314 Buskin Club, 2434 Delta Psi Kappa SCHMUCK, BEATRICE K.. . . .La Crosse, Wis. Foupyear High School, B. E. Buskin, 2,3,4. Vice'President, 4 High School Club, 24114 History Club, 2,3,4. Vice'President, 3 33The La Crosse" Annual, 4 Alpha Phl P1, 3 4. Treasurer, 3. President 4 Kappa Delta P1, 4. Treasurer, 4. SCHNEEBERGER, GEORGE. La Crosse, Wis. Physlcal Educat1on, B E. Phi Eps1lon Kappa. V1ce Pres1dent, 4 Physlcal Education C1ub,1 2 3 4 Ass1stant Chairman of Bowhng, 3 M. I. A. A. L Club Football Track "Mikado" SCHREINER, GREGORY. . .Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Gym Team, 1'2I3r4. Captain, 4 Physical Education Club, 1434 Chairman of Gymnastics, 4 Manager of Football, 4 Phi Epsilon Kappa L Club. 1,2,3,4 Glee Club M. I. A. A., 2.34 Science Club SCHULTZ, ROY .......... Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. a Physical Education Club, 1,2.34 Tennis 34 L Club, 34 M. I. A. A. ? SHOWERS, MURIEL JOYCE. .La Crosse, Wis. ' ? Fourtyear High School, B. E. . ix French Club, 2. Financial Secretary High School Club, 1444 i Publicity Chairman History Club, 34 Program Chairman Y. W. C. A., 1'2 Alpha Phi P1, 34 AnnuaL 4 SEIVERS, CARSEN ...... Clintonville, Wis. Physical Educat1on B. E. x Phys1cal Education Club,1 2 3 4 - ' l A. Board of Control, 4 Page thirtyvone SENIORS SIMONSON, DORIS ...... La Crosse, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. Board of Control, 4 Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 Delta Psi Kappa Orchestra; 1,2,3 Glee Club, 1,2,34 Bells of Corneville" H. M. S. Pinafore Class Officer, 1. Neuman Club STEINKE, NINA .......... Plainview, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3'4 W. A. A. STURDEVANT, LEWIS Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1'2'3 4 Track, 2,3 Phi Epsilon Kappa, 314 M. I. A. A. STUTLIEN, LESTER .......... Blair, Wis. Four'year High School, B. E. Secondary Education Club Science Club THOMSON, ELEANOR K. . . Faribault, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. Physical Education Club Delta Psi Kappa THOMSON, HELEN JEAN. .Milwaukee, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. Board Member, 4 Assistant Basketball Coach, 4 De'lta Psi Kappa. Secretary, 34 Physical Education Club, 1'2'34 TOHER, GENEVIEVE M.. .Owatonna, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Delta Psi Kappa Physical Education Club, 1,2,3,4 W. A. A. TREICK, SELMA ............ Eureka, 5. D. 1 Physical Education, B. E. W. A. A. President, 4 Physical Education Club, 1,24,.4. Junior Class Treasurer, 3 Kappa Delta Pi, 4 Page thirtyrtwo THE LACROSSE W5:- Lg w, SENIORS WALL, ROLAND A. ...... Spokane, Wash. Physical Education, B. E. Basketball, 2 Glee Club 1'2 M. I. A. A., 2'34 Physical Education Club, 1,2,3'4 Operetta WELCH, CEYLON H. ........ Marion, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 14.34 M. I. A. A., 2'34 Jeffersonian, 1 Basketball, 1 WHITE, WESLEY ........... Ontario, Wis. Physical Education, B. E. Track, 1'2'3'4 Phi Epsilon Kappa, 2'3. Secretary, 34 L Club, 34. Treasurer M. I. A. A. Board of Control, 34 uThe La Crosse" Annual. Bus. Manager, 4 M. L A. A. Point Medal, 3 Physical Education Club, 1,2,34 History Club, 4 Basketball, 1'3 WILLIAMS, KENNETH..Minneapolis, Minn. Physical Education, B. E. Physical Education Club, 1434 M. I. A. A. Board of Control M. I. A. A., 2,3,4 Athletic Board Football, 1 L Club WOLF, GEORGE A. ...... Milwaukee, W15. Physical Education, B. E. L. Club, .24, ,25', L26, $30 Phi Epsilon Kappa, L28; 29, L30 Physical Education Club, L24, L25, L26, 30 Gym Team, 24. L25, L26, 30. Captain, .30 WOLFORD, RAYMOND B. . . La Crosse, Wis. Fourryear High School, B. E. Secondary Education Club. President, 4 Football, ,23, ,24, ,25 Kappa Delta Pi, L31 M. I. A. A., 234 Science Club Basketball, 1'24; L Club Page thirtyvthree THE LACROSSE VQK Lm-K AM SENIORS ANDERSON, JENNIE ...... Gays Mills, Wis. Elementary Intermediate Course Elementary Club BENDEL, MARY .......... Stoddard, Primary Alpha Phi Pi, 2 Elementary Club, 2 BRENDUM GWENDOLYN. .La Crosse, Wis. Primary Elementary Club Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Science Club, 2. Secretary Racquet Weekly BRIGHT, MARION..Black River Falls, Wis. Primary Elementary Club t Sigma Lambda Sigma V Assistant Critic I Secretary 0 . 428! Salem, Wis. . . A. omens, League Y. W. C. A. Sapphonian CRANE, VALERA ........ Topeka, Kansas Elementary Club Womeds League Y. W. C. A. COOK, ELVERA L. ............ Sparta, Primary Course Elementary Club Page thirtytfour SENIORS. $4grwk' DISSMORE, LULU BELLE..Whitehall, Wis. Primary Course Glee Club,1r2 Elementary Club, 1'2 DREGNE, VIOLETTE . . Soldiers Grove, Wis. Elementary Club DUFFY, MILDRED M. ...... La Crbsse, Wis. History Club Y. W. C. A. High School Club Sapphonian ERTEL, HARRIET ........ Eastman, Minn. Intermediate Course Elementary Club Y. W. C. A. FISH, MARJORIE M. ...... La Crosse, Wis. unior High School Course History Club, 2.3 Sapphonian, 213 Y. W. C. A. 213 ? RSecretary Ed. Club GOYETCFKI;LPHINE B ..La Crosse, Wis. . Grammar Grades Y. W. C. A. W. A. A. Elementary Club Nyn-w. WI Page thirtyrfive .1 LC4ffl :1.J xfiri l ,IMVL, IALLJ 1041, koi 4 AC M1 d. I 1, x Page thirty'six SENIORS GRAF, LORETTA ....... Freeburg, Minnesota Intermediate Course Elementary Club Glee Club HAVENS, RUTH ........ West Salem, Wis. Intermediate Course Elementary Club HILJERT, LILLIE F. .......... Alma, Wis. Intermediate Course Elementary Club President Alpha Phi Pi HILL, DOROTHY .......... La Crosse, Wis. W Primary Course Elementary Club Glee Club HOFFLAND, MARG. C,. . Sol ' Intermedi e Element ub; V b. ret 'T VEY, Elem a HUNT, CHARLOTWH Tomah, Wis. Primary Course Alpha Phi Pi Elementary Club E w. A A Womeds League 9 HUNT, MARIE ....... Prairie du Chien, W'is. i Two'year Primary Course Alpha Phi Pi Elementary Club w. A. A. f Womenk Lea ue g ,. lmm ? er E . , . JOHNSON, RUTH ...... .. Galesville, Wis. ,' I: Intermediate Course KEARNEY, MARY T ......... Ferryville, Wis. Rural Course 4'H Club KELIHER, MARCELLA. . . .Blue Mound, Wis. Tw0ryear Primary Elementary Club Neuman Club KJOSS, AMANDA ..... La Crosse, Wis. Two'year Primary Elementary Club KOEPPE, ALVENA . . . . . . . . .La Crosse, Wis. Tw0ryear Primary Course Elementary Club, 1'2 Glee Club, 2 r LOW, RUBY ...... . . . . . . . . La Crosse, Wis. Tw0ryear Intermediate Course ' Elementary Club y QICGRATH, LILLIAN . . . . . . La Crosse, Wis. Three'year Primary Course Band. Custodian of Uniforms, 2 3 xOrchestra Page thirtyrseven ' . KTHE LACROSSE SENIORS MELVIN, EVELYN A. ........ Westby, Wis. Three'year Primary Course Elementary Club Women's ag e g. lbw ,. A ngWI ...0 iroquaW ' ate'Course : M megtary Club " c MURPHY, B RNARDIN'E. . .Gays Mills, Wis. Twwyear Primary Elementary Club NELSON, HARRIET S ....... La Crosse, Wis. Junior High School Course History Club, 3 High School Club, 1,2,3 Sapphom'an, 2'3 Y. W. C. A., 2'3 NEWHAUSER, LELA .......... Elroy, Wis. Two'year Grammar Grade Course Elementary Club Womeds League Y. W. C. A. NIEDFELDT, IRENE ....West Salem, Wis. Rural Course 4'H Club 1 Primary Course NINNEMANN, ADELA ...... Abelman, if; Elementary Club .,v y X THE LACROSSE Ma SENIORS OLSON, SIGNE ............. MeerSe, Wis. Rural Course 4rH Club. Secretary and Treasurer The Rural Leader" StaH Glee Club PEDERSON, GLADYS ........ Osseo, Wis. Intermediate Course Elementary Club RUDOLPH, THEODORA ...... Ripon, Wis. Primary Course ' Elementary Club M Womeds League Y.W4C.A.W S M w. A: A. . . W. m TJJ. RUNNESTRAND, ESTHER. . . .Ettrick, Wis. TWOryear Primary Course Assistant Critic, 1'2 Sapphonian, 1,2 Elementary Club, 1,2 RUUD, LOIS .............. La Crosse, Wis. Primary Course Elementary Club. Secretary'Treasurer, 1 Sapphonian Literary Society W. A. A. STEINWAY, GERTRUDE .. Reedsburg, Wis. Grammar Grade Course Elementary Club RSWEEN, HAZEL ...... Westby, Wis. Intermediate Course E K'TFM Club y . SYLLA, MONICA A. ....... Whitehall, Wis. ix Primary Course i Elementary Club I Page thirtyr'nine THE LACROSSE x w SENIORS , FJOFLAT, VIOLA ............ Ettrick, W15. TWOIyear Primary Course WEHRLE, HAZEL ........ Fennimore, Wis. Intermediate Course Elementary Club W. A. A. TRUAX, GERMAINE .......... Cutler, Wis. Primary Course Elementary Club . 1 , "51' ' . 4 c .t ' K Wax . M -WM I M ? ' 2W W "W ' c c 0 ON '- W. ,. v , r, . MW School cActivitic-zs WW To review all the events that transpired, during the past school year is no small task. To put down within the space of a few pages all that has helped to make the past school year so in- teresting and profitable is impossible, so we shall content ourselves by touching only the "high spots? and we trust that these will serve to recall to your memory some of the good times you had at La Crosse during 1930-31. As the few weeks of school slip by, we are deluged with a stream of parties, picnics, and formal dances. Nearly every 0r- ganization gave a dance, and the beautifully decorated gymnasium, the peppy music, and the gay gowns, will long linger in the memory. As the time for graduation approaches, we begin to feel a little of what our school has meant to us. Our school activities have been many and varied; but above all, we will cherish the fine friend- ships that we have made here. And now this brief review will be closed with the hope that we shall always continue to be loyal to the Maroon and Grey-just as we were in our student-days of 1930-31. U .H Kahlil Attixfwf, w C October 31 Mass Meeting-Bonflre. November 1 Homecoming. Football game-River Falls vs. La Crosse. November 8 Football game2La Crosse and Stout at Menomonie. November 15 W. A. A. banquet. Football game La Crosse and Wisconsin 11B11 at Madison. November 17 Lecture by Hamlin Garland. November 22 Football game2Upper Iowa vs. La Crosse. November 27-December 1 Thanksgiving recess. December 5 Lecture by Count von Luckner. December 6 Bridge Party-Phi Epsilon Kappa and Delta Psi Kappa. December 9 11Fires of St. John," Chicago Art Theater. December 12 All-school party. December 13 Bridge Luncheon-2Alpha Phi Pi. December 14 Christmas concert. December 16 Anniversary DinneF-Phi Epsilon Kappa. December 17 "The Lucky Break112Buskin Dramatic Club. December 19-Jan. 5 Christmas vacation. January 9 Basketball game-Stout vs. La Crosse. Mixer-Secondary Education Club. January 15-16-17 Freiberg Passion Play. January 17 Basketball game-Milwaukee vs. La Crosse. Mixer-W. A. A. Page forty'two THE LACROSSE V2 SCHOOL ACTIVITIES-CONTINUED R2? :11..sz .3 ' January 19 0 Gym meet. January 20 - 2 Lecture. ' January 22 Formal Initiation, Kappa Delta Pi. January 24 Basketball game2Platteville vs. La Crosse. Mixer. January 30 End of flrst semester. January 31 Boy and Girl Party, W. A. A. Basketball game-La Crosse at River Falls. February 3 Debate2Eau Claire vs. La Crosse. February 5 Basketball game-La Crosse at Eau Claire. February 6 Basketball game-La Crosse vs. Stout at Menomonie. February 11 Debate-La Crosse vs. River Falls. ' February 13 Basketball game-La Crosse vs. River Falls. Mixer2Glee Clubs February 14 Party-Sigma Lambda Sigma. February 17 Debate-La Crosse vs. St. Norbert College. February 20 Basketball game2La Crosse at Milwaukee. February 21 Formal Dance-Delta Psi Kappa. February 24 Basketball game-La Crosse at Eau Claire. February 27 College Play22The Show Off." Buskin Formal. Februaly 28 r'as ketba11 game-Championship game. La Crosse at Platteville. Page forty three March 4 Basketball game. March 5 Meier and Pattison, double piano recital. March 6 Debate. March 7 Basketball game. March 14 2All Sports Day? March 20 Lecture-Maurice Hindus. March 27 Play2Sigma Lambda Sigma. March 28 ' Dedication of new gymansium. April 2-7 Easter recess. April 18 Infdrmal dance-Alpha Phi Pi April 24 Senior Class Play-the Perfect Alibi." April 25 High School music contest April 27 W. A. A. swimming meet. May 1 Poetry reading program. May 2 Informal dance-Delta Psi Kappa. May 9 Treasure Hunt-W. A. A. May 16 Formal Dance-Phi Epsilon K'appa. Mothers and Daughters Banquet-Y. W. C. A. May 22 Week-end camping trip-Y. W. C. A. Delta Psi Kappa house party. May 29 Overnight hike2W. A. A. Page fortyfou'r CLASSES JUNIOR CLASS J ust a song of J uniors U have all known well. N 0 one can forget them I f they so excel. O f their numbers we are proud; R ight and strong they stand. C ould you find a Junior class L ike them in this land? A 11 the girls are peppy, S o the boys are too. S ing their praise aloud then. J uniors! herehs to you! Page forty'six ang, First Row: Le Ferer, Niles, Doniati, Roesling, Cook, Tobieson, Tetting, Kettner, Rolland, Petters, Scullin, Jegi, Gross, Shaw, MacDoughal, Weirauch, Niebuhr, Renter. Second Row: L. Clark, Petrosik, Gilbertson, Fries, Meyer, Thomas, White, Dhein, Pearson, Lee, Randall, Setter, McGill, Sandman, Dasse, Bechtold, Paulson, Barczweski, Murphy, Harris, Sweeney, Fossum, Amundsen, Third Row: Dapin, R, Meyer, Van Calder, DoerHer, Skogstad, Ewart, Moyle, Kegel, Holton, Olen, Tolles, Hoover, Yung, Hed, Hausen, Zeunert, Wendt, Wrucke, OlBeirne, Katz, Trudell. Fourth Row: Aldrich, Kunz, Justinger, Mason, Keliher, Dahl, Grabinski, Holseth, Veir, Coon, Stone, Kaczmarek, Lutz, Cashman, Boyle. J UN IOR CLASS Again the class of 1932 has completed a highly successful year. The Juniors have continued to enter into the spirit of La Crosse State Teachersl College and have participated in the various activities of the school with such interest and enthusiasm as few classes are able to show. The Junior class was represented on the football Field by such men as Clayton Biddle, Lawrence Coon, Frank Cashman, Omer Justinger, Charles Lutz, Paul Mason, Charles Nash, Clark Van Galder, and Theodore Dahl. Julius Juel, Lawrence Coon, and Frank Cashman were the'Juniors 0n the basketball team. On the track team the Junior class will be represented in all probabilities by William Reuter, William Moyle, Albert Tarman, Robert Sweeney and Clark Van Galder. The activities of the Juniors have not been confined to athletics only, nor have the men been the only ones to participate in school events. On the newly organized Student Council are: Katherine Snodgrass, Frank Cashman, Clark Van Galder, Marion Yu'ng. y The Junior girls have been making the class outstanding by their supporting - a XV. A. A. activities and those of the various organizations to which they belong. Dramatics too have interested the members of the Junior class. With the excep- tion of about five people, the cast of the annual Buskin play, nA Lucky Breakfl as composed of Juniors. Without doubt the Juniors will continue to take their place in the activities fl x143 Crosse State Teachersl College with such enthusiasm and interest as they I th" .e shown this year. Page fortyrseven THE LACROSSE SOPHOMORE SOPHISTRY Sophomore sophistry, what does that mean? Why, little freshman, you surely are keen! Seniors and juniors and sophs, too, all know With ardor for knowledge the freshmen do glow. Dear little freshie, the whole world can see That you're bound to become a big S-O-P-H-O-M-O-R-E like me! Sometime perhaps you will swagger and say, "If you study like mad, youlll be sophs, too, some day." F reshies, we need you, so join with the rest To make dear old La Crosse College one of the best! In lofty achievement letls loyally try To raise up to glory our dear La Crosse College. Page fortyreight rm THE LACROSSE 2 re First Row: Heinzelmann, Danuser, Burrow, Koops, Arkola, Williams, Kliest, Kumershek, McAlpine, ltilafellneister, Kelner, Johnson, Sanding, M. Le Hew, L. Le Hew, Haase, Groot, Fax, Swan, B urpxy. Second Row: Moosberg, Elder, Frey, Pomeroy, Ricca, Comeau, Tomeraasen, Hale, McCann, Wing, Christensen, I. Nelson, E. Nelson, M. Schultz, Gillette, Hemke, Sherman, Markred, Olsen, Lueck, Killingstead, Webb, James, Kemp. Third Row: Pugh, McNeellis, Rine, Franzini, Waters, Hofweber, Smith, Wagner, Aldrich, Novak, Zeratsky, Marquardt, Nuttleman, Griswold, Nelson, Peterson, Hardenburg, Smart, Reid, Ebben, Fahrenholz, Austin, Marcus, Jambeck. Johnson, Beilmeir, Kuhlman, Jensen. ' Fourth Row: Richmond, Franzin, Barrett, Chrystal, Bielmeir, Gunderson, Madden. Oaks, Kearnelly, Moe, Novak, Schmelze, Honadel, Clark, Webster, VVeisbrodt, Drengler, Kubat. SOPHOMORE CLASS Last year's predictions have certainly been fulfilled. The 1930 Freshmen have made 1931 a successful year. The Sophomores have been outstanding in almost every activity, both curricular and extra-curricular. They were represented on the football squad by Moe. Heinzelman. Kemp, and Schmelze. In basket-ball they were represented by Moe. Hardenburg, Schultz. Kubat, Novak, Davidson, Pugh, Smart and Peterson. In other activities they have contributed a number of stars. Nor have the Sophomore girls been lacking in pep. In sports they have been oustanding. They are also well represented in literary societies and other fields. Page fortynine THE LACROSSE tg-Nah Miim A 3 FRESHMEN tWith Apologies to John G. Whittiert Blessings on thee, little man, Live and laugh as Freshmen can! Though the things in life be hard, Ne'er let good by bad be marred; Every morn shall lead thee through Sore temptations, great or few; Every evening say good-night. A11 to soon thou,11 lose that fun Of a good deed having done; Lose the freedom of thy play, Working hard all through the day; On some worldly thing must toil Ever on in ceaseless moil. Happy be, thou Freshman lad, Laugh and play and be not sad; Happy be and sink not in Quick and treacherous sands of sin Oh, that thou couldstt know thy joy, tEre it passes, Freshman boy! -Borrowed Page 15fty x First Row: Fisher, Merlock, Reeves, Brozean, Marman, Grams, MacArthur, Lieuwen, Marningstar, Khyl, Austin, Biehl, Jacobson, Swartz, Gartner, Johnson, Bakalazik, Coughlin, Wilson, Brown, Marquart, Farley, Wolf. Second Row: Terrio, Lender, Frederiksen, Vann Akkern, Hallman, Nelson, Beitler, Almas, Ottum, Barer, Brudas, Daniell, Jamesson, Rumpf, Friedl, Marsh, Torrance, Fifrick, Beardsley, Dietz, Williams, Gleason, Stark, Margeson, Schroeder, Walz, Rolcanck. Third Row: Fairchild, Schlicht, Krause, Fichen, Woods, Canter, Kingsburgy, Green, Sjolander, Filmer, Welter, Sherman, Ertel, Hannum, Bishop, Clark, Steele, Eberdt, Loomis, Biatch, Wisland, Johnson, Fuller, Narrison, Yound, Maxwell. s Fourth Row: Burke, Kellicutt, Btakike, Albee, Tonsi, De Ulio, Albrechtson, Askeland, Moen, Hein, Bjargi, Frook, McIntyre, Nekola, Simonson, Taules, Kregel, Witte, Mayer, Zostrau, Halverson, Rattke, Adams, Klandrud. FRESHMEN Given: A large Freshman Class. To Prove: That quality is equal to quantity. Proof: In this class is an amateur poet who will some day have her name written high on the worlds scroll of fame. A learned young student is pushing his way, leaving a long, bright trail to guide others to a high place of honor. A group of the class have already attained honor through their clever display behind the footlights. One of an artistic temperament is often observed quietly tracing on paper with her pencil or brush, reflections of the scenes about her. L Another has shown herself to be very accomplished in athletics. None are idle, and all are ready to work for good results, and our class is bound to succeed. s Therefore-Quality is equal to quantity. Page Jthy'one r1: vw'ilQ?! M r 3 Va ' SCENES FROM THE WRITINGS OF HAMLIN GARLAND Page fifLyrtwo i h THE LAC ROSSE 14-me ,j 24, Bottom Row: Paulson Schmuck, Mr. Walters, Mueller, Mr. Snodgrass, Mr. Wittich, Miss Trowbridge, Eide, Metcalf. Middle Row: Svec, Nimocks, Lyden, Horne, Grams, Sandman, Paulson, Anderson, Carter. Top Row: Skogstad, Yung, W'olff, Treick, Snodgrass, Thompson. KAPPA DELTA PI. National Honorary Fraternity in Education OFFICERS President ..................................... Byron Miller Vice'President ................................. Edna Carter Recording Secretary ............................. Justine Eide Corresponding Secretary ....................... Helen Paulson Treasurer ................................ Beatrice Schmuck Counselor ................................... E. L. Walters Kappa Delta Pi is the youngest organization in our college, being less than a year old. The installation and initiation of the charter members of Beta Tau chapter took place June 3, 1930. Professor Roberts of Purdue University, a member of the National Council served as installing offlcer, assisted by Mr. E. L. Walters who is a member of Kappa Chapter at Columbia University. The following students and faculty members were taken in as charter mem- bers: Leila Aanrud, Florence Betlach, Edna Carter, James Clark, Frances Clements, Justine Eide, Patricia Gilligan, Catherine Grams, Emil Heintz, Margaret Heye, Catherine Husak, Charles Iafolla, Bert Johnson, Frances Kline, Laurentia Lyden, Ruth Lyden, Ruth Lyon, Aletta Metcalf, Byron Miller, Alice Nimocks, Harriet Parks, James Patia, Helen Paulson, Madrian Qualley, Frances Ritchie, Beatrice Schmuck, Martin Scullin, Myrtle Stokke. Eva Wood. George Snodgrass Ulonoraryy W. J. VVittich ehonoraryx Myrtle Trowbridge ehonoraryy During its year of existence Beta Tau Chapter has endeavored to en- courage in its members a higher degree of consecration to social service. to maintain the highest educational ideals, and to foster fellowship, scholarship, La ievement in education. Page fiftyrthree THE LAC ROSSE ..E Bottom Row: Helpliing, Tolles, Franzen, Thomson, Hiekisch, Toher, White, Forseth. Middle Row: Thomas, Kleist, Munro, Thompson, Holt, Hed, Hansen, Schlytter. Top Row: Hoover, Yung, Kettner, Simonson. DELTA PSI KAPPA. National Honorary Professional Sorority OFFICERS President .................................. Wilda Hickisch Vice'President ............................. Genevieve Toher Chaplain ................................. Eleanore Franzen Recording Secretary ...................... Mary Jane Helpling Corresponding Secretary .................. Helen Jean Thomson Treasurer ................................. Lorraine White Sergeant'at'arms .............................. Louise Tolles Fall Reporter ................................ Valentine Burt Historian .................................... Helen Munro This is the hrst year that Phi Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa has been in existence and its members have worked conscientiously to conform to the ideals set forth in the National Chapter. During the year the members have been contributing to a national professional project which has required original material. The chapter has taken an active part in school activities, one of the most important of which was homecoming. .Phi entertained its alumnae and took hrst group prize in the parade. The biggest social event of the year for a formal dancing party given for the members in February. In May an informal was given for the members and guests. The chapter is rightfully proud of the success of their first years activities as a National Honorary Professional Fraternity. Page fiftyfour l h PHI EPSILON KAPPA. OFFICERS President ................................... Orlando Sauer Vice'President .......................... George Schneeberger Secretary .................................... Wesley White Treasurer ................................. Gordon Huenink Sergeantvatrarms ............................... Jack Farwell Guide ........................................ Howard Joy Historian ................................ Leonard Macrorie Adviser .................................. Mr. W. J. Wittich This year marks the fifth anniversary of Nu Chapter of Phi Epsilon Kappa, National Professional Fraternity. This chapterls entrance require- ments are the highest scholastically of all of the chapters. This chapter has an active membership of thirty-four. four inactive members from other chap- ters, and an alumni membership of hfty-hve. Each year this chapter awards a National Scholastic key to the senior having the highest average during the four years at college, and a chapter key to the second highest senior. These keys are awarded at the Class Day exercises in June. During the year the fraternity has many social functions. Those out- standing are the formal dinner dance at the Stoddard Hotel, the sorority and fraternity card party, the freshman hike, and the skating party. This year the fraternity has entered two teams in most sports of the M. I.A.A. and have been very successful. Of its members twenty were on the football squad and nine on the gym team. They also have the entire staff of physical education instructors among their group. The high ideals of the fraternity, its professional nature, and its activities place" Phi Epsilon Kappa among the group of organizations that cultivates and broadens the educations of its members and so is an asset to the college 0 its members. Page fiftyqive Bottom Row: Hillgert, Thompson, Eckdalet Duff, Paulson, Showers, Schmuck, Lyden, Grout, Swan, Jx'umershek, Setter, Hubka. Middle Row: Good, Kolcinski, Fregiu, Paulson, Le Hew, Harris, Panke, Olson, Le Hew, Ficken, Sehlicht, M. Hunt, C. Hunt, Widen, Larson, Peterson. Top Row: Wilhelm, Comeau, fuller, Bendel, MillsY Rott, H. Harris, Kohn, Hodge, B. Showers, Foegei ALPHA PHI PI. OFFICERS President ................................. Beatrice Schmuck Vice'President .................................... Lu Duff Secretary ..................................... Helen Groot Treasurer ..................................... Ruth Lyden Social Chairman .............................. Helen Paulson Program Chairman ........................... Muriel Showers Sponsor ................................. Miss Agnes Breene Alpha Phi Pi has a double function, it is not only interested in work of a literary nature, but it has a social function as well. To carry out the literary work varied programs are given throughout the year, consisting or reviews of modermplays and books, discussions of modern poets and novelists, re- views of worth-while magazines, interpretative readings and musical numbers. This year as a part of its program Alpha Phi Pi entered a team, consisting of Beatrice Schmuck, Muriel Showers, and Vera Rott, in the Intra-mural Dis- cussion Contest. To carry out the other function short social hours were held before each meeting. In this way fellowship among the members was furthered and an opportunity for mutual enjoyment afforded in a very pleasant manner. Social affairs of the year were a card party given in October. a Bridge Luncheon given at the Loreto Club on December 17 at whidi fifty guests were enter- tained, and the big affair of the year the semi-formal dance given at the Stoddard Hotel April 17. Page fu'ftyrsix I THE LACROSSE Bottom Row: Hale, Bright, Bullert, Lombard, Miss Brendemuhl, Grams, Carter, Fish, Duffy. Middle Row: Griswold, Krause, Eide, McCann, Pearson, Koops, Copper, Lee, Nelson, Runnestmnd. Top Row: Ruud, Grams, Hayden, MacDougal, Frey, Schulz. SIGMA LAMBDA SIGMA. OFFICERS President .................................... Kuth Lumbard VicerPresident ................................. Edna Carter Secretary ................................. Catherine Grams Treasurer ................................... Martha Bullert Sergeantratrarms .............................. Marjorie Fish Clerk of the Chapter ........................... Helene Hale Historian ..................................... Justine Eide Sponsor ........................... Miss Gabriella Brendemuhl Honorary MemberSeMiss Myrtle Trowbridge, Miss Helen Dyson, and Mrs. O. J. Oyen. Sigma Lambda Simga tSapphonian Literary Sccietyt 15 an organization for college women founded in 1910. Last November this society celebrated its twentieth anniversary. Throughout its existence this club has aimed to pro- vide a well-rounded training for its members. This is accomplished through carefully planned programs, observance of formal parliamentary practice and organized committee work. It contributes to the general college life through student loan funds, assembly programs, and two one-act plays. A recent contribution added two plaques t0 the Parthenon frieze in the south hall. The society also seeks to broaden its interest by means of various projects, the newest one being a Christmas box to mountaineers in Kentucky. Another important phase of training is accomplished through social con- tactsedinner parties, teas, picnics, an annual open session to the faculty, and the chapter reunion and luneheon at commencement time. In every possible way Sigma Lambda Sigma strives to enrich the lives of its members and to add to college life as a whole. Page fifty'seven Bottom Row: Dexter, Biateh, Cashman, Schmuck, Thompson, Mr. Coate, Fries, Schlytter, Gilbcrtsan, Gautsch, Biddle. Middle Row: Comeau, Horne, Katz, Batten, Juknialiis, Birrell, Hiskey, Sontag, Wood, Murphy. Top Row: Guggenbuehl, Crowley, Kosowsky, HalverSUn, L. Aldrich, Fisher, Niles. BUSKIN CLUB. OFFICERS President ..................................... Robert Fries VicetPresident ............................ Beatrice Schmuck Secretary ................................. Evelyn Thompson Treasurer ..................................... Joe Juknialis Buskin is the oldest organization in the college. having been founded in 1909. The primary purpose of the club is to train its members in dramatic work. In order to do this a one-act play is presented at each meeting of the club by some of its members. Some of the plays presented this year were HOn the Wrong Side of the Road? and HThe Chinese VVaterwheel." In addition to these plays the club presents a threeeact play every year. This year the play was HThe Lucky Breakii and was given very successfully on December 17. The annual social affair of the club, the Buskin Formal, was well at- tended and was very successful. It was given February 27. Membership in Buskin is granted as a result of tryouts each spring and fall, and the new members keep the club provided with food for a week or two. Page Mtyveight .4 THE LACROSSE Bottom Row: Burrows, MacArthur, Koops, Metcalf, Mr. Sanford, Nelson, Horne, Fries, Showers, Hodge, Sandings. Middle Row: Comeau, Katz, Fish, Juknialis, Borchert, Schmuck, Foege, Paulson, Semsch, Marquardt, Grams, Murphy, Duffy. Top Row: Sandman, Mosberg, Nelson, Sherman, Webster, Fillner, Schultz, Petrosik, Carter, Skogstad, Millevolte. HISTORY CLUB. OFFICERS President .................................. Elizabeth Horne VicerPresident ............................... Merlinda Fries Secretary ................................ Charlotte Nelson Financial Secretary ............................. Byron Miller Treasurer ................................. Harry Davidson Program Chairman ............................ Aletta Metcalf Social Chairman .............................. Valeria Koops Adviser ....................................... Mr. Sanford The History Club was organized five years ago for students majoring 0r minoring in history. Meetings are held once a month on Friday evenings. The programs, which are built around historical themes, are followed by a social period during which games are played and refreshments are served. At the October meeting a program on Norway consisted of talks on the history of Norway, Norwegian folk lore, and the geography and customs of the country illustrated by lantern slides. The November meeting was given over to talks on Hamlin Garland, pre- senting his life by reviewing nA Son of the Middle Border? his own story of his life. The outstanding achievement of the History Club during the past year was the sponsoring, together with the La Crosse County Historical Society, Of a lecture by Hamlin Garland at the college auditorium, November 17. A large crowd enjoyed the history of his life, typical of. the history of a great number of the pioneers in the early days of the Middle Border, told in such a p145--.,-. way by Mr. Garland. Page iifty'nine ERA, tHE LACROSSE K , 7a W .7 - Q . ,Mx Bottom Row: liatz, Brush, Pen'osik. Murphy, Mr. Frazee, Morton, Sanding, Brendum, Novak. Middle Row: Biatch, Hanson, Espe, Hiskey, Nuttleman, Halverson, Raitenn, Bielmeir, Aldrich. Top Row: Moosberg, Jensen, Juknialis, Rine, Felker, Carter. SCIENCE CLUB. OFFICERS President Charles Petrosik Vice'President ............................... Lyman Aldrich Secretary ................................. Dorothy Murphy Treasurer ................................... Ralph Morton Program Chairman ............................. John Novak This club was organized during March, 1928, for the purpose of causing a closer aleiation of students having similar interests, and for the furthering of some aspect of scientific studies not reached through the lecture hour, and to aid in the development of an "espirit de corpsU among us. . t Since its organization, the club has been successful in reaching the men and women of the college engaged in the study of the biological and physical sciences. Members are kept in touch with important developments in the world of science. Field trips to the local radio station. weather bureau, fish hatchery, and other local institutions of scientific interest, add variety to its programs. Specialists in the many fields of science contribute to its programs whenever they can be secured. Through its rapid increase in membership and its successful programs, the Science Club is coming to occupy an im- portant place in the extra-curricular activities of the college. Page sixty First Row: Metealf, Miss Tripp, Carter, Grams. Second Row: McCanu, Lombard, Bullert, Murphy, Kellner, Clark, Y. W. c. A. CABINET. OFFICERS President .................................... Edna Carter Vice'President ............................... Aletta Metcalf Secretary ..................................... Louise Clark Treasurer ................................. Catherine Grams Sponsor ................................. Miss Grace Tripp The Y.VV.C. A. is one of the organizations of the school in which girls from all courses are represented. Their varied programs develop a richer life for all those who join its ranks. This year different kinds of religion were discussed. T0 the outsider the Y. W. C. A. is known through its social service work at Thanksgiving and Christmas, through its Vesper Teas, its annual mother and daughter banquet. its Lenten Musical on Palm Sunday, and its Japanese Bazaar before Christmas. . V .Yg Pag ixty'one First Row: Sanding, Nelson, Duffy, Adams, Harris, Bcnsack, Aldrich, Kneen, Holseth, Marcoss, Widen, Showers, Davidson, Johnson, Graatenen, Novak, Hanson, Iuknialis. Second Row: Metcalf. FishY Clark, L. BishopY G. Hannum, M. Ertle, Markred, McCann, Hale, Thompson, Katz, Petrosik, Burrow, Koops, Pearson, Dhein, Schmuck, Kampschroer, Starck, Birrell. Third Row: Anderson, Darling, Miller, Skogstad, Weyer, Lipovetz, OyConnor, Kosowsky, Welch, Mr. Walters, Morton, R. Lyden, Bielmier, Johnson, Wisland, Murphy, Schlticht, Clark, Harris, Hodge. Fourth Row: Horne, Paulson, Johnson, Dasse, Fries, Nelson, Krause, Wicken, Dietz, Schulz, Harris, Marquardt, Sanding, Tommerassen, Comeau, Fillner, Sherman, Snodgrass, Brush, Grams, Carter, Gahei. Fifth R0w15h0wers, Wateis, Anderson, Justinger, Austin, Mossberg, Meyer, VVehster, Schmelze, U11rgel,Jenson Halversun,Espe1and Lien, Mossberg, Moan, Tawville. SECONDARY EDUCATION CLUB. OFFICERS President .................................... Ray Wolford ViCC'President Robert Welch Secretary ...................................... Ruth Lyden Treasurer ................................... Ralph Morton Sponsor ............... . ....... . ............. E. L. Walters The Secondary Education Club is one of the largest organizations in school, having about one hundred and hfty members. Social opportunity for the prospective teacher is the primary purpose of the club. Professional attitudes are also developed. Through the efforts of the president and the sponsor, the club has become a prominent factor in College activities. Those of the last year included monthly social 111eetir1gs, a mixer. an all-school party, a sleighride party, and the big frolic 0f the year. the annual spring picnic. Page sixtyrtwo First Row: Guthrie, H. Olson, Marsch, Keliher. Koeppi, Ertel, Wehnke, Grams, Anderson, Iscusce, McGrath, Tjofiat, Kalcinski, Miller, Fregin, Sherman, Baland, Merman, Copper. Second Row: Roberts, Schroeder, Havey, Hilgert, Miss Gardan, Miss Conaboy, Miss Tripp, President I M. Snodgrass, Miss Jrhas, Miss Breene, Miss Felber, Bright, Runnestrand, Good, Truax, Neuhauser, Warne, Nelson. Third Row: Larson, Almos, Barer, Brudas, Ottum, Wolf, Murphy, Hue. Crane, Hunt, Brendum, Copper Haneris, Miller, Ruud, Kjoss, Hoffland, Syela, E. Miles, Ratt, Mills, Mr. Rolfe. Fourth Row: Bertter, Wilhelm, Johnson, Babcock, Quammen, Walliy,Pederson, Boettcher, Steinway, Ninneman, M. Bendel, Hunt, VVehrle, GrafY Dissmore, Eberdt, Steele, Brandt, Johnson, Pomeroy. ELEMENTARY CLUB. OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . . . . ..... . . . . . . ...... . ........ Lillie Hilgert Vice'President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ............ . . . Ethel Schroeder Secretary'Treasurer . . . ........................ Mildred Hovey Adviser .................................... Mr. J. F. Rolfe The Elementary Club, to which all students in the elementary course are eligible, was organized in April, 1927, for the purpose of providing social contact and fostering friendship among the groups comprising the club. The business and social meetings which were held throughout the year were enjoyed by all members. . - 0511.760 me ' K $WM : . V jOWW First Row: Eide, Treick, Foege, Thomson, Munro, Burt, Grevich, Paulson, Steinke, Le Tendre, Kohn, Nimocks, Duff, Hubka, Lombard, Moore, Holt, Helpling, Simonson, Toher, Braaten, Eckdale, Panke, Hickisch Franzen, Lamont, Shaw, Gross, Iegi. Second Row: Murphy, Stetter, Lee, Lehrke, Roesling, L. Clark, La Ferer, Tobiessen, McGill, Scullin, Tetting, Petters, Weirauch, Cook, Niebuhr, Lyon, Macrorie, Mr. Witrich, Miss Stockholm, Miss Wilder, Mr Reuter, Mr. Lipovetz, MacDougall, Yung, Buliert, Schlytter, Zeunert, Rolland, White, Hoover, Hansen, Kettner, Tolles, Wendt, Third Row: Farley, Jacobson, Torrance, Marsh. Arkola, James, Danuser, Kleist, Wing, Christensen, Hemke, Gillette, L. Le Hew, M. Le Hew, Killingstad, Kumershek, McAlpine, Hafemeister, Swan, E. Nelson, 1. Nelson, Pomeroy, Kellner, B4 Murphy, E. Williams, Batten, Gautsch, Brown, Springer, Fifrick, Fischer, Angrew, Hallman, Marlock, Johnson, Gartner, Young, Hedl Fourth Row: Van Akeren, Swartz, Wittmer, Wilson, Beardsley, Lieuwen, Marquardt, Terrie, Tarman, Boyle, Cashman, A. Grabinski, Hunt, Fuzer, Williams, Ebben, Dapin, Joy, Rodeghier, Mechanic, Miller, Schneeberger, Julsrud, Olen, Wolf, Kraeft, Clark, Goodearle, Justinger, Dery, Huenink, Sweeney, h'uhat, McNelis, Fuchs, Felker. Fifth Row: Amundsen, Coon, Blakely, Novy, Stark, Sturdevant, Millevolte, Archamheau, Niles, Grabinski, Moyle, Mason, Gay, Kunz, Farenholz, Kaczmarek, Otto, Mares, Wrucke, Blodgett, Whlte, Salmi, Lutz, Gleue DoerFler, Veir, Schreiner, Sieners, Ansurge, Bowen, VVahl, Nimocks, Welch, Hardenburg, Moe, Router. . , Sixth Row: Syftestad, Kingsburg, Kadada, B. Davis, Humphreys, Jamheck, Bjarge, Litshelm, Alhex, Amundsen, Hein, VVittI, Bergold, Donati. PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB. OFFICERS President ............................ . ......... Jesse Lyons VicerPresident .................... . ........... Marion Yung Secretary ................................. Leonard Macrori Treasurer ............................... Frances MacDougal Program Chairman ............................ Alice Hansen Sponsor ................................. Mr. W. J. Wittich Page sixtyrfour amend! Oi. h" 'q .- cg. 1;? 5-5 i t t. n .V ' i v 1., . . ,5 ' 1. i- , PHYSICAL EDUCATION CLUB. The Physical Education Club, the largest in the school, is also one of the liveliest. Its membership is made up of students who are majors and minors in physical education. At the monthly meetings of the club, points of the profession are dis- cussed and interesting entertainment given. One of the high lights of these meetings was the talk given by Mr. George VVittich of Milwaukee. Each year the Physical Education Club sponsors a masquerade which is looked forward to as one of the big social affairs of the year. In the spring comes the big picnic, a day when studies are forgotten and fun and frolic prevail. The purpose of this organization is not only to bring the physical educa- tion students closer together, but also to establish a feeling of friendship and of co-operation. Page sixtyrfive Bottom Row: Moyle, Gay, Cashman, Kaczmarek, Tarman, Reuter, Lyden, Huenink, Sanding, Archam- beau, Millevolte, Kemp, Lutz, Biddle. Middle Row: Austin, Grabinski, Goodearle, Schreiner, Bergold, Reese, Miller, Fuzer, Lyon, Kraeft, Blodgett, Schultz, Dahl, Williams, Kletzien, Lyons, Top Row: Rodeghier, Van Calder, Farwell, White, Wolf, Reuter, Schneeberger, Macrorie, Mason, Joy, Justinger, Ansorge, Moe, Salmi, Felker, Hunt. ttL" CLUB. OFFICERS President ................................. Gordon Huenink VicerPresident .................................. Jesse Lyons Secretary ...................................... Ivan Hunt Treasurer ................................... Wesley White Sponsor ..................................... H. C. Reuter The HL" Club, under the leadership of Mr. H. C. Reuter, is one of the most energetic organizations on the campus. It is not the largest one because it is a picked group. It is selected from the best of the school and no doubt all students Cherish a secret hope to some day win a varsity "Ill and become a member of the ltLll Club. The membership is composed of TlLll winners in football, basketball, track, gymnastics, tennis, cross-country, athletic man- aging, cheer leading, debating, and oratory. The lTLli Club backs many activities. The brighest event of the year is the work of the tlLi, Club in collecting and touching off a huge honhre as the opening ceremony of homecoming. They also lead the torchlight parade to the Majestic Theater where all the students, faculty, and returning grads are entertained. The tiLh Club has one all-school mixer during the year, which is always one of the most successful and enjoyable events on the school calendar. In the spring a dinner-dance is held for all members and invited guests. Also, each time that new members are taken in a dinner is held. Page sixty'six THE LACROSSE xagrg w: ANOTHER SCHOOL ORGANIZATION THE PACEMAKERS llBuilt for bumps, not speedll TABLE OF CONTENTS CHAPTER I. PRUNES . General Characteristics. One continual grind of study, day and night. No time for fun. Friends of faculty. eAlwaysl Almost perfect. . Specimens. lDriedl Guggenbuehl. lBeyond all chances of recoveryl Sontag. Gust reformedl Fries. lStewed varlietyl Salmi-Crowley. Gmported varietyl Waters and Harris. lA would-be fusserl Peterson. CHAPTER II. FUSSERS . General Characteristics. Great aversion for all instructive work. Lots of time to waste ewaisO because of: a. No necessity for study lnothing t0 learnl. b. Ability to "make the teachers think y'ou,re smartfy quoting Tarman. Love of nature and other thingsl. . Species Successful-most of us. CHAPTER III. BUTTERFLIES . General Characteristics. ' Delight in bright colors. Pleasure seeking individuals. Gauzy and filmy background. Emotional . Examples. l'Alights at same spot frequentlyl Lutz. l'Seldom comes down to earthl Schneeberger. lFlitting everywherel Eide. lChased by everybodyl The Dean. lExtremely hard to catchl An A. Continually on the wing J. Lyons. CHAPTER IV. REGULAR HEART SMASHERS . General Characteristics. Cruel power of making themselves loved by all UL even the teachers. Fluent language. a. Extravagant use of figures of speech. b. Impossible vocabulary along certain lines. Good taste in dressing. Good looks. Ability to dance; lVery importantl . Particular cases. eRegular tailor madel Sauer. lMarriedl Kletzien. Hmprovingl White. lHas smashed manyl Jambeck. - lNo chance for localsl Iuels. Page sixty'seven Bottom Row: Matson, Filla, Gilbertson, Layton, Stromstad, Olson, Johnson, Cassidy, Kearney. Middle Row: Mofson, Mohs, Havig, Crowley, Toppen, W'illiams, Laken, Maen, Weeks. Top Row: Stark, Burns, Stark, Montgomery. 4 -H CLUB. OFFICERS President ................................... Alice Stromstad VicerPresident ................................ Harry Layton Secretary ...................................... Signe Olson Reporter...............................,. CliEord Johnson Advisor ........................................ Mr. Beath The 4-H Club of this college is composed of members of the Rural Course whose officers are: President, Edward Crowley; vice-president, Loretta Cassidy; secretary and treasurer, Genevieve Filla. The purpose of the club is to learn newer and more economical ways of producing and making articles in the country. The aim of every member of this club is to be of service in the district in which he will teach next year. not only in the class room but outside of school as well. Although they were late in getting started this year, they feel conhdent that they will accomplish a great deal before June. Also they are very fortunate in having as adviser this year Mr. Beath. and as our president, Miss Alice Stromstad, both of whom have had many years of ex- perience in this type of work. Mwiwlw WW a4; THE LAC ROSSE Mezgrpc' , First Row: Waters, Janish, Harris, Dr. Barnard, McCann, Sandings, Lyden. Second Row: Adams, Great, Borchert, Bradley, Schmelze, Anderson. D E BATE. The question debated by the State Teachers Colleges in Wisconsin this year was : HResolved, that the several states shall enact legislation providing for compulsory unemployment insurance to which the employer must contribute." The interest shown in debate this year was greater than that of previ- ous years and as a result two sets of teams were chosen. The debate work be- gan early in the fall occupying a part of the time of Dr. Barnardis special Speech and Debate class. The La Crosse debaters opened their season with noneconference debate with Eau Claire on February 3. The negative A teams and affirmative B teams traveled to Eau Claire and the afflrmative A and negative B debated at home. The next debates were dual debate with River Falls in which a new sys- tem of debating was introduced for the first time in La Crosseethe Oregon plan. ' The La Crosse negative debated at River Falls on February 11, and the r River Falls negative met our affirmative here February 20, in both cases La Crosse lost the decision by a narrow margin. , y On February 17, the negative A met the St. Norbert affirmative here. After a hne debate, the decision was unanimous in favor of La Crosse. A11 theSe debates were good practice for the League debates which were 1 held on March 6. The season closed with a victory on March 13, as any successful season should, when the La Crosse affirmative defeated Carroll Collegeis negative am at the local auditorium . t it Page sixtyr'nine Bottom Row: Piehl, Arkola, Weirauch, MacDougall, Mr. Annette, White, Burrows, James, Snodgrass, Merman, Anderson. Middle Row: Koephe, Sandman, Bechtold, Tomerson, Comeau, Birrell, E. Gartner, Graf, Wilson, Dissmore, Hale, Swartz. Top Rew: France, Bishop, Schulz, Grams, Marquardt, Simonson, Olson, Gilbertson, Friedl, M. Olson. WOMENTS GLEE CLUB. OFFICERS President ................................... Lorraine White Secretary and Treasurer ................... Katherine Snodgrass Social Chairman ............................... Freda Dexter Librarian ................................ Alberta Marquardt Sergeant'at'arms ............................. Doris Simonson Advertising Secretary ............................. Ruth James Director Mr. Annett The WomenTs Glee Club has again passed a successful year under the directorship of Mr. Annett. It has provided the assemblies with entertain- ment; the annual Armistice Day program was given; at Christmas they sang for the College Club at the Cargill home besides singing at the program at the College. The combined Glee Clubs supplied the choruses for the Passion Play in January. The usual opera was changed and in its stead a revue was given, for which the accompanist was Helene Hale. The social activities were always enjoyed and included a dinner at TraneTs Tea Rooms, and a mixer after a basketball game. A trio consisting of Phyllis Birrell, soprano; Katherine Snodgrass, alto, and Freda Dexter, second soprano, was also very active. They sang at numerous club meetings, assemblies, and over the local radio station. Page seventy tee Bottom Row: Kemp, Katz, Cashman, Juels, Mr. Annett, Peterson, Madden, Biatch, Stark, Gilbertson. Middle Row: Amundson, Otto, Guley, Bradley, Kingsbury, Mossberg, Bjarge, Bisgman, Albertson, Williams. Top Row : Crowley, Albertson, Moen, Hofweber, VVelch, Hiskey, Fries, Layton. MENS GLEE, CLUB. OFFICERS President ...................................... Julius Juel VicerPresident ................................ Mike Welch Secretary and Treasurer ........................... Don Vier Librarian .................................. Frank Cashman Social Chairman ............................... Walter Reed Publicity Manager .......................... Edward Madden Director ................................... Mr, T. Annett With many members of last year back, and with the addition of many new members, the Ments Glee Club, directed by Mr. Annett, has spent a most successful year which climaxed with the annual presentation of an opera, given in conjunction with the Girlts Glee Club. Selections of high musical significance, as well as songs of lighter variety, have been rendered on frequent occasions, both through Radio Station VVKBH f and in platform appearances. A quartette was composed early in the year and appeared on numerous ' , programs in the college and in the community. Their numbers on the broad- k casting programs were especially well received. Much credit is due Mr. Annett for promoting better cooperation in the icollege. Largely through his efforts, the Christmas musical program, and the Armistice day program, were presented by the combined Glee Clubs and w! Orchestra. X I Page seventyrone THE LACROSSE NET a A Bottom Row: Pomeroy, Burks, Olson, Davidson, Annett, Crawford, Capper, Swartz, Elder. Top Row: Albrechtson, McGrath, F. Meyer, Looman, Hale, R. Meyer, Marsh, Doerfler, Jambeck ORCHESTRA OFFICERS President ..................................... Leigh Elder Secretary and Treasurer ........................ Helene Hale Librarian ................................... Sam Kosowsky Social Chairman ........................... Dick Albrechtson Publicity Chairman .......................... Harry Davidson Sergeant'atrarms ............................. Gilbert Holseth The La Crosse State TeachersT College Orchestra, under the personal direction of Prof. Thomas Annett, has been the one outstanding and leading organization that has brought much enjOyment and entertainment to all during the past year. This group has appeared on assembly programs. radio broad- casts, and has assisted the Glee clubs and the different plays given during the year. A few of the events that the orchestra has taken part in are: .TChristmas Play? TTPassion Playf uA Lucky Break? and the HCommencement and Graduation exercises? The HCollege Trio,U composed of Harry Davidson, Violinist; Leigh Elder, cellist; and Melba VVenzel, pianist, were chosen from this organization and have appeared on several programs both in and outside of La Crosse. The students who have engaged themselves in this leading educational organization have appreciated the efforts and interests shown by the patient, abTe conductor, Mr. Thomas Annett. Page seventyrtwo BAND. OFFICERS . President ........................................ Don Vier Vice'President .............................. Dorothy Nichols Secretary and Treasurer ...................... Gilbert Holseth Custodian of Uniforms ...................... Lillian McGrath Student Manager ................................ Julius Juel Director ................................. Mr. Jean F. Rolfe Fifty persons responded to this organization in the fali, and this group, under the capable direction of Mr. Rolfe and Mr. Annett. has proven to be one of the leading organizations of the school. The band hasvkept up the tradition of playing at every football and basketball game. The organization of the band is entirely in the hands of Mr. Rolfe; he conducts rehearsals, arranges for concerts and other appearances. It was he who arranged for the band concerts that were given at Central High School, and in the College auditorium. These concerts prove that the band is some- thing more than just a tifootball" band. bDurinU the year the band irade the t1ip to Oshkosh, which was gleatly e111 oyed byb 211 who w ent. Page seventy'three THE LACROSSE HfQK'igii-n-X 7M BOttEm Row: Hubka, Kohn, Kletzien, White, Hansen, Dr. Barnard, Eckdale, James, Panke, Schmuck, xeuwen. Middle Row: Lamont, Paulson, Kraeft, Jambeck, Olson, Nimocks, Hafemeister, Lombard, Braaten, Randall, McGill, Showers, Hed, Petters, Lyon. Top R-ow: Schlytter, Kumershek, Rine, Fahrenholz, Swan, Bullert, Barczewski, Duff, Dasse, Hiskey, Fries, Katz, Thomas, Hodge. ANNUAL STAFF OF WFHE LA CROSSER, Editorvianhief ............................................ Alice Hansen Associate Editor ...................................... Constance Eckdale Faculty ..................................... Doris Braaten, Martha Bullert Classes ........................ Ruth Lombard, Muriel Showers, Ruth Hodge Organizations ........................... Beatrice Schmuck, Loretta Panke Literary ...... Meyer Katz, Gert Hed, Ann Thomas, Bernice McGill, Robert Fries Athletics ................ Jess Lyon. Armin Kraeft, Toy Jambeck, Toyville Rine W. A. A. .................... Albina Hubka, Frances Kletzein, Marion Swan Humor .................. Bernice Kohn, Harriet Barczewski, George Fahrenholz Artist ................................................. Evelyn Randall Features ...... Helen Paulson, Eleanor Schlytter, Alice Nimocks, Lorraine Lieuwen Typists O1ga Kumershek, Lu DUE, Ruth Lamont, Minnie Dasse, Grace Hafemeister, Evelyn Petters, Clarence Hiskey BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ........................................ Wesley White Advertising Manager ........................................ Ruth James Assistants ................................ Loretta Panke, Frances Kletzein Advisers ........................................ Mr. Coate, Dr. Barnard QK 4 Page seventyrfour THE LACROSSE ALICE HANSEN . WESLEY WHITE TH E LA CROSSE EDITOR-IN-CHIEF . . . . . ALICE HANSEN BUSINESS MANAGER . . . WESLEY WHITE "It ain't the individual, Nor the army as a whole, But the everlasting teamwork Of every bloomin' soul." Page seventy'five THE LAC ROSSE , re gmmfnx , Bottom Row: Hubka, Kohn, James, Dr. Barnard, Fries, Murphy, Schlytter, Swan. Middle Row: Panke, Paulson, Hafmeister, Kumershek, Lamont, Brendum, Sherman, Croat, Grams, Snodgrass, Uiskey. Top Row: Sontag, Kletzien, Clark, Barczewski, Waters, Katz, Dasse, Kneen, Guggenbuehl, RACQUET WEEKLY Editor-in-Chief ...................... Robert Fries Business Manager ................... Ruth James thatever other claims the Racquet XYeekly may have, it can boast of being the most popular of the school organizations-on Friday about 2 P. M.! XVhiIe every one else is reading the news for the first time, the re- porters are thrilled at finding their contributions "in print," and the editors are weary with detecting errors. Work on the staff has made the members much wiser. Being in the center of school controversies and literary thought is in itself a privilege besides having press contact with other colleges and gaining the prospectus which comes from following the national movements of the world. Our knowledge of human nature has greatly increased. We have learned that man is prone to criticize, to give directions, without offering a helping hand, and to tell the faults of his neighbors to the world. But we know that people are forgivina. magnanimous, and that they possess a ready sense of humor. These things have made our work a joy. What we sometimes re- garded as a duty became a pleasure because of the students who read our efforts. really enjoyed them, and thoughtfully conti'inended as well as critie cized them Page seventy'six THE LACROSSE , $x , y:241 MyW; e? RACQUET WEEKLY R0 BERT F RIES RUTH J AMES EDITOR-INCHIEF . . . . . ROBERT FRIES BUSINESS MANAGER . . . . RUTH JAMES Page seventyrseven THE LACROSSE -M Extemporaneous and Oratory Contests. Robert F ries and Ed. Waters Represented La Crosse at Stevens Point. On March 20, the State Orat-orical and Extemporaneous Con- t tests were held at Stevens Point. All the teachers colleges in the state were represented in both contests, Robert Fries orator, and Edmund Waters, extemporaneous speaker, were the representatives from La Crosse The schedule for the day was as follows: A business meeting in the morning; the extemporaneous speaking contest in the after- noon, topics for their speeches having been drawn in the morning by the speakers; the oratorical contest in the evening. The day was rather a gala event, each school represented put- ting on a stunt. The local cbllege band and male quartette accom- panied the speakers. The male quartette sang at the general meet- ing and was tbroadcasted at Stevens Point. The three judges were: Dr. A. T. Weaver and Professor H. L. Ewbank, both of the Department of Speech at the University of Wisconsin, and Professor Franske, 0f the University of Minnesota. Page seventy'eight ttA Lucky Break" Marked Opening of Dgamatic Season Buskin Play, Presented Before Large Audience, was Brilliant Success. The opening of the La Crosse College Dramatic season was one of the brilli- ant successes of the year. "A Lucky Breaki, was enjoyed by everyone present and much credit is due the actors for the clever interpretations. Fine acting, skillful stage direction, and clever lines of the play itself were large factors in making "A Lucky Breaki, an admirable performance. The cast as a whole did excellent work. Martha Mullet, portrayed by Lucille Baker, more than surpassed our expectations. Evelyn Thompson, who played the part of Nora Mullet, added much life to the play and was assisted by her sweetheart. Ray Fischer, as John Bruce, Ferdinand Sontag, who took the role of Abner Ketcham, was especially well cast, as was his nephew. Benny, played by Douglas Gilbertson, who entertained the audience with his trombone music. The part of Mrs. Barret was well taken care of by Phyllis Berrel. The two love birds, Claudia Barret, played by Eleanor Schlytter and Tommy Lansing, por- trayed by Clayton Biddle make the time Hy with their love making. Speaking of humor, very little has to be said when one saw in action Kath- erine Snodgrass, as Elmina Ludine Smith; the two spinsters portrayed by Mary Katherine Batten and Virginia Gautsch, Freda Dexter as Bella MacVVatt and Ferdinand Sontag, as Abner Ketcham, the tight wad. Each person deserved individual and high mention but lack of space for- bids us to write anymore concerning the remaining characters who supported the cast. Joe Juknialis, as Charles Martin, took his part well as did Elizabeth Horne and Robert Fries who took the part of Frenchmen, and Sam Kosowsky as a busman. Much credit is due Mr. Coate whose ability in stage directing was evident throughout the play. The business end of the play was well taken care of by Ferdinand Sontag, and Sam Kosowsky was the stage manager. The whole per- formance was conducted with precision that will cause us to await eagerly for the next Buskin performance. Page seventy'm'ne THE LAC ROSSE All-School Play, ttThe ShOW-Off.,, Play Built Around Character of Aubrey Piper, Played by Cashman. uThe Show-Offf all school play, was presented in the college auditorium. Described' by the author as a tttramseript from American life," the play displayed little semblance of a plot but rather brought out a series of incidents in the life of an average family. The character of Aubrey Piper, around which the play was built, retained the same traits throughout the course of the drama, contrary to the usual con- cept of play writing. It was his mistakes and air of braggadocio that provided most of the action in- the play. The story of Piper is the story of the play. He is introduced in the hrst act, a loud-mouthed, bragging sort of fellow, a suitor t0 the hand of Amy Fisher. Amy refuses to listen to the warnings of her mother and marries him. The newly-married couple soon have financial difficulties and move into the home of Amy,s parents. Here, the character of Aubrey continues to bring trouble to the Fisher family, culminating in an automobile accident which costs himeor rather his brother-in-law, from whom he borrows the moneye-$1,000. In the meanwhile Amyis father has died and the family is in need of money to live. joe Fisher, Amy,s brother, invents a chemical rust preventative, and Aubrey partly redeems himself by selling the invention at a high price, The role of Piper was taken by Frank Cashman; Amy Fisher by Marian Swan. Mildred Duffy played the part of Mrs. Fisher; Edward Crowley played Mr. Fisher; Valeria Koops played the role of Clara Hyland, Amyis married sis- ter, and Robert Fries was her husband, Frank. Clarence Hiskey took the part of Joe Fisher; Morris Biatch that of Mr. Gill, a factory worker, and Howard Stark, Mr. Rogers, a lawyer. The play was coached by Miss Dorothy Magnus. Page eighty "Perfect Alibi," Senior Class Play, Received by Big Audience. Thrilling Detective Mystery in Three Acts, Gives Fine Entertainment. The senior Class of the La Crosse State Teachers College presented the Perfect Alibi? a detective comedy in three acts by A. A. Milne. A large and interested audience followed the clever mystery breathlessly. Susan Cunningham, a keen young woman, who applied her knowledge of detective stories to the solving of her guardiank murder, was well characterized by Inez Lyons. Her fiance, Jimmie Ludgrove, portrayed by Ray VVolford, was the correct young Englishman. The two cunning murderers, Edward P. Carter and Edward Laverick, played by Armin Kraeft and Gregory Schreiner, presented a wonderful murder, perfect in every point except one, which Susan discovered. Edward Crowley in his im- personation of Arthur Ludgrove, was excellent, although his part was short- ened by the untimely murder. The murder scene itself was a work of a master murder and spread a feeling of. horror and surprise, so well had every one carried his part. t Going about their business in a business way, Sergeant Mallet and his father, a'cted by Arnold Blodtgett and Leslie Ansorge, helped to make the crime more perfect by being so completely fooled themselves. Adams, the perfect butler, acted by Wesley White and Janet West, Susanis helpmate, played by Ruby Low, were good: characters. Humor was added by the young-old characters, Major Fothergill and Mrs. Fulverton-Fane, portrayed by Albert Tarman and Alice Hansen, respectively. "The Perfect Alibi" is one of the best plays which has been presented in the past few years. The players of this production and also the class should be very proud. Page eightyvone COACH "HOME JOHNSON Page eightyrtwo 4MAMMXMMMJMMMMM CLARK VAN GALDER Honorary Captain of the Football Team of 1930 Page eighty'thvee .2wa T; 3S 9 , FRANK CASHMAN u 3i Honorary Captain of the Basketball Team of 19301931 ; Page eightyrfom COACH J OHNSON La Crosse State Teachers College is noted for upholding high ideals in ath- letics, and good sportsmanship; and it is through the untiring efforts of Coach Johnson that this goal has been reached. He has made a splendid record for himself in his first year at La Crosse. Page eightylfwe CROSS COUNTRY Starting the season with a squad of three regulars, and an energetic and enthusiastic group of freshmen, Coach VVittich succeeded in developing a very commendable 'Cross Country Team. Although handicapped by the loss of A1 Linder, one of the mainstays 011 the 1929 squad, this years squad worked hard and turned in a good record for the season. The hrst interscholastic meet 0f the year was with the strong Wisconsin B team of the University Of Wisconsin. In this meet La Crosse garnered 16 points. and the B team 35. Considering that part of the squad was inexperi- enced and that the B team was of very high caliber, this was a very good showing. The team worked harder than ever the following weeks with the state meet at Milwaukee as the incentive. Their toils were rewarded highly as they succeeded in taking third place at this meet. Each year this comparatively new sport is attracting greater attention as a school sport, and this year flve men were awarded letters for competition. They are: Knebel, Sauer, King'sbury, Estpeland and Novey. The last three are freshmen and have much in store for them in future years. Much of the credit for the year must be given to Mr. VVittich as coach and to Al Linder, who so ably managed the team after his injury. Truly Cross Country is the up and coming sport at La Crosse and we look forward to next season with interest. Page eighty'stx LA CROSSE FOOTBALL, 1930. MAJOR US Clark Van Calder ................ End ........................ Carl Moe Paul Mason ..................... End ................. John Kaczmarek William Moyle ................... End Clayton Biddle .................. Center ................. Harold Bergold Arnold Blodgett ................ Guard ................ Gordon Huenink Ivan Hunt ...................... Guard ................... Charles Nash Lawrence Coon ................. Guard .................. Kenneth Stone Theodore Dahl .................. Tackle ....... - ......... Omer Justinger George Schneeberger ............ Tackle Frank Cashman ............... Quarterback ................ Clifford Kemp Howard Joy ................. Quarterback Sig VVateski .................... Halfback ............. George Grabinski Arnold Felker ................. Halfback .................. George Lyons Harold Heinzleman ............. Halfback .............. W'alter Olejniczak H Vincent Kitson ................. Fullback ya Gregory Schreiner .............. Manager L. A. A s Wilford Dixon ................ Halfback ................ Albin Grabinski William Spears ............... Halfhack Cornelius Schmelze .............. Guard Trudell ................ Fullback W : .7 Page eightyrseven ', ' J A k: I; M-XQEQJ m xxx xwL-Q FOOTBALL LA CROSSE - WINONA Opening the season under the reins of Coach Howard Johnson, the new mentor, the La Crosse Teachers eleven defeated the powerful Winona Teach- ers in the first night football game of the history of both institutions at Winona, 7 t0 0, on September 26. Starting with a rush that carried the battle deep into Winona territory, the Maroons obtained the ball on the up-river team,s twelve yard line after only five minutes of play. On an attempt at a kick, big Ted Dahl charged through the Winona line to block and recover the ball giving the Maroons a Page eightyreight chance to score. A couple of line bucks that lost yardage and a pass, Wateski to Kemp, that netted ten yards put Sig Wateski in position to plunge through right tackle, on the last down' for a touchdown and victory. Clark Van Galder booted a perfect place kick for the extra point. Ivan Hunt, Omer Justinger and Harold Bergold, sturdy lineman, stood out in the Maroon forward wall during the defensive tactics for the remain- ing three scoreless periods, while Kramer in the Winona line. and ttRedh Opem and McKibben, backs, featured the play in the loser,s section. EAU CLAIRE Coach Howard Johnsonts fighting Maroons scored their second confer- ence victory by turning back the Eau Claire Teachers Saturday, October 18 on the college held, 14 to 0. Page eighty'm'ne U t4 mm J i 39 if ; JMV W e ,eriex Vgagk NA THE LAC ROSSE After a slow and unsteady start, the La Crosse Teachers staged a brilliant comeback to score in the second and fourth periods to score twice on Coach Bill Zornts proteges. A long pass from the accurate right of Cash- man to Moe, standing over the Eau Claire goal line, started the Maroon and Gray on its way to victory. Cashman booted the extra point from placement Steadily marching from mid-held in the third period, climaxed by a spec- tacular cut-off right tackle by Walter Olen, reserve Maroon fullback, resulted in the second touchdown Cashman again sent over a perfect kick from place- ment to keep the La Crosse point after toucthwn record clear. Early in the opening quarter, after a bad Maroon kick, the Eau Clairites came within six inches of crossing the goal. Led by the burly Seig, half back, the Eau Claire eleven plunged and passed to the margin of the Johnson goal. It was the hardl-cracking Seig that was stopped by the La Crosse forwards Page ninety THE LACROSSE WFW - ,Mz- 0n the fourth down, giving the ball to the Maroons. Cashman, Olen, and the two frosh backs, Kitsotn and Lyon, were out- standing of the Johnson ball-carriers. Harold Bergold, center, hJoeh Nash, guard, and Ted Dahl, had a busy, but successful, afternoon in stopping the Eau Claire charges. In a fourth quarter scoring spree that netted the Maroon and Gray grid warriors three touchdowns, the Stout Institute fell victims of the La Crosse grid-poundersh highest score win of the season, 24 to O, at Menomonie, on an ideal football day. STOUT For three quarters the stubborn Stout forwards withstood the line crash- ing of the Maroons, only ttMickeyh Cashmarfs sprint through tackle for thirty- six yards and a touchdown apparently to be the J0hnson-warr0fs margin of Page ninetyrone HE LACROSSE Z; , ek victory. In a determined drive near the close of the last period the Maroon flreworks exploded. Carl Moe, the blonde Norsk, standing back in his cus- tomary punters position flipped a neat pass to Quarterback Kemp, who crossed the goal line unmolested. With the battle almost in the bag, the Maroon-jerseyed eleven proceeded to kick-off. A beautiful boot that went over the goal left the Stoutonians looking dubiously at the pigskin, while Johnnie Kaczmarek raced' the ball to cover it for another legal touchdown. On Stoutst first play after the kick-off, Moe intercepted a dangerous pass to give the Maroons again possession of the oval. Two line bucks were thwarted and then Heinzelmants bullet pass into Kemps arms was good for the third La Crosse touchdown in as many minutes of play. Cashman playing his flrst game at fullback, Moe and Kaczmarek at the Page ninetyetwo THE LAC ROSSE Meir"? , .1; VFW??? Hank posts, and "Ivyii Hunt and Ted Dahl kept the Maroon forward solid. Spitznagle, the speedy Stout half, was the man threat for the Blue and White opponents, running the ends with great dexterity. Coach Johnson set What be termed a record when he used his complete traveling squad of thirty-two players in this struggle. RIVER FALLS River Falls with a powerful eleven ruined the La Crosse Homecoming 13-6 and administered the first defeat for the Johnson-coached team, before a large crowd of Homecomers, November 1. Facing a superior line and backfield the Maroon and Gray battled uphill throughout the contest giving the "Fallstt aggregation a mighty tussle. Coach Klandrudis victorious gridders fought their way to thirteen point lead before the La Crosse Teachers crossed the up-staters goal in the fmal period. Page ninety'thvee Rv"':g;pamfci:1rson'took the ball over for the first score in the opening quarter tatter an exchange of fumbles that left the ball with River Falls. La Dusire fvas sent in by Coach Klandrud to convert a drop-kick for the extra point. Starting at midfield, the River Falls Peds, aided by 21 Maroon penalty of ?iifteen yards and some brilliant running by Quarterback Sutherland, who took the oval to a half yard from the goal. Captain Larson again plunged over. With the score 13 t0 0 against them, the Maroon eleven opened the final period with a fiurry of passes. A well placed kick by Cashman rolled out on the River Falls one-yard line forcing the invaders to kick on the first play. Helixon only succeeding in sending a boot to the twelve-yard spot. Line plays failing to penetrate the stiff forward line of the winners, Cashman shot a bullet pass to Wateski 0n the goal line for the only Maroon score. ffMickey,i Cashman and Sig Wateski led the Maroon backs in ground gaining, while Ted Dahl, until forced out of the struggle with injuries, Jimmy Lutz and Omer Justinger led the line-chargers. Captain Arnie Larson and Quarterback Sutherland, the latter directing plays for the Klandrud outfit in excellent fashion, were the most painful performers for the La Crosse lines- men. COLUMBIA A fighting La Crosse Teachers eleven that displayed great defensive strength clashed with an equally powerful Columbia team, but gained a 7 to 6 verdict in the hard fought battle in the first home game of Coach Howard Johnsonis new grid machine. Coach Howard Johnsonis Maroon and Gray Warriors scored first in the closing minutes of the initial half starting their march to victory from the Columbia twenty-eight yard line. Only three plays were necessary as the Johnson-backs tore through the Duhawk forwards on their way to the goal. On the first of the trio of runs "Zubby,, Grabinski skirted his right end for fourteen yards, followed immediately by Sig Wateski with a thirteen and a half yard contribution. With the ball a half yard from the goal, Wateski dove high over the massed linemen for the touchdown. Clark Van Galder booted over a perfect place kick for what proved to be the winning point. Page ninety'fou'r ,- Waxy A Maroon fumble early in the third period was converted into a to L down by the Iowans. Boland, Duhawk fullback, smashed his way through: - the center of the Maroon wall for thescore, the attempted place kick being. blocked by Omer Justinger, whose act saved the Maroon and Gray from a pos; sible tie battle. Coach Armstrongis Columbians resorted to a desperate aerial attack in the closing minutes of play, only to have their passes halted by the Maroonis defense. Nash, Dahl, Justinger, and Moe, smeared the Duhawk backs effect- ively in their forward line posts. iiMickeyii Cashman started his brilliant season of punting, holding the edge over O,Toole, Columbia booter. Gra- binski, Wateski, and Felker, worried the Columbia eleven considerably with a number of good gains from scrimmage. PLATTEVILLE Outplayimg a scrappy Platteville eleven, the La Crosse Teachers effec- tively used an aerial attack in the final period of a desperately fought game to score a 7 to O victory in the second Maroon floodlight contest and first con- ference win. Starting the night fracas in a rushing manner, the Maroon and Gray war- riors, after receiving the kiCk-Off on their own thirty-hve yard line, three times came within fifteen yards of the Pliaitteville goal, inside of five minutes of play, only to lose the ball. A counter rush brought the Platteville gridders to the Maroon five yard marker, orfly to have Coach Howard Johnsonis sturdy line meet every charge for four downs, not yielding an inch. During the last quarer the La Crosse Maroons on an exchange of kicks gained the ball on their own twenty-yard line. On two plays Kitson and Felker found holes, advancing the oval to the thirty-iive yard line. Quarter- back Cashman sent a long pass to Van Calder, Maroon end, who carried the ball to the Orange and Black teamis twenty-hve yard marker. When two line plays added but little, Cashman heaved another perfect pass into the out- stretched arms of Carl Moe, who snared the Victory shot from three Platteville goal defenders, falling across the last white line for the touchdown. Van Galder added the extra point from placement. Sig Wateski and iiZubbyii Grabinski, Maroon halves drove through the Platteville forwards consistently, both being removed from the contest with injuries before :the final gun. Cashman gained from ten to twenty yards on Ruf, Coach Leitlis booter. Nash and Coon, sturdy guards, broke up center of the line plays too consistently for the pleasure of the Platteville gridders and onlookers. OSHKOSH In a bitterly fought contest the Oshkosh Teachers held the Maroon and ; Gray to a scoreless tie, before a large homecoming crowd at, Oshkosh, t 5 October 25. r 9 Twice the scrappy yellow-jerseyed B-gvosh line held miraculously to stop ; 1x the battering La Crosse backs when the Maroons swept within'hve yards of scoring and victory. Ted Dahl broke up the first Oshkosh play of the game, i recovering a fumble by Tadych, on the Bigosh hve yard line. In the final quarter once more the Johnson eleven found themselves in the shadow of the opponents goal. Omer Justinger, hefty Maroon tackle, smashed his way K1 through the Oshkosh forwards blocking a kick, which alert Cari Moe re- iii covered. i 'T'W' q. heralded La Crosse forward Wall outplayed the fighting Oshkosh W I Page ninetyvfwe age throughout Sixty minutes of scoreless battle. The work of Ted Dahl and :Carl Moe spilling numerous advances of the Oshkosh backs. Mickey Cash- nan, in the kicking department, and the hard bucking Sig VVateski, were the kmain offensive threats for the Maroons. :3 UPPER IOWA In the final battle of the long season, the rangy Upper Iowa university eleven proved strong gridiron foemen for the injury-weakened Teachers, tak- ing a lead in the flrst quarter, only to have a fighting band of Maroons tie the game with a counter in the third period, 7 t0 7. The Iowans opened the hostilities with a bagful of tricks, running triple passes and laterals with .great effect. In a drive from their own territory, the Peacocks took the ball to the Johnson forty-six yard line. A long pass from Kiple, hard running Iowa back, to Meyers, the powerful left end. resulted in the Iowan,s touchdown. A line-buck for the extra point was successful. A fighting drive in the second half swept the Iowans back to the shadows of the goal. ttMickeyii Cashman, passing the oval with fme precision into the arms of Heinzelman and Howard Joy took the Feds within a dozen yards of scoring. A bullet-pass from Cashman t0 Johnnie Kaczmarek, fighting blonde left-end, resulted in the Maroon touchdown. Clark Van Galder booted over his last perfect goal from placement to even matters. Harold Bergold at center and Gordon Huenink, reserve guard, displayed a slashing brand of ball in the last appearance, Huenink recovering a. fumble in the last quarter to give an opportunity to win, that failed after the tired eleven had pushed the ball within four yards of victory. WISCONSIN B A powerful championship Wisconsin ttBeei, aggregation trounced the La Crosse Teachers 32 t0 0, on a slippery gridiron at the Camp Randall stadium at Madison, for the seasons worst beating. The weakened Maroons exhibited a Hash of offensive drive in a desperate aerial attack in the last quarter. Harold Heinzelman tossed passes with brilliant accuracy to complete four first downs that carried the Maroon and Gray from their own 13 yard line to the Badgers thirty-Iive yard strip. An- other successful heave t0 Kemp 0n the twenty was called back, the setback aid- ing the bewildered Badgers in regarding their stride. Feld and Anderson crossed the La 'Crosse goal twice in the afternoon and Gehloff once for the Uteritz coached Badgers. ActingeCaptain Jimmy Lutz, playing before a home-town crowd, battered away his best game of the season, absorbing many of the powerful lunges 0f the big "B" backs. Carl Moe, Cliff Kemp, and ttBilll, Spears snared passes during the afternoon with persistence regularity, this sophomore trio of backs Hashing promise for future seasons. s Page ninetyrsix THE LACROSSE Back Row: Darling. Kubat, Coon, Peterson, Pohlmau, Straub, Heinzelman, Smart, Amundsen. Front Row: Coach Johnson, Hardenburg, Moe, Van Galder, Kraeft, Juel, Cashman, Novak. THE SEASON. La Crosse ..... . 20 Winona ...... 18 La Crosse ..... . 19 Columbia . . . . 22 La Crosse ..... . 24 Stout ........ 22 La Crosse ..... . 25 Milwaukee . . 15 La Crosse ...... 34 Platteville . . . . 29 La Crosse ..... . 23 River Falls . 24 La Crosse ...... 36 Eau Claire . . . 24 La Crosse..... 25 Stout ..... 21 La Crosse. . . ... 20 River Falls .. 15 La Crosse. . . . . 32 Eau Claire . . 23 La Crosse. . . . . . 36 Milwaukee . . . 30 La, Crosse ...... 35 Madison B. C. 13 La Crosse ...... 27 Columbia . . . 18 La Crosse ...... 41 Platteville . . . 21 La Crosse. . . . .. 13 Upper Iowa .. 16 Total, LaX . . .444 Total .. .....328 Page ninetyvseven INDIVIDUALS ON OUR ttMickeyii Cashman is a peppery sort of fellow, and when he was in the game, his chatter could be heard over the entire hoor. This was his last year and at the close of the season he re- ceived the very great honor of being elected Honorary Captain of the Champions of 1930-1931. iiJewelit Juel, as one of the depend- able guards, was seen in nearly every game. As a defensive man he was ideal and led the attack from the back court. His accurate passing into the defense started many Well executed plays. This was his last year of competition. "Dukeii Kraeft was one of the finest and cleanest players on the basketball team. His excellent playing saved one hard-fought game for us. Dependable. liked by his teammatesehe was con- sidered a real player. What ttIkeii Smart lacked in height, he made up for in speed. He still has two years of competition left. HA1" Kubat showed marked ability on the H00r-this was his hrst year of competition. CHAMPIONSHIP TEAM. iiPhilit Hardenburg was a new man on the squad this year, but he proved his ability as one of the foremost de- fensive men on the team. ttBumpsii Moe came to us from Superior, and we can readily see that we are mighty glad that he did, for he has proven a valuable cog in the ma- chine. "Pussyfoot,, Davidson proved an ideal running mate for Novak. This was his first year on the varsity. ijohnnyii Novak came through with flying colors. He was placed on the all- state team, as an additional honor. He had an uncanny way of sinking those one-handed push shots. As a manager, tiShorty" Amundson was busy from one end of the season to the other. He proved to be a real asset to the team. As for ttVaM-you know the ver- dict! A clean-cut sportsman, express- ing the ideals of clean playing and good playing. Need we say more than ttVVe think him a real player!" Page ninetyreight THE LACROSSE BASKETBALL, 1930-31. Coach H. Johnson started the 1930-31 season with but four letter men around whom to build a team. With the nucleus of Cashman, Van Galder, Juel, and Kraeft to work with, he developed a team which proved to be one of the greatest in the his- tory of the school. They ended the season with a record of 13 wins and 3 losses, no team defeating them twice during the year. In conference competition they lost but one game and that by one point to River Falls whom they handed a 20 to 15 defeat later in the season. HPHIL" LA CROSSE 20, WINONA 18 Launching an effective passing attack, the La Crosse Teachers basketball team defeated the Winona Teachers in a close game on the local Hoor December 18. This pre-season game, hotly contested from start to finish ended with the locals 0n the long end of a 20-18 score. LA CROSSE 19, COLUMBIA 22 The effects of the holiday vacation were clearly shown in the Maroons defeat by the Duhawks here January 6. With only TIKE" one day of practice before this contest the heralded short passing attack of the John- sonites was ragged. A spurt in the last five minutes of the game fell short and left Columbia the victor. yi; LA CROSSE 24, STOUT 22 . The La Crosse State Teachers College kbasketball team opened its conference chedule by defeating the Stout Institute int of Menomonie by a 24-22 score. The game,fu11 of speed and zest during f1 reater part of the time was a good ex- h1 aion 0ft, some line basketball playing e l, .7 f Page ninety'ni'ne , M i 094,4- W THE LACROSSE BASKETBALL, 1930-31. The defensive work of Stori, star Stout guard, con- Ctinuously broke up Maroon threats. For La Crosse the shooting of Novak and fine Hoor play of Juel featured. LA CROSSE 25, MILWAUKEE 15 The La Crosse Teachers College basketball team tied for the conference championship with River Falls, having two wins and n0 defeats, as a result of their Victory over the Milwaukee Teachers. The Maroons victory came on a Spirited rally late in the second half after the Brewers had tied the score at 16-311. ttPussyroortt LA CROSSE 34, PLATTEVILLE 29 In one of the fastest games of the season the Ma- roons continued their winning ways by coming from behind late in the game to score an impressive vic- tory. With the Miners led by Funk, diminutive for- ward, dropping in baskets from all angles the La Crosse Peds trailed at half by 8 points. Starting a spirited drive late in the second half the Platteville lead vanished to four points when Van Calder, Maroon center, was ejected from the game. Kraeft, who replaced him found the basket twice in quick succession to give the Maroons a tie. The local Peds. however, were not to be stopped here and con- u'JEWEL" tinued a drive which found them on the long end of 34 to 29 score. LA CROSSE 23, RIVER FALLS 24 The La Crosse Teachers College basketball team met its first conference defeat at the hands of River Falls before a crowd of fans that filled the Falls gynasiurn t0 over-Howing, by a 23-24 score. LA CROSSE 36, EAU CLAIRE 24 The Maroon Peds traveled to Eau Claire for their first game on a foreign court and took an easy 36 to 24 victory. With another hard game coming the fol- lowing night Coach Johnson decided to give his flrst string men a rest and allowed the second string men Page one hundred THE LACROSSE M: BASKETBALL, 1930-31. to play most of the game. The locals lead was never threatened although Eau Claire managed to hold the score down to 13-9 in the first half. With the open- ing of the second half the Maroons found the hoop with comparative ease and soon were far out in the lead. The final gun hnding them with a 36 to 24 ad- vantage. LA CROSSE 25, STOUT 21 In a game, marked by Stoutis great rally near the close of the game, La Crosse was able to keep pace with the conference leaders by tripping Burbridge,s cagers 25-21. At one stage of the game La Crosse Peds held a 25 t0 9 advantage that was soon shot iiBUMPS" away by Spitznagel and Anderson, Stout floor men. The lead soon dwindled to 4 point but the rally turned out to be a mere threat with the Maroons effectively withholding the ball in the last few minutes. LA CROSSE 20, RIVER FALLS 15 Playing before a record crowd that packed the local gymnasium the La Crosse teacherst basketball team went into an undisputed conference lead by fell- ing the powerful River Falls team by a 20-15 score. The record crowd of local fans cheered as they should cheer, and the Maroons were spirited on to more than avenge the defeat handed them by the Falls 11DUKETT men earlier in the season. The Johnson coached team fought as they never fought before,'and the rangy Klandrudmen were defeated. LA CROSSE 32, EAU CLAIRE 23 wk With an apparently easy victory in sight an over- conhdent La Crosse team was handed a score when hEau Claire managed to hold a 14-9 advantage at the half. The second period found a different La Crosse jgam taking the floor and playing a much higher cali- 1;? of basketball. Davidson, stellar Maroon forward eatitedtx the scoring that carried the Feds into a lead iiMICKEYH Page one hundred and one THE LACROSSE -, Mask 4? BASKETBALL, 1930-31 LA CROSSE, 36, MILWAUKEE 30 The La Crosse Teachers basketball teamis hopes for a championship soared skyward when they defeated the strong Milwaukee team by a 36-30 score, by handing the Brewers a second beating this season. The Maroons got off on a poor start, appearing rattled and missing numerous shots, but staged a whirlwind finish that practically swept the Milwaukee team off its feet. LA CROSSE 35, MADISON BUSINESS COLLEGE 13 On the home stretch from the Brewer game Coach John- sonis quint stopped off at Madison and won a rough game from Madison Business College by a one-sided 35 to 13 score. Getting off to a poor start the Maroons hnally found themselves and completedly outclassed the Capital City boys. Coach Johnson used his entire squad in the game with practically all of them figuring in the scoring. LA CROSSE 27, COLUMBIA 18 Seeking revenge for the defeat handed them earlier in the season, the Maroons completely outclassed the Duhawks in the game which marked La Crosseis first victory in several years. With their plays clicking and their shots counting La Crosse maintained a lead from the middle of. the first period to the end. LA CROSSE 41, PLATTEVILLE 21 The La Crosse Teachers, College basketball team literally swept the Platteville cagers off their feet to cop the conference championship. Backed and spirited on by a large number of Maroon fans, Coach Howard Johnsonis team finished their con- ference season in a blaze of glory as they easily triumphed for the second time this season over the Platteville adversaries.- LA CROSSE 13, UPPER IOWA 16 The four-day lay 0hc after winning the confer- ence championship seemed to affect the play of the Maroon cagers who did not have the fighting-mad spirit that has characterized them in previous tilts. The game was the third defeat for the local team, but Upper Iowa was the only team which had not been beaten by them. Though La Crosse had been defeated by Columbia and River Falls, both of these two teams were handed up-sets later on. uSHORTY" Page one hundred and two THE LACROSSE TRAC K A record turnout of track and field candidates that by far surpassed num- bers of previous seasons indicated that Coach Howard Johnson would have a powerful representative in the cinder sport as well as having had leading aggregations 0n the gridiron and cage court. At least fifty candidates have been outfitted, many with the new equipment that has been added to the cinder and field department. Last season the Maroons first matched brawn and speed with the Winona Teacher's College, winning easily, and then added the Eau Claire Peds t0 the Winona T. C. squad in a triangular meet, coppinlgi that contest with like ease. The first setback occurred at the hands of .the Luther college cinder artists in the annual triangular meet the two Iowa schools, Luther and Columbia. The final meet of the season had the La Crosse and Milwaukee Peds battling for honors .at the State meet at Madison in the month of June. Greater all- around strength gave the Brewers the state conference championship with La Crosse in second place, and Platteville following. Unknown abilities of the present crop of freshmen, with known power in the ranks of the sophomore men, made ineligible in their first year by the frosh rule that was revoked last fall, will undoubtedly give Coach Johnsonls team some point-winners. Among the sophomore talent are Phil Hovind, potential strength in the weights and dashes. Edward Madden displayed speed in topping the hurdles in his first years work, and is expected to count in that branch of the cinder sport. Tentative dates for the month of May include a dual meet with the Winonans, another with the Platteville Teachers, and the annual tri-team combat with the Luther and Columbia college squads. The State conference date was announced as May 29, at Madison. Page one hundred and three THE LACROSSE V?x RE Back: Reid. Fnebel, Sauer, Clark, Farwell. Middle: Mechanic, Boyle, Macrorie, Jamhek, Goodearle. Front: McNelis, Fahrenholz, Schreiner, Kletzein, Millevolte. GYM. TEAM. Gymnastics soared to new levels during the 1931 season with Coach Hans C. Reuteris gym team engaging in high class competition in four different meets. In previous years the Maroons saw action in only two contests. Starting the season with only four letter men and with some amount of slightly experienced material, Coach Reuter developed an team that gained its first win against the strong Uni- versity of Minnesota and St. Paul Turnverein gymnasts in a triangular meet held at La Crosse in January. XVith the grand hnale on March 7, at Minneapolis, 18 members of the class llC." lle and "All teams trav- eled to perform in the annual Northwest gymnastic meet. As in previous contests the Maroon llBli team garnered the only first place of the trio teams. Again the "Al, team found the fourth place, while the class llCll team disappointed followers with only ninth position. The score of the 11B,, team raised La Crosse team totals to second place in college competition, only the University of Minnesota placing higher. Kletzein and Jambeck copped second and third individual places respectively at the big meet. Members who saw action during the season and who will be lost by graduation are: Captain Gregory Schreiner, Louis Millevolte, Stewart Goodearle, and Gordon Huenink, class llAh men; Milton Mechanic, Or- lando Sauer, and Jack Farwell, 0f the l1C1 team. Page one hundred and four MENS INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION OFFICERS 1930,31 President Ivan Hunt VicerPresident ............................ Walter Olenczniak Secretary .................................... Armin Kraeft Assistant Seretary ............................... Sam Dapin Treasurer .................................... Carol Julsrud Assistant Treasurer ............................ Alfred Dixon Adviser ..................................... F. J. Lipovetz Honorary Advisor ............................ W. J. Wittich Activity Chairman Assistant Chairman Speedball .................. Carston Sievers .............. Clifford Fagan Touchfootball .............. Harold Rodeghier ................ Cyril Ewart Basketball .................... Emil Fuzer ............... Omar Justinger Swimming ................. Kenneth Williams .............. Bob Sweeney Water Polo .................. Jack Farwell ................. Charles Lutz Life Saving ................. Orlando Sauer ................ Albert Linder Curling ...................... Arnold Felker ................. John McNelis Bowling ...................... Joe Kukor ............. Walter Amundsen Volleyball ................... Leslie White ............ Clark Van Galder Gymnastics ................ Gregory Schreiner .............. Loren Knebel Ice Hockey .................. Howard Reese ............. John Kaczmarek Kittenball ................. Dick Archambeau ............ Lester Macrori Special Sports .............. Harold Berygold ............. Alfred Doerfie: Louis Millevolte .............. Edward Dona i Officials ...................... Jess Lyons ............... Marvin VVruck Publicity .................. Ferdinand Sontag .............. Toy Jamb Page one hundred and six THE LACROSSE J gigawg, MENlS INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. 0 Play is the secret of growth. It has been the cause of the organization of a Menis Intramural Athletic Association in the La Crosse State Teachers College. This association which was begun in the fall of 1928 has the largest membership of its history this year. It has in the past few years grown into being one of the most active organizations in this school. The purpose of this association is to provide everyone of its members with some form of play activity. This organization has become of especial value to those students who do not participate in other college athletics. The program of this organization is very extensive, carrying a great variety of both team and individual means of promoting a spirit of good fellowship in this institution. To the members of this organizaton it is game game season throughoiut the school year. Under the assistance of Mr. Lipovetz, as faculty advisor, this organization this year certainly has accomplished much, not only in the promotion of intra- mural athletics, but also in strengthening that bond which holds men so near to each other. INDIVIDUAL PROGRAM OF SPORTS Besides the varied program of team contests the M. I. A. A. sponsors a very extensive program of individual sports. This gave the members a chance to display their various branches of abilities. The following is a list of the champions in the 1929-30 year: Bob Sweeney, Swimming. Joe Kukor, Horseshoe. Joe Kukor, Bowling. Herman Cay, Track and Field. John Novak, Tennis. W. J. VVittich, Golf. Omar Justinger. Checkers. Howard Reese, Basketball Free Throw. Frederick Karl, Gymnastics. F. J. Lipovetz. Marksmanship . SPORT PROGRAM The program of sports, sponsored by the M.I.A.A., is more complete than: that of any other organization in the school. This varied program makes it possible for every member to take part in some activity or to learn some new one. In the fall months, touchfootball, speedball, golf-both regulation and minia- ture, and tennis; in the winter months basketball, swimming, water polo, life saving, bowling, curling, and ice hockey, and in the spring volley ball, gyme nastics, track and field, kittenball, baseball, horseshoes, and marksmanship con- clude the program of athletic sports. But athletic sports alone do not complete the program of activities sponsored by this animated organization. Numerous social sports as bridge, five hundred, chess, and Checkers are also a part of the program. With such a varied program of sports it is no wonder that the M. 1. AA. has grown into our school system. Page one hundred and seven THE LACROSSE . M kw"? I MENlS INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. BOWLING Six teams entered in the bowling: tournament last winter. Each team had some real pin smashers and competition was as close as ever. The P. E. K. team won the championship having placed first in the Round Robin and second in the Tournament. In the Round Robin Tournament the team standings were as follows: Team Won Lost P. E. K. ........................... 20 10 Lucky Strikes ...................... 20 9 Elks .............................. 19 11 Profs ............................. 10 20 All Americans ..................... 9 21 Solar System ...................... 8 22 In the elimination tournament the Elks copped first place with 2,275 pins and the fraternity team trailed close behind them with 2,269 to their credit. GYMNASTICS The Board of Control was not going to stand by and allow Coach Reuter and his varsity gymnasts take all the honors for fme work on apparatus, so the M. I. A. A. sponsored a gymnastic meet. Each team had about a half dozen men represented who were entered on three pieces of apparatus. The Juniors took first place, the Seniors second, the Sophomores third, and the Freshmen last. ttShortyh Karl was high man in the meet. MARKSMANSHIP Marksmanship was brought into the M. I. A. A. program for the first time last spring. Some real Hdead-eye Dicks? ttEagle-Eyesf" or what have you were found among our midst. Thirty-nine men took part in the shoot and two of our teachers were found1 to be more than just handy with their guns. Professor Lipovetz was crowned marksmanship champion, Vier took second place, Professor Walters placed third, Raymone fourth, and Toy Jambeck placed fifth. l HORSESHOES KN a Barnyard sports were revived again last spring when a large number of; ' horseshoe pitchers answered the M. I. A. A. call. Ringer after ringer clamped around the iron posts until all were eliminated except two masters of that manly sport, who fought a nip and tuck tournament for the championship. Kukor bea out White to win the crown. In the doubles tourney llBobll Schu'lze and "Pussyil Davidson defeated R White brothers to win the Championship. x Page one hundred and eight MENIS INTRAMURAL ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. KITTENBALL Kittenball was more popular than ever in the M. I. A. A. program last spring, and will undoubtedly be just as much if not more so this year. Two fields were used in order to have the tournament run off more efficiently. About a dozen teams were entered and were divided into A and B divisions, according to their standing at the end of the round robin tourney. In the tournament the Hitless Wonders, composed of Bensman, Reuter, McNelis, Kagle, Amundson, Wall, Seivers, Fagan, and Debine won the class A championship by beating the Racquetteers. BASKETBALL In the class B tournament the No Felt Numerals outhit the Bad Men to win the championship of that division. Basketball always has an appeal. About a hundred men answered to the call of Chairman Fuzer and his assistant, Justinger, and twelve teams were or- ganized. The games were hotly contested and the officials are due much credit for the splendid manner in which they handled the games to make them a success as they were. The P. E. K. Golds won the basketball championship by placing first in the round robin and second in the elimination tournament. The Golds clinched the championship in the round robin by easily routing the All Americans 25 to 13. In the elimination tournament however, the Golds were "bumped offil by the Minute Men who had staged a wonderful comeback after being content with a tie for fourth place in the round robin. Led by Drengler, Kennelly, and Captain Snyder, the Minute Men dropped in shots from all angles of the floor to de- cisively whip the Golds by a 24-9 score. The standings of the teams in the round robin tournament were as follows: Team Won Lost Pct. P. E. K. Golds ........................ 9 .818 Rinky Dinks ........................ 8 .727 Frazers .............................. 7 .636 Royal New Yorkers ................... 6 .545 Minute Men .......................... 6 .545 All Americans ........................ 6 .545 Black Sheep .......................... 6 .545 B. B. Wonders ........................ 5 .454 Blakeleys ............................ 4 .363 Green House ......................... 4 .363 Kukors .............................. 4 .363 P. E. K. Blacks ....................... 3 .272 WNVVQUI'mmmAWN Page one hundred and nine X THE LACROSSE rm THE LAC ROSSE , ;'7, ' g cf; $$ij y i ,, W WA? First Row: Huhka, Lamont, Olson, Treick, Franzen, Foege, Munro. Second Row: Nimocks, Eide, Hickisch, Braaten, Thomson, Simonson, Schlytter, Paulson. W. A. A. EXECUTIVE BOARD. Selma Trieck ................................... President Viola Olson Vice-President Eleanor Franzen ................................ Secretary Henrietta Foege ....................... . ...... . .Treasurer Justine Eide .......................... Financial Manager Helen Paulson ........................ Publicity Manager Doris Braaten ............................ Point Secretary Doris Simonson .......................... Head of Hockey Lu Duff .................................. Head of Track Helen Munro ......................... Head of Basketball Helen Thomson .............. Assistant Head of Basketball Ruth Lamont ......................... Head of Volleyball Eleanor Schlytter ...................... Head of Swimming Wilda Hickisch ........................... Head of Trident Albina Hubka ........................... Head of Baseball Alice Nimocks ............................ Head of Tennis Miss Wilder .................................... Sponsor Page one hundred and eleven THE LACROSSE tmw w lDomen's Jlthletic Association Possibly one of the most outstanding organizations in the college is the Women's Athletic Association. Recreation for a11,-ath1etics for everyone. Much of the credit for the efficiency of the organization is due Miss Emma Lou Wilder, the sponsor. The W. A. A. sponsors track and field, hockey, basketball, volleyball, base- ball, tennis, and swimming tournaments. This organization has been responsible in the past for the excellent way in which the fmancial details of Homecoming Week have been managed. Page one hundred and twelve THE LAC ROSSE w- A7 WOMENTS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. HOCKEY W'ow! What a hockey season for everyone, but especially for the seniors. First victory from the alumnae at Homecoming and then victory in the intra- mural hockey tournament. . From the number that reported daily for W. A. A. hockey, we can judge the gaining importance of this great outdoor sport. Every senior girl came out for the team. The other classes had good representations. Under the supervision of Miss Wilder and the faithful Doris Simonson, the hockey season was a great success. The seniors played their first game at Homecoming with the alumnae. This game was by far the most thrilling. The alumnae, eager to show their ability, put up a good fight, but the seniors were not to be outdone and fought their way to a 5-1 victory. Champion senior team: Goal .................................... Minnie Grevich R. F. .................... Wilda Hickisch, Doris Simonson . F. ...................................... Albina Hubka . H. ...................................... Selma Trieck . . Loretta Panke . H. .................................... Helen Paulson . ........................................ Alice Nimocks . I. ..................................... , ...... Lu Duff . I. ........................................ Viola Olson . W. ..................................... Helen Munroe . W. .................................. VVandzi Le. Tendre . ...... Alice Hansen, Helen Thomson, Frances Kletzien Page one hundred and thirteen THE LACROSSE Mt$adk ;,:..a.. WOMENlS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. BASKETBALL The W'. A. A. basketball season ended as successfully as it had started under the able supervision of Helen Munro, head of basketball, and her ready assistant, Helen Thomson. The hashy Senior team, captained by Doris Simonson, walked off with the championship, while trailing them in results were the Frosh, Junior, and Sopho- more teams respectively. Each class had more than the ordinary percentage out for basketball and places on the teams were only given after considerable specifications were met up with. The color hrst and second team tournaments were run off very smoothly. The color tournament was an elimination affair while the first and second tour- naments were run off in the usual round robin manner. There were many upsets throughout the games such as the defeat of the second Senior team landed by the second Sophomore team and the same example in the first team tournament for the Frosh over the Juniors. To say the least, the season was more than successful. Each girl has an opportunity to show her ability in a game, there was co-operation, and above all the keenest of sportsmanship. Basketball is becoming more than just a game and it has been only through the supervision of the head of the sport, our sponsers, and the co-operation of those taking part in team play and class play. So ended the welleknown W. A. A. interclass play in basketball. V OLLEY BALL The volleyball season. though short, was much enjoyed by all who partici- pated. Ruth Lamont, head of volleyball, and Miss Emma Wilder picked teams representing the first and second grouped from each Phy. Ed. class, and a first team from the college women group. The second team tournament including five teams was run off very successfully, honors going to the sophomores. At the time of this writing the first team tournament was being played. Five teams were also represented in this, four class teams and an llLil team. So far both the Juniors and Seniors have been undefeated. The remaining games will be very interesting as the Seniors are out to cop all honors. Page one hundred and fourteen WOMENTS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. BASEBALL Baseball is one of W. A. AJ's most popular spring sports. Last year under the guiding hand of Casey Jones, we had one of our most exciting seasons of baseball. This sport is becoming as popular as basketball if we can count on the number of girls out for a position on a team as a good indication. The bases seemed to be the most contested positions-esecond and third bases especially. The senior iclass 1930i won a closely contested championship from the juniors. The members of the winning team were: Catherine Jones, Frances Ritchie, Lydia Becker, Helen Pointer, Nellie Erchul, Dorothy Bartl, Bertha Volkoff, Katherine Mulligan, Catherine Husak, Marie Betlack, and Eva Hartlein. Albina Hubka, outstanding catcher, is Head of Baseball for this year-and can she ever catch! Page one hundred and fifteen THE LACROSSE ,.$k WOMENTS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. TENNIS The tennis tournament was run off in a different way last spring. Dorothy Bartl started the class tournaments first and the winners of each class then com- peted against each other. The competition in the class was unusually strong. The winners of the class tournaments were: Seniors-Lydia Becker; Juniors- Alice Nimocks; Sophomores-Louise Tolles; FreshmaneHelen Haase; College Women-Helen Stewart. Helen Haase won from Lydia Becker in the final tournament for the championship. She deserves much credit for her playing. The freshman class is proud of her! Helen is also state champion in tennis! OUTING CLUB Outing Club has become one of the most active branches of W. A. A. All activities of the out doors are handled by this organization. The membership of' this club is limited. There are also two kind of members-Junior members and Senior members. To become a Junior member a girl must have received 500 individual points. Of these Junior members ten are selected each year 'to be- come senior members. So to become a senior member is an honor to be desired by every girl. This year under the able leadership of Viola Olson, the president, the club has expanded its activities a great deal. This year, Outing Club had many hikes and outings. The fall bonfire, skating parties, steak fries, the hare arid hound chase, over night hikes. and bowling also were taken care of by this or ganization. Page one hund1ed and sixteen THE LAC ROSSE WOMENlS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION. GIRLS'fWINNING Lls. Viola Olson nicknamed llOlefl We know her as President of Outing club, an all around athlete, and a good pal. Albina Hubka, called llBeans." Although she likes all sports, she loves to ice skate and to play ball. Helen Paulson, Publicity Manager of W. A. A. If you want something done and done well, ask Helen. Lu Duff. Just mention the name and everyone thinks of track and field. Lu, we hope you can go to the Olympics some time! Alice Nimocks, head of Tennis. A girl of great athletic abil- ity upon whom you can always depend. Wanda Le Tendre. In all things athletic, she does excel. Bernice Kohn. There is only one llPatXl What would we do without her! Page one hundred and seventeen E S S O m m E H T. ?:L TH E LACRQS, HEEE WOW Ex 71$;HELACRO W 7: SSE hrgwiti w m: 3 THE LAC ROSSE Ml. ' I VFW THE LACROSSE w .1 1 JIM.u W THE LAC ROSSE AEf-gif at 3 W'Eg'vf 3:5;i ' KVW r- $ N M K Z : Vd f gg M 4XMXXM'MXXJMMMM: XMMMV MMMMM tFirst place, Short Story ContestJ THE LACROSSE POOR PAT By Frances Hayden liGirls, the janitor has burned Pat! Our poor old PastV, announced Peg, as she burst in upon a social gather- ing in my room. We girls at Miss Milletis boarding house had worked for hours making the effigy which we had hung in the hall to celebrate St. Patrickis day. And now, at Miss Millefs order, the janitor had cut down and burned our dear Pat! HI thought, tPeg, who instigated all our escapades, was speaking againy we ought to have a funeral service, so I gathered all the ashes. This suit box makes a keen urn? iiLetis have a procession at mid- night? "And not tell Millet. She,s been so crabby lately. Letls give her a good scare. Itlll serve her right? This conversation started all the trouble. That night, just after the big clock had struck twelve, and the hollow tones had resounded throughout the big house, a terrible wailing broke the stillness. Through the hall came our funeral procession in solemn state. The only light was furnished by flickering candles. The preacher, a stately man indeed, led the proces- sion, which moved in time with the sad notes of-Funeral March played most effectively on waterwave combs. The preacher was followed by the pallbearers, who carried the precious suit box urn in which reposed the ashes of the departed Pat. Next came the mourners supporting one another, nearly overcome by grief. As the moans grew louder the,w0rds could be distinguished. ttPoor Pat! Poor Pat." At the end of the hall the procession stopped. The minister raised his nd for silence, and in a tearful ' e.-,-...n tiPor Pat is gone. He is entering a new life. Let us pray for him? I was a mourner; in fact, I was Patys wife, so I was not among the first to see Miss Milletis door open and Miss Millet herself step into the hall, followed by-a man! We all recognized the man. Why shouldtft we? Hadnit he, Professor Maddock, of the college faculty, been calling upon Miss Millet every Sunday and Wednesday evening for years? Still, it was a shock to see him at that hour. HGirls, go to your rooms at once. Professor Maddock is just leavingff The tone of Miss Milletis voice, the look in her eye, sent us traipsinag off to bed without a murmur. We even left the remains of Pat to an unro- mantic resting place in the depths of Miss Milletis waste-basket. We all expected a lecture the next day, but nothing was said. Miss Millet was just as stern as ever, but she spoke no word concerning our escapade. Added to this surprise was the discovering that Professor Mada dock had stopped paying his bi- weekly calls upon Miss Millet. We suspected that something was rad- ically wrong, and our fears were soon realized. Coming in after hours one night, Peg was almost overwhelmed because Miss Millet was not waiting at the door with a cross reprimand. Then the daring'Peg, seeing a light in Miss Milletis room, peeked through the keyhole. She admitted it un- blushingly. She saw Miss Millet, the stern, the hard Miss Millet, weeping! You may be sure Pegis discovery caused no small uproar among us. At a mass meeting we decided to be de- tectives, and we organized squads to carry out the work. We agreed to meet every evening to report any Page one hundred and thirty'seven x ll cMaddock had so during the days uncovered work. In this manner, we hoped to come to some conclusion as to why Miss Millet wept and why Professor suddenly discon- tinued his calls. For several days we had no luck at all. The novelty of the experiment began to wear off, and attendance at the evening meetings was decreasing, when one morning Peg, dashing into chemistry clase about ten minutes late, passed the word down the line, llBe sure to come to the meeting tonight. Ilve found somethingfl That very afternoon Peg and I walked down to make some very nec- essary purchases: darning cotton, cold cream, and fmger-nail polish. As we walked down Main Street, Peg suddenly grabbed my arm and said. lTTherels the professor, now. Ilm go- ing to ask him." TlWhat, what are youliebut I was talking into the air, for Peg had hur- ried to the corner, and had stopped Professor Maddock. I watched them talk together. Peg seemed to be ex- plaining something, and a puzzled ex- pression on the professors face changed to a broad smile. After sev- eral minutes, they shook hands, and Peg returned to my side. Do you think she would tell me what the con- versation was about? Not she. Al- though I coaxed and coaxed all she Second place, Short Story ContestJ would say was, uIlll tell you every- thing tonight. That evening my room was crowded to capacity when Peg strolled in. TiWellfl she began, "its a long story. To begin with, Professor Maddockls name is Patrick, Professor Patrick Maddock. I found that out from the college directory. Then, Professor Madidock was proposing marriage to Miss Millet 0n the evening of March seventeenth. That accounts for the lateness of his call. You know, the professor is slightly faint-hearted, and he had just got up nerve to pro- pose when our procession interrupted. In his confusion, he thought our words of smypathy were meant for him because he contemplated matrimony. You know our uPoor Patls ii and Hlet us pray for Pat because he 15 entering a new life? Well, he lost his nerve, and never came back to finish the proposal. Today. when I met him down town, I asked him point blank if my suspicions werenlt right. The old dear admitted everything, and when I told him our side of the story, he conhded in me. Hels coming back this evening to finish his proposal. And little Peg, dear sisters, is going to be maid of honor? So in June we are going to have another procession, a wedding pro- cession this time. SUCH A LITTLE THING. By Gladys Caughlin James Preston Biggs he was bap- tized, and James Preston Biggs he became. His mother called him James when the little hbabyii seemed no longer appropriate. But to the masses James Preston Briggs became simply Jimmy Bigg's. At the age of twenty- six, he passed into his fathers ofhce as a member of the firm, Preston Page one hundred and thirty'eight Bigg s and Company The position was a gift from his father and Jimmy accepted it as an inevitable part of his carefully planned life. He felt that he would have liked to do big thing alone, but no one encouraged the feehl ing, and it slumbered unnoticed wi in him. On a beautiful June in VI v-LL ll ll I g! l W a 1 fit twenty-seventh year, a sparkling, ex- uberant Jimmy Biggs crossed the green which rolled toward the country-club drive. He had just played a round of golf and he had won! The thrilling sense of strength rising within Jimmy,s muscular body was in harmony with his thoughts, TtOh but its great to play a winning game alone? the thought. ttBut the son of Preston Biggs must have his games won for him? Enthusiasm glowed in his tanned face and strengthened the easy grace of his tall figure. Checkered splotches of sunshine filtering through the great old trees sent little glints through hls coppery hair. Brown eyes followed the familiar contour of the country landscape with a new and deeper ap- preciation. The delighted caddy watched the low roadster begin is purring journey to the city. He crumpled a crisp bill in his ragged pocket while he murv mured, ttMr. Biggs sure is a fine man? A dilapidated Ford jumping in jerky spurts along a country road gave a final jerk and with a sharp gasp breathed its last. Two finely curved lines met above a funny freckled nose and two large blue wells of annoyance looked into the laugh- ing eyes of a handsome stranger. A shining black roadster had come to a graceful stop near the lifeless mud and tin. ttCould I be of any service?" a pleas- ant, laughing voice was asking. ' "You could, but you wouldnt want to be." A girlish figure stood in the dusty road and the immaculate stranger close by. TH you would stop at the farm near the cross-roads and tell mother to send some one for me, I should be grateful? She smiled and a faint Hush suffused her tan cheeks. A small brown hand shoved damp hair from a Hushed forehead. Jimmy ed the sturdy self-reliance of this Te-e ed child. THE LACROSSE 2g eWouldnyt you like to rideirmggm4 myvcar?" His smile flashed pleas eh antly. T The girl hesitated, but only for a second. She climbed into the big seatos and settled back against the smooth upholstering. The roadster slid easily along the sandy road. nWhat is your name, childV TTBetty Ann Donaldson!" said the girl in a girlishly pleasant voice. She resented being called thhild'T but her resentment turned to amusement as she listened to the grown-up voice of the man beside her, The romantic possibilities of the drive intrigued her. Big houses, purring cars, and an immaculate brown-eyed man passed before her vision. The cross roads loomed before them-and be- yond the shaded white farm house. TtIs that your home, Betty Anniw Betty Ann nodded. tTYesf, she said. And then. "Mister, what is your name?" James Preston Biggs laughed. He took a small card from an inner pocket and placed it in the bronzed hand. ttDonTt let the name frighten you, child? he said. tTm just Jimmy Biggs? ttThank you Jimmy Biggsf, said a Cooly pleasant voice. "Consider your good deed done for today." The blue clad figure stood with one hand on the white gate. The child was grown up. JimmyTs face regi- istered embarrassed surprise. Her blue eyes laughted into his. TTGood-byef, she called and then in a Cloud of dust she watched the car speed past the cross-roads. Her eyes fell on the card and widened in sur- prise. TTJames Preston Biggsf she read. The name told much. Passing a rose-laden bush Betty Ann stopped to bury a funny freckled nose in the crimson petals. ttI guess ITll take that business course," she told her mother when she reached the shaded porch. Page one hundred and thirty'm'ne W:?The office doors of James Preston C Bigg s opened for the second time in live minutes. HThe young lady insists upon a per- sonal interviewfy said the crisp voiced secretary. Jimmy Biggs1 frowned in annoy- ance, but he said, llShow her 111, Miss Holt. it A trim hgure fairly exuding strength and efflciency entered the room and a pair of eager blue eyes looked into Jimmyls unrecognizing face. Gloved hngers shoved a small card deeper into the shallow pocket of her coat. In a pleasant business-like tone the girl said, lerBiggs, I want to work in your office. Your secretary re- fuses to give me any hope of securing a job; so Ilve come to you to ask for one. Have you an opening or will you have to make one V JimmyBiggs was startled. He eyed the face more and a faint recollection stirred in response to the level gaze of the large blue eyes. The recollec- tion was elusive; and before he had recognized its existence it was gone. He liked the self- relliance, theb de- termination of the SI im, strong girl. She was doing things for herself, making her own way. jimmyis ad- miration went out to the girl who would do things alone. thou have credentials? them? He ran his eyes quickly over a clipped sheaf of papers. Elizabeth Ann Donaldson was a graduate of the Benton Business University, and a young woman of superior ability. He touched a bell and the business- like secretary answered his summons. thissSimmons handed in her resig- nation this morning. Miss Donaldson will take the position. You may check and file these references and complete all other arrangements with Miss Donaldson. The girls eyes smiled directly into his laughing brown eyes. She was standing on a dusty country road. But May I see the brown eyes did not follow her memory picture and Betty Ann ac- companied the secretaryis precise fig- ure from the room. jimmy Biggs was interested in the work of the new stenographer. He wondered if she chewed gum and mis- spelled words. Every morning as he passed the row of desks in the outer ofhce, he searched for her brown- gold hair among the bent heads of his ofhce force. If her leveled blue eyes smiled into his, he felt the hot blood pounding in his temples and a strange feeling of exuberance would seize him. One morning he stopped beside her desk. "Miss Donaldson, will you come into my 'ofhce for a momentim His low voice astonished the absorbed girl. She raised those large blue eyes to the face of her employer. A slow red flush mounted to her forehead and she bit her lips vexedly. In two ef- ficient movements she had gathered her dictation materials and followed the tall figure into the inner ofhce. A host of curious glances followed her. HI wonder how Holt will like thatf, giggled a blonde bit of rouge and humanity. Behind the closed door of James Biggsy private ofhce a sedate stenog- rapher was preparing to take dictae tion. The tall flgure of Biggs was bent over 'the files in the back Of the room. His pleasant voice remarked, HFine weather, Miss Donaldson? "Very spring-likefi Her tone was crisp. HDO you like your workW' ilVery much? ltH-m-m? Jimmy Biggs cleared his throat and began ler. Fred Liv- erwright Ford Stervice Garage- A pencil struck the floor sharply Iimmy Bigm gs looked up and met tw wide blue ey es. Light dawned. He knew those ey A dusty country road and a brof- down Ford flashed ltefor ,Tr'$5 Page one hundred and forty l 1 ; tiBetty Ann Donaldson!" His sur- prise was genuine. . Betty,s expression registered as- tonishment. iiAre you the James Preston Biggs ?ii She asked innocently. He noddediy laughing. UBut you were such a little gifleii Betty laughed softly, HYou did call me a child, didrft you? A silence fell. Jimmyis 'voice broke the stillness. iiMay I atone for my error by taking you out for dinner tonight, Miss Donaldson? His voice was laughing. Betty Ann Donaldson smiled. ttIf you are sure that will be an atone- ment, you may? she said. THE LACROSSE . ,ngW - Avg; That night Betty Ann again sett back into the seat of the black shinyl'; roadster. Jimmy Bigg,s twenty-eiight years had never rested more lightlyo i on his coppery hair. He was doing C this alone without Dad,s helpechoos- ing his girl. "Betty Anni, Jimmy,s 10w voice was vibrant with feeling. uIsrft it wonderful that such a little thing should bring us together without any conscious effort on our part?" Bettyis head rested lightly on his shoulder. The friendly darkness hid the knowing smile that curved her warm :lipsve-and Jimmy,s question never was answered. ace, Poetry ContestJ THERE IS A MELODY I LOVE. There is a marvelous melody I love, iTis come of a perfect, mystic organ Playing, 0f wondrously, afar ab0vei And this melody, so sweet. so toneful SO perfumed, Hoats from its heavenly source Into air, everywhere. Its music Brushes the jaggkl stars, sets them tingling, Who shine the more brightly because of it; And whose melody so mellow paints a More more yellow. Oh, the joy of it! Its more airy, Himsy, feathery notes Mingle with the soft, fiuffy down of clouds That smoothly sail across a universe. And I can hear the deep booms of its bass In rolls of thunder and rumblings of Earth. Oh, this marvelous melody I love For ocean surfs upon shores beat its rhythm eWhile giant oaks sway to soulful strains, And the throaty thrush in earliest morn VVarbles a sacred accompaniment; A melody that weaves itself, softly, Hymn-like, into a motheris lullaby; And do chubby, pink babes chant it, lisp it; Its song immortal Finds a resonance In the smiles of friends, in the souls of men; And sings on and on, pure, untouched by Worldly babblings. And oh, how sweet to know That each fleeting moment makes us nearer, Dearer, to this song of harmony. For It is the melody divine, perfect. And as I hear it, feel it,-yes, see it, I am as a tender leaf responding T0 the gentlest 0f breezes. I love it. -Art W. Ginskey. ISecond place. poetry contest.J tIINIGHT" The sky is like a cool, dark bowl of ink. Its stars are seen Dimly, as if thru water, and the air Is spicy, c001, and keen. The pool near the great tree is dark, Quiet and black, And from its waters a few stars Gleam stilly back. In the dark fragrant branches of the trees The four winds sing, But soft their footfalls are, and very low Their murmuring. Page one hundred and forty'two IZThird place, Poetry ContestJ By a black ribbon she was distinguished from the rest When she came in to inquire how her patient felt, And opened sterile dressings with her germless hands. Quickly and confldently she dipped the white bands Into a hot solution, laid them on the wound. Then that red-haired, cross-eyed, yet attractiive nurse resumed Other duties. -Harriet L. Nelson. IFourth place, Poetry ContestJ A BABY From where did he come- Heaven? So little, so precious; Part of a star, a piece of the moon Or a ray of the sun? Blue eyes, curly hair- Crying For what earth will give him? Born in innocence, awaiting Life, love, happiness, death, despair! Where shall we meet himea Heaven? When life is done Will it be different because he has been here? Birth to gladden hearts, life to break them. eHelen Thomson. lFifth place, Poetry Contestl SPRINGTIME. Springtime is here. springtime is here, And many birds with songs of cheer. Are you not glad, Oh, lassie and lad, That springtime is here? Guitars are strumming, and children are humming, Flowers are growing, and farmers are mowing, Are you not glad, Oh, lassie and lad, That springtime is here? Dandelions are peeping, while frogs are leaping, Girls are skipping, and boys are tripping, Are you not glad, Oh, lassie and lad, That springtime is here? Winter is gone, but was it not here With all of its chill and all of its cheer? Still, are you not glad, but just a bit sad That springtime is here? -Myer Katz. Page one hundred and fortyrthree THE LACROSSE WTEWK M J? on 51! Furuk: 006 KS: 9 TNHT COMFhl IM - . - V V 5039 amo . xii? H aouwncnn: "EV 5010m- ow W1 nttconlno warm 4;; PhY. 95 ONE GRID om. at o n STERS x inOlen: Whatls the matter with John- As They Saw Each Other They met at a dinner party. . . . With the cocktail, she saw him an- nouncing their engagement; with the soup she saw them standing before the altar; with the salad their baby was christened; and with the meat he was graduated from college. When the des- sert was brought in, she saw them cele- brating their golden wedding anni- versary. . . . While, by the time they had reached the dessert, he was thinking, ltSheis sorta pretty when she smiles like that? . $ The only time a horse gets fright- ened on the road nowadays is when he meets another horse. Figures Figures that have attracted men: Venus de Milo Joan Crawford. Figures that have attracted women: $1.98 Love makes the world go round, when the darned thing ought to be asleep. Adding Tone to the Deception Such fun, Jack, this job hunting! Being a college man, I never wear a hat. Yesterday I was standing in a book shop waiting to be hired, when a lady picked up a book and handed me $2.00. Today I am going to loiter in a piano store. Our Own Poetry Section Sing a song of six weeks test How and when and where; Four and twenty cerebrums Full of nice fresh air. When the test was over, The students began to sing, Wasn,t that the darndest test? I didnt know a thing. -Corney S. yetiih-t ll Einsteman Analysis. Love Is a subconscious sixth sense Kissing an unconscious fourth mension! D Cx Ewart: Oh, hels suffering from high blonde pressure. Brendum: Have you still got that pet monkey? Dasse: No he was electrocuted. Brendum: No! How? Dasse: He sat on some fruit cake and a current went up his tail. Helpling: How do you know your daughter trusts in God? Mr. Jegi: By the company she keeps. Near sighted Mr. Walters: How far is my ball from the green? Mrs. Walters: Everett, I cannot tell a lie. Two may live as cheaply as one, but not nearly as quietly. Kohn: Bill Sunday is marvelous. He has already converted thousands since he started preaching. Kraeft: He isnlt in it with Henry Ford. He shakes the hell out Of millions every day. Albrechtson: Is she hot? Smith: No, but shels consistent. Mr. Koops: What are you doing with my daughter, young man? Bob Fries: Ilm hugging her, sir. Mr. K.: What do you mean by tak- ing such liberties? B. F.: Ilm a reporter. Mr. K.: Whatis that got to do with , it? B. F: Well you see, I have a press pass! Mrs. Dixon: IId like a present for my boy. Clerk: How old is your boy madam? Mrs. Dixon: Hels a junior in college. Clerk: Sorry, but youlll have to get a prescription. w sweet WWI ' eman: Will you marry me? thZeunert: You. Why, you couldnlt seep .me in handkerchiefs. gHeinzeleman: Say, youlre not going whave a cold all your life. Ole K.: Letsl play Cinderella. I Boy Friend: Naw, your feet are too big. Personal Efficiency Wear socks that can be put on from either end and save time. Ansorge: There,s my cafeteria girl. Blodgett: VVhattayuhmean? Ansorge: Help yourself. + MacDougall: Yes, Ilm a cosmopol- itan. My father was Irish, my mother Italian, I was born in a Swedish ship off Barcelona, and a man named McTavish is my dentist! Shaw: Whatls McTaVish to do with it? MacDougall: Why, that makes me of Scottish extraction. Conscientious mother to her daugh- ter prior to latter,s departure for Eu- rope. IlAnd if you must ride in one of those glass bottomed boats, be sure to wear your bloomers! Aletta Metcalf: llRomeo, either re- move your arm from around my waist or quit moving iteIlm n0 banjo. Burt: Wonder why the Puritans ate turkey on Thanksgiving? Toher: Oh, I suppose they had to be fowl-mouthed at least once a year. Phil Berrel: The man I marry must be a hero. Ev. Thompson: Oh, come, dear. Youlre not as bad looking as all that. Mary Batten: How are you coming along with your reduring? Martha LeHew: I guess I must be one of those poor losers. There are two times to address a golf ball, before and after swinging. Page one hundved and fovtyrsix Williams: Next week I am off for home to get my clothes. Kleist: Oh! are you? where you left them. I wondered SOPHI 9 u ac K5 RT EtHIaITnoN Q Height of optimism: 1. Looking in the cuckoo clock for eggs. 2. Fellow lighting a match before asking frat brother for cigarette. Miss Trowbridge: Can you tell me a part of the Bible which forbids a man to have two wives? Archambeau: Yezzim. can serve two masters? 1113.11 UNO Hiskey: Was your girlls Christmas party a success? Brendum: Was it! I wore home a wreath 0f holly and theyIve had my hat hanging in their window for three days! Dorothy Dhein: These sausages are meat at one end and bread crumbs x at the other. lI Mrs. Starch: Quite so. In these cg; hard times it is very difficult to make ; both ends I meat." Wes White: And why did Noah i take two of each kind of animals on the Ark? H. Foege: Because he didnt be-f Iieve the story about the stor THE LAC ROSSE .Note on a College Bulletin Board If person who took my psychology note-book will return it before exams, no questions will go unanswered. INrucke: How did you enjoy the skating today. Truedell: Not much. I got too cold at the end. Haase: The man I marry must be square, upright, and grand. Jambeck: You donlt want a mane you want a piano. One: Roses are red, Violets are bluee Two: Stop! Three: Heh! Heh! Violets arenlt blue. What,s Wrong with This Picture? Wonlt you come into my parlor, Said the co-ed to the frosh. Ifs quite a pretty parlore And the boy replied, O gosh. He stepped into her parlor, at looked more like a denl Got sofa and no farther, Ere she threw him out again. Lyman Aldrich: Someone has stolen my car. Traffic Cop: These antique collectors will stop at nothing. A. Metcalf: You always judge a girl by her legs-not her brains. R. Olson: Well, I know shels got legs. Mr. Frazee: You missed my class the other day! L B. Gleue: Not in the least, I assure you. m Coach: Have you any football ex- perience P Gortman: Ilve been hit by two trucks and a locomotive! Senior: Isnlt Schopenhauer bitter? Frosh: I donlt know, Iive never aste't. . ,-a-r' :;o f b N Kettner : You make love 1 an amateur. 3 in. Florist: Shall I send a dozen Ameri- can Beauties? "Say it with HowersX you know. Koplien: Send a half dozen. I dorft want to say too much. $ George Morisette gave up golf when he found that a golf ball cannot be driven with one hand. Yo: How long does it take you to dress in the morning? Ho: lBout half an hour. Yo tbraggingl: Only takes me ten minutes. H0: I wash!- Dean: from rides? Val Koops: No, I ride home from walks. Do you walk home When our roommate gets a new shirt the burning question is not, llDoes it fit him P" but "Does it fit me?" Ginskey tpoet loverl : $ My fair one, you reign supreme in my heart. Without you all would be dark and dreary. When the clouds gather and snow and hail beat up me, then I think of you. Then come the warm Southern winds- the storm breaks, and through dying showers, I see your love shining bright and clear. My rainbow! Miss Hutchinson: Hey, is this a weather report or a proposal! $ Ali Baba: Open! Door: Sez who? Ali Baba: Ses ame Tarman: Can- you carry a tune? Kukor: Sure, where to? Page one hundred and fortyrseven . is THE LACROSSE m we r r w I n . . . . xI"'ngNcirrthCks: How's your new elg- Professor ttaklng up examination ertte lighter? papery Why all the question marks I B. Grabinski: FineeI can light it all over this paper? with one match. Crowley: Courtesy t0 the man on a . m riwht, sir. Holt: That rich fellow I met yes- y b 5.; , erday is really awonder. Progressive conversation for the Thompson: Well, introduce me to bashful college man: him. I work wonders. "Fm sure Pve met you somewhere before." HN0, thereIs no danger of getting out of gas." I llYouire sort of different from all Mike VVelch: For two cents lid kiss the other girls I k110W-n Reese: This is the best drink you ever saw. Egizzi: XVho wants to look at it? you. llMy God! Your eyes lu Dot Murphy: HereIs a dollar, boy, llVVhere have you been all my lifeWi and lets get going. III think welre out of gas?, IIA little petting never hurt any- body." IITa. ta, little girl. Have a nice walk." Schreiner: My lifeIs an open book. Schlytter: I know, but itls not good reading for a girl. Arkola: Gosh, y0u,re small. Danuser: Precious articles always come in small packages, you know. Arkola: Yes, so does poison. Mr. Rolfe: If your father knew how hadly you were acting at school, he would get grey hairs from grief. Lulu Belle: How nice that would be. Hels haldeheaded now. $ Bergold came out to the middle west and stopped in La Crosse. Upon arriv- ing in town he decided to paint the town red. He noticed a sign on a sa- loon, HBilliards and Soft Drinks? Mr. Sanders: I got a new niblick and paid only $12.00 for it. ITll have a billiard." he said to the R Mr. Rovang: Why didn,t you pay a bartender. , l little more and get a Buick? The bartender, puzzled. made an ex1t Q . t0 the kitchen where he Filled a glass ; Mr. Murphy: Marry my daughter? with cold dishwater. XVhy, shefs a mere child! 1 Ike Smart: I know; but I thought Julsrud: Dad, you are a lucky man. y 13d 1 d y- . Father: How is that? come ear y an avord the rush Julsrud: You wont have to buy m; According to popular co-ed, the real any school books this year. Ilm takin fresh-men are in the upper grades. all of last yearls work over 4 577":- Page one hundved and fortyreight L"Do you know," Bergold later re- marked, ttif I wasnt an old and hard- ened billiard drinker Yd swear that was dishwaterfi Coach Johnson: enough sleep? Rodeghier: Why, yes, plenty. Coach Johnson: Then sit up and pay attention. Rodeghier: my sleep. Donit you get Oh, here,s where I get Qwa-in-tjw Look, Plattevillek gonnaWk, Pat : off! Lale : Say, they've been dead years. : + An optimist is a college man wh wires home for money and then spends i his last dollar for gin. Of course you have heard the dis- carded bathing suit song, Uantzen With Tears in My Sides? 1 WM. M w GUST ncron Some fellows who are studying fem- ininity seem to be unable to grasp the subject. tHickeyJ am La Crosse-home 0f the honor sys- tem$the faculty has the honor and the students have the system. La Crosse-where ability to learn is measured by class attendance. La Crosse-eWYhere men are and and women are women. La Crosse-where the rule and the rulers politic. La Crosseewhere the quick way home leads through the dean 5 office. 111 ade politicians W Connie: VV hy do you say beer is like the sun? A1: Because it rises in the yeast and sets in the vest. Braaten: I want you to meet Mr. W.are 4X1 Marge Paulson: How are ya, Ware? ff iwdy dad 5 furniture is stored in one of Salmi: "Do you drink?" Williams: iiNo ii ' Salmi: Hl hen hold this qua1t while I tie my shoe string Even his best friend wouldrft tell him, and so he Hunked the exam. Page one hundred and fortyrm'ne '-i1:pite of Prohibition tBeef gets corned. jGasoline gets tanked. QCucumbers get pickled. Golf halls get teed up. Hinges get oiled. Lamps get lit. Walls get plastered. Sponges get soaked. Bells get tingled, and Prunes get stewed. boclmeR ROOM C How Come, Lyons? A chair has legs, and yet it cannot walk, Ian that a funny little thing? A river has a mouth and yet it can- not talk, IsnTt that a funny little thing? A saw often buzzes, but it is1ft a bee; I love a girl, but she doesnit love me, Isnit that a funny thing? Cuffy Lyons: This restaurant sure is cheap. Fred MOSSberg: How,s that? , 'Cuffy Lyons: Why, I get coffee, doughnuts and an overcoat for fifteen cents. Fond parent: you, my son? Harold: HI was wondering how many legs you gotta pull off a centi- pede to make him limp? g.- TWVhat is worrying uHa. I will fool these blood hounds yet," cried the villain; and slipping on a pair of. rubbers he erased his tracks. Whatever else may happen, The country has gone dry, The sailor still may have his port, The farmer still his rye; The cotton still will have his gin, The seacoast have its bar, And each of us will have a bier. No matter who we are. Page one hundred and fifty Poor Nash and Lu! They sat on the steps at midnight, But her love was not to his taste, For his reach was just thirty-two inches, While heris was a forty-two waist. + Mechanic says that he met the stin- giest guy ever, yesterday. "Why? said uFarmer," "he was so stingy he couldnit eat his lunch in the sun. He was afraid his shadow would ask him for a bite." mfhat was some girl you dragged last night. Doesei, Moe: ttYes-e" Juels : And Does She Swim? Ivan: "My, but that is a beautiful arm you have." Helen: ttYes, I got that playing basketball? Ivan: "And do you play football?" Ma XVentz: It,s ten thirty-flve!!!! Novak: Aha! Ten minutes slow Nahz -be OVQ ewqmg Thrill of Nature by Ansorge I love the little bees The other day I played Tag With one. I tagged him and Ran; And he came after me And kissed me. At least I think it was a kiss Though maybe His tooth slipped and he Accidentally Bit me. Darling little bee. He loved me. I havenit sat on the place yet Because of the delicate sentiment Attached to the gift. Blodgett, who is goofy, and has No love for nature, Says It was mad, and hit me, He has no soul; I understand Animals so much better. $ Seivers: live got a job working with hve thousand men under me. Where? Mowing lawns at the ceme- Schreiner: Seivers: tery. Page one hundred and- uftyrone This is Our Warning Donk dance teeth to teeth for it ma ' leave a false impression. M. Duffy: IWYhy did you mail that empty envelope?" C. Grams: ITm attending corre- spondence school, and Pm not going to class today? Our Motto is: Every man shold have something to fall back upon, even if it,s only a feather-bed. When Culture Counts Knockout Fischer: Cheese, kid, that last article you wrote for de paper wub a pippin. One-round Tarman: DatIs wot dey tell me. YI know, buddy, sometimes I wislft I could read. Fries: LetIs play building and loan. Murphy: How do you play it? Fries: Get out of the building and leave me alone! Bergold: I saw my car on the street last night. Kunz: Yes; its a small world after, all. Henzelmann: So Trudell is a self- made man. Singer: Yes, heIs always done every bit of his own handshaiking. Ode to Looey Harrison The library is his only gymnasium, but still he has athleteIs foot. Kemp tknocked out in football gamey : Oh, bluh, bluh, bluh, bluh, Pm dying. "Coach Johnson: Can I help you? Peterson: Met a beautiul girl this summer in the XVest Indies. Kubat: ' ii HW'! 1'14 .. Famous Lines Head LinesiPres. Snodgrass. Lineup-Mr. Reuter. Bread Line-Miss Carver. 9c Fish LineeMr. Wittich. Clothes Line-Miss Wood. Parallel Lines-eMr. Adkins. Marriage LineseMr. Laux. Hold the Line-The office girl. Learn your lineseMr. Coate. Sweet AdelineQGlee Club. Line 0t type-eThe annual staff. . Some Line-Yes', .readers, we all agree. Avoid the bedethatk where most deaths occur. C; Reid: Jambeck, did you have a good time over homecoming? Toy: She here comes the love! The girl: Did I ever show you X where I was tatooed? r-u u .2 R The boy: No. . The girl: Well, we can drive aroupd Sanford. Was the that way. ' Declaration of Independence signed on the 4th of Barrett: Anybody can play bridge. July? Fahrenholz: Yeah! but it takes a Kuhlman: I dont think they,d sign " 't t M!- o throw up a hand. it on a holiday. t I Jrh N! 10. ,,.v Page one hundred and fiftythree R Q! V7: m x i THE e 1 K ,5?ng 7M y, ; L; g Gil'bertson: Do you use tooth ste? 3M. MacKneen: Mercy n0. None of k my teeth are loose. 3 END suoe'r Fl' 1- H: LON c- NIKE"! 03100:! LAC ROSSE H. Stewart: I simply adore that funny step! Where did you learn it? Mae: Funny step, nothing! My gar- ter's coming down. L. Clark: Do you think the news- iaper will be replaced by the radio? B. McGill: No, you can,t swat flies with a radio. $ i Janet Lueck: Don,t you think LS. T.C. boys have such manly voices? Niehuhr: Yes, my love, they get them from waving their handkerchiefs at the football games. Famous Last Words ' W Schultz: XVhat time is it? cl? Mr 6 Snake charmer: "Say, Hardware, how did you find out you could swal- low knives? Sword Swallower: IIAw, a guy hit my elbow once when I was eating mashed potatoes? Min Grevich: XVhafs the difference between castor oil and whiskey? Beano Hubka: P11 bite; what? Min Grevich: Well, ones a movie and the otherIs a talkie. $ He: IIAnd what do you call that part of your skirt thatIs under the lace?" She: HThetfs a slip? He: "I beg your pardon? Singer: May I have another helpe ing? Swan: But. I have to go in now! Smart: Lemme wear your suit to- night. Irene Mills: But what if your girls find out? Mr. Smith: No, Byron, next door. Jambeck: Yeah? VVeIre going up in the balcony. Bielmier: Think of something orig- inal. Coplien: XVhoIs next? Donati: 1-5 Bergold. shoit? Bradley: Hatha, or what have you? All rightie! Fauts: Letis go horseback riding. Moyle: VVhds the airedale? Oaks: And he bought her three boxes of candy in a week. Ye Editor: Y0u,re flred! Louis Harrison: A very funny thing happened to my mother in Chi- cago. Aldrich: I thought you were born in La Crosse! you live whereis my Juel: Darn slang anyhow. Mickey: Why WhatIs the matter? Juel: The other day dad asked me what part of a chicken I liked best and I said neck. Page one hundred and fiftyrfour THE LACROSSE z 6c DONT MIND TH: saw... 175 we? To FOOL You Rine: What a dumb lecture! What time is it? Clark: Twenty to eleven. Smart twaking upI: Hurrah! Who made the touchdown? Playful Willie tKem'D Little Willie, full of glee, Poured iodine in mammzfs tea; ; lang-r L M:- George Morisete tto girU : Now you get another girl and PH get another good looking fellow. I. Tetting: Now, before we start out on this ride, I want to tell you that I dorft smoke, drink or pet. I visit no roadhouse and I expect to be home be- fore ten o:c10ck. Firpo: YouIre mistaken. I. Tetting: You mean that I do any of those things? Firpo: No, I mean about starting for this ride. MO 005 f- ;1 , oat Ky ' s WHO X12 4,05 7'4: CGLLECoIHTE CU-S WolfordIs Soliloquy To wed or not to wed That is the question Whether Itis better to remain single And disappoint a number of women For a time Or marry And disappoint one woman for life. Page one hundred and fiftyrfive V1,. 7.41 :3 s 3K 73: 'ak x- Tgofar'sigged in the center; 13:16 shades were pulled just 50; e family had retired; e parlor light burned low; s'Hlere came a light from the sofa; As the clock was striking two; ,7 LAnd A1 slammed her text book, With a thankful, "Well, Pm throughiy Mr. Frazee ttaking roll calU: Clar- ence Nelson? No answer. Mr. Frazee: Clarence Nelson? Surly Gartman tsolo voicel: Oh, hels home sobering up. Mr. Frazee: Did somebody say ghierls football mustache? Ruth: Whats a football mustache? Marion: Eleven on each side. ls Mary Catherine really so dumb? Is she? Why, she is so dumb she thinks hold-up men are swimming in- structors. ag Pat: Fair one, you are the inspira- tion of all my writings. Lale: What do yo write? Pat: Jokes. How About It? Frazee: Who was the first man? Stone: Adam. Frazee: Correct; arid who was the first woman? Stone: Adamls mother. Page one hundred and fiftyrsix HE LACROSSE My Flivver yTis of Thee-By the New Yoik Gang My, Flivver, ,tis of thee, Sure cut to poverty, Of thee I chant. I blew a pile of dough On thee a year ago, And now you will not go Or won,t or can,t! tAsk the guy who owns oney Statistics of 1930 show that 8,642 people lost their lives by gas; 42 by in- haling it, and 8,600 by stepping on it. PHTROLLI N c- , Ha pus THE Traffic Copy: Say, what do you mean by speeding along like a madman? Youlll kill somebody. Why in thunder donlt you use your noodle? Mr. Lipovetz: Where is the noodle? I,ve pushed and pulled and jiggered everything on the darn dash board and I couldnlt slow her down. i W THE LACROSSE College Questionnaire 1. Have you done any philanthropic work? Yes, had four blind dates. 2. What is your favorite course? Roast beef. 3. Are you married? No! 4. Children? Arenlt we all? 5. Have you done any work during summer vacation? Yes. 6. What lines? The same one about loving her more than anyone else in the world. 7. Have you pursued any remunera- tive occupation while at college? Yes, wrote home constantly. 8. Do you intend to continue study- ing next year? Heh, heh, heh! f9 l e9 v5 6?:ng W on: MYLE. --n a GP sen omcR 9 h-h Lipovetz CLO Freshman going in tanky 2 Did you take a shower bath? B. Nove: No, is there one missing? Minister lpassing a group of con- victs at work on a country roady : My good men, we should strive to mend our ways. No. 23896: Well, wot do ya think 1e: gr-u'nb, digging lish worms? A j The Dean: Young man there is no place for drinking in this college. Fagan: What an oversight. I shall End a place at once. Red Kagel: Are you a great animal painter? o Alice Nimocks: Yes, did you wish to sit for a portrait? Ev. Sherman: Did you do much on your honeymoon, dear? Dutch: Oh, nothing to write home about. So says Wes White: "Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, And by asking foolish questions Take up recitation time." 1931 2- Will you love ,n honor? Scullin: llYer, llLady are you all set? Brush: llYepfy flO K. H65 yourn. Ten bucks. If you need my services again I make a special discount to old customers. Page one hundred and fifty'seven Wanted: 1. Boys to handle eg gs 16 years old 2.P01ice do0 by lacbly With 1agged ears and torn tail Many a young man poses as being hard- boiled When he is only half- baked. $ First Anarchist: XVhat are you do- ing these days? Second Anarchist: Oh, nothing much, just bombinl around. Morse: XVhat do you sell? Wolfe: Salt. Morse: I'm a salt seller too. Wolfe: Shake. L. Guggenbuehl: I want a girl that is easy to please. Bob Fries: Dont worry, thats the kind you ll get. Rodeghier: I know where you can Bus Blakeley: Isnyt this a stupid get a good chicken dinner for fifteen party? cents Winnie Jacobson: Yes. Cashmah: Where? Bus Blakeley: Let me take you Rodeghier: At the feed store. home. Winnie Jacobson: Sorry, I live here. Tolles: Were you hurt while 011 the eleven? Cashman: No while the eleven were on me. Howard Reese t2 a. 111W Well, I must be off D. McAlpine: That 5 what I thought the hrst time I saw you. Cinderella: Good Godmother, must I leave the ball at twelve? The Good Fairy: You 11 not go at all if you dont stop swear111g. Mr. Laux: And there son, you have i the story of your dad and the Great Koops: Kiss me like they do in Mthejw 1; War. n1ovies,honey. Yes, dad, but whw did they need all Fries: All right; get ready to b the other soldiers? swallowed. Am WW Page one hundred and fiftyeeight r b 113 W: 1 A4111 VIN .ar, MN 15157411 mN CLASSIFIED Gentlemen Prefer Blondes-Toy Jambeck. The Beautiful and Damnedh-Mer- cedes Brown. This Side of Paradisee-Fairchild and Schlicht. The Child of PleasuleeDonati. So Big-Schneebergier. Paradise Lost-Louis Har1ison. Flaming Y outlieGen Toher. When a Mans, a ManeAmundsen. XVild Horses-Hardenburg and Hempke The l ight that Failed-Jess Lyon. Little XX omen-MacDougal and Panke. Little Lord Fauntle1'oy:Millevolte. The SheikeOren E. Frazee. The TemptresseMiss Wood. The Three Musketeers-Swan, Kum- ershek, and E. Nelson. He XYho Gets Slapped-Tarman. Strictly Business-Kukor. ManslaughtereKoops. Much Ado About NothingeKraeft. Lonesome LovereAl Hansen. uVVe"-Franzen and Farwell. So says Rudie Xallee "1. 11d took advantage of it. . lhe grapefluit is a lemon that had Page one hundred and ftftymine a:th-ex gig T; These Daughters! ! ?! ! She was only a doctors daughter: but she certainly knew how to cut u She was only a Cheesemakeris daughr- ter, but she always had her way. She was only a cigarmakeris daugh- ter, but she kept him pufling when he got her lit. Kemp: I guess llll go to church to- day. Kuhlman : Mr. Adkins: Mr. Morton, when you were at the 200 did you see anything called llhypotenusell? Bud Miller: No, he looked at 111011- keys all the time. Mr Adkins: Oh that was the day VVhatis her name? you were there? PI SON 6 060151 13 nwn-HouT TRY 71115 ON YOUR plane Janet Lueck: Do you know the dif- ference between a bathtub and a par- lcr? Mickey Killingstad: N0! Janet Lueck: Gosh, where do you entertain Tarman? HE LACROSSE enev Diplomacy Baker: Did you make the debating team? Nash: N-n-no. They s-s-aid I w-W-wa51ft t-t-tall enough. Raurens an "a"5 Mr. Wittich: If I give you a piece of pie, will you come again? Tramp: I will, if I live! s Social Calendar. Dear Tillie: I must tell you about the big dance Saturday night for it was some big affair, just for us poor lonesome frosh. I never realized there were so many of us. They have some real handsome frosh and dont mean maybe, you should just see them. I wore my new red dress and I did look nice, even if I do have to say so. My roommate, Willie, is a Junior and she likes my dress very much. Willie is a peachy of a girl and certainly knows how to dress and what to wear I came home with a real cute fellow named John. He 5 a very good dancer. Must stop now and will write you more later. School begins Monday. Love, Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie, The Homecoming beginning Friday nite was a great thing I was so thrilled. I can just imagine how the graduates enjoy coming back for a big affair like that Saturday nite was the big dance. The igym was decorated so that you would hardly know it was the same old place. I went with John and had a big time. There, of course, were a lot of couples that I didnt, know, but had a grand and glorious time. I cer- tainly was sorry that you didnt come down know you would have enjoyed it. Next year I suppose it will be a bigger Ffair Must close now as it is getting close to bed time and my eyes are getting heavy. Good nite till later. Love Your Pal 1 Millie. ar Tillie, ee, only one more week till Christ- t I can hardly wait till ",ln 1, j'if I 1i ,W,Hp,in-' gawk THE LACROSSE I can get home and I have so much to tell you. Friday Dr. Bangsberg gave her an- nual All School Chistmas party. It was more fun. Santa was there and gave us candy kisses we could eat. Maybe you dont believe in Santa but he was there just the same. There was a cute Christmas tree in the cen- ter. A group of us :girls from the house went together and had more fun, just as much as when I go with one of the fellows. I wont make this very long as I will be seeing you and can tell you more them. Love Your Pal Millie. Dear Tillie, You just canit imagine how busy Iive been since I got back, with exams coming and all I just haveint had time to write or hardly think. Well, it wont be long till it will be over. We have mixers after the basketball games. Had one the 9, l7, and 24 of this month. I suppose they want us poor frosh to get over our lonesome- ness after being home, but really with all the work I havenit had a chance to be lonesome this month. The games have been wonderful and I have had a great time at the mix- ers. Willie and I have gone down to all the dances and we have a grand t1me.Mixers are a lot of fun, nothing fancy though. Must stop and get to studying. Love Your hardworking pal Millie. Sat. Feb. 21. Dear Tillie: I just must tell you about the won- derful time I had Saturday. Willie is Page one hundred and sixtyeone Me . , , wig?member of the s10ror1ty and 1nv1ted at C me to their Winter formal. I went with John. The formal was an invitational af- fair, and was given in the Elks club room. That was a very nice place for a dance, the hall was decorated just beautifully. Willie told me before hand about the receiving line. I was a little nervous but after it was over I felt better. All the girls look wonderful in their beautiful colored formals and the boys did look great in their tuxes. We danced until one and then went up to Esserls and ate. Danced some more. Wish you could have been with me Tililie, I know you would have enjoyed it I would hate to tell you at what time I got in. Love Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie Last night Willie went to the In- formal dance given by the Psi Kaps. It was just for their own group. The room was beautifully decorated and a veryg 000d time was had by all Willie was telling me all about it this morn- i12g.There was a short entertainment given by some of their pledges which was very good. Willie said that all the girls looked so nice Guess there isnt anything else that I can say about it so will drop off for new. Love Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie, Maybe I dvid'nit tell you before but Don is an llLli man and we went to the TILII dance last Saturday night. There was a large crowd and a good time was had by everyone. There were some special features which were fun. I spent a very enjoyable evening. Don and I and two other couples went to Esserls and ate afterwards. We danced 1up there and had more fun. Page one hundred and sixty'two Must close and do my studying for tomorrow. Love, Always, Millie. Dear Tillie, Here the second semester has start- ed all ready. I tell you the time goes all together too fast. I canlt keep track of where it goes. The W. A. A. Boy and Girl party the Slst of January was a big affair. It really was the most interesting dance Ive been to.Vt1111e dressed up in boys clothes and took me. She made a real boy too, sent me Flowers and everything. Youd be surprised what good looking boys some of the girls made and how. They had entertain- ment too. Well, I guess I will stop, oh, yes, last night was the big River Falls game and we won and everyone had a big time at the mixer. It seemed a little different from the rest, I had a grand time, danced with a fellow named Don, an upper class man and is he ev er a keen dancer and how. The time is ambling along and I must get my beauty sleep. bHope I can have a date with Don soon as he 15 keen. Love Your pal Millie. Fri. Feb. 27. Dear Tillie : I must tell you about the swell date I had last night I went to the Buskin semi- f-ormal dance with Don, a Senior phy- -ed, and boy 15 that.0 guy ever hand- some and spiffy dancer, you should see him. There was a receiving line at this dance also. The girls wore formals and the boys wore dark suits. This dance was held at the ritziest ho-tel i La Crosse, the Stoddard, youlve hear of the place. You should have seen place where we danced sw --- a THE LACROSSE Punch was served and it was very good. After the dance we went places and how. Don certainly knew where the places are. Had fun and he is a peach. Must get some sleep this afternoon so will close. Love Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie, Gee, last Saturday was a big day. Got all kinds of snow. You should have seen the drifts and how. Must go on with the events of the day and forget the snow. It was the dedica- tion of our new building for the phy. ed. women. IIm glad weIll get lots of use out of it at any rate and its a peachy of a building, best thing is the swimming pool. That evening was the big dance. I donIt know whether frosh were allowed or not but I went with Don and was so thrilled. Had! just a marvelous time. We left early and went places. I got in early too, believe it or not. Love Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie, Gee, Im getting terrible, I have been so busy that I haven,t written to you for a long time. I have been busy, of course, but also have been seeing. lot of Don. Well, I must tell about the semi-forrnal dance Saturday at the Stoddard hotel. It was given by Alphi Phi Pi. pretty and nice. Had loads of fun. The formals were just beautiful. There was a large crowd and everyone had a great time. We danced until one o,c10ck. Well, cant think of anymore to say so will close. ' Love Your pal Millie. Dear Tillie, , I have been very neglectful again and I forgot to tell you that Don was pledged to the frat and so I have seen very little of him. We went to the frat formal last night. The dance was held at and beautiful decorations were used. There was just a nice size crowd and everyone had a big time. Everything was just so and: so nice. After the big dance a group of us went up to EsserIs again. Had lots of fun up there. It wont be long now till IIll be home again and can tell you some other things. I hope you have enjoyed my letters, may write you more next year. Yours till Fm his, illi MMJ you E: 3g The place looked 5034: l W 9.x D s E e , , ' ' . 4 ef 0n, Geneve, e, . Fisher, Elm , gl-ey, Wis; Flynn, G s, last 1 ' F , ertrude . last addtrgEarrens, Wis. Ha . Vizfor Hages-tadJ y, Whitehall. Wis. race E.Wi1ton, Wis. Hilda, HiHsFDoro. Wis. inney, Hazel, Eastman, Minn. Fried, Sylvia, Prairie du Chien. Gaulke, Echo, EMrs. John Helmeo, Willis- ton, N. D. Gautsch, Clara, St. Elizabeth Hospital, Nurses Home, Washington, D. C. Genrich, EMildred, Monroe, Wis. Gittens, Margaret, Chatiield, Minn. G011, Louisa, last address Stoddard. Hambacker, Genevieve, La Crosse. Higgins, Mary E, Bangor, Wis. Housa, Leone, lasrt address La Crosse. Hynek, Mary, Klanath Falls, Ore. Johnson, Georgia, Caledonia, Minn. Johnson, Mildred, EMrs. Clarence Griffithx Rockland, Wis. Johnson, Myrtle Baraboo. Katz, Eva, La Cross-e. Keller, Ruth, La Crosse. Page one hundred and sixtyrfou'r r TWO-YEAR GRAMMAR GRADE Anderson, Mabel, EMrs. H. J. HenkerL In- dependence, Wis. Bartz, Marcella, La Crosse. Larson, Marg Lewis, Ethel, Meili, Leona, Co Melvin, Evelyn, Sterling, Wis. Mickelson, Lorena, Wonewoc, Wis. Miller, Lilah, Preston, Minn. Mills, Hazel A., La Crosse, teaching at Ona- laska. Newman, Pearl, EMrs. Robt. SchelbeL last at Ontario. Page, Violet, Chicago. Peterson, Mabel C., teaching State School, Sparta. Rawlinsvon, Helen, CMrs. Edwin Stenulsoro, Black River Falls. Rogers, Elzada, Baraboo. Rosenwavter, Mabel, CMrs. Julius CvignaL Mt. Sterling, Wis. Schildg Elsie, la-st address La Crosse. Skogstad, Verna, EMrs. Lester DavisL Still- water, Minn. D Slack, Edith, Whitehall, Wis. Slette, Clara, Plum City, Wis. Q Wass-erkord, Dorothy, last address Bangor. Q E Welch, Leila, last address Bangor. ' ; ' White, Cecelia, teaching at Kendall. Ziel, Eleanore, last address, La Crosse. l Boyle, Bessie, Mauston. Coughlin, Mary, Circleville, O Danuser, Martha, Arcadia, Mfg. V... 1 ! 1 Draper, Dorothy, Chisholm, Minn. Dregne, Anna, 1Mrs. Lloyd Thompso10, Viroqua. Dutton, Mi1diredi, 1Mrs. Vern Finucam, Kendall. Fockens, Irene, unknown, last address La Crescent. Baraboo. Hackney, Phyllis, 1Mrs. Lester Matsom, Halverspn, Mabel, La. Crosse. Honey, Winona, Kiel, Wis. Hoh'mann, Florence, 1Mrs. senL Mayville, Wis. Horihan, Mary, 1Mrs. J. A. Scaniam, Lanes- boro, Minn. Huebsch, Mrs. Emma, 1Mrs. Arnold Chris- tenseni, Beloit, Wis. McDonald, Isabel, Genoa, Wis. Roy Christen- Bjerklien, Irene, Detroit, Mich. Bugbee, Shirley E., Wahpeton, N. D. Peterson Everett, White, Mari011,1ast Ahrens,Har01d, last address Mohawunk, Wis. Bailey, Margaret P., 1Mrs. E. N. VilbergL Madison. Boylan, John, Y.M.1C.A., Minneapolis. Christensen, Arnold, Beloit. Coe, Ora E.,Wa1basha,Minn. Cremer Helen,1Mrs.Irwin E Magee, Ells- worth, Wis Crepe, Harold, Niagara Falls, N. Y. Dodson, Horace A., Cloquet, Minn. Ettinger. Cyrus, Mt. Iron, Minn. Favor, Geneva, Viroqua. Filler, Walter S., La Crosse. Franklin, Walter, Manhasiset, N. Y. Gerling, Esther, Reedsburg, W'is. Gunderson, George,ElderQ11 Wis. Heis,Nea1 unknown,1astaddress Faribault, Minn. Heischman, Raymond L.. Winfield, Kan. Hemmer, Josephine A., Green Bay. Hutchings, Harry C., Kane, Pa. Jorgenson, 'Ole, Neenah, Wis. Krager, Arthery, Mason City, Iowa. Marcoux, Robert, Y.M.C.A Waukegan, Ki Ill. , 6 Neprud, Harriet, last address Coon Valley, 11 Wis. THREE- YEAR iWilber wAlexander last address Coon Val- 1ey,Wis r11eson,A1vin Prin. Sanish, N. D. age, Arno, Brillion, Wis. :Eczewski, .Margaret Sheboygan, Wis. C., unknown. Page one hundred and sixty'JQve THE LACROSSE Mg 16$ 7!: , V . kwgiwy Mauser, Grace, W'estfield, Wis. Miller, Mrs. Laurel, Rox, Nevada. h Percell, Zella. Sparta. ' Pinkerton, Margaret, iMrs. J. R. McCut- chi10, Dodgeville, Wis. Rumsey, Marjorie, 1Mrs. Edwin J. RoodLD Genoa, Wis. Schroeder,Leomo11a, Bangor, Wis. Seivert, Eva M. Mauston. x Shaw, Mildred, 1Mrs. Three Oaks, Mich. Theige, Verna, Ed-gerton, Wis. Vinopal, Anastasia, Mauston last address. Williams, Beulah, unknown, last address Trempealeau. Willis, Lazone, Brodhead, Wis. Wiskirchen, Valeria M. 1Mrs. H. M. Jos- tadl Nelson, Wis. L. E. Lenhopem, TWO-YEAR PHY. ED. Chi1111, Harold, Morgan Park High School, Duluth, Minn. Pontiac, Mich. address Antigo, Wis. THREE-YEAR PHY. ED. O1Hara Ruth, Hollywood, California. Olle,Lorrai11e M., 1Mrs. Geo. P. Mi11erL Indiana, Pa. Qui11,Roy Norman, City, Ia. Riebe, Bernard,R.,F011d du Lac Wis. Reppe,Russe11, Ripon. Ross, Ethel E.1Mrs.A11a11 Broberg1 Janesj ville,Mi1111. Scherf,Ruth,u11kow11, City, N. D Schoonover Edith M.1Mrs.Henry M00119, Lone Rock, Wis. Schuren. Howard: J., Nekoosa, Wis. Schuister, Harry, Cincinnati, Ohio. Shields Joseph R.,1ast address Y.M.1C.A., Appleton, Wis. Small,Ec1ith,lastaddress Appleton Wis. Stelli11g,Amanda Wheaton,111. Walling, Kenneth Very, Hickory, N. Y. Ward, Elsie, Englewood, Cal. W'eigle, Theodlore, Mechanicville, N. Y. Central High, Sioux last address Valley Westfall, Robert, last address Chippewa Falls, Wis. Wipfii, Alfred, last address Nekoosa, Wis. Wohlk, Alice, CMrs. Lemoine Batsom, Ap- pleton, Wis. Wulk, George T., Milwaukee. HIGH SCHOOL Ben11ett,Margaret,1Mrs. Lloyd H. EggerD, Woodworth, Wis. Doug1a5,Lizzie L., CMrs.A1iver GnewikowL Norwalk Wis. Dowling, Thomas, La Crosse. Duty, LX116, last address Eau Claire. 'QAngamt Alma R., Bloomington, Wis. 7: eath, William F. Sextonville, Wis. 1 Hendricks, Walter, Washington, D. C. Herman, Arthur, Hugo, C01. CJadock, Lillian, CMrs. W. A. MerloL Bangor. Kolk, Clarence, Lars-en, Wis. Kowalewski, Joseph, Cincinnati, Ohio. Levinstein, Helen, CMrs. M. GorwitzL Ap- pleton, Wis. Lewis, Helen Kathryn, SmithL Kewaunee, Wis. Littel, Dorothy, Athens, Wis. Mattison, Ralph, Roanoke, Va. Mrs. Everett Mulder, Jessie, Mrs. Leo S. MullerL Mus- kegon, Mich. ' Murly, Verna, Kilbourn, Wis. Paulson, Palmer, St. Charles, 111. Pederson, Mildred, Lone Rock, Wis. Rehfleld, Norma, Mrs. Lee G. Welsm, Bloomington, Wis. Ruediger, Rachel, Milwaukee. Ruedwiger, Ruth, Viola, Wis. Smith, Cleo E., Kewaunee, Wis. Stein, Lloyd, last address La Crosse. Vilberg, Erling N., Madison. Walder, Alice, Broadhead, Wis. Ziegeweid, Amelia, Mrs. William P. CLASS OF 1926 GRADUATES Adrian, Lillian, Cassville, Wis. Ahrens, Doris, Dresser Junction, Wis. Ahmann, Mary, Victory, Wis. Anderson, Arthur, Amery; Wis. Anderson, Gelma, Stoughton, Wis. Anderson, Maude, Westby, Wis. Arneson, Mabel, Westby, Wis. Atkin, Alice, Postburg, Wis. Axlen, Iola, Stoddard, Wis. Balerud, Hilda, Box 94, Menomonie, Wis. Becker, Alice, Trempealeau, Wis. Beer, Laura, Cincinnati, Ohio. Behrend, Jeannette, Cudahy, Wis. Bergstrom, J. Bera, La Crosse, Wis. Branson, Hazel. Brevick, Sadie, Nelson, Wis. Bright, Laura, Birchwood, Wis. Brickley, Virg. Bristow, Ruth, La Crosse. Cartwright, Theron, Minneapolis, Minn. Clague, Betty, New York. Clard, Keneth, Ellenville, N. Y. Collins, Adah, La Crosse. Curran, Kenneth, Cashton, Wis. Dake, Miriam, La Crosse. Dettinger, Katherine. Donahoe, Mary, Milwaukee. Duncan, Douglas, Beloit, Wis. Duncanson, Evelyn, Bangor, Wis. Dusty, Lucile, Waupun, Wis. Ekern, Cleo. Ellenz, Dorothy, Kenosha, Wis. Ellinson, Mary, Hudson, Wis. Emmett, Margaret, Sextonville, Wis. Espeland, Constance, La Crosse. Evenson, Lillian, Holmen, Wis. Farrel, Mary, Madison. Farley, Isabel. Fay, Harriet, La Crosse. Filler, Jewett. Flint, WH-fna, Albany, Wis. Forst, Blanche, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Fox, Dorothea. Frank, Adella, Cashton, Wis. Gabert, Floyd, West Allis, Wis. ' Gantenbein, Margaret, Columbus, Wis. Gautsch, Valeria. Page one hundred and sixtyrsix Gingrey, Mrs. Earl. Goldstein, Julia, Elroy, Wis. Gordon, George, Buffalo, N. Y. Gove, Helen, Beloit. Gram, Maria, Sparta. Gunther, Anne. Hale, Norman, Wilmington, Del. Hall, Louise. Hanson, Catherine. Harney, Helen, Blackwell, Wis. Harro, Carrie, To-mah, Wis. Harris, Ruth. Hayden, June, Mrs. Paul Haash Portland, Ore. Heggy, Elizabeth. Waukesha. Higgins, Pearl, 'Cassville, Wis. Hinkley, Nina. Horton, Avis, Caldwell, Kansas. Hubbard, Vera, Quincy, Ill. Huber, Elfa. Ivery, Gladys, West Salem. Wis. Johnson, Esther, Strum, Wis. Johnson, Marvin, P010, Ill. Jorgenson, Mildred, Owatonna, Minn. Kaeppler, Ernest, South Bend, Ind. Kellner, An., Beaver Dam, Wis. Kinschy, Alan, Cincinnati, Ohio. Knudson, Edna, Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Karmer, Dolores, Chicago, Ill. Kramer, Inez, Houston, Minn. Kubal, Rosalind. Lanz, Margaret, Chicago. Lapitz, Marcella Larson, Myrtle, West Salem Lenner, Phyllis, Melrose, Wis. Lewison, Florence, Mindroro, Wis. Lundgren, Frances, University of Wisconsin. McCabe, Marie. 1; ' McCall, Loretta. McCormick, Robert, Cincinnati, Ohio. McDonald, Genevieve, Appleton. McCarty, Frances, Milwaukee. MoKeeth, Rose, 'Galesville. Mahlun, Olga, Osseo, Wis. Mahoney, Leland, La Crosse. Main, Arthry, River Falls. , V ' ,1 ' Lewis, Gladys, La. Crosse. 3V a "9 3? K Maloney, Mae, Marshall, Wis. Martin, Wayne, Manistique, Mich. Mattson, Anna. Metcalf, Mildred, 101a, Wis. Mittefstadlt, Clara, Wonewoc, Wis. Morken, Alma Mottram, Lillian, Rockford, Ill. Mullen, Helen, La Crosse. Michols, Joyous. Nokr, Paul. Nugent, John, student at Marquette Univ. Olsen, Bernice, Norwalk. Wis. Olsent Mayme, Sullivan, Wis. Otto, Grieda, McHenry, Ill. Parker, Fay, Sauk Center, Minn. Peterson, Inez, Sheboygan. Pickett, William, Appleton, Wis. Porter, Lois. Powers, Mary, Columbus, Wis. Pryor, Gladys. Reichgelt, Grace. Remen, Irene, Monona, Iowa. Reynolds, Lloyd, Joliet, 111. Reynolds, Winthrop, Cleveland, Ohio. Richardson, Winifred, Hillsboro, Wis. Rodecap, Anne, Springf1e1d, 111. Ross, Wm., Liberty, N. Y. Running, Julia, Wodsworth, Ill. SampsonJ Mabel, Appleton. Schaefer, Hazel, Montana. Shallock, Willis. Schmedt, George, Springfield. Ill Schmedt, Helen, Mauston, Wis. Schmedt, Viola. Schnick, Lione, Janesville, Wis. Segel, Manuel, Falconer, N. Y Shaffer, Marion, Kewaunee, Wis. Sheely, E. F., Mauston. Sheridan, Marie, Soldiers Grove, Wis. Shuckhart, Helen, Neillsville, Wis. Sims, Alice, Y.W. C.A., Wichita, Kan. Skjlie, Jeanette, Coon Valley, Wis. Small, Katherine, Neenah, Wis. Smith, Doris. Snow, Anna, Turtle Lake. Wis. Sommars, Mary, Viola, Wis. Sorenson, Martha, Fargo, N. D. Steffrud, Mabel, Portland. Wis. Stewart, Margaret, Watertown, Wis. Stove, Milner, Gays Mills, Wis. Sveum, Alpha, Chicago. Tausche, Edith, Aurora, 111. Turek, Anne, Minneapolis. Van Tassel. Howard, Shdboygan. Venners, Nina. La Crosse. Volla, Hazel. Holmen, Wis. Walker, Catherine, Eau Claire. Webster, Joyce, Pearl City, 111. Widmer, Geneva, student Univ. of Wis. WifHer, Walter, Aquinas High, La Crosse. Wilke, Lester, She'boygan. Williams, Dorothy, Fairfax, Minn. Woodcliffe, Vella, La Crosse. XVright, Cpra, Bangor, Wis. Ziebarth. Gertrude, White Bear, Minn. Zielke, Louise, MdGrath, Minn. CLASSES OF 1927 AND 1928 Abend, Vivian, Hixtou, Wis, Airoldi, Delores, Kaukauna, Wis. Ames, Mamie, Mrs. Orvie Lewisom, Viro- qua, Wis. Amundsen, Malbelle, Waukesha, Wis. Anderson, Helen, Mrs. Herman SaureDy Wauwatosa, Wis. Anderson, Keith. Marshfield, Wis. Anderson, Ardell. West Allis, Wis. Bode, Arno, Brillion, Wis. Barnes, Henryy Fredonia, N. Y. Barron, Inez, Marshfxeld, Wis. Barry, Cecelia, Beloit. Barta, Alice. Baumgartner, Melvin, Fennimore, Wis. Bean, Nina, Holmen, Wis. Bergel, Floyd, Milwaukee, Wis. Blasezyke, Celia, Onalaska, Wis. Blinn, Ethel, Tomah, Wis. Bosman, Irene. owen, Clifford, West Allis, Wis. rander, Aleyne, Cassville, Wis. rennom, Gladys, Friendship, Wis. urke, George. ain, Ella, Soldiers Grove. ter, Bessie, Cornell, Wis. agwright, Edith, Antigo, Wis. --'- enry, New Albany, Ind. Christopherson, Ella, La Crosse. Clark, Verle, Blair, Wis. Clawson, Francis, Blair, Wis. 'Clift, Viola, Viola, Wis. Cohen, Harry, Louisville, Ky. Drake, Winnie, Fairchild, Wis. Davis, Eleanor, Milwaukee, Wis. De Mars, Eloise, Waupun. Wis. Dilts, Clifford, Oshkosh, Wis. Doyle, Cloe, Indiana, Pa. Dunn, Mrs. Marjorie, Decorah, Ia. Iiiden, Marian, Jefferson, Wis. Ellefson, Geneva, Melrose, Wis. Engelke, Elsie, Medford, Wis. Erehart, Harry, Indiana, Pa. Erickson, Mary. Ontario, Wis. Erkel, Carrie, Huntington, L. 1., N. Y. Eyler, Elaine, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Fiedler, Florence, Tomah, Wis. Finn, Marian, La Farge, Wis. Fitzgibbon, Gerald. Ford, Helen, Sparta, Wis. Fratzke, Helen, Hutch-inson, Minn. Gibson, Elizabeth, Baraboo, Wis. Goodwin, Ward, South America. Halversoin, Margaret, Wausau, Wis. Hanson, Eunice Hartley, Mary, La Crosse, Wis Page one hund'red and sixtyrseven 11, Eva. La Crosse, Wis. f averberg, Edward, student at Wis. Univ. Heagle, Ellen, St. Paul, Minn. Heggy, Margaret, Marshlfleld, Wis. Henderson, Ethel, Lime Springs, Ia. CHiekel, Marion, Chetek, Wis. Holmes, Inez, Janesville, Wis. Horschak, Ed., Cashtou, Wis. Illey. Jphn. Mt. Sterling, Wis. Jacobson, Thelma, Chilocco, Okla. Jahnke, Lenora, Wes'tfield, Wis. Jarchow, Luwilla, Janesville, Wis. Johnson, Bert, Black River Falls. Johnson, Hilma, Mrs. Waldemar Forsetmy La Crosse, W'is. Johnson, Ray, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Johnsonl Tena, Scobey. Mont. Kavon, Albert, Steuben, Wis. Kempter, Margaret, La Crosse, Wis. Kidd, Frances, Hudson, Wis. Kluender, Mrs. Hester, La Crosse, Wis. Koula, Helen, West Salem, Wivs. Krebs, Margaret, Sparta, Wis. Kreis, Don, Hinsdale, Ill. Kuehl, Clarence, Mineral Point, Wis. Krueger, Luella. Vandalia, Mich. Le Bansky, Beldon, Sparta, Wis. Lange, Lucy, Albleman, Wis. Leppla, Doris, Marinette. Le Tendre, Wanda, student at L. C. S. T. C. Levinstein, Bertha, Sparta, Wis. Lindberg, Hazel, Mrs. Jack Shope, Liver- pool, Ohio. Long, Mrs. Celia HankinsQ Viola, Wis. Lansdorf, Margaret, Athens, Wis. Lowry, Margaret, La Crosse. Lucas, Carman, Galesville. Wis. Lyon, Art, Sioux City, Iowa. McIntyre, Helen, Racine, Wis. McKay, Lelie, Stanley, Wis. McVey, Joyce, Ontario, Wis. Manser, Margaret, Mrs. Arthur Melrose, Wis. Martelle, Helen, La Crosse. May, Lenora, Appleton, Wis. Mead, Angela, Viroqua, Wis Meyer, Hilda, Coon Valley, Wis. Millard, Marjorie, Redfield, S. D. Mitby, Irwin, School of Medicine, Minn. Monteith, Raymond, Roberts, Wis. Muller, Viola, Fond du Lac, Wis. Mundt, Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Murphy, Joseph, Stevens Point, Wis. Nagel, Mary, Mrs. StarkL Fosston, Minn. Nelson, Alfred. Neihaus, May, Milwaukee, Wis. Nicholas, Elmer, Racine, Wis. Nottestadn, Gladys, CMrs. Earl GrindlerL Westby; Wis. Officer, Myrtle, Sparta, Wis. Olsen, Charlotte, Edgerton, Wis. Olsen, Ellen, Midway, Wis. Olsen, Bennie, Norwalk, Wis. BairdL THE LACROSSE Olsen, Mildred, W'atertown, Wis. O'Neil, George, Evansville, W'is. Upsahl, Cora, La Crosse, Wis. Ozpsahl, Elfrieda, Viroqua, Wis. Owens, Marion, La Crosse, Wis. Pepper, Bonnie, La Crosse. Wis. Peterman, Russell, Akron, Ohio. Pettygrove, Pearl. La Crosse, Wis. Piercg, Marion, Kenosha. Wis. Pohle, Frederick, Ann Arbor, Mich. Probart, Helen, Green Bay, Wis. Pugh, Mildred, Bessemer, Ala. Radloff, Otto, Wilton, Wis. Rebrovich, Ann, Duluth, Minn. Reed, Dorothy, Readstown, Wis. Richardson, Vera, New Lisbon, Wis. Rinzel, Grace, Mrs. Claire ShepardL Cleve- land, Ohio. Ristow, Rose, Mrs. Glenn Langston, La Crosse, Wis. Rogers, Virginia, Manitowoc, Wis. Roder, Alice, Neillsville, Wis. Ross, Blanche, Mrs. NuttelmanL Salem, Wis. Rott, Evelyn, Baraboo, Wis. Safford, Dorothy, West Bend, Wis. Sather, Irene, Antigo, Wis. Schendel, Helen, Meady Schneider, Frank, student at Wis. Univ. Schroeder, Ernest, Goodman, Wis. Schuller, Charles, Edgert-on, Wis. Seaman, Howard, Ontario, Wis. Searles, Kenneth, Melrose, Wis. Semrau, Agnes, Tunnel City, Wis. Shattuck, Carrol, Clintonville, Wis. Shaw, Inez, Elcho, Wis. Shepard, Clair, Cleveland, Ohio. Sherer, Annabel, Ontario, Wis. Slebert, Gretchen. Sheboygan, Wis. Silbaugh, Elma, Viroqua, Wis. Simonson, Evans, Richmond, Ind. Sletten, Rangvald, Milwaukee, Wis. Smithv, Esther, Waupaca, Wis. Sontag, Louise, La Crosse. Strum, ArthurtTerre Haute, Ind. Sturdevant, Lewis, student at L. C. S. T. C. Teasdale, Wilson, law student at Minn. U. Thompsop, Eleanor, student at L.-C. S.T.C. Thruue, Richard; Norwalk, Wis. Thorstad, MyrtleJ Duluth, Minn. Trine, Franklin, Cincinnati, Ohio. Ulm, Ruth, La Crosse. Vanderpan, Lester, New Butler, Wis. Verity, Laura, Park Falls, Wis. Volkoff, Joseph, La Crosse. Walker, Beulah, Broadlhead, Wis. Warden, Hazel, Elroyy Wis. Watchke, Walter, Sleepy Eye, Minn. Webb, Hazel, Reedsburg, Wis. VVeidner, Helen, Mrs. Willard Steinkw Flint, Mich. Welter, William. Wendler, Arthur, Milwaukee, West Page one hundred and sixty'eight VVesselek, Lucy'y Kewaunee, Wis. Westerlund, John, student at Univ. of Iowa. White, Lucille, Galesville, Wis. VVildes, Mazelle, Arena, Wis. 4: VVilhelmson, Dorothy, Sparta. Wiszfx Williams, Olwen, Bangor, Wis. Yankow, Eunice. Campbellsport, W'is. CLASS OF 1929 GRADUATES A'bend, Emma, Mrs. Donald ColberO. Adams, Flora, North Freedom, Wis. Alexander, Wilber, Coon Valley, Wis. Amundsen, Mabelle, Waukesha, Wis. Anderson, Burnell R., Cincinnati, Ohio. Argall, Grace, La Crosse. Barlow, Helen C., Richland Center, Wis. Bartz, Stanley, Milwaukee. Bauman, Shirley, Hillsboro, Wis. Berg, Borghild, Phelps, Wis. Birner, W. Paula, La Crosse, Wis. Bradley, Lavone, Fountain City. Brietzke, Elizabeth, Spooner, Wis. Brown, Ada, Boscobel, Wis. Bruce, Winnie, Wabeuo, Wis. Buran, Evelyn, Bangor, Wis. Cain, Rose, Lynxville, Wis. Charmoli, Louirs, Louisville, Ky. Christensen, Clarence, Beloit, Wis. Clemenson, Bernice, Caledonia, Minn. Cleveland, Florence, Nekoosa, Wis. Crook, Jane, Sparta. Czarnetsky, Marie, La Crosse. quis, Elizabeth, La Crosse. Dederick, Georgg, Victory, Wis. Derr, Alta, Caledonia, Minn. Desmond, Grace, De Soto, Wis. Dewitt, Eliza Jane, Sparta, Wis. Doornek, Marion, Fox Lake. Wis. Dunham, Jessie, Fond du Lac, Wis. Dutton, Ellen, Janesville, Wis. Ellefson, Geneva, Melrose, Wis. Evjen, Helen, Mrs. C. R. Grab, La Crosse. Farley, Ellen Mae, La Crosse. Finley, Dorothy, Ferryville, Wis. Fisher, Herbert, Indianapolis, Ind. Flood, Mary H., P-otosi, Wis. Fox, Dorothea, Sanford Hall, Minneapolis. Francar, Genevieve, Monticello, Wis. Gautsch, Willard, La Crosse. Gilbertson, Norman, Melrose, Wis. Glissendorf, Frances, Wilton, Wis. Glynn, Virginia, Sparta, Wis. Gathompson, Janet Valerine, Melrose, Wis. Graf, Charlotte, La Crosse. Hackett, Agnes, Ferryville, Wis. Hahn, Lela, Sparta, Wis. Hammond, Frances, Wisconsin Rapids, Wis. Harr, Beatrice, Sparta, Wis. Hartlein, Eva, Milwaukee. Hegmphill, Helen, Dubuque, Iowa. Hemstock, Dorothy, Sparta, Wis. Helland, Hazel, Viroqua, Wis. lill, Dorothy, De Soto, Wis. i11, Truman, De Soto, Wis. 3-,:-- -.::.. 5, William, La Crosse, Wis. Mrs. Clarence McKnighD, Horshak, Edward, La Crosse, Wis. Hunt, Mildred Lucille, Tomah, Wis. Johnson, Esther Marie, Sheboygan Falls, Wis. Kamissihrver, Genevieve, QMrs. Ernest Es- tensom, La Crosse. Kevin, High Wm., Medford, Wis. KjellandLThelma, Viroqua, Wis. Klunkt, Leah, Ashland, Wis. KneH, Blondina, La Crosse. Koch, Mrs. Geneva Berqueso, Wis. Kuster, Berdella, Caledonia, Minn. La Bansky, Beldon, Sparta, Wis. Larson, Marie, Mrs. Geo. Hendricksom, Fargo, N. D. Laskaskje, Anton, Seneca, Wis. Leonardrson, Goldie, Marinette, Wis. Levinstein, Bertha, Sparta, Wis. Levinstein, Dora, Louisville. Ky. Lewis, Thela, OH. H. SherleyL Wash. Locke, Louise, La 'Crosse, Wis. Losie, Ethel, Holmen, Wis. MdClintock, Helen, Disco, Wis. McDonald, Isabel, De Soto, Wis. McGlachlin, Eunice Marie, attending U. of Minnesota. McGrath, Angie, La Crosse. Markos, Richard, La Crosse. Marquardt, Anita, La Crosse. Wis. Martelle, Inez, Prairie du Chien, Wis. May, Lenora K., Appleton, Wis. Messling, Alvin, La Crosse. Metler, Ruth, Sparta. Monstod, Robt., Indiana, Pa. Moore, Donald, University of Wisconsin. Mundt, Howard, St. Louis, Mo. Munson, Agnes, Ferryville, Wis. Nagel, Mary M., CMrs. Chas. Tosston, Minn. Nelson, Alfred, Louisville, Ky. Ness, Doris, Galesville, Wis. Ness, Mabel C., Richland Center, Wis. Nottestad, Ethel, Hillsboro, Wis. Olsen, Charlotte, Edgerton, Wis. O'Neill, Geo., Evansville, Wis. Peterson, Alice, Valley, Wis. RadcliHe, Lyle, student River Falls. Rinzel, Grace, Mrs. C. Shepardx Cincin- nati, Ohio. Ristow, A. Pauline, La Crosse, Wis. Rolfe. Miriam, Cornell, Wis. Rott, Evelyn, Baraboo. Ruud, Agnes, Barnesville, Minn. Saffqrt, Dorothy, West Bend, Wis. Schall Carryl, Lakewood, Ohio. Kendall, Seattle, E. Starld Page one hundred and sixtyrnine wawm, Reedsburg, WiS 53W uler Chas, Edgerton Wis. chweizer, Ferdinand, Valley City, N. D. erer, Annabel, Ontario, Wis; erman, Gladys, Butler, M0. 'tteland, Margaret, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Shettland, Valbary, Independence, Wis. mith, Emmet L Kewaunee, Wis. 'i Smith, Esther J., Waupaca, Wis. Smith, Norma River Falls Wis. Starch,Eve1yn La Crosse, Wis. Stebbins, Mary, Taylor, Wis. Stevenson, Evelyn, QMrs. R. E. Rayi, Wau- zeka, Wis. Sulera, Agnes, Yuba, Wis. Sullivan, Angela, Sparta. Wis. Tausvche, Ruth, Austin, Minn. Teasdale, Wilson, law student of U. of Minn. Johnson, Marie, Neillsville, Wis. hi Thompson, Clara, Pigeon Falls, Wis. Thompson, Myrtle, Genoa City, Wis. Tigwell, Beatrice, iMrs. Donald Lankfordx Rockford, Ill. Toney, Muza, Gays Mills, Wis. Trepp, Joseph, Appleton, Wis. Turner, Violet, Sparta, Wis. Van dter Las, Kathryn, La Crosse, Wis. Vanderpan, Lester, New Butler, Wis. Verity, Laura, Park Falls, Wis. Wehnke, Juanita, Sparta, Wis. Weiss, Margaret, Tomah, Wis. Wendiler, Arthur, Milwaukee, Wis. Westerlqnd, John, student of Univ. of Iowa. VVirts, Loretta, Merrill, Wis. Wolff, Margaret, La Crosse, Wis. Young, Alice, Bangor. Zeimer, Eugenia, Minneapolis, Minn. Zirkel, Fred, Milwaukee. Wis. CLASS OF 1930 GRADUATES Aanrud, Leila, Oak Park, Ill. Aldrich, Faye, student at L. C. S. T. C. Ahderson, Edna, married. Anderson: Frances, North Freedom, Wis. Andersdn, Lloyd, Blair, Wis. Anderson, Melvin, Tower, Minn. Arnston, Alice, Bangor, Wis. Bahnub, Adeline. Ball, Gardxis, Cashton, Wis. Barclay, Ione, Holmen, Wis. Barta, Alice, West Allis, Wis. Bartl, Dorothy, Milwaukee, Wis. Batson, La Moine, Sterling Morton High School, Cicero, Ill. Baumann, Helen, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Baxter, Lawrence. Becker, Lydia, Litchfield, Minn. Backon, Pearl. Deronda, Wis. Bell Alice, Baraiboo, Wis. Bender, Alice, R. 1, Marion, Wis. Bender, Elizabeth, Mrs. Robert Rice. Betlach, Marie, Stevens Point, Wis. Betlach, Florence, Biwobik, Minn. Betterly, Mrs. Helen, La Crosse. Borben, Viola. Borgston, Arthur, Sioux City, Iowa. Bowen, Mary Jane, Bangor, Wis. Bradley, Isbelle, Sparta, Wis. Brand, Alfrieda, Utica, Minn. Brand, Henrietta, Altura, Minn. Brown, Mildred, Barnum, Wis. Bulowsky, George. Burfield, Helen, Houston. Minn. Bussel, Norman, Eau Claire, Wis. Byer, Magdalen, Necedxah, Wis. Carsen, Marjorie, Duluth, Minn. Clarey, Mable. Clark, James, Lo-well, Wis. Clements, Frances, Cashton, Wis. Cohen, Minnie. Cook, Elvera, La Crosse State Teachers College. Page one hundred and seventy Corrigan, Harold, Waukesha, Wis. Coughlin, Mary, Friendship, Wis. Darville, Edith, Birchwood, Wis. De Mars, Eloise, Waupun, Wis. Den-o, John, Minneapolis, Minn. Deutrich, Esther, Mindoro, Wis. Diekraeger, Helen. Dreier, Evelyn, Beaver Dam, Wis. Dunnum, Elizabeth, Black River Falls, Wis. Erchel, Nellie, Green Bay, Wis. Erdilitz, Irene. Eltinger, Cyrees, Mountain Iron, Minn. Finley. Arthur. Forseth, Mildred, Richland Center, Wis. Foster, Russel Fuchs, Herbert, at home. Gautsch, Valeria, La Crosse, Wis. Gelbach, Veva, Milwaukee, Wis. Gibson, Lillian, Women,s Club, Oak Park, Ill. Gilligan, Patricia, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Ginther, Margaret. Gould, Evelyn. Grear, Sylvia. Guist, cheiia, Valley; Wis. Haberkorn, Estelle, Milwaukee, Wis. Hall, Louise. Hansen, Catherine, Racine, Wis. Hanson, Palma, Neenah, Wis. Harris, Iola, iMrs. E. L. Claw, Orfordville, h Wis. Hartl, Ezra, New Lisbon, Wis. ii Hartlein, Eva, Milwaukee, Wis. i Haugen, Byrnece. ; Haugen Myrtle Mauston, Wis. Haugstad, Madbelle, Melrose Wis. Haville, Lucille, Marinette, Wis. Heitz Emil, Phillips, S. D. Henderson, Ethel. Herman, Evelyn, Ontario, Wis. Hill, Grace. Hill, Stella. THE LAC ROSSE Hintgen, Pearl, Bangor, Wis. Homgad, Helen. Husak, Catherine, Whitefnsh, Wis. Huttonhow, Marcelate. Iafolla, Charles, Lodi, Cal. IVerson, Nora, Greenwood, Wis. Jacobson, Violet. Jarchow, Clara, Duluth, Minn. Jachimson, Ramona, Sparta, Wis. Johnson, Bert, Black River Falls, Wis. Johnson, Helen, Wauzeka, Wis. Jones, Catherine, Wauwatosa, Wis. Karl, Frederick, Dunkirk, N. Y. Kohlman, Erwin, Milwaukee, Wis. Kline, Frances, Randolph, Wis. KniH, Blandine. Knoblamt, William, Ashland, Wis. Krall, Peter. Kohlman, Ervin, Milwaukee, Wis. Krueger, Esther, Cashton, Wis. Kruger, Ethel. Larkin, Helen. Laursen, Bertha, New Lisbon, Wis. Lewis Freda, Marshfleld, Wis. Lorenz, Emma. Losie, Ednamae. Lush, Irene, R. 1, La Crosse, Wis. Lyden, Laurentia, Bangor, Wis. Lyon, Arthur, Sioux City, Iowa. McCarthy, Stella. McGrath, Lillian, La Crosse State Teachers College. McManamy, Katherine. Madden, Ave Vey, Wausau, Wis. Malony, Evelyn, Marshfield, Wis. Munking, Mrs. Mildred. Melvin, Evelyn. Morton, Evelyn, Milwaukee, Wis. Morton, Martha, Duluth, Minn. Mulligan, Katherine, Toledo, Ohio. Munson, Ethel, R. 1, Ferryville, Wis. Myhre, Barbara, Canton, Minn. Nelson, Murl, Black River Falls, Wis. Nichols, Dorothy. Niles, Harry, Green Bay, Wis. Olson Berdetta, Mount Sterling, Wis. Ostern, Myrtle, R. IV Canton, Minn. Oswald, Beatrice, Spooner, Wis. Ottestad, Janicg. Viroqua, Wis. Ottum, Mafble, Marinette, Wis. g2: 5::' ,1... - $::4:..;: V WJaZiQy ' .x;.?:;jl,w., Pa-mmel, Florence, Mllwaukee, W15. 4-51: 5 Parks, Harriet. Patia, James, Shawano, Wis. Pelto, Elsie, Wausau, Wis. Pointer, Helen. Potts Beulah, Viola, Wis. Qualley, Madrian, Milwaukee, Wis. Quammen, Alice, Alma, Wis. Richmondz Mary, La Crosse State Teachers College. Ritchie, Frances, Baraboo, Wis. Rosendale, Peter, De Soto, Wis. Runge, Dorothy. Sandberg, Evelyn, Bemidvji, Minn. Scafe, Ethel, Bangor, Wis. Schlutter, Doris, at home. . Schroedeg, Dorothy. Milwaukee, Wis. Schubert, Florence. Scullin, Martin, Cornell, Wis. Sexe, Hima. Schields, Joseph, Appleton, Wis. Sr. AM. Florence Wurzer, R. 2, Carroll, Ia. Sr. M. Julitta Maescher, Dyersville, Ia. Skogstad, Judith, La Crosse, Wis. Slabe, Anne, Broadhead, Wis. Sliter, Dorothy. Small, Edith, Appleton, Wis. Spangler, Edna, Holmen, Wis. Sprain, Esther, West Salem, Wis. Sprester, Doris Lynn, Neillsville, Wis. Starks, Dorothy, Oconto, Wis. Stetplugh, Hazel, Houston, Minn. Stenson, Louise, Centuria, Wis. Stetler, Kathryn, Cashton, Wis. Stokke, Myrtle, Westfield, Wis. Swiggum, Arlene. Szewezykl Marie, Detroit, Mich. Timm, Marie, West Allis, Wis. Tobies, Ruby, Viroqua, Wis. - Treverrow, Trafford, Mifflin, Wis. Tryggestad, Lloyd, Alma, Wis. Valley, Floyd, Minneapolis, Minn. Welsh, Emmet, Niagara, Wis. VVedemeyer, Mable. VVenzel, ngine. Witby, Elmer, attending Medical School. Wilson, 'Marion, Onalaska, Wis. Witcraft, Gladys. Wolf, Helen. Wood, Eva, working. Page one hundved and seventy'one Norris- Kopetsky Studio MAKERS OF GOOD PHOTOS 107 North Fifth Street. Steinmetz and Hart 323 Main Street La Crosse, Wis; Sport and Athletic Equipment Basketball and Football OutFits, Baseball Suits Boxing Gloves Punching Bags Tennis Balls and Racquets Gymnasium Equipment A complete catalogue of Athletic Equipment, Fully illustrated and described, furnished upon request. We Restring Tennis Racquets. "Everything to help your game" Hebberdk Drug Store Fourth and Main Streets La Crosse, Wisconsin Page one hundred and seventyttwo Meet your Friends at R'H'Hmne. The Iris The place of Purit -uav 327 MAIN STREET The Elite Foratavdtzv HOMEMADE CANDY and ICE CREAM and LIGHT LUNCHES at all hours 412 Main Street Id undimt SPICER 8 BUSCHMAN INCORPORATED PRINTERS 123-125 South Second St. OFFice Stationery Family Stationery Wedding Announcements School Annuals Page one hundred and seventyrthree RA RTHE LAC ROSSE 1. Three Photographs For 54$ until June 11,1931 Motl 125 South Fourth Street IF it's Dresses you need, We have them For Party - House - Street or Sport Wear Silk or Wash Frocks For all occasions Lorraine F rocks 508 Main St. The Store that appreciates Students' Trade Open Evenings Come in and get that Lunch. Krause,s 1514 Vine Sreet. Your Photograph $11 "The parting gift to your classmates" H. A. Masher Page one hundred and seventyrfou'r EIEIEILEI Compliments of The Third Street Merchants The Leading Merchants of La Crosse EIEIIEIIEI Page one hundred and seventquve Page one hundred and seventyrsix 'XV'KWW , :: gap : W f; X 4 WW PAQEIQ k LQH yaw xN .j 4 g x k Foiled-By Heck It was in a parlor. The room was cozy and warm. It was a beautiful night. Even hardened bachelors would be susceptible to the womanly wiles of most girls. They were on the daven- port in front of the fire. Their heads were close together; gently he laid his hand on her shoulder and then began to caress her, fondly patting her hair. 4? --Finally their lips met. No, it wasnit his pet cat he had on y his lap; it was his best gir1.-Iris. ,1 it The College Girls 1 They,d walk a mileeif they couldnit idie. ES What a difference a few cents makes Yhen you are iibrokeh after a date w1 - Widespread Wardrobe Caps from Capadosia. Shoes from Massachusetts. Ties from Ticonderoga. Pants from Japan. Coats from North Dakota. Socks from VVoonsocket. Shirts from Sherdell. Hats from Manhattan. Vests from Vest Virginia. Pencils from Pennsylvania. The only difference between a girl and a traffic cop is that when a cop says tiStolph he means it. $ tYou cut that out? coyly remarked the editor. w How do angels get their nighties on over their wings. Page one hundred and seventyrseven v. THE LAC ROSSE , iv V ,7 a sxwar-F; 5'59 ? PURPLE GIRAFFE AUCTION SALE We, the undersigned inmates of La Crosse College do hereby give notice that we will place on sale at public auction to the highest bidder, the following arti- c cles. Sale to take place in front of the college on June 12, 1931, at 1 a. m., and t0 , continue until all articles are sold. My patent hair restorer ................... - ................... My brains good as new, only slightly usedy ................ Holt My avoirdupois ...................................... Bullert My winning smile ................................... C. Grams My nerve tunlimited supplyl ............................ Kohn My vocabulary and jewelry .......................... Hickisch My reputation as a basketball player .................... Kraeft My stand-in with Sanford .............................. Miller My pose .............................................. Moore My popularity .......................................... Lyon My silk hose tslightly faded, but all the leading shadesl. . . . Hodge My pugnaeious jaw ...................................... Joy My winning way .................................... Helpling My stand-in with the fair sex ............................ Sauer My bluff ............................................. Kukor My interest in the C. H. S. ............................ Wolford My practice classes ...................................... Eide My calling cards tindefmite number? ..................... Treik My mortgage on the seat in the auditorium .............. Braaten My ponies talmost any subject desiredy ................ Mechanic STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE La Crosse, Wisconsin Frances MacDougall, Chief of Athletics for Girls Miss Emma L. XVilder, Physical Education Department, La Crosse, W'is. Dear Madam: We, the girl athletes of the college, desire the 1932 rules for girls basketball to be amended, and we have the following suggestions to offer: 1. The games shall be played by any number of players weighing all to- gether no less than 500 pounds nor more than 1200 pounds. 2. Players of special positions shall be chosen with an eye to special ability; that is, a. The running forward shall be chosen from those who have 8 olclock classes so that she may be in good condition. 9 b. Centers shall have red hair so to make them more conspicuous. M 3. All injuries shall be duly considered, especially such injuries as broken Q . elastic in bloomers. unpowdered noses. ; 4. If a player has fallen down, the time given her shall be in proportion to her weight. This is very important for we aim to give the fat ladies a betteri chance and eliminate the frequent rest periods which they are constantly given. 5. A guard should have a good line of jokes on hand which she can use '11 case of any emergency. These she can tell during the game to her opvpon who will be so interested she will forget to play basktball. M!!! N Page one hundred and seventyreight THE LACROSSE 6. Girls with unusually large feet shall not be fouled for trippinmwh deed is entirely unintentional. We hope these amendments will be met with your approval and appear in the rule book. Yours sincerely, Girls, Basketball Committee, ALICE HANSEN, FRANCES KLETZEIN, CHRIS HOLT. MISCELLANEOUS ADS XVANTED-ePosition as an opera singer. Some location where I will not be arrested. SITUATION VVANTED-A pretty young man wants a position attracting young lady shoppers to bargain sales.-Schreiner. VVANTED-A position as correspondent in any leading paper for the Heart and Home Problems, giving advice to those who have loved and lost.-Eckdale. SITUATION WANTED-As a tutor in Psychology. Pupils who will pay in advance preferred.-W. Nimocks. VVANTEDeA position traveling with a circus. I would do very nicely as the "Fat Ladyll in a side show.hOle Olson. SITUATION VVANTEDeAs a husband to a mild-tempered woman, one who will chop the wood and build the fires preferred.-Tarman. COURT DOCKETeSPRING TERM JUDGEnuBOVVEN Foolsl Term, Beginning April 1, 1931 No. 1. Crime: Apparent neglect and lack of attention. Plaintiff: Peterson. f Defendant: Johnson. :19 Witnesses fordefendant: Mr. Rine and the entire assembly room. No. 2. Crime: Heart-breaking. 1K Plaintiffs: Dissmore-Gartner. Defendant: Biatch. i, Witnesses for defendant: Dasse-Hiskey. 0.3. Crime: Excessive fussing. Plaintiff: D. Simonson. x Defendant: Foege. m'nesses for the plaintiffs: Anti-fussersl Club, Gen Toher. President. 4, l'l Tl lav! Page one hundred and seventyrni'ne 00 y! ll i311 KTHE LACROSSE WW E4 kw W .. 0.4. Crime: Fickleness. : Plaintiff: Batten. g Defendant: Bielmeier. Witnesses for defendant: Novy, Van Galder. No. 5. Crime: Superfiuous vocabulary. Plaintiff: VVebstefs Academic Dictionary. " Defendant: Mr. VVittich. Witnesses: The College. No. 6. Crime: Desertion. Plaintiff: Clark. Defendant: Eckdale. Witnesses for defendant: Kraeft, White. No. 7. Crime: Mislaying handbag. Plaintiff: VVehrle. Defendant: Truax. Witnesses: Students at General Conference. No.8. Crime: Breaking Study Nights. Plaintiff: Hiskey. Defendant: Fries. Witnesses for defendants: Murphy, Brendum. WantedWA pair of those peculiar articles sometimes known as garters. For basketball use only-Cashman. WHAT A WORLD! If you d01ft go to church you are not good. If you do go to church you are a hypocrite. If you dress shabbily you are a failure. If you dress well you are trying to bluff. If you doxft give to charity you are a tight-wad. If you give to charity you do it for show. If you dontt drink you are no kind of a regular guy. If you drink you are not a desirable person to know. If you wear a beard it is to hide a homely face. If you are smooth shaven it is to try to look younger. If you Iet your wife waste your money you are a fool. If you refuse to let your wife waste your money you are a brute. If you are affectionate to your wife in public you are mean. , If you lose a lot of money your are idiotic. If you make a lot of money you are crook. If you tango you are frivolous. If you don,t tango you are a back number. If you are poor you are no good. R If you are rich you get it by robbing others. Q If you die you dissipate. egg If you live to a good old age, you attained it through laziness. 1'; ' If, when you die, you go to it is because you deserved it. y If, when you die, you go to Heaven, you got there by mistake. So whafs the use? Don,t be like the woman that went Its not always politeness to 1?ng to the drug store and asked for acro- girl get into a car firsthowadays batic spirits of pneumonia. a treat. Page one hundred and eighty AUTOGRAlg-lglfw 5 a - mwwwd: 36 J anudem MW? 3 ?,M fwM tit wgmmj: OFFICIAL EXPENSE ACCOUNT OF ANNUAL MANAGER Exnenditures j Engraved stationery for staff .................................... $ 175.00 CAntique Mahogany office furniture .............................. 796.13 Auto for ladies of staff .......................................... 5,000.00 tAlso a Ford for Welchy .................................... 360.00 Refreshments for staff .......................................... 342.77 Standard Oil Company tMidnight Oily ........................... 1,000.00 Life Insurance tfor Feature Section editorsy ....................... .32 Lady stenographer for Wes White ................................ 341.00 Two broken windows in Racquet room at 65c each .................. 1.30 Hair Dye tcover up gray hairs of staff membersy .................. 52.36 Banquet for whole staff ......................................... 1,236.52 Law suits ...................................................... 10,000.00 Manageris campaign expenses ................................... 8,936.10 Printing of Annual .............................................. 7.25 Engraving of Annual ........................................... 2.35 Binding of Annual ............................................. 1.00 Surplus, undivided profits and salaries ............................ 56 93.7 00 Total ........................................ tAdding Machine Brokei Receipts Sale of books tstudentsi ......................................... $ 800.00 Sale of books tfaculty membersi ................................ 2.00 Debating Society ............................................... 50.00 Other Societies tincluding Rural Clum ........................... .35 Advertising tin tradey .......................................... 46.00 Subscriptions from Friends ..................................... .23 Deficit paid Mr. XVhitney from Athletih Fuiid. GLEANINGS FROM THE HISTORY CLASS Wrestling with the Slavery Question: "The masters were led to believe that if they didnit use a more strenuous government over the slaves, they would rise up in arms and distinguish them. uLater the king deprived a large income from selling slaves in America? 31t being so hot in South Carolina, many slaves would died from sufferage of heat? 3VVi1mot Proviso was a tax of $10 put 011 every negro imported? . ,fWilmot proviso was a proposition to by the boundary of Texas from 1111610 3 1CD. Colonial Period Has Its Eccentricities: ; uThe Pilgrims wished to provide for the well being of their prosperity asl they could not at home Mr. Netherland founded New York,, hFrench explorers were La Salle and La Fitte." "National Bacon was an able and patriotic man? 1Columbus was possessed of indominibible courage." 3There was a great emigration 0f cavilers to Virginiafi Page one hundred and eighty'two THE LACROSSE ix Leia, A, a7;x ttThe wealthy hired Tudors to teach their childrenm ttThe Quakers thought reference should not be shown to any one but Godfi tlQuestion: ttWhat disease aincted the New Englandersr Answer: llFever and argue? ttMost of the people still remained pheasants." The Revolutionary Time Had Its Griefs: "The colonists forced the postofhcers to resign? The British soldiers were stationed in Boston and got into a squirmish with some citizens. tlThe British won the battle of Bunker Hill by outrunning the Americans ammunition? tlIn this battle Prescott led the minuet men." Even General Statements are Hard to Make: thhat is animosity? ttThe state penitentiary. ttThe people were divided into three classes: tn Sundry, Ql Knights and Gentlemen, CH Common People. ltThe Americans demanded that England quit depressing American seamen? ttThe Spoils System originated during the Civil war and meant, "Po the ivictini belongs the spoils? ii llNow it had a thick enough population to be admitted as a state? ltThe Monroe Doctrine was that England should not mingle With any of our things." ll tStandpatters" are a division of the Republicans who just stand still and talk; the Progressives are those who are for action and movement all the time, " llVVhen the South tried to secede they stirred up a ratio. Its purpose was to show that they did not belong to the Union? But English History Has Pitfalls Too: ttFor Magna Charta was exhorted from King John? HHe was able to put down resurrection after resurrection? "He inherited this quality from his father-in-lawf' ttThe king had uttered these words in a fit of passion; now, realizing his crime, but did pittance of all kinds? ilBeckettis body is no longer in Canterbury Cathedral, but his cap, coat and shield are? ttOne end of the room was provided for leopards, who did not touch the priest." ttIn Westminster Abbey occurred the crowing of all the kings except Ed- ward V3, "Irving, Longfellow and Lowell are buried in Westminster Abbey? ttHenry VIII, cut the pope off from all religion? ttA crypt given by Elizabeth t0 the Huguenots is still used by the Protestants as a communion." H itSt. Martinis church has the coflin of Queen Elizabeth? e-Borrowed. He sat alone against the wall; all The poets sing about him the dance went on with in- About the spring icreasing gaity as the hours wore on. And say the bird 6 couldnit dance. He had been be- Is on the wing, rayed by some one he had trusted. He Upon my word 'as in in a peculiar situation. ' It is absurd, He couldnit dance-his suspenders Because the wing v Writ ' Is on the bird. w i Page one hundred and eighty'th'ree '16 s , II eWJHPeI $43th - Willar THE LADY FROM LA CROSSE ANSWERS CORRESPONDENTS T I It is entirely out of place for a boy to wear a girlls pearl ring unless engaged to her. I T : I agree with you that the landlady was very unkind when she called you down for sitting in a dark hall, but it was not discreet for you to reprimand her the next day. F 'C : Alas, poor girl, you seem to be overworked. Send eight cents in stamps for further information. I- L : No, it is not thought proper to allow a young man to accompany you to your hall, having just met him at the Postoflice. Do not consider allow- ing him to spend the evening with you. Jack: It is considered a public announcement of engagement to accompany your lady friend to church on Sunday morning. G F : You would show greater strength of character by ignoring any remarks you may think too personal. Owing to lack of space we cannot advice you further on the subject. We refer you to Burnsl HOde to a Swan." E F : Yes, I think it is very good policy to appear interested in your classes. I think your plan of asking intelligent questions is the best I can suggest C P : When strollng, the lady takes the gentlemanls arm, unless her hands are otherwise engaged. C J : Never mind what people say to you. I think it was just the thing for you to have your fraternity ring cut down for your lady friend. S : ill It seems to me that you can do justice to only six young ladies in one week. m It is perfectly natural for you to desire to meet young ladies whom you see, but do not make too strenuous an effort along this line. R K The familiar, much abused expression ttkidll has long ceased to be a favorite. I would not advise you to persist in using it. E J : Your fifteen-page letter at hand. Although interested in your case, I am unable to advise you until you write more fully. B K : Handkerchiefs may be purchased at any good clothing store at a moderate price. Mr. Bradley: It is not surprising that you fmd it difficult to make people understand you. You must not endeavor to talk at a greater rate than fifty words a second. W H : Responsibility really tends to age people, but when off duty concentrate your thoughts on other things. C E It is indiscreet to accept an invitation to drive and lunch w you have an engagement with another young man. Page one hundred and eighty'four EX 1;: l 1 l THE LAC R0 SSE , l . H B : Even if you do not enjoy being classed as a ?QWVh assume a pleasant expression. 1? D B I am glad that the kid curlers I recommended to you mg: With your approval. . G : It is hard luck that you are forced to entertain in the hate, but never mind, your turn is sure to come some fine day. THE WAY OF WOMAN WITH MAN I met a fellow student, A pitiful sight was he, His head was bandaged round and round, Likewise his arm and knee. I asked him how he came this way; He told me as he hobbled past, Heid known no better than to 100k At his watch in Miss TrowbridgeIs Class. CLASSIFICATIONS Profound Thinkers ................................ None Overworked ....................................... None Sharks ........................................ P Grinds ................................... Carter, Bright Fickle ........................ Foege, Cashman, Williams Fussers ................................. Hansen, Hoover Heartless . . . . . . . ; ................................. Juels Riddles ............................ Peterson, Adams, Vier Heart Breakers ................ Hemke, Sickland, E. Murphy Bashful, but up-to-date ............................ I'Vehrle Engineers ............................... See Boiler Room Steady ........................................ H. Piehl Tailor Made ................................... Goodearle Millionaire Bunch ............................... Sorority Digs ..................................... Blakeley, Moe Serious-minded .................................. Pleister Already Taken ................................. Simonson Qld Standbys .......................... H. Thomson. Hunt Yearlings .............................. Terrio, Schwartz General Good Fellows .................. Paulson. Lamont Ki Fussbudgets ....................... ' ...... Wing, McAlpine y? Matrimonial .............. A1 Hansen, Cliff Bowen, Julsrud ' i Harmless ........................................ Donati h Roughnecks .......................... Doc and EV. Nelson Q11 Would Be Constant ........................ Fat Williams 1 Slush Slinger ................................... Blodgett ' Cradle Robbers ............................ So many of us Philosopher .................................... M. Fries x White Hopes ........................... Williams, Gautsch I Unclassified ...................... Olen, Kaczmarek, Ewart LW Page one hundved and eighty'five I C q LAWQGRAPHS; ' E S S O R m La E H., T; ON THE BORDERLAND tVers Libre by Art Ginskyj The hours of College days are past; and here today, Fellow students, we stand, and Ourselves to prove that time rides not so fleet, Or, sadly musing to ourselves we say, THE LACROSSE W; Lang. jtsE:' a :: - g t feet. Nor note the line where kid and teacher meet. So have they Hed, the -- a- -- -- : jest, Yet who can say the is always best? NOTE-We regret that this beautiful and touching lyric has been merci- lessly deleted by the censor.-Editor. a-Borrowed. Firpo: ttVVhy do you look at me that way ?t, Ione: tTm in love, I just C2111,t help it when I see you? Firpo: ttOh, Pm so happy. I never realized it before? Lutz: nLived here all your lifeW Amundson: "Dunno, haventt died yet? "Tell them 111 be gone for the day? said the lunatic as he awoke. a. lone: hYes, isntt it strange that Bergold: mWhat this institution t !, . . - everyone see. 5t. haye a double? needs 15 a collleglate Ford that W111 tCmon g1 1t,s tlme to laughj runft A minister from Tennessee Accidentally sat down on a bee, But the darn little bee, Just chuckled with glee, And said, "Thaths a good one on me!" aPenn. State Fr-Osh. Some girls want to be sweethearts; some girls are sweethearts; others are just called that. EF- Some places they break in-others they break outa-Puzzle. Shakespeare as a Gridder Has it been realized that the great William Shakespeare was a football player? The following quotations of- fer proofs: ttDown, downfL-Henry IV. ttAn excellent epass WaThe Tempest. "Let him not pass but kill him rath- er VL-Othello. ttBut to the goal !,,--VVi1'1ter,s Tale. Mary had a little lamb, This tale was told before, ut did you know she passed her plate B KLX' And had a little more? y wpkins Black and Blue Jay. w j v! Helen Munro-Fve not necked a man for a month. Anne Thomas-Are you boasting or is that a confession? Page one hundred and eightyrseven , V'N'Aqi Tm f y;?: Stude: IISay! What the heck did they call those big things that they used in the war-you knOWethey rolled over and over like a big bug-" More Stude: "Ohaoretanks !" Still More Stude:: "Yeh! Youlre welcome? Why Is It We Have No Punishment For These Crimes? Stealing a kiss. Robbing the cradle. Forging ahead. Intoxicating with joy. Firing with imagination. Choking a sob. Gambling with fate. Killing with kindness. Shooting :pool. Holding up your trousers. Zeinnert: I have sad news for you. Heinzelman: VVhatls the matter? Zeinnert: T'he fortune teller said I was going to marry a good looking man. To the Senior, "bread" means a three year loaf, requiring a great deal of dough, as well as plenty of crust. $ Marisette: Give a round trip ticket. Agent: Where to? Marisettre: Back here again. fool! Page one hundred and eighty'eight THE LACROSSE THE MANLY HEART Shall I, wasting in despair, Die because a woman,s fair? Or, make pale my cheeks with care lCause anotherls rosy are? Be she fairer than the day Or the flowery meads in Maiye If she think not well of me What care I how fair she be? Shall my silly heart be pined llCause I see a woman kind; Or a well disposed nature Joined with a lovely feature? Be she meeker, kinder than Tutrle-dove 0r pelican, If she not so to me What care I how kind she be? Shall a womanls virtues move Me to perish for her love? Or her well-deservings known Make me quite forget mine own? Be she with that goodness blest Which may merit name of Best; If she be not such to me, What care I how good she be? lCause her fortune seems too high, Shall I play the 'fool and die? She that bears a noble mind If not outward help she find Thinks what with them he would do th0 without them dares her woo; And unless that mind I see; - What care I how great she be? Great or good, or kind or fair, I will neler the more despair; If she loves me, this believe, I will die ere she shall grieve; If she slight me when I woo, I can scorn and let her go; For if she be not for me, lWhat care I for whom she be? C. E. "We must have bloody noses and racked crownsfleHenry IV. lTll catch it lere it comes to ground lll-Macbeth. f I 1e1 have a good joke to tell you. 2-Letls hear it. l-Last might I met a girl, a case of love at first sight. in a shady lane off the highway. We confessed our love and kissed each other. Afterwards she informed me that she was engaged. ZaHa, ha. Thatls a good joke on you. le-It that so? It was your girl. The old adage says no man can serve two masters. How about the guy try- ing to rush two sorority sisters. + Its a long road that has neither road house or parking lane. + "That,s enough from you," said the farmer as he fmished milking the cow. $ Say, boys, did you ever go out with a couple of convent girls? What are they? The kind that always say lInun of this and nun of that." + If May died would September mourn? + Leona Wood ays: "Just because I have a double Chin is no sign I talk wf-nt'mx. mch as the other girls? I leAC ROSSE Drink our Koo-Kool coffee. A little weak in the bean. They call Vernon Mason diminutive for short. He: I smell cigarette smoke on your lips. She: I must have got that when I kissed Mother as I was leaving the house. Mr. Coate had asked the class to put a personal touch in their theme; here was one of the resultseP. S. Say prof., hows the wife and kiddies. and by the way could you lend me $5 until next week? 6...... Heard in the Parlor You,re the only girl Ilve ever loved ecorrectly. + I believe you were drunk last night. Well, if I wasnt, Ilm out live dollars. The early bird doesnlt always catch ,1 worm; for instance. the guy whols caught sneaking into the house at three a. m. $ Many a girl would be tickled to death if her lover gave her red flannels t0 wear. Page one hundred and eightyrnine E x , Hwy W N ca eijgM t hp 1 I 11111141- 4.1.7:, " l :h 5' x m't The reason so many of the boys are wearing their double breasted coats open even though they look sloppy is because they want to show their new frat pins. + They satisfy-their appetites at your expense. + I wonder what dentists say when they arrive at the gate of St. Peter? Open pleaseea little wider. + In the 01d ages when the mammoths were pups and eentaurs roamed our western plainseThe Americans were all 0ne-hundred-per-centaurs-then. Page one hundred and ninety After a guy falls and very nearly dislocates his vanity, it is rather em- barassing to have a lady come up and ;'pan" him for stepping on her child's banana. $ The orchestra disbandedethey broke up entirely. They let the trombone player slide- They let the drummer r011 off-e- They let the saxaphone player blow- The rest passed out. Oscar, give me some peanuts. No. but Itll let you listen when I blow up the bag and bust it. w t" p III: . W453 W .W; I THE LACROSS I ' 4e? AJIXAII .. -'1I"mllUlyl " As Future Teacher Goes By The king of spades has joined the How is heriform? ditch diggers union. 1 $ Excellent-good all the way around. I just got a hot idea. Potatoes are a hardy fruit; they G0 Wflte It on the Ice. r1 never have dark r1r1gs under thelr Why did she break her engagement? y 63 es $ The electric fuse burned out and he Could you call it a wet smack be- 1mmed1atey went t0 fix 1t- ? . . cause you kissed yourb Oirl in the rain. Moonhght mght re..- Albrechtson tcarrying a buzzardi- ?OEEbfiiti?g ride i No you stuff animals? WYent too far if Taxi-Y es . OAlbrechtso11-Stuff this one down He Who hesitates, usually marries i I another girl. Page one hundred and ninety'one anggaif HgANY INTELLIGENCE TEST ...$ a I How High is Your Intelligence? I. To test your powers of observa- :tioon. If Calvin Coolidge wears Oxford bags, draw the college steps on page 66 under the heading of incidentals: how- ever, if you are uncertain as to your answer do not try question No. 3. How many eggs in a basket? Who is better known, Barney Goo- gle or Jiggs? Why is a who, If so what? If you didnt answer the preceding question you may proceeds on this one at your own hazard: O ? w; CQ 7o 81 EE M l ; If you understand this so far, youlre a better man than I am. II. To test your reading power: 1. Old Mother Hubbard went to the cupboard t0 Hndanothingea bonee money. 2. Jack fell down and-spilled the beer-hroke his crownegot up again. 3. Peter Piper picked-en his little brother-things off the Hoorea peck of pickled peppers. 4. Doctor Foster went-a mile for a Cameleout for athleticsetoi Glouces- ter. 5. The Chesterfield ad. iselld walk a mile-wthey satisfy-what a difference just a few cents makeseyour best friend wont tell you. HI. To test your general knowledge: 1. Main street is indBorneoePo- dunk-JCustereLa Crosse. 2. Jack Dempsey is a-novelist congresmane-brand of candy. 3. Cough drops are made by-Bunte eSmith Brothers-eLudens. 4. The dormitory is aeschool-jail ehouse-ad for Beacon blankets. IV. To test how common your sense is: ' 1. If a girl fell out of a fourth story windowewould you-throw a brick at her-tell her to jumpeclose your eyes? Page one hundred and ninetyrtwo 2. If you sat on a tack 'would youe jumpescreametake the tack off the chair? 3. If a dogr was on the railroad track would you-go buy an OlHenry-take her fifty thousand dollarsecall an am- bulance? 4. If you owe a bill would youe change your addresseget married- leave town? 5. If you spill the gravy, would ite make a grease sp'otemake a grease spot-make a grease spot? -Exchange. uaee Julius Sees Her Scene-By all of us. Time-Correct. Place-Anywhere convenient. Characters-Cleopatra and Anthony. Costumes-Balloon togas a la col- legiate. 'CleooatraePosing for a Palmolive ad. in Salome styleesemi-noodle. Andy-tdash-ing iny Well, 'Cleo, old hag, how are you? KCleoeNot so hot today, Andy; Ilve been learning the Charleston. Beastly bore, donlt cha knoxw. AndanVouldst ride in my new gas Chariot? lCleo-AOh, Pd rather stay inside and neck. AndyeHow is the old manls new batch of home brew? Cleo e Finer than frogls wouldsit guzzle a stein or two? Andy-Are you sure it has a kick? Cleoel guess so; the guvner keeps it in a glass bottle because it eats through wood and such sundry material. Andy-VVell, Pm hard; where I come from the dicky birds pick their teeth with railroad spikes. Cleo a Ueans toward him a her dreamy eyes half closed, her lips parted like Andyls Sta-comlbed hairy Andy leans over and munrches tone as it was easy to Caesar. Mora-lTis rowed. hair; for tired feet. a Bor K t xngko' xi 4:, l W? W WWW I r V, ' f3 $ Zl'ttljligrwf Kr " KY l K' i . t Kl N u.. THE LACROSSE M: ; '1 l. 11!! 1.- -nm.wml , f.$ I xxx vayIINJy m, C3 7,, fau-M ' . 4- 7 1 1 have a good joke to tell you. Z-LeHs hear it. 1 Last might I met a girl, a case . of love at Iirst sight, in a shady lane off ' the highway. We confessed our love and kissed each other. Afterwards She informed me that she was engaged. 2 Ha, ha. Thafs a good joke on you. 1 It that so? It was your girl. w N. HI 'KTHE LACROSSE g4; Four Out of Five Say ttSois your old manm 3 Own Fords c Do the Charleston Stands in street cars Have pyorrhca Have radios Have colds Won,t laugh at this And can make a much better list. A Missionary in China Received This Message: Dear Sir: Will you please send me a pound of sugar? My wife has given birth to a big baby boy last night, also a rat-trap a monkey-wrench, and a roll of adhe- 9 sive tape. It weighed eight pounds and a box of matches. + As a rule itis generally the wives that make the best husbands. Etiquette Hint When kissing a young man with a mustache donit get absent-minded am leave your gum in it. 99 44AOO70 pureeif the Dean had her way. W Even your best friends woift tell you eher address. ? Hasnit scratched yet-always cuts her nails. + Keep that school-girl complexion, it wont do his coat lapel any good. w You just know she wears them- We It is a curious thingwhrst the snow falls, and then everybody falls. WE Said the moth as he sniffed at the camphor Iim sorry I'm here where I ampor Some things that I eat Taste pleasant and sweet. But camphor I donit give a damphor. eExchange. Page one hundred and ninetyvfou'r m This man is quite a musicianehe can pick up any instrument and play it. Lets see him pick up a piano and try it. + Two red lips cannot drive away the blues unless colors clash. My wifeis insane. Mmest in Wisconsin Rapids. Him a father? he shouted, as he en- tered the office. ttSois your old man? said the boss. ' Two guys went in swimming and four came out. You see they had cramps and doubled up. Hats hide the fact that we are bald- headed and Oxford bags are a boon to bow-legged boys. iii Its a wise cracker that knows itsi; X vegetables in any soup. + -We can readily admire the womelii who appeal to our intellect but- love the women who appeal to imagination. 4 y gu- g L: l, W 'W ' rvgtumuvuil o , V L w d s J Z: . ' . - h 'J '- 11",? L 4 . nurwl . y' ' w- ll. 4 4 x n d! - 4 . , '3 47! M . 1'th "y I .I .w k 0 As $3 I E. .:4 1.:22. 11.1 , 71 1 AN 1 1.1.. .2 2., . 1 1.222222 J


Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1

1933

University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.