University of Wisconsin La Crosse - La Crosse Yearbook (La Crosse, WI)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 182
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1932 volume:
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IE,S0IvIE DAY, IN LEISURE IVIQIVIEHTS,
WHILE GLAISICIISIG QVEP THE PAGES OF THIS VOLUME
YQLI Mx-W PECALL CQHVIVIAL EPIEHDSHIPS,
IVIEIVIOPIES QE LA CROSSE,
THEN THE 1932 LA CROSSE WILL HAVE
ACCQMPLISHEP ITS PLIPPOSE,
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lf i-IESITATE to assume that our poor etlorts can oFFer
a memorial to a man vvho has vvon so enduring a place
in our hearts through his many ltindnesses, his great humanity, his
loyalty and devotion to l.a Crosse Teachers College. We l4novv
that no tribute of paper and inlt is needed, that his name vvill
live Forever in happy memories of our school.
Yet We come novv to bring him our boolc in dedication, to
tell him that vve are humbly grateful lor his lriendship and lor
the example ol great personality he has held before us.
To our Worthy adviser, lVlr. William l.aux, whose practical
vvisdom, inspirations, and lcindness have vvon him the love and
esteem oi all l.a Crosse Teachers College students, vve, the
Senior Class of 1932, with all due respect, do dedicate this
volume of the l.a Crosse.
WILLIAM M. LAUX
FAREWELL TO OUR ALMA MATER
With sadness and regret, Oh Alma Mater,
We say farewell to you.
We're sorry that we're leaving,
Sorry that vve're through.
And yet We're happy that We're leaving
To Hght our Way to fame,
And midst our struggles We'll ever cherish
La Crosse College-that dear old name.
We'l1 fight with courage, live with Life
just as you taught us to,
But We'll never forget our debt of faith,
The debt We owe to you.
You've taught us to live and love,
To fight till the game is through,
To lend a helping hand to those below,
And to see life in its rosiest hue.
And so We're sorry that We're leaving you,
Regretful that we say good-bye,
So fare thee Well, Oh Alma Mater,
May luck be yours for aye.
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PRESIDENT GEOQQE. MV.-SNQDG-RASS
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W. J. WITTICH
DEPARTMENT OF PHYSICAL EDUCATION
The course in Physical Education and Health aims to provide opportunities
for students which will prepare them to teach in graded' schools: to act in a
supervisory capacity in school systems: to direct physical education and to coach
athletics in junior and senior high schools-3 and- to serve as assistants and leaders
in the recreational Field.
At present 'there are two distinct four-year courses leading to the d'egree
Bachelor of Education. The first, the so-called Physical Educational Major and
Academic Minor Course, aims to till a long-felt need in the high schools of the
state. ins-ofar as graduates therefrom are certified to teach an academic subject
besides directing the physical education and dfoinig the coaching of both major
and minor athletic activities. The second-, the Supervisor's Course. aims to
qualify gI'2l.Cl'l.13.tCS't'0 act in a supervisory capacity as well as to direct the physical
education, and to do the coaching in junior an-d senior high schools.
The supervised- studenit teaching phase of the studenlt's preparation is especi-
ally stressed. A semester's course in Oljjservation and Participation precedes the
year of actual supervised teaching in- the Public Schools of La -Crosse and in the
Training School of the Teachers' College.
La Crossezjtate Teachers' 'College boasts of thorough-going Intra-Mural
Programs forlboth men and women. Practically all studenfts in the Physical
Education,Department are members of either the VV. A. A. or the M. I. A. A. At
the time of graduation, most ofthe physical education students have been instru-
mental in organizing and administering the lntra-Mural Programs, and are
fully capable of organizing similar programs in juniior and senior high schools.
The comprehensive Inter-Collegiate Athletic Program affords the men of
the department not only active participation but invaluable application of the
intensive coaching courses offered and experiences which will be a direct aid in
their coaching and directing of high school athletics later on.
E. L. WALTERS
THE DEPARTMENT OF SECONDARY EDUCATION
The Department of Secondary Education includes those programs of study
and training outlined tor the preparation of teachers in the public secondary
At present there are three curricula in the division, namely, a three-year
course for junior High School teachers. a four-year degree course for junior
High School teachers, and a four-year degree course for Senior High School
The programs of study in this division have as their foundational objectives,
tlj broad scholarship, Q21 dynamic and integrated personality, and 135 pro-
fessional trainingg and it holds that the greatest of these is personality-the sum
total of all ones reaction traits. It seeks to secure this personality through
orientation courses in which desirable teacher traits are itemized and a pro-
cedure for their development is emphasized, and through programs for student
participation in variety of social and recreational activities in the college. Broad
scholarship is insured by care in selection of the core requirements and the in-
sistence upon either two academic majors. or one major and two minors. The
professional training is built around a program in which theory and practice are
united and special methods developed by study with the critic, while observing
and participating in teaching situations.
The graduate of the degree courses in this division are admitted to full
graduate standing in neighboring state universities. The graduates are eligible
to teach in all North Central Association high schools. The broad general educa-
tion and major and minor arrangement required in this diivision was this year
highly commended by representatives of the North Central Association.
This department has grown from an enrollment of 37 in 1921 to an enroll-
ment of 185 in 1931-2. This is an increase of 500 per cent. The major Fields are
Science, Social Science fincludling Historyj. English, Mathematics, and Foreign
Languages. The minor fields, in addition to the above are Music, Speech, and
EMERY W. LEAMER
THE TRAINING DEPARTMENT
The Training Department in the College consists of a kindergarten, an ele-
mentary school of grades from one to six, and a Junior High School of grades
seven to nine. The work in the training department in the college is supple-
mented by use of schools in the city of La Crosse, city schools, state graded
schools, and rural schools in- the region adjacent to La Crosse.
Observation les-sons are given regularly. Students in training are inducted
into the work of teacher through a carefully organized' participation program
which precedes a semester of half-day practice teaching in the elementary grades
or a year of single practice teaching in the junior or senior high school.
Besides the work of teacher training, experiments in education are carried
along by some of the supervisors.
The training school supervisors visit field schools, and field school teachers
are invited to visit the training school. A very definite program is working
to bringthe field schools and the training department into closer working rela-
1. F. ROLFE
THE ELEMENTARY DEPARTMENT
The Elementary Department is one of the largest departments in La
Crosse State Teachers' College. Students from many high schools in Xvisconsin
and other states pursue their courses for teaching children in the elementary
grades. There are three different courses' offered. namely, Primary Course, In-
termediate Course and Grammar Grade Course. The enrollment in the Primary
and Elementary department are about equal, while the Grammar Grade has a
smaller enrollment, due to the fact that the demand for these teachers is not so
great as for other teachers.
Various activities engage the attention ot students in the Elementary
Courses. The numerous school organizations have large represenrtations from
these courses. Opportunities are here found for social growth and the type of
intelligence necessary for adaptation in communities where these students will
The La Crosse program for training elementary teachers offers excellent
opportunlitics for these students to do a great share of their preparation outside
ot the Teachers' College. Many schools in western W'isconsin and other states
cooperate in such a manner that these young people spend many days in the
schools observing and later teaching the grades. Actual contacts with real
school situations make the students feel the need for training for their profession.
Graduates from these courses distribute themselves over a large area, but the
greater number usually will place themselves in western VVisconsin and Minne-
J. W. BEATH
THE RURAL DEPARTMENT
Many years ago the Rural department in most schools was one of the largest
departments. Today, with education progressing as rapidly as it has. the
enrollment has decreased tremendously. Although it has decreased, we realize
the importance of it when we reflect that 90 per cent of our population have
received their education, as far as schools are concerned, in the elementary school,
and most of them in the rural schools.
The department maintains two distinct courses, namely, a two-year course,
and a one-year course. At the present time there are 37 members enrolled in
the one-year course, and two students enrolled in the two-year course. The
purpose of the Rural Department is to prepare young men and women to teach
in a rural community after one or two years of preparation. XVhile here, char-
acter is developed and personality strengthened. The Rural Education is broader
than the curriculum of the schoolroom. Rural teachers, normal training classes,
farmers' clubs, and reading circles, are organizations that should be benefited.
Teaching a rural school is the biggest and most important task that any
teacher is called upon to undertake. It should demand the best-trained teachers.
because no other type of school presents so many important problems wihin and
without the schoolroom. NVithin the schoolroom the teacher should have the
threefold problem of organization, management, and teaching. XVithout the
schoolroom. she should direct in a large measure the social and intellectual
activities of the school district.
The Rural- School Department has don-e much to tie the country community
interests and 'the La Crosse Teach-ers, College together. A closer cooperation
will be obtained as more teachers are trained for the big job-teaching a rural
Pag . sixteen
DEAN or WOMEN
DEAN OF WOMEN
A great deal of credit should be given to Dr. Bangsberg for her ten years
of faithful, untiring service as Dean of Wlomen and school physician. She has
won the admiration' and aiection of all those with whom she has come into
The duties of a Dean of Vtfomen differ considerably as they deal with the
living arrangements, the social, and academic life of young women students of
this institution. Personal contact which the dean establishes makes it necessary
to provide ample time and opportunity for personal interview.
She has been active in forming the social training classes for both men and
women in the hope to improve both individual and college standards. The good
will which she has won by her commendable work is such that praise due is not
Through all these years her name has been synonymous with the school.
The Freshmen and new students are met by her, and through her guidance are
able to undterstancl the nrst days of college life. The students are also given
an opportunity to work by the able supervision afforded them by their clean.
She is a radiant. smiling. ever helping. sacrificing person. To know her is
a privilege and an honor as her type is found to be a rarity. To her we show
our appreciation by these few words. May she ever consider us as those desir-
ing her help and ever keep La Crosse College as outstanding as it has become by
JAMES A. FAIRCHILD
DEAN or MEN
DEAN OF MEN
Mr. James A. Fairchild, who has been a member of our faculty for a great
many years, has been a real inspiration to many of the students who have had
the good fortune to come in contact with him.
As a teacher, he gives generously of himself to his pupils. He spend-s hours
explaining the deep laws of physics to them, never begrudging the time. One
can find him at his desk in the physics laboratory from early morning till late
in the afternoon working out plans for the welfare of the students, and especially
for the men in our school. But in spite of his absorbing work, he is always
ready to put aside his tasks and smilinlgly advise any student who wishes advice.
As Dean of Men, he is greatly respon-sible for the straight and clean conduct
of the men in our school. He has done much in helping many men remain in
school and pursue their studies further, by securing jobs for them outside of
school hours, without which they would have had to leave school,
As a member of the faculty, he is always willing to cooperate with other
members of the faculty in promoting a worthy cause, especially if it is in the
interests of the student body.
On the whole, La Crosse State Teachers' College was exceedingly fortunate
when it secured Mr. Fairchild as a member of its faculty many years ago. As
teacher, friend, dean of men-, helper of students, Mr. Fairchild is unexcelled.
Ainuns, LINCOLN K.
Head of Department of lviatheniatics
A. B., George Peabody College
B. S.. M. S.. University of Chicago
Graduate Student, Columbia University
M. A..Northwestern University
Student at University of Toulouse. France
Student at Univ. of Strassbourg, France
Head of Department of Art
B. Pd.. State Normal School, Ypsilanti,
Student, Columbia University
Head of Speech Department
B. S., University of Minnesota
M. A., Ph. D., University of Wisconsin
BHRNHARD. ADOLPH H.
Head of Department of Chemistry
GermanfAnierican Teachers' Seminary
A. B., john Hopkins University
Graduate Student, Clark University
Ph. D., University of Chicago.
Biology and Clieniistry
A. B., Baylor University
A. M.. University of Texas
Critic, Grades 3, 4
Graduate State Teachers' College. Milwaukee
A. B.. University of Wisconsin
Graduate Student, University of Chicago
BRIENDEMUI-IL. GABRIELLE CLARA
A. B., Carleton College
A. M.. University oi Chicago
Graduate Student, University oi Chicago
Oxford University, England
Graduate of La Crosse State Teachers'
B. S., Columbia University
M. A.. Columbia University
Critic, Grade 5 and 6
Graduate of Cornell University
M.A.. Columbia University
University of Illinois
COATE. Dixvin ORLAND
Heacl of Department of English
Graduate, Indiana State Teachers' College
A. B.. Indiana University
Graduate Student, University of Chicago.
University of Pennsylvania
Graduate, State Teachers' College. La
A. B., University of Wiseoiisiii
Ph. D., University of Wisconsin
Critic, Primary Department
B. S., University of Nebraska
FRAZEII, OREN E.
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 Universty
Gorr, MARSHALL A.
A.B. S.M,, University of Michigan
Critic, Grades 1 and 'Z
Graduate, Iowa State Teachers' College
B. S. and Supervisor's Diploma, Columbia
A. B.. State Teachers' College. Mt. Pleasant.
M. A., Clark University, Worcester, Mass.
HUTCHISON. Bizssns BELLE
A. B.. Northwestern University
A. M., University of Wisconsin
Graduate Student, Oxford University.
Brcadloai School of English
Joi-1NsoN, HOWARD L.
B. S.. University of Wisconsin
Graduate Student of University of Wis-
LAUX. WILLIAM M.
A. B., A. M., University of lliichigan
Graduate Student, University of Chicago"
Livoviirz, F. I.
G. G.. B. P. E.. Normal College A. G. U.
PrefMedical Course. University of Chi'
B. S., Teachers' College, Columbia Univ.
Graduate Student, Rush Medical College
Head of Department of Manual Training
Graduate, State Normal School, Oshkosh,
Stout Institute '
Student, University of Wisconsin.
MILLER, LEON W.
B. E., State Teachers' College, La Crosse,
Graduate Student, University of Iowa
PLACE, OLIVE B.
Oberlin Conservatory of Music
B. S., Boston University
Graduate Student, Northwestern University
and Columbia University
REUTER, HANS C.
Graduate A. G. U., Indianapolis, Indiana
Student, University of Illinois
A. B., St. Olaf College
A.M., Columbia University
Graduate Student, University of Minnesota
Domestic Science, Trainirig School
Graduate, Stout Institute
SANDERS, WILLIAM H.
Head of Department of Education
Graduate, Indiana State Normal School
A. B., A. M., University of Indiana
Graduate Student, University of Chicago.
SANFORD, ALBERT H.
Head of Dept. of Elistory and Social Science
Graduate, Plattevi le State Normal School
B. L., University of Wisconsin
A. M., Harvard University
Graduate Student, University of Chicago,
University of Wisconsin
SEHON, ELIZABETH L.
B, S., University of Wisconsiil
M. A., Ohio State University
B. A., Ohio Wesleyan University
-M. A., Columbia University
Graduate Student, University of Wisconsin.
University of Iowa, Gymnastic College
B. A., University of Wisconsin
Graduate Student, Columbia University
TRIPP, GRACE M. -
Principal, junior High School
B. S., Drake University
A. M., University of Chicago
Graduate, Illinois State Normal University
A. B., University of Illinois
A. M., University of Wisconsin
Graduate Student, University of Chicago
Oxford University, England
WALSTON, ROSA LEE
A. B., WonIan's College of Alabama
A. M., Birmingham Southern College
A. M., Columbia University
Ph. D., Duke University
WENTZ, ANNA P.
Graduate State Normal School, Winona.
A. B., M. S., University of Minnesota
Graduate Student, University of Minnesota
A. B.. Indiana State Teachers' College
New York University
WI-IITE, ORRIS O.
A. B., Chicago University
A. M., University of Wisconsiii
Graduate Student, Chicago University
WHITNEY. CLAYTON A.
Head of Department of Geography
Graduate, State Normal School, Mt.
B. S., University of Michigan
M. S., University of Chicago
WILDER, EMMA Lou
Graduate. State Normal, Randolph, Vt.
Special Student, Posse Normal School
B. S., University of Pittsburgh
Graduate Student, Harvard University
WING, EDITH IRISH
Social Science, junior High School
Graduate, State Normal, Madison, S. D.
B. S., University of Minnesota
B. L. S., University of Illinois
Life Certificate, Emporia State Teachers'
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T John Kaezmarek Barbara Grams joe juknailis janet Lee Robert Lippolt
The Senior Class
President ........ . ........ . .... John Kaczmarck
ViccfPresiclent . . . . . . Barbara Grams
Secretary ...... ...... I anet Lee
Treasurer ....... .......... I oe juknailis
SergeantfatfArms . . ......... Robert Lippolt
Adviser ............................ Mr. Wm. Laux
The class of '32 entered this school in the fall of '28, seemingly with one
purpose in View-that of cooperation in all things. It was the iirst class that year
to be organized, a fact which proved- from the outset that the motto would be
"Together we stand." From thc time of their entrance, the members of this
class have been active and outstanding participants in all school organizations
and vital affairs. The football, basketball, and track teams gained from it play-
ers who were true sportsmen. Debate and forensics received their share of con-
tributions. Seniors have been outstanding in fostering and backing all types of
intra-mural activities. The influence of senior members has been strongly felt
in every phase of club life in the school.
The attitude of the class in general has been one of earnest endeavor to reach
a line gbal-perfection in' itself, to be used in the worthiest of vocations-teach-
ing. There are always a few who do not realize the seriousness of the work
they undertake. It is only fair to say that in this class' there were very few to
shirk when duty called. Fine school spirit. initiative. and enthusiasm for the
best projects. have been paramount characteristics. Men and women' of such
sterling qualities may be sent into the world' without fear that they will fail to
live up to expectations. The spirit developed has been one of progress-of loyalty
to the highest principles and Finest ideals.
The four all-too-short allotted years of inspiring contacts here have passed.
Wfarin friendships have been formed, influencing and enriching lives. Knowledge
has been gained to broaden the outlook and to be again d-isseminated. The Senior
class bids a reluctant farewell to all it leaves behind as it turns a resolute face
to the future.
AMUNDSEN, WALTER, B. E.
Stoughton, VVisconsin, sent us
"Shorty" just to prove that good
things are done up in small parcels.
His activities have been many and
varied. They include being basket-
ball manager for two years, Cheer-
leader 'in 1928, and a member of
the Gym team and Glee club.
BAKER, LUCILLE, B. E.
High School Course
When we meet people like "Lu"
we wonder why we can only have
four years at L. C. T. C. instead of
six or seven. Lu has been an active
member of the Buskin club for three
years, being its secretary the fourth
year. She has taken an active part
in many of its plays. She has also
proved herself valuable to the Alpha
Phi Pi, Glee club, and Secondary
BECHTOLD, LEILA, B.E.
High School Course
All of us know the lovely voice
that charmed us during assembly
periods. Leila has shown her capa-
bility by the amount and excellent
quality of work she did while as-
sociate-editor of the 1932 La Crosse.
Leila has also been an active mem-
ber of the Y. XV. C. A., History
:lub, and has served as vice-presi-
dent of the Sigma Lambda Sigma
CLARK, LOUISE, B. E.
Louise has shown her interest in
athletics by her activities in
NV. A. A. She was chosen vice-
president of both W. A. A. and
Y. W. C. A. and served as president
of the Outing club. VVaupun high
school sent us this little girl.
ANDERSON, MAUD, B.E.
High School Course
Although Maud is very quiet and
modest she has accomplished :'
great deal since she came from Coon
Valley, Nvisconsin. Her society for
three years was Sigma Lambda
Sigma and she was also a member
of the History club and Debate
BARCZEWSKI, HARRIET, B. E.
High School Course
A big, broad smile, 'two dimples,
and then comes "Barky." Regard-
less of what she enters we can
always be sure of her whole-hearted
support. Because of her great in-
terest in sports she has often been
called the "College Punk with the
Phy. Ed. spirit." Barley has been
an active member of the WHA. A.,
Outing club, Racquet Weekly staff,
Neuman club and is the Editor of
this year's Annual.
L t cc me '.
BIDDLE, LAYTON, B E -I
Physical Education U
XVe'll all remember the boy who
played football for L. C. T. Cf. and
was a member of the "L" club and
M. I. A. A. Biddle has been an ac-
tive member of the Buskin club and
has appeared in two of its plays.
He has also shown his dramatic
ability when he asked Doris to
change the Miss to Mrs.-and she
EJ -V W'
f .. JJ
COOK, GENEVIEVE, B. E.
"Gen" surely has made a reputa-
tion for herself through her consci-
entious work in XV. A. A. Any
bills against the VV. A. A.? Give
them to Gen-sl1e's the treasurer.
And she was secretary of Neuman
club, and vice-president of Science
club. lIow's that?
DAPIN, SAM, B. E.
Who in this school hasn't heard of
the genial, studious Sam. An un-
tiring worker, his interests in
M. I. A. A. have done much to put
him in the spotlight. The History
club have also claimed him as a
member, as has thc Racquet lVeekly
DEXTER, FREDA, B. E.
Spreading her interests over a wide
variety of activities, Freda belonged
to the VV. A. A., tlrchesis, Racquet
VVcekly and the La Crosse Annual
staff. She has also been an active
member in the Buskin Dramatic
club, and of course we can never
forget her voice which made her a
member of both thc tllee club and
sextette. Freda comes from :Madi-
DOERFLER, ALBERT, B. E.
Looking over "Al's" long list of
activities one wonders how he could
accomplish so much in such short
time. Besides being active in
cross country, M. I. A, A., "L"
club, and Physical Education club,
he has been a member of the
Orchestra and Band. Phi Epsilon
Kappa fraternity also chose him as
a member. "Al" hails from Apple-
EWART, CYRIL, B. E.
Cyril, formerly of Clinton high
school has kept up his fine record
at the La Crosse Teachers' College,
for he has been :in active member
of the Phi Epsilon Kappa Fratern-
ity, lVI. l. A. A., Physical Education
club, 'Racquet Weekly, and "La
Crosse" annual staff. VVe know his
hobby is "Ginny,"
DASSE, MINNIE, B. E.
High School Course
VVe will always remember Minnie
as being the Editor of the Racquet
lflfeekly. Her other activities in-
clude being an active member of
the History club, Sigma Lambda
Sigma, Secondary Education club,
and Y. XV. C.- A. Minnie also
showed 'her literary ability by be-
ing a member of the La Crosse An'
DIXON, WILFRED, B. E.
They say "still water runs deep"
and this must be true, for although
"Benny" appears to be quiet he is
very active in the M. I. A. A. and
he has been chosen a member of the
Phi Epsilon Kappa fraternity.
"Benny" hails from Bovery, Min-
DONATI. EDWARD, B. E.
Although Long Island is a long
way from La Crosse, "Eddie" left
his happy home to take up physical
education at La Crosse. NVe'll all
remember "Eddie" as being the boy
who knew how to handle a tennis
racket and as an active member of
-the "L" club, M. I. A. A., Glee
club, and Neuman club. They also
say that "Eddie" is learning how
to ice skate!
FAGAN, CLIFFORD, B. E.
And how this "Little Chap," who
hails from Columbus, NVisconsin,
struts his "stuff," Cl.ilT's "stuff"
includes football, basketball, and
kittcnball, as well as being a mem-
ber of the Annual staff, M. I. A. A.
Board of Control, Neuman and His-
tory club. They say he knows his
"history" from A to Z as well as
how to sleep.
FREGIN, CARL, B. E.
High School Course
We all know Carl as the boy who
came to L. C, T. C. to get a good
foundation in the fundamentals of
teaching science. Carl was a mem-
ber of the Science club for three
years and served as laboratory as-
sistant in both Chemistry and
'Physics in our college. He will
be remembered as the boy who con-
vinced Milclred to become Mrs.
Frcgin. Good luck, Carl.
GOBEL, WALTER, B. E.
High School Course
"Is everybody happy?" Yes, sir,
when "VVally" is around no one has
the right to be blue. But that isu't
all. He's also interested in educa-
tion for you'll find him on the Sec-
ondary Education club roll. Don't
tell anyone, but VVally has an
GROSS, ANN ROSE, B. E.
Ann attended the University of
NVisconsin in her freshman year,
and then decided that she wanted
to come to La Crosse the Beautiful
to take the Physical Education
course. XVc're glad she did, as
she proved to bc a valuable mein-
ber in the Alpha Phi Pi society,
W. A. A., Science club and Orchesis.
HAUSEN, MEDORA, B. E.
NVho comes from Fort Atkinson,
VViscnnsin? NVho is the president of
the Delta Psi Kappa? Vklho be-
came the head of the sport, hockey?
Who was a member of the Physical
Education club? "Hunky," of
course, and we are proud of her!
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GAY, HERMAN, B. E.
"llermic" Gay is a fellow who is
up and doing for his school. He was
one of the main cogs in Coach Iohn-
son's football machine and has been
active in M. I. A. A., "L" club, and
Track. Gay has very capably helped
coach the freshmen football teams
for three years, and we know he
will be a great coach when he gels
out on his own hook.
GRABINSKI, GEORGE, B. E.
VVe'll all remember "ZulslJy" as the
boy who starred in football and
track. The crowd became enthusi-
astic when "Zubby" went into the
game. He was also member of the
"LU club and M.T. A. A.
HARRIS, ALBERT, B. E.
High School Course
When there was arguing to do in
classes it was always left to "Al"
and we know he could argue he-
cause he was a member nf the ile-
lzate squad. He also was a :nem-
ber of the Secondary Education
HED, GERTRUDE, B. E.
"Gert" came here from Mankato,
Minnesota, where we feel sure her
winning smile charmed as many
people as it has at L. C 'l'.F. She
was chosen a member of Kappa
Delta Pi fraternity, and Delta Psi
Kappa sorority. Besides she has
been an active member of the Phys-
ical Education club and VV. A. A..
and we know that Gert has added
her share to the scl1ool's social ac-
HOOVER, EDITH, B. E.
Everyone will remember Edith as
that dandy little Phy. Ed. who was
prominent in so many activities.
She demonstrated her unusual ath-
letic ability in being' chosen head
of baseball, and her educational and
social ability in being a member
of the Kappa Delta Pi fraternity,
Delta Psi Kappa sorority and vice-
president of the Junior class.
JOHNSON, ELLEN, B. E.
If Ellen were shoved overboard in
mid-Atlantic we wouldn't worry a
bit. She swims like a fish! Ellen
comes from Virginia, Minnesota,
and has served La Crosse Follege
as a member of the VV. A. A. Board,
'I!riden't, and Physical Education
JUKNAILIS, JOE, B. E.
High School Course
"Joe" and Ioe's jokes are known
everywhere and no one ever saw
him when he was not his happy-
gn-lucky self. Perhaps humor and
ability go together for he was ac-
tive in Buskin both as treasurer
and president. He also was a mem-
ber of the Racquet XVeekly, RI. I.
A. A. and served as treasurer of
the Senior class.
KACZMAREK, JOHN, B.E.
The Physical Education department
is proud to claim this graduate of
Bay View high school, for "Johnny"
has been one of its most active
members. He was president of
both the Senior class and "L"
club. He held office in Phi Epsilon
Kappa fraternity and was a letter-
man in football and track He was
also member of the M. I. A. A.
and his activity did not stop here!
HORNE, ELIZABETH, B. E.
High School Course
This little girl came from Warren,
Ohio, to attend dear L. C. T. C., and
we can say that our college has
profited by her attendance. Eliza-
beth was a member of the Ruskin
Dramatic club for three years and
has served as president of the lrlis-
tory club. She was chosen a mem-
ber of the Kappa Delta Pi fraternity
andllias worked on this yea1"s An-
IUEL, JULIUS, B. E.
This fair haired "Jewel" has been
outstanding in so many activities
that one doesn't know where to
start first. Outstanding in three
years of Basketball, and an all-state
guard in 1931, prominent in Track,
M. I. A. A. and "L" club are a
Few of his athletic abilities. But
that's not all, for Iuel proved to
he a valuable member of the
Racquet staff, "La Crosse" staff,
Glee club, History club and the
Publicity Manager for Athletics.
JUSTINGER, OMER, B. E.
Omer plays checkers as well as hc
sleeps for he has kept the checker
championship for three successive
years. He has served ou the M. I.
A. A. board for two years and has
played varsity football for three
years. Omer is also a member of
the "L" club and has won the
Sophomore athletic award.
KEGEL, RAYMOND, B. E.
lVhen we sec a "red" haired boy
with a big smile we know it's no
other than "Red." "Red" holds the
honor of being the champion chess
player, and an active member of
the M. I. A. A.
KATZ, MYER, B. E.
High School Course
There isn't much that Mc tr c'in't
. . -yt .
do. At any ralc he certainly has
a raft nf abilities and accoinplisii-
ments. lie has been vice-president
of the Secondary Education club,
and a member of Glee club, male
trio, History club, Science club and
M. I. A. A. He has shown us his
literary ability by being a member
ol' the Racquet lfVee1cly staff, and
the "La Crosse" annual staff,
Myer has also shown his dramatic
ability iu the Ruskin club and
KETTNER, RUTH, B. E.
If we never remember anything
else, we won't forget this dainty
little dancer, who was also so prom-
inent iu Physical Education activi-
ties. She was an active member
of the VV. A. A., Trident, Delta Psi
Kappa, and Orchcsis.
KNUDSON, SIDNEY, B. E.
High School Course
"Sid" is one Kappa Delta Pi fel-
low who is up and doing and takes
his teaching seriously. Besides be-
ing presideut of the Secondary Edu-
cation club, "Sid" is an active
member of M. I. A. A. What would
"Sid" and his pals have done if
Henry Ford l1adn't invented the
vehicle with four wheels and no
KUNZ, ROY, B. E.
Roy is from Antigo and has dis-
tiuguishecl himself in athletics,
taking part in football, track and
gymnastics. Roy has been Sl meni-
ber of the Phi Epsilon Kappa, the
"L" club, the Physical Education
club, and Glee club. Here's success
to our star center in football!
KELIHER, MARTIN, B.E.
Martin has shown us that he is an
all-around athlete by being a foot-
ball lettermau, a M. I, A. A. meni-
ber and belonging tn the "L" club.
Phi Epsilon Kappa and Neuman
club also proiited by Martin's meni-
KLETZIEN, FRANCES R., B.E.
"Dutch" is not only mistress of
her own fate, but has much to say
about Ervis. Litchfield, Minnesota,
sent us this jolly Dutch lady with
her famous dimples. Besides serv-
ing as head of basketball on the
VV. A. A. board, "Dutch" has been
vice-president of the Physical Edu-
:ation club, and a member of Out-
ing club, Racquet Vlleekly stall,
Annual stag, and NV,A.A.
Kosowsxv, M, .
'11, 'L esSJJr' is cr 61'
tl , la ies i ent'l ngen.
. his avocati at Use will
10 tell '. But, x wdliql you in
on a ec t. lm hasmiht yed him-
self x' . ready, st by being
lead: man ir leted" and sec-
on ,by held c of the Trio, Glee
cl lx, I ri , Or he tra, and Science
ch. 1 gn' rs. l n th yjgay Sam
can-z e, and 1's be proved
by the fact that vas a member
of!tl1e Debate cl.
LAFERER, VIRGINIA, B. E.
lt will be a sorry day for us when
'iGinny" with her flashing smile and
cultivated giggle leaves La Crosse.
WV. A. A., the Physical Education
club and Orchcsis will miss one of
its most interested and interesting
LEE, IANET, B. E.
Janet is a Vliest Salem hoaster. Her
activities at La Crosse have varied
from secretary of the Senior class
to a member of 'vV. A. A., Physinal
Education cluh, Outing club, Sigma
Lambda Sigma, Y.XV.C.A., and
one of the "Melting Pot" cast. Best
at' luck to you, Janet.
LUTZ, CHARLES, B. E.
XN'as Charlie Lutz ever icllc? Xo,
his prominent place in many im-
portant school functions proves him
an ardent worker. lrlis membership
in the M. l.A.A., "L" club, Phi
Epsilon Kappa fraternity and hs
presidency of the Neuman cfub
1ll'OVL?SlllIltl'lCl'lLlSllECll active wh 'c
at La Crosse. Of course we will
never forget him as a football star,
and his ability to ice skate.
MACRORIE, LEONARD, B. E.
as U b 7 .
Mac is a another of lxauleannn s
alumnus. As president of Ill. l..'X.
A., and a member of the Gym team,
Neuman club, Phi Epsilon Kappa,
"L" club, football, basketball, and
cross country he has clone more
than his share to make us proud to
have him with us.
McGILL, BERNICE, B. E.
One just couldnlt keep from loving
"Bunny" who comes from South
Dakota. Such a dandy, earnest, lit-
lle worker, just the linest sort of
pal. She proved to be an all-around
Phy. Ed. by being a member of
VV.A. A. Board, Outing club, and
.Physical Education club. And to
show you that she has also literary
ability you just have to look at the
u'omcn's athletic section in this an-
nnal, and you will be convinced.
LIPOVETZ, JOSEPH, B.E.
High School Course
This young man is a volume if you
know how to read him! joe comes
from Minnesota, and while at La
Crosse Teachers' College he has
been an active member of the Neu-
man club, Cross Country, Track,
M. I. A. A., and the Secondary Edu-
MacDOUGAHL, FRANCES, B. E.
Most people "Mac's" size would
say, "I'll run away until I'm big-
ger, and then I'll tight"-but not
so with "Mac." During her four
years at La Crosse Mac has been
very active in all phases of work.
She has been tl1e W. A. A. presi-
dent, a Delta Psi Kappa, and a
member of Glee club, Outing club,
Annual staff, and Sigma Lamda
Sigma. And we think that this is
plenty activity for a little girl!
MASON, PAUL, B. E.
Paul has been one of the hardest-
working and hest men in L. C. T. C.
His activities are almost too many
to mention, "L" club, Physical
Education club, M. I. A. A., and
football. His honors are so well
received that we wish him many
McNELIS, JOHN, B. E.
John will he remembered because
he has been the manager of the
football squad in 1931, and has also
been a member of the M. I. A. A.
He has been a member of the His-
tory club for the last year, and we
hope that Sheboygan, Vllisconsin,
wil send us some more like lohn.
MURPHY, DOROTHY, B. E.
High School Course
lVhcn we see her shining eyes and
curly hair we immediately recall
the tag "Made in Ireland." This
lrish lassie has done her part nobly
by showing an active interest in
sports. The Y. W.C. A. was glad
to have Dorothy as its president,
and she has served the Neuman
club by being its treasurer. She
has also been a member of the
Science, History and Secondary
Education club, and has been a
worthy member of the Annual staff.
NIEBUHR, VIDA, B. E.
Vida is one girl who is interested
in all sorts of outside activities.
This is evident when we see her as
a member of Outing club, W. A A.,
Trident, Glee club, Band and
Orchestra. Villa comes from Reeds-
0'CO1NNOR, KENNETH, B. E.
High School Course
"Ken" is the boy who has a way
with teachers. Maybe it's because
of his interest in education. Of
course, he was prominent in the
Secondary Education club, Although
"Ken" was with us only for two
years, as he transferred from
the University of Wisconsin, he
has certainly been prominent in all
activities. His one big hobby is
PAULSON, MARGARET, B. E.
High School Course
"Marge" hails from Marshlield and
her activities at La Crosse are
in-any. She has held every olliee
in Alpha Phi Pi and is its presi-
dent this year. She also belongs
to Kappa Delta Pi, History club,
Y. W. C. A., Outing club, W. A. A.,
Secondary Education club, and has
been another one of the workers on
the 1932 Annual staff. Her work
speaks for her.
NASH, CHARLES, B. E.
"Joe" is known by all even if he
does come .way from Coleraine,
Minn. Prominent in football, he
was' also a member of the Phi
Epsilon Kappa fraternity and M.
I. A. A. "Joe's" interests, how-
ever, are not confined to athletics
0'BEIRNE, CLIFFORD, B. E.
High School Course
"Cliff" always kept us wondering
about what he was going to do next.
His interest seemed so varied but
he was always an untiring worker.
Besides remembering his jolly
laugh we'll also think of him as
editor of the "Rural Leader," a
member of both orchestra and hand,
and a staunch supporter of the Sec-
ondary Education club.
OLEN, WALTER, B. E.
Bay View high school sent us
"Wallie." His activities, too n'any
to mention, are headed with Presi-
:lent of both Neuman club and
Iunior class. He was vice-president
of M. I. A. A. and is also a letter-
man in football. "WVallie" took an
active interest in all social aspects
of school life, and added much to
his fraternity, Phi Epsilon Kappa.
Lastly, we all know he proved to
be a very capable business manager
for this Yearbook.
PEARSON, ANN, B. E.
High School Course
Ann, who comes from Balsam Lake,
has certainly been active while at
La Crosse Teachers' College. Sigma
Lambd-a Sigma was mighty glad to
have Ann as its president in 1932,
and she has also been an active
member of the Y. VV. C. A., History
club, and YV. A. A. They say Ann
is fond of "Beans" and not
PETRASEK, CHARLES, B. E.
High School Course
Another worthy "professor"-ahem!
But he has also been an active stu'
dent in outside activities-president
of Science club, treasurer nt' Sec-
ondary Education club, and a mem-
ber of the History club and Racquet
POHLMAN, HARRY, B. E.
Madison has the University within
its walls, yet Harry picked out La
Crosse Teachers' College as his
Alma Mater. VVhat a choice. We
know Harry as an all around ath-
lete in football, basketball and
track. He was also a member of
the ill. 1. A. A.
ROESLING, HARRIET, B. E.
"Hattie" has surely shown us what
Ianesville is worth. Neuman club
has been glad to have her for its
treasurer, as have been the XV. A. A.
and Trident to have her for such
a conscientious member. You'll al-
ways have a good time if you're
with "Hattie" and lier dry humor
and happy smile.
SANDMAN, ERMA, B. E.
High School Course
Everyone knows Erma for her capa-
ble and reliable work. Her splendid
grades earned her a place in Ixappa
Delta Pi, her lovely voice led her
to the Glee club, and she also as-
sisted thc History club as the able
PETTERS, EVELYN, B. E.
If any W. A. A. members have any
kick about W. A. A. points, see
"Ev" about them. "Ev" has been
a member of the W. A. A. Board,
Outing club, Trident, and the La
Crosse Annual staff. Come on, An-
tigo, send us some more like "Ev"
REUTER, WILLIAM, B. E.
If "Bill" lives up to his name,
Renter, he should be famous some
day. He is quite a track star and
a member of the "L" club. Bill
also belongs to the M. I. A. A. and
Glee club and has added much to
Phi Epsilon Kappa fraternity.
ROLLAND, KATHERINE, 13.13.
"Kal'l hails from the frozen north,
Duluth. Another Physical Education
student who is active in VV. A. A.
and Neuman club. Her charming
personality makes her prominent in
other activities as well.
SCHOEPK ,lfWALLACE, B. E.
Physica E 'ation 1
Here's other hy. Ed. pr ,nent
in ina athl, ic ac 'vitie Foot-
ball, A ask billl, triigkf . d M. 1.
A av all b
. N part of
"W lie's rogr i. ,I id he is
mv. ca t -h' pa cipation i
ieswandhllnd gi es proot'NwY
r. " A
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Page tlzivtyo 1 . A
,xiii it J'
' ' Nr- wif- all
SHAW, KATHLEEN, B. E.
VV. A. A.? Yes. Science club?
Yes, Girl Scouts? Yes,-she has
been an active member of each.
And can she play hockey and
lmskethall, and can she swim?
Well, I should say so!
STEWART, HELENE, B. E.
High School Course
XVith her jolly, witty humor and
good ideas llelen has proved herself
invaluable to Buskin club. Her
holrhy is tennis and she has a city
championship to her credit. VViu-
ing or losing, she always remem-
bers the acts of a real sportsman
and is cheerful.
SVEC, MARY, B. E.
High School Course
Mary doesn't know whether her
name is Swcc, or Sven, or Swech,
hut anyway she's Mary to us-and
what a Mary! Can she talk? Dc-
bate proves that. Can she write?
Racquet VVcekly and Annual prove
that. Can she learn? Kappa Delta
Pi proves that. And tl1at's that.
THOMAS, ANN, B. E.
And l1ere's another real Physical
Education student which Mankato,
Minnesota, has again sent us. Her
activities are varied-Orchesis,
Delta Psi Kappa, VV. A. A,, Kappa
Delta Pi, and she has made a real
success in each.
SKOGSTAD, FRANKLIN, B. E.
High School Course
WVe wonder where t'Chesty" re-
ceived his intellectual stimulus. He
likes to ask philosophical questions.
Franklin was an honored memlier
of Kappa Delta Pi and xx capable
prticipant in the Secondary Educa-
STONE, KENNETH, B. E.
WVe have students from far and
wide, and New York has sent us
its quota-and what a quota.
"Kennie" has starred in the Phi
Epsilon Kappa fraternity, football,
M. I. A. A., and the "L" club. We
will also remember Ken as the
Freshman class president. New
York has something to he proud of.
TETTING, IONE, B. E.
XVith a chatter, chatter here and a
chatter, chatter there, we are
greeted by the merry smile of Ione.
Milwaukee can well be prourl of
one so active in athletics, VV. A. A.,
and Outing club, and the literary
field as well, Alpha Phi Pi.
THOMPSON, EVELYN, B.E,
High School Couhse
"Ev" is the very capable president
of Kappa Delta Pi 'this year and
vice-president of Buskin club. Bc-
sides being the leading lady in
"Billeterl" and "A Lucky Break,"
"Ev" is a member of Alpha Phi Pi,
and the Secondary Education club.
"Ev" seems to have a weakness for
Monroe, XVisconsiu. NVe wonder
TOLLES, LOUISE, B.E.
NVho said "Small town stuff." VVelI,
there's some good small town stuff
some times, and "Weezie" Tolles
from Eau Claire is evidence of that.
The fact that she has been secre-
tary of Delta Psi Kappa and a
member of W. A. A. board only goes
to show that her activities merely
WEIRAUCI-I, GRETCHEN, B.E.
VVhat is so soothing as a beautiful
melody? Gretchen as a member of
the College Trio has proved that
"music hath charms," W'hen she is
not singing or practice teaching we
might lind Gretchen performing
duties as a member of Orchesis, VV.
A. A., the Physical Education club,
or Racquet VVeekly staff.
WENDT, MABEL, B. E.
Milwaukee has its Teachers Col-
lege, but Mabel picked La Crosse
as her choice. Mabel is secretary
of W. A. A. this year and a mem-
ber of Orchesis. Delta Psi Kappa
was also glad to have Mabel as a
member. She was also a participant
in "February Flurries" and a mem-
ber of the Physical Education club.
Good luck to you, 'Mabel.
YUNG, MARIAN, B. E.
lf you would know a lovely lass,
we present "Mitz" to you. At-
taining a high scholastic record is
one of l1er pleasures. Kappa Delta.
Pi, Delta Psi Kappa, W. A. A., the
Student Council and Orchesis have
prolited in having "Mita" as one of
their most active members, It is
whispered that "Mitz" has a deep
passion for some one by the name
VAN GALDER, CLARK, B. E.
For a true sportsman, an honorable
man, and an ideal friend, look no
farther than Clark Van Galder. As
captain of the varsity football and
track teams, as an all-conference
center in basketball, Van has given
his best to his school. He has also
served on the Athletic board, Stu-
dent council, Lecture Course com-
mittee, M. l. A. A. Board of Control,
as vice-president of the "L" club,
as Sophomore Class president, and
as a member of the Phi Epsilon
WELCH, ROBERT, B. E.
High School Course
He may have been christened Rob-
ert, but he's just plain "Mike" to
us. Quite a dramatist, "Mike" has
tak-en part in "February Flin-ries,"
"P1nafore," and the "Melting Pot."
lrle was a member of the Glee club
last year, being its vice-president,
and also vice-president of the Sec-
ondary Education club. Mike's got
a line bigger than the Model Clean-
cr's wash line.
WHITE, LORRAINE, B. E.
Since coming here from Spooner,
Vtlisconsin, to take the physical udu-
cation course, Lorraine has been
busy with her work and outside ac-
tivities. She was chosen a member
of Delta Psi Kappa sorority, and
Kappa Delta Pi fraternity. Lor-
raine has been a member of the
Orchesis, NV. A. A. Board, and has
served the Junior Class as secre-
tary. She also believes that na-
turc's grandest handiwork was
ZEUNERT, NORMA, B.E.
It's really too bad we can't talk
about "Heinie" here, but it's out
ofthe question. From Cedarburg
comes this Phy. Ed. who h s been
active in XV. A. A., Outing club, and
the Physical Education xrlub. Norma
is one of the mainstays of the
lfleverly is one of our home town
girls who decided to stay home and
make use of our college. Even
though she has worked hard she
has enjoyed her two years here, and
certainly we enjoyed knowing her.
Mattie becomes eloquently enthu-
siastic when the subject is Bosco-
bel. Her contributions to Y. W. C.
A. and Elementary club are dis-
txnguished by their whole-hearted-
Quiet, unassuming and eflicient un-
til you see her out of school. Her
merry laugh attracts you and her
violin achievements enchant you.
That's the way one becomes when
born in Arcadia. She's been active
in the Rural department.
Evelyn's personality .is the posi-
tive variety. She believes that an
emphatic statement gives to the
truth an obvious quality. Glee club,
Y. WV. C. A. and Elementary club
prohted through 11er interested co-
Page thirty-four .
Blanche is small, but oh, how ener-
getic. We've all been conscious nf
her presence in Elementary club
and her vivacity has contributed
much to the interest of our school
Two-year Grammar Grade
Morris enjoyed being president of
the Elementary club but Bnskin
club contributed an even more
palatable enjoyment. .Teaching he
regards as a serious Job requiring
a high degree uf concentration.
Rosella has the sterling qualities
that her origin prompts us to antic-
ipate. She was a member of the
Elementary club throughout her two
years at L. C. T. C.
In the space of one year, Beatrice
has made a favorable and lasting
impression upon us. An adequate
estimate of her influence, had she
been a member of Elementary club
for more than one year, it is dlfii-
cult to make.
Though Helen comes from NVest
Salem, she is capable of plenty of
serious work as her membership in
Sapphonian and Elementary cluhs
testify. Vile know she loves to
dance and that isu't all she can do,
Eunice thought that iirst hour
classes met at 8:05 and it took a
whole semester to convince her that
8:00 is the hour. VVe'1'e exceedingly
glad to have had her with us even
for this one year.
If Kendall is as wise and prosper-
ous a town in proportion to its size
as little Veronica, let's all move to
Kendall. Veronica's activities in
the Rural department, her official
position as secretary in the 4-H
club, are just a few evidences of
As an artist and pianist, Evelyn
has contributed much to the work
of the Rural Department this year
as shown in her class work, in the
44H club and the "Teacher's Tat-
tler." Arcadia is Evelyn's native
Bernice has always been a La
Crosse girl. She has made good as
a rural student and 4-H club meme
ber and is now ready "to go forth
Do you know where Bloom City,
NVisconsin, is? If you don't, ask
Freda-she'll tell you as she knows
very well. Freda is a mine of po-
tential energy. She was a versa-
tile oracle in principles and an ani-
mated listener in Elementary club.
Two-year Grammar Grade
Barbara came to us from NVarrens.
Her quiet, friendly attitude of in-
terest and sympathy made for her
many friends both in her classes
and in Alpha Phi Pi, Y. NV. C. A.,
and Elementary club in which she
Emma was an earnest worker here.
Our only regret is she stayed here
so short a time. We know she will
make an excellent teacher. East-
man, Vtlisconsin, claims Emma.
Of course, Esther is from "Little
Norway," alias Westby. She has
shown us what a genuine Nor-
wegian with blonde hair and rosy
cheeks can do in excelling in schol-
arship, as secretary of the Rural
department, and as an active mem-
ber of the 4-H club.
GRAMS, BARBARA -
Barbara came to us from Central
High with all the vim and vigor,
to be an active member of Sap-
phonian and vice-president of the
Whitehall sent us Everett for one
year. He was busy, and a consci-
entious worker, too. Success awaits
him in the teaching field.
HALE, HELENE 1
Junior High School
lust wl1ere would our College Trio
stand if Helene clidn't accompany
them? And she's un active mem-' 11'
ber of Sapphonian and Glee cluh,j"
accompanist, too. A
Three-year Primary v
Gert was a very serious student
here and she also took an active in-
terest in NV. A. A. ancl Elementary
clubs. Vile liked her a lot and we
know others like her, too, Ask
"Bud." : -,ll
As a memher of the 4-H club and
Elementary club, Mantle was given
an opportunity for the self-exprese
sion that makes life interesting L0
Helen came here from Blair. She
is a very conscientious worker, and
we are sure her work will be cn-
joyed hoth by those she serves and
by those who will serve her.
Lois is game to join in any pursuit
-be it study or play. Her energies
were given to the Y. W. C. A. and
Elementary club and to hcr we uwc
many most pleasant memories.
One year Rural
lhrs young lady from Blau' rs sure
to be 1 success rs 1 teacher As 'r
student her 'rctrvrtres lrrve cen
tered rrorrnd the Rurwl dcprrtment
and the 411 club .rctrvltres
One year Rural
Tessre has that brt of frrendlrness
that wrns frrends for her She r
from 1Nerr Amsterdrm and has
trlren 'rrtrve part rn the Rural De
plrrfment club and 411 Ieaderslrrp
c rr J
Two year Primary
Cecrl ml es thc rnrlrrtrvr. rrrtlrout
berng urged She hrs 1 plrrlosophy
rll her own wrth whrch rnrny rnern
bers of her Llqmrtrrrerrt h'rve lrernrne
'rcquarnted Qhe was fr member of
Elenrerrtary club und tho e of us
who knew her enjoyed her
Three year Primary
A busy young lrdy was Ilrrrrct
Besrdes lrerng very actrve rn XV A
A and I'orrun Harriet h1s been r
part tune teacher rn the crty
Page tlurty seven
One year Rural
Persevex-ance wrll male thrs lrttle
lady, from our own home town
teacher Her actxvltrcs have been
rn the Rural department and 411
Hovrard enjoyed hrs two yerrs 'rt
La Crosse Elementary club d
rrnnded only part of hrs txme out
srde of school and to members of
the student body he tontrrbuted
the remarnder of hrs trme unstrnt
One year Rural
Wrsronsm 'rnd though we ve known
her only 'r year we wrll nrrss her
when she leaves The Rrrrrl
course and 4 H l eadershrp club have
prohted rn hzrvrng 11.11141 wrth them
One year Rural
It took us a whrle to get 'rcqufrrntcd
wrth Lorena 'md rt wrll take rrs r
whrle to forget thrs New Amsterdam
student She has heen rn the Rural
Department club rnd 411 Leader
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Those of us who knew Estelle,
know what the Rural department
will miss when she leaves to enter
leaching. This West Salem girl is
quiet but she has a way of making
friends that few others possess.
Naomi surprises us every so often
with the wi:-:doin of a philosopher.
She comes from VVilton, and ller
activities have been in the Rural
Department club and 4-H Leader-
You always wondered why the girls
in the- Rural department seemed so
hypnotized. llcre's thc Reason:
Alex, sleek, dark hair and dark
eyes, and president of the Rural
Department cluh, an active member
of 4-ll Leadership club, and ac-
tive on the staff of iiTCElCllCl',S Tat'
Ller." He's a Maustonite.
As :i member of our Three-Year
I'riniary course, Genevieve has
lived up to our expectations. She
is one of thc few college women in
MV. A. A. and is also a nicmher of
the Elementary club,
This blonde miss ,is from Reznlse
town, NVisconsin. Uornele has het-n
an active member of Sigma Lanihcla
Sigma and the Elementary cluh fnr
two years. XVe wish yon success
in your chosen field, Curncle.
NVe think of Lorraine and "The
'I'eacher's '1'attler" in one hrenth.
Besides heing editor of the rural
puhlication she has heen an active
member of Rural .Department cluh
and 4-H Leadership club.
There is a lot of pep in this. little
man as was shown in 'his activities
in the 4-H Leadership club. and
Rural Department clnh. John is one
of our "Lacronian" students.
A nice girl to carry on the work of
La Crosse. Her serious-mmdedncss
is a tribute to her sincere persons
ality. Our only regret is thautwlo
years was too short to get mtl-
nmtely acquainted with lrcnc.
Delilulfs chief interest is Art, :intl
she' is a most entlmsxastie conver-
sationalist when her interest is the
topic. She held membership in the
Elementary cluh during her two
years at Ln Crosse Teachers' Col-
Al'lDlllPl' ut' lhose fninons Vikings
from Wesiliy, XVon't she make :L
dandy teacher? We know the chil-
dren will like her.
Ardyce is a dynamic power-the
kind that drills through :solid rock,
and she has Llelinitely elected "to
pour in education by the holy cis-
tern plan." Glce club and lile-
mentary cltib claimed a place in
her busy life here.
Mindoro sent. ns Lucille, who has
proved her worth in lieth of the
Rural clnhs. And we :ill know alle
musical talent which is hers,
Luella is one of the leading -l-ll
club members of the state, having
won a gold watch and trip tn
VVashington during her year with
ns. She was president of our 4-H
Leadership club and an active mem-
her of the Rural department. She
hails from Bangor.
We liked Myrtle because she was
intelligent as well as quiet. She is
:ln artist and violinist, :ls was :lis-
covered in her activities in the
4-H club and the Rural Department
club. Her home is Ilolmcn.
Leona is a lass with I1 merry smile,
and came from Bangor, and has
taken part in the Rural xlepartment
organization and 4-H club.
Another musician from Mindoro.
Phoebe has been generous with her
musical activities in the 4-II club
and Rural Department club.
Lloyd is destined to succeed as a
professor, who comes from North
Bend. He has hcen interested in
the Rural Department club and 4-H
Dorothy is quiet but she brings
a sunny personality to all contacts.
Y. W. C. A. and Elementary club
claimed her interested attention
during her year with us.
We all know Leona to be a good
pal with a sweet personality. She
came from French Island, and has
been active in the Rural Depart-
ment club and 4-H club.
A happy'go-lucky sport and friend.
She comes from Ettrick: and has
demonstrated her originality at
fun-making in Rural department
and the 4-I-I club.
As one of those girls who like good
times, Vera is a success. She knew
how to mix' business and pleasure
in just the right proportion while at
school. Vera was a member of the
Elementary club and the Alpha
We have begun to know that if wc
want to plan something we can go to
Helen for valuable leadership. She
is from Onalaska and takes part in
all Rural department activities.
Here is a girl that came from the
town of Bangor, and we'll bet that
she is going to teach near her home
town. VVe'll always remember
Ethel because of her pep and those
big brown eyes, deep dimples, and
a good student.
Evelyn is an enthusiastic teacher
and she certainly knows her mathe-
matics. Her conscientious contri-
butions gave to our classes and our
Elementary club a stability for
which we are grateful. And-Eve-
lyn doesn't always work, because
we all know she loves to go nut for
sports. She has been an active
member of the WV. A. A. for two
Two year Grammar Grade
Beulah came to us from kklillfbll
wltl .1 happy smlle and an rm
pulslve detcrnnnatxon to do her
share That she attained member
ship xn Alpha P111 P1 X W C A
and Elementary club xs most con
clnswe proof of the success of her
People who have taught usually get
more out of their school work than
others and we feel Bergllot has
done that very thing Bergllots
home IS rn Ettrlck and we cer
urn toL C T C
Two year Primary
Annes smxle has been Il mnst
pleasant feature. rn our clxsses and
Elementary club for the past two
years To all of us her success as
Thxs wee lass rs a very conser
entrous and serxous worker for the
Rural department Vmla XVIQCOII
sm sent us Nina to show us wlnr
good thmgs can be wrapped up an
Page forty one
Josephine 15 U1 LH:lClCl'llC student
who came from Hxllsbmo, and her
elliclency has been shown ru her
acllvxtles m the Rurll Department
club and 411 club
We will remember Ellen for her
sweet voxcc wrth whlch she has
helped to make 1ll'0g1'lll'lS complete
m the Rural Depntment clul: and
4 Il c ub
Two year Intermediate
Qally lives to argue but she has
made rnvaluahle CDI'ltfllJl.lCl0l'l9 and
we must accept them at least 1
part She was a member of the
hlementary cluh fluxmg her year
Three year Primary
lVe think Ruth knows more Lhout
school than she ll tell Bemdes be
mg an active member of the VV A
A and the Element lry club she
has found trme to xttend fl'llC?lRD
Unnverslty In summer tune
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talnly are glad she demded to re- 1
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Cleo came to ns from lllelrose, and
won a place with her friendly
smile. She has been an active
member of the Rural Department
club and the JAH club.
Fanny is from the biggest suburb
of La Crosse, Onalaska, to be ex-
act. She is one of the Alpha Phi
l'i's active members and also a
member of the Elementary club.
Three years pass quickly when one
has friends such as Fanny with
whmn 10 pass time.
Doris is our innovator. We failed
to convince her in many things but
Elementary elub and the band re-
ceived her nnqualihed support.
l'lun1a is one of the few Rural stu-
dents who has been an active mem-
ber of the Animal staff. She has
also been a member of the Sigma
Lambda Sigma and Y. NV. C. A. And
of course, we all know she rliml ber
share toward the 4-H club and the
Rural Department club. just ask
Pluma how to rlo things.
lNIonica contributed many contro-
versial subjects for our discussions
together with a willingness lo con-
vince by sheer force of intonation.
She was a member of our Ele-
mentary club and the Y. M. C. A.
We'lI all remember her sparkling
eyes, and her dimples, as well as
her scholastic record.
17' l itll
'J 0-'Al RQ
Additional B. E. Students
FUCHS, FRANK, B. E.
GILHAM, DORES, B. E.
KNEBEL, LOREN, B.E.
LIPPOLT, ROBERT, B. E.
Two-year Grammar Grade
Page forty-tl: ree
MOYLE, WILLIAM, B. E.
Y, ff!-Eggs' 5, Sh. I
REBROVICH, ANN, B. E.
SCULLIN, ALTA, B.E.
Physical Education yo
Lnkelzinll 'k's-LQ' N
TARMAN, ALBERT, B.E.
Physical Education F .,
' Jain-dx? - A
. L, K2 ,
Senior Class Play "The Millionaire"
By Juliet Wilbor Tompkins
Presented April 15,1932
Directed by Miss Helen Dyson
CAST or CHARACTERS
Aunt Adeline Heath ....................,. Evelyn Thompson
Ronald .............. .... S id-ney Knudson
Blanche Heath ..... ........... F reda Dexter
Blanichett-e Heath . . . .. . Frances MacDougahl
Fred Lawlor .
. . . . . . . . Jerome Trudell
.. . .... Clayton Biddle
. . . . .... Alta Scullin
. . . . Marion Yung
Business Manager ,... . .................. Ferdinand Sontag
Publicity ................. ...........
Costumes . . . ................,...
....... .... Sam Kosowsky
1 and Script ................ Dorothy Murphy
Mary Svec, Ann Thomas
. . . Louis Tolles and Medora Hausen
Program for Commencement Week
Friday, May 6
Musical Comedy, "Land 0' Cotton" by Kaiser and Johnson.
College Auditorium, 8:15 p.m.
Thursday, May 26
Men's Intramural Field Day.
College Athletic Field, 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday, May 31
Class Day Exercises.
College Auditorium, 9:45 a.m.
Sunday, June 5
Baccalaureate Services, s
College Auditorium, 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 7
Junior High School Commencement.
College Auditorium, 2:30 p.m.
Tuesday, June 7
Physical Education Demonstration.
Physical Education Building, 8:00 p.m.
Wednesday, June 8
Campus Dames Reception to Faculty, Parents, and Graduates
Kindergarten rooms, 3:30 p.m.
Wednesday, June 8
College Cafeteria, 6:30 p.m.
Thursday, I une 9
Commencement, 9:30 a.m.
Address by Rev. Alfred W. Swan of Madison,Wis.
Thursday, J une 9
Sapphonian Alumni Luncheon.
La Crosse Y.W.C.A. Building, 12:30 p.m.
Bottom Row: Comeau, Borchert, Murquardt, Koops, Griswold, Sanding, Marquardt, Groot, Burrows
Middle Row: Olson, Nuttlemzm, Tommerson, Pomeroy, Frauziui, Hiskey, Madden, Gillette, Fries.
Top: Row: Markus, Gurgel, Gilhertson, Johnson, Holsetll, Mossbergcr, Clark, C'ln'isteuson, Hemkc.
Front Row: liumershek, McAlpinc, Jnxnes, L. LeHew, M. LcHew, Frey, B. Murphy, Kleist, WVing, llansc
Second Row: liiskey, Hetland, Xvelrsler, Hofwebcr, VVhe:xton, Swan, Arkola, Rnitnen, Rine, Kletzien.
Tlnrfl Row: Alambeck, llarrett, Reid, 'Clu'ystal, Holton, Small, Oakes, Kemp, Fries.
l"Ol1I'l'll Row: lfrznnziui Hnrdcnlmrg, Kubnt, Xlleislvroclt, Peterson, Nowak, Moc, Mzulrlen.
The Junior Class
President ....,....... ..................... . . Walter Reid
VicefPresident .......... . . Toy jambeck
Secretary and Treasurer . . . . . . ........ Ruth Gillette
Social Chairman ....... ...,....... E lla Marquarclt
Adviser . .. . . M1'. O, O. White
One of the smallest yet most active classes is the 1932 body of junior stu-
dents of the high school and physical education departments.
Scholars and athletes are abundant among the numbers. Fraternities and
sororities of scholastic and professional nature gain many from the junior class,
Organizations of the college draw heavily into the some onethundred class mem-
Following a single year of probation from all athletics due to the freshmen
ruling, all varsity team members ot this class will be eligible through the coming
year. Football in the autumn of 1931 claimed Kemp, Heinzelman, Moe, Harden-
burg, Rine. and Spears. each of whom was awarded a letter. The championship
quintet of 1931 had Novak, Hardenburg, Moe, Kubat, Smart, Straub, and Peter-
son playing a considerable part, each earning the letter award. Gymnastics this
spring kept Kletzien, Holton, Davis, -lanibeck, Reid. Clark, and Trudell active
in contests. Track, tennis, and golf in the late spring months land a number of
men of this class participating for La Crosse.
The women of the class placed third in the track and held-day last fall. Sev-
eral swimmers hold a high place in women's water sports. while the college tennis
championship has been won twice by a classmate.
0rVVVWL 134' l JY A
Front Row: Chose, Bakalarzek, Austin, Khyle, Andrews, Brown, Clark, Blanchard, Fillner, Freidl,
De Young, Maxwell.
Second Row: Streck, Terrio, Crawford, Linder, Kitelc, Marquardt, Hollnian, Linns, Johnson, Johnson.
Jacobson, lineritsch, l-ladrich.
Third Row: Hein, Foley, Farley, Gartner, Doyle, DeUlio, Kingsbury, Burke, Kodzula, Litsheinl.
Fourth li w: Fonts, Albee, Bauman, l-lalverson, Loomis, Bergman, Coplein, Byorge, Kingsbury.
LUV be--if XL.
Front Row: Crowley, Brice, Richmond, Clark, Triplin, Hovind, Dnresky, Kircher, Zastrow, Amundson,
Steak, Schwartz, Walz, fheige.
Second Row: Sippola, Reis, Rnmpf, Stockland, Lieuwen, VanAckern, McKieth, Fuller, Kampsllroerer,
Bishop, Blakely, Springer, Reeves, Novey Slrerman, Vllalsch, Nekola.
Third Row: Wile, Lehrbach, Glenee, Farwell, Albrechtson, Adams, Tripolin, Sjolancler, Greene, Dunne,
Fourth Kow: Roberts, Simonson, xYClll1J,'hl'illCIy, Aymrechtson, Siegcr, Espelnnd, Klnsman, Bledsell, Lien,
Dyer Lehmen. f
' l.iuf,.f,f'. -re--.
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,hui V ,. . .. ,. ., 1 4,
Page fortyfeight I , ew! 1 l ,
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A nf-le ' '
The Sophomore Class
President .... ..................... . . Milford Simonson
VicefPresident .......,. ..... K arl Farwell
Secretary and Treasurer . . . ....... Lorraine Licweun
Adviser ...... . .. R. H. Barnard
The Class of '35 is one of the largest Sophomore classes in the history of the
school-the number being about two hundred.
As members of this class. we have.made the attempt to prove our worth to
the school and to respect the standards she has set for us. In scholarship, social
events, athletics, and organizations, we 'pass the tests well, and in every case true
school spirit with belief in the work is found to predominate in our ranks. Wie
have two more years to prove of greater value to La Crosse, two more years to
bind together a firm class fellowship which will be not only a credit to ourselves
but to our Alma Mater. VVe have tried to fill successfully the placesfyiifatecl for
us, and as we pass on we look with anticipation to, me years 'before wus.
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The Freshmen Class
President ..... ................. . Donald Odbert
Vicefljresident . . . . . Loren Thrune
Secretary ........ ...... A dele Kleinecke
Adviser . . . . . .Mr. L. Miller
September sixteenth saw the enrollment at La Crosse Teachers' College of
a body of Freshmen students larger in number than ever in the history of the
For us, the first week or two of school passed in a general state of bewilder-
ment. New friends, new teachers, unfamiliar subjects, and still more unfamiliar
rules and regulations filled out our lives. Wfould it 'be presuming to say that we
learned more out of the class room than we did in it during the beginning week?
Some things we learned through our own experiences, and some were taught
by upper classmen who were. at times, stern schoolmasters. Although actin-g in
self-defense, we managed very well and came through the first confusing weeks
and the entire initiation period with colors Hying.
By the time initiation was over we had made the necessary adjustments in
our altered modes of living. Wie had formed many friendships in our own class
and in the ranks of the upper classes, an-dl were beginning to feel as if we were
truly a part of the school. Freshmen have responded to practically all extra-
curricular activities, and our representation in athletics, dramatics, music, and
club work is one in which we may be justly proud.
Au wx - xx - ' ,
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Front Row: Smart, Kunz, Linder, Olen, Macrorie, Dixon, Kaczmarek.
Second Row: Hardenburg, Renter, Lutz, Davis, Holten, Mr. Miller.
Third Row: .IIllTI!If!Ck, Van Calder, Kolrinski, Reid, Mr. Lipovctz.
Fourth Row: Mr. johnson, Vifzteski, Mr. Renter, Keliher, Docrllcr, Stone.
Phi Epsilon Kappa
OFFICERS 19314932 a
President ...... ....................... ..... A l fred Linder
VicefPresident . . . . . . Clark Van Calder
Secretary ...... . . . john Kaczrnarek
Treasurer .... . . . . Martin Keliher
Sergeant'atfArms . . ...... Roy Kunz
Guide .......... ......... W alter Olen
Historian ........ ....... B enjamin Dixon
Sponsor ............................. W. I, Wittich
Twenty-four members of the oldest professional fraternity at La Crosse
maintained the progress of the Nu chapter of the Phi Epsilon Kappa in its sixth
year. Five members of the physical department are among the group as alumni
members from other chapters.
Primarily of a professional nature, the fraternity accomplishes some of its
work through social activities. Outstanding during the year Were, the formal
dinner-dance, held last year for the first time at the Hunthaven resortg the
sorority-fraternity card partyg the freshmen hikeg sleighride partiesg with the
customary "smoker" business meetings.
Each year the fraternity is increasingly successful in intra-mural athletics.
The winner of the coveted basketball title in 1931 and a n-ear leader in the bowl-
ing and volleyball league kept the P. E. K. in a high position.
Rated highly as a fraternity with a steep scholastic requirement, the
fraternity's scholarly achievement is climaxed at the end' of the four-year col-
lege term with the presen.tation of the National Scholastic key at Class-Day
exercises in June to the two H1Clll'iJC1'S having the highest average grade for the
1"ron1: Row: Greiling, Beck, Lieuwen, Pearson, Hale, Miss Brendemuhl, McCann, Runipf, Bechtold, Lee.
Middle Row: Griswold, Freidl. Gartner, Koops, McCormick, MacDougal, Grams, Larson, Capper, Guthrie.
Top Row: lirzruse, NVartinbea, Begun, Haerriscli, Ottistend, Fox, Anderson, Dasse, XVhile, Langer.
Sigma Lambda Sigma
OFFICERS 1931 193 2
President ...... . . Helene Hale . . . . Anne Pearson
Vice-President . . . . Anne Pearson . . . . . Leila Bechtold
Secretary ..... . . Fern McCann . . ..... Eva Gartner
Treasurer ...... . . Ethel Rumpf . . . . Emmaline Krause
Sergeanirat-Arms . . . . Eva Gartner . . . . . Ruby Greiling
Historian ........ . . Eunice Fox ........ ......... E unice Fox
Clerk of Chapter .... ...... M ary Griswold ...... ...... M ary Griswold
Sponsor ............ . ..... Miss Gabriella Brendemuhl
Honorary Members-Miss Myrtle Trowbridge, Miss Helen Dyson,
Mrs. O. I. Oyen
.. Sigma Lambda Sigma QSapphonian Literary Societyj is as old as the
State Teachers' College itself. For tvventy-one years this society has functioned
in the interests of college Women, by endeavoring to enrich the lives of indi-
vidual members and to contribute to the life of the college as a Whole. 'Carefully
planned programs, observance of formal parliamentary practice, and organized
committee work. provide valuable trainin-g within the society. The Sapphonians
also participate in general college activities. The society encourages contact out-
side the college with citizens of La Crosse and elsewhere. For two years now
they have packed and sent a Christmas box to children in the Kentucky moun-
Social training is also provided for and includes an interesting list of
activities: the Anniversary dinner in November, the Christmas party in Decem-
ber, the Open session to the facility in April, and the Chapter reunion and
luncheon on Commencement Day. . .
The program followed by this society is a growing one, based on the ideal
of the intelligent, well-poised college woman who is preparing to serve whatever
community she may find herself in.
. ., . , -----v--- - 'ff-lie
. Ma X3 , , f s , ,L 1 .. ' I
' z ' ' 114 Ip- - . e l A , , ' ,, '
Front Row: Tlionipson, Horne, Sandman, Paulson, Svec, Mr. Xvalters, Skogstad, Smart, Marquardt.
Middle Row: Tlioinns, Yung, Iloover, Kleist, Frey, XVl1ite, Hed, Tommerson, Nuttleman, Comeau.
'Icp Row: Fries, Reid, Hardenburg, Peterson. Novak, Janisch, Knutson, Clark.
Kappa Delta Pi
President ......... .......... . . . Evelyn Thompson
Vice-President ........ ..... M arion Yung
Recording Secretary .... .. Margaret Paulson
Corresponding Secretary . . .... Elizabeth HOFHS
Treasurer ............. ..... F ranklin Skogstad
Counselor ............................. Mr. Walters
In the second year of its existence Beta Tau Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi has
achieved much toward fostering fellowship and scholarship in education.
Starting the semester with seven members, Evelyn Thompson, Marion
Yung, Mary Svec, Erma Sandman, Margaret Paulson, Franklin Skogstad, and
Elizabeth Horne, the chapter pledged, in October, Thomas Clark, Armeta Frey,
Sheridan I-Iardenburg, Helen Comeau, Jane Kleist, VValter Reid, Irvin Smart,
Robert Fries, Sylvester -lanisch, James Jensen, Ella Marquardt, John Novak,
Carl Peterson, Beverly Tomeraason, Katherine Nuttleman, Sidney Knutson,
Edith I-Ioover, Anna Thomas, Gertrude I-Ied, and Lorraine Wliite, and in March,
Ann Rose Gross, Melba VVenzel, and Hazel I-Iempke. In the events of Home-
coming the chapter took an active part, being represented by a float in the hobo
parade and acting as host at the reception preceding the homecoming banquet.
At the January meeting, Vtfilliam Scott Gray of the University of Chicago,
talked to the members of Kappa Delta Pi and their guests, the superintendents,
principals, and teachers of surrounding' towns, on "Frontiers of Educationf' em-
phasizing the need of a pioneer spirit in education.
V Mr. XValters. the counselor, represented Beta Tau Chapter at the National
Convention of Kappa Delta Pi, held in XVashington in February.
The yearls activities were climaxed by the second annual Farewell for Se-
niors and Get-together for Alumni held during Commencement Weelc in June.
Front Row: Tolles, White, Hansen, Hoover, Yung, Kettner.
Middle Row: Linder, Hed, Hemlcc, Swan, Thomas, VanAckern, Macljougahl.
Top Row: Frey, B. Murphy, Williams, liluisl, WVing, Guulsch.
Delta Psi Kappa
NATIONAL HONORARY PROFESSIONAL soizomry
President ..... ............. . . . Medora Hauscn
VicefPresiclent .... ..... M arian Yung
Chaplain .......... . . . Lorraine Wliite
Recording Secretary ..... . . Edith Hoover
Corresponding Secretary . . . . . . Louise Tolles
Treasurer .............. . . .Ann Thomas
Sergeanbat-Arms ...... . . Ruth Kettner
Fall Reporter ...... ....... I ane Kleist
Historian-Custodian ................................... Gertrude Hed
Phi Chapter of Delta Psi Kappa, National Honorary Professional Sorority
in physical education, successfully ended its second year, The chapter took part
in school activities and in projects of its National Chapter.
Social affairs for the sorority included' a winter informal, in December, and
a spring formal in May, both given for ineinbers and guests. Taking part in the
homecoming activities, Phi entertained its alurnnae at a luncheon. At the end
of the school year nieinhers and ahnnnae of the chapter enjoyed a week-end at
Lake Como, andi thus concluded the sorority activities.
The high scholarship required of nieinhers in this sorority and its ideals
make it an organization valuable to the school and to the members themselves.
.l1ont Row bl'lCl'l'Il'lll x'VEl'I7El bLllllCt P1111 on Mxss Bxcene 1.11lcy BUITUWS Tettlngs Comeau Mllls
Mldclle Row bettex Loelllld llllmr olmsnn Krout l leHex1 Tomemasnn Ilaxrns Rott Dmuser
ll'1ek.Kow Iacolmson lXlllll'lfIllil Ilulev llorLhe11 Nhrqulrdt Illlll's M Iel-lew lxolcnnskl Elweldt
Alpha Ph1 P1
OFFICERS l9'l1 1932
Presxdent Margaxet Plulson
Vice Presldent Louise LcHew
Sec1eta1y Lark Schlxcht
Socnal Ch'11rm'1u Sarah Hznus
Program Chaxrman Gertrude Flegm
Sponsor MISS Agnes Brecne
Alpha P111 11 IS an 01'gZLUlZZ1t1Ol'l whose most 1I1l1JO1t211lt fL1llClI101l IS the furth
er1nOf of llterary vxork among lfS lnembers At the 11lCClI1I'l0S thmughout the
vear p1OgI"l.l'1lS LUllilHllllQ ol lvoolx revxews '1Lqu11ntances WVltl'l Pl0llllllCIllf
'llltl1OlQ lllfClIJlClIlVC 1L'l.Cll1lQ'a and 1'l'll'ISlL1ll lll1llll7C1S, ale plesentecl wlunh Qxve
the membe1s the necessmy lllE1Z1lV llZlLlxQ1UllTlCl lhxs 5611 '1 new plan that of
ll'l.Vlllg a current ex ent 1epo1t at each 1T1C6lI1Ilg was lll21l.1QLl1'Z1tCCl 'lhese 1C1701lIS
?61V6Cl to keep the IllC.l'l'llDClS posted upon cu11ent happenmgs throughout the
Alpha P111 P1 does not howevel spend all ol' 1ts Lune 111 WVO1lx but also has
1ts tune fO1 pl'13 In orde1 to promote fellowslnp amonn nmembexs, SllO1t soual
hours XVCIC held before each meetlng, enabhng the members to heeome bettu
'l.CqllZl.1llt6Cl wlth eaah other The two lug socnl events of the year were 1hL
Brlclge Lunnheon 11 the l oxeto Club on DCCCllllJCl 5 and the senn l0l1'llZl.l dance
QIVCU at the Sloclcl ual Hotel on Aplll 23, 1932
Page fifty 711716
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Frou-t Kiraly: Crowley, Guggenbuehl, Waters, Katz, Biatch, Olson, Wagner, Johnston, lioops, Hislcey, Fries,
Midcivif: Row: Stemitz, Altamanino, Austin, Fahrenholz, Halverson, Fillner, vVll0fl.tOl'l, Clark, Comeau, Mr.
Top Row: li. Murphy, l. Nelson, NVile, Begun, Swan, Schlick, P. Swan, NVoods, Horne, Thompson,
President ....... . ..................... ...... I oe Iuknailis
VicefPresident . . . . Evelyn Thompson
Secretary ........ ..... L ucille Baker
Treasurer ........... . . . Ferdinand Sontag
Program 'Chairman .................................. Elizabeth Horne
Buskin, one of the oldest organizations in the college, was founded in 1909.
The primary purpose of the club is to train its members in dramatic art. In
order to carry out its purpose, a one-act play is presented at each meeting of the
club by some of its members. A few plays presented this year were, "Thank
you, Doctor," "Long Distance," and "On the Lot."
In addition to these plays the club presents a three-act play every year.
however, this year two were given. One was "Billeted" successfully presented on
December 4. The other play was a three-act comedy "Jack and Company" which
was successfully presented in- three neighboring towns, Cashton, Holmen, and
This year a Buskin Festival was heldl, in which representatives from seven
high schools of La Crosse and neighboring towns presented one-act plays.
The annual social affair, the Buskin Formal, was held February 20, 1932. at
the Stoddard Hotel. Miss Lucille Baker, acting as general chairman, and her
committee made this affair enjoyable as well as successful.
Membership in Buskin is granted as a result of tryouts each semester, and
the new members keep the club well supplied with food for a week or two.
lfront Row: McNelis, Loomis, Petrasek, Fagan, Katz, Sanding, Mr. Sanford, Skogstad, Dapin, Iuel.
Middle Row: Sandman, Fillner, Clark, Sherman, Wile, Dasse, Koops, Bechtold, Paulson, Comeau,
.Back linw: Gross, Lane, Griswold, Anderson, Borchert, Marquardt, Pearson, Marqtiart, Horne.
Fmsr SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Ruth Sanding . . . .... President . . Cornelius Schmelze
Erma Sandman . . . .... Vice'President . . . Iohn McNelis
Ella Marquardt . . . . .
Keith Webster . . . . .
Minnie Dasse . . . .
Financial Secretary . . .
Recording Secretary .. .
. . . . Treasurer . .
Program Chairman . . . .
. Social Chairman
. . . . Cora Morkred
. . Maude Anderson
Helen Comeau and
. . . . . . Mr. Sanford
The History 'Club has for seven years been an outstanding organization in
the school. lt was formed for the benefit of history majors and minors whose
interest in historical subjects demanded it. The Club meets once a month on
Friday night. After a program of historical interest, a social hour is enjoyed and
refreshments are served. T
Among the outstanding programs of the year were the dramatization, "Uncle
Sam to the Rescue," dealing with the moratorium proposed by President Hoover.
and written and presented by the students in the Teaching of History classg
the round-table discussion on disarmament and the probable outcomes of the
disarmament conferenceg the program concerned with the bicentennial, present-
ing phases of VVashington"s character not generally knowng and the Irish pro-
gram, in honor of St. Patrick.
Bottom Row: Beitler, Miss Caldwell, McCann.
Top Row: Pomeroy, l'4cchtol4.l, llrudos.
President ...... ....................... . . Dorothy Murphy
VicefPresiclent . . . ..... Louise Clark
Secretary ..... . . . ........ Minnie Dassc
Treasurer ....... ......... G wendolyn Brendum
Sponsor . . . . . . Miss Jessie Caldwell
The purpose of the Y. XV. C. A. is to promote a spirit of good fellowship
among the girls of the school as well as to give the members of the organization
a better knowledge of the fundamental problems of the world.
To the outsider the Y. XV. C. A. is known through its social service work at
Thanksgiving ancl Christmas, through its vesper service, its Lenten Musical on
Palm Sunday, its Japanese Bazaar before Christmas, and its annual mother anrl
. . 1, e . we--H
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l"ront Row: Hzmson, Mr, Frnzee, Gross, Novak.
Middle Row: Cook, VVing, Katz, 1f'etrasel:, MeAlpine.
linclc Now: Gnrgel, Rinc, Rnitnen, Donnti.
FIRST SEMESTER SECOND SEMESTER
Iohn Novak ..... . . . President . . . .... . . .Carl Peterson
Donald Hanson . . . . . . VicefPresident . . . . . Genevieve Cook
Dorothy Murphy . . . . . Secretary . . . .... Walter' Raitenan
Paul Halverson . . . ..... Treasurer .... . . . George Morisette
Myer Katz ...... . .. Publicity Manager .. ....... Toivo Rine
Ann Rose Gross . . . . . Program Chairman ..... ........ I ames Iensen
Sponsor .... . ................... . ...... Mr. Frazee
The Science Club, having' for its aim the better teaching of science, was or-
ganized during March, 1928. In furthering' this aim, and' bringing together
students of similar interests, the club has lillccl an urgent need of the school in
the science department.
As its central theme for this year the club chose the ever progressing' topic
of aviation. Around this topic were Woven many interesting discussions on past,
present, and future problems of flying. Talks. general discussions, field trips,
and ballopticon pictures, constituted the range of its programs. Scientists in
many iielcls have appeared upon the club's platform to lecture to its members.
Under the able leadership of its oiiicers of the year, and of its sponsor. the
club has rapidly increased in membership and worthiness. As membership is
open to all who show an interest in biological or physical science. it offers a fine
opportunity for incoming students to orient themselves in a worth-while manner.
Secondary Education Club
Front Row: Comeau, Tomeraasen, Gribwold, Borchert, Burrows, Groot, Mr. VValters, Bechtold, An-
derson, Dasse, Nuttlemzm, Mnrquardt, Paulson.
Middle Row: Holseth, U'Connor, juknailis, Murquardt, Stewart, Horne, Olson, Sanding, Thompson, Hula,
.l'carson, Lipovitz, Gobel.
Top Row: VVelcl1, Knutson, Fregin, junisch, Madden, Ilnrris, Katz, Gnrgel, O'Bcirnc, XYcI1s1cr, Mnsslxerg,
Front Row: Lambrecht, Bruggen, Frybler, Rine, Peterson, Janisch, Bettiu, Harr, Madden.
Nliddle Row: Brown, Holseth, Baertsch, Begun, Freehoff, Kuehl, Knight, Lupie, NViIe.
Top Row: Thiege, Cure, Loomis, Hunlphrey, McDonald, XVe1te1'.
Secondary Education Club
President ..... ............. . . . Sidney Knutson
VicefPresident . . . . . . Margaret Paulson
Secretary ..... ...... H elene Hale
Treasurer .... .... C harles Petrasek
As we look back on another year of Secondary Education club we feel thank-
ful to the originators of this club whose purpose is to bring together those people
in the same course for broader professional and social training.
We took an active part in Homecoming activities. Don't tell me you don't
recall that beautiful float carrying that monstrous football. Of course you re-
member it, because it won for us lirst prize, which was a box of apples that we1'e
"bobbecl" for at a Hallowe'en party given by our club. Before the party we en-
joyed a joint meeting with the History club. at which a dramatization "Uncle
Sam to the Rescue" was given.
Another event which everyone looked forward to was the mixer sponsored
by our club on january 22, 1932.
The year was brought to a joyful close at the annual picnic where everyone
enjoyed himself playing games and eating the delicious food.
wie Y A ,
Front Row: Solberg, Hoff, Tjollat, Green, Mr. Rolfe, Biatch, June, Tregauza, Peterson, Guentuer.
Seqond Row: Nesseth, Babcock, Marks, Brudos, Young, lVI:1pson, Grimsrucl, Johnson, Rank.
rlllI'll Row: Steinlmfl, XXvlSlClllI6l'gl'l, llc-iller, SCl1l'0C'Kl.CI', Grimth, Deitz, Guthrie, lmrsuu, Olsun.
Front Row: Laux, Beaver, Dahl, Burke, Kriese, Davidson, Palen, Rahn, Greshner, Hagan, McDonald,
Second Row: 1VICC0l'Kl1lClC, Mublman,Newman, Bihlxy, Nelson, Krueger, Midland, Vogel, Allan, Deshuer
H. s .
Thlrcl,lHEr?x:: Ottcslml, Losuy, Bright, ll:u'tm:m, Kuuclsou, XVnvr:x, Imefflnfl, Elbert, Ilzxyes, Hnodc.
President ..... ........... . .. Morris Biatch
Vice'President . . . . . Arvilla Shoeppkc
Secretary .... .......... D cna Rank
Treasurer ...... ........ H oward Jacobson
Adviser .. . . Mr. F. Rolfe
The Elementary club is composed of those who are taking the primary, in-
termediate, and' grammar grade courses. The purpose of this organization is to
provide an opportunity for furthering friendship and social contacts among ele-
mentary students and faculty. People who may help the organization by con-
tributing valuable information concerning teaching in the elementary department
are welcome and have helped the club throughout the year.
The meetings were held the iirst Monday of each month. They consisted
of the regular business meeting, followed by a program. One of the outstand-
ing speakers of the year was Dr. Vtfalston, head of English department in the
Model School. The business and social meetings which were held throughout
the year were enjoyed by all members.
Bottom Row: Fernholtz, Bill, Flugstad, Dwyer, Niedfeldt, Hoogenhouse, Parxnenter, Morley, lilema,
P Pffff VV zl
. '1 , en e .
Seeond Row: McConaughey, Gusc, White, Lindley, Lee, Lorenz, WVnhlstrom, Subcra, Hanson, 1-luugcn.
Third Row: Ristow, McCalTcrly, L. Pfziff, lirick, Olson, lirohn, VVcc, lloctlx, Fisher.
President ..... ............ .... L u ella Neiclfeldt
VicefPresident . . . . john McConaughey
Secretary ..... .... V eronica Dwyer
Club Reporter . . . . . Everett Guse
My head to clearer thinking,
My heart to greater loyalty,
My hands to greater service,
And my health to better living,
For my club, my community and my country.
The club whose members make this inspiring pledge is the 4-H club. There
is a 4-H Leadership club functioning actively in the La Crosse State Teachers
College. This club is composed of students from many classes in the College.
however, the largest membership is derived from students in the Rural course.
Mr. Beath and Mr. Spreiter, sponsors of this club, aid the club greatly in
carrying out its motto, 'KTO Make the Better Best."
A larger number of projects have been worked upon the past year than ever
before. These leadership projects help to prepare these students for the leader-
ship that will be required of them 'both in the schoolroom and out of it.
Front Row: Olen, Hcinzleman, Novak, McCann, Coon, Dahl, Lutz, Sanding, Klusman, Smart, Kaczmarck.
Middle Row: Van Calder, Donati, Clark, Kunz, Moe, Spears, Moyle, Holten, Kemp, Linder.
Back Row: Mncrorie, llardcnburg, VVucsl, Espcland, llovind, linebcl, Madden, Trudell, Jambcck,
President ...... .................. ..... I o hn Kaczmarelc
VicefPresiclent . . . . . Clark Van Galder
Secretary ...... . . . .... Omar Iustinger
Treasurer ........ ........ L eonard Macrorie
Sponsor .. . . Hans C. Reuter
lVith the beginning of the school year the "L" club activities started. Under
the leadership of Mr. H. C. Reuter, it is one of the most energetic organizations
on the campus. It is not the largest one 'because it is of a select group. Its mem-
bers are selected from the best of the school, and no doubt all students cherish
a secret hope to some clay win a varsity "L" and become a member of this club.
The membership is composed of "L" winners in basketball, track, football, gym-
nastics. tennis, cross-country, athletic managing, cheer-leading, debating and
Last fall the "L" club inaugurated the idea of a freshmen outing for the
new men entering school. This outing is sponsored to promote a feeling of good
fellowship among the men. This year in cooperation with the Phi Epsilon Kappa
fraternity the "L" club had charge of the more important events at Home-
coming. lt collected' the wood and touched olf the huge bonhre as the opening
ceremony of homecoming.
The two informal d-inner-dances held by the club last fall and spring were
the most successful and enjoya'ble on the school calendar.
Front Row: Gross, Murphy, B., Gautsch, Kettner, NVillian1s, White. -
Second Row: Yung, La Fcrcr, Klcist, Miss Sehon, WCiYEQLlCl1, Wendt, Randall, Dexter.
President .............. ......................... M abel Wendt
Secretary and Treasurer .... ............ A nn Rose Gross
Adviser ........................ Miss Elizabeth Sehon
The purpose of Orchesis is to interpret the dance, and to make it a living
thing for those people particularly interested in it. It gives us an opportunity
to become acquainted with fine music which we do not ordinarily meet in every-
day life. We hope to build a vocabulary of dancing that will enable an induividual
to express herself.
Some years ago, Orchesis was organized at the University of XVisconsin
by Miss Margaret H. Doubler, for the purpose of understanding the dance, and
creating dances of their own. Miss Sehon has the honor of being one of its char-
ter members. Soon after that, groups of girls in the various schools of the
United States formed their Orchesis Dance groups. Orchesis is a national
dance group. At present there are twenty-eight members of Orchesis.
Last Christmas, "The Juggler of Notre Damei' was given by the Orchesis
group at an open meeting, and later presented in the auditorium for the benefit
of the entire school. It was very well received and Miss Sehon and cast were
very highly complimented.
On May 20, 1932, Orchesis presented' a very delightful program in the school
auditorium, of dances interpreted and executed by the group.
f 7 M323 " -,
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Physical Education Building
coAcH HOWARD L. JOHNSON l ,Z
Give him about two handifuls of scrubby material, a couplegof months time,
a half a chance, and Coach Johnson will make a team that may not beat alll other
teams, but a team that will frighten all comers out of a year or two ofigrowth,
a team that will maintain the old La Crosse College reputation, one of the ,scrap-
piest little aggregations in the conference. 'l'l1at's Coach! His two years' grind
through the muds of adversity and the blue skies of success with the "Maroonsi'has
convinced La Crosse College students that "Howie" is a "prince," a real man, a
great fellow ! '-+
Captain Omar Iustinger won his
title through his ability as a football
player, and his clean, sportsman-like
attitude on the field. Coming' to us
from our local high school, he had
already acquired a reputation as a
consistent tackler, Qmer has played
three years under the Maroon and
Gray and was always on the job, and
feared by his opponents. His work
as tackle was sometimes spectacular,
sometimes not so noticeable to the
casual observer, but always steady
and dependable. XVe regret that a
man with such ability is to leave us.
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Page seventyffouf ll
Squad of 1931 '
The football team that carried the colors of Maroon and Gray in the fall of
l93l will remain in the memories of all of us as one of the greatest that ever
represented the La Crosse State Teachers College. It was a team composed of
boys who fought their battles together. To pick one
or two members of that squad and say that they were
the stars of that team would be a fallacy. E They were
all stars and their play was certainly of championship
calibre. To be sure the Maroon and Gray d-id not
win the championship, but what team in the VVisconsin
Teachers' College conference was not outfought by
this team? XVhat line was able to tear gaping holes
into an opponent's line in the driving' manner dis-
played by the Maroon line? Mere words cannot do
the 1931 team justice. Regardless of whether the
lield was hard as concrete or a sloppy quagmire, it
was the same old fight, fight, ight. from tl1e begin-
ning to end.
Of this 1931 aggregation the curtain has been
drawn for fourteen men. They include, Moyle, Moe,
Schoeplce, Kaczmarelc and Olen. end-s: Dahl, Lutz,
and tlustinger. tackles: Stone and Keliher, guards:
Kunz. center: Xllateslci, halfbackg Maras, fullbackg and
Cashman. quarterback. Those men have entered their
"grand finale." They sacrihced much. had a great
time, and would gladly do it again. May Coach John-
son continue building teams in the future such as the T
team Of 1931. ' JACK MCNELIS, Manager
LA cRossE, 63 COLUMBIA, 6
The 1931 football season opened with the Maroons invading the Columbia
camp. The Duhawks put up a great battle, but had victory snatched from their
hands in a desperate last minute drive by the Maroon and Gray that knotted
the count at 6-all. "Mickey" Cashman hurled a pass to Paul lfVuest in the
final minute of play, and as a result took a 6 to O victory from Columbia a11d
turned the game into a 6 to 6 tie. La Crosse did not make a first down until late
in the weird third quarter when it made two, and added three more in the final
period. The third quarter was about twenty-five minutes long, liquid measure.
due to some inspired time keeping. Twice in the final period the Maroons were
within the shadows of the Duhawks goal posts, but fumbles proved to be costly.
On an attempted punt, Hovind blocked the kick and Coon recovered for La
Crosse. Cashman and Wateski made it first down on the 29 yard line and
added another between them to the 19 yard strip. Another bad Columbia
punt put the ball on the Duhawk 27 yard line, and with less than a
minute to go, Cashman flipped the pass to WVuest who was tackled
over the goal. Cashman's place kick, which would have won for La
K9 Crosse, was low.
"Ted" Dahl was the real find ofthe team. To block him was
im-possible. Ted played' even better football than he did at our
W' local High and we regret to say that he will not be seen on
next years team.
"Marty" Fonts held drown the guard position in champion-
, X ship style. His aggressivenesfs and versatility made him
' an important cog in the 19311 Football machine.
"Charlie" Lutz, another tackle, played his usual
style in a football suit. Charlie possessed all
the qualities of a real tackler. We regret
that a man witlh such ability is to leave us.
"Wallie" Olen at left end, a more com-
pact bunch of football ability never
trotted out on La !Crosse field. With
a wealth of end material Wallie
, survived the stiff competition
K and retained his old berth.
LA CROSSE, 25 STOUT, 0
The Maroon and Gray were initiated in-to the conference standing by trim-
ming the "wood-working' boys" from Menomonie to the tune of 25-0. The nn-
pressive manner in which they rompedi over Stoutllnstitute on a soggy and.sl1p-
pery held made them stand out as worthy championship con-tenders. A highly
improved Maroon forward wall and secondary defense held the Stout threats four
only four tirst downs and kept the play almost entirely in Blue and XlVl1llIC'l161'1'1-
tory throughout the four periods. The Maroons gained nine first downs 111 the
Kept deep in their own territory, Stout was forced to kick frequently, Cash-
man handling every slippery punt carefully returning one from his 40 to the 42
yard position in Stout field. On the first charge the Maroons -completely be-
wildered the bulky Blue and Wl1ite forwards. Cashman received a lateral
pass from Heinzelman as the latter was being nailed, and covered the forty-
odd yards to the goal unmolested.
The Maroon and Gray offensive 'began to function early in the
opening period' with Cashman clearing a way for two touchdowns be-
hind almost perfect interference, and Heinzelman getting one via
his right end.
"Bill" nMoyle was another valuable ,player in "Howie's" inaohine.
Bill played' one end iposition well and gave good interference.
We are sorry to say but lBil-l will gradulate this June and he
will certainly Abe missed on the 1932 'Football squad.
"'Ph1l" Hardenburg held a center positi-on but later
showed usthat he 'could play other positions as well
and was immediately converted into a hfalfback.
We will reinember "Phil" as the boy who played
such a wonderful game against Eau Claire.
"1Micleey" Cashman may be a light weight,
but 'his qualities and' knowledge of the
game gave him a quarterback position
on our team for three consecutive
years. His punting and line
Changes were an important
factor in winning many games.
"Pip" Wuest is another
one of our local High
football stars. Altho
Pip just entered he ,
Played the game
well and proved
to be valuable
to the foot-
.fir Ei ' g
LA cRossE, 65 RIVER FALLS, 14
The Maroon peds gained fifteen first downs to the River Falls Teach-
ers' two, but received- a 14 to 6 setback for their efforts in a weird River Falls
Home-coming game. A veritable seesaw of penalizing of both teams by the of-
licials in the last minutes of the one-sided battle, topped by a spectacular sixty-
yard dash for a touchdown on an intercepted pass, sent the crowd of joyous and
irate fans surging onto the field. The Maroon and Gray completely outplayed
their opponents for all but two minutes of play. "Don" Odbert, Frosh fullback,
carried the ball over for the La Crosse score from a six inch shot as the hectic
fourth quarter opened.
Failure to sc-ore on one occasion in the second quarter and on several others
in the third and fourth, the La Crosse peds aided the Klanrud men to win. A
badly outcharged Falls team in the opening minutes of the second half rushed
over a touchdown..
Players 'from each team and both Coaches, Klanrud and Johnson gained
the wrath of the official. La Crosse lost 40 yards and River Falls 20
yards in the verbal contest.
La Crosse completed four out of eight passes in the second half
fight t-o score and make six first downs.
Carl IMoe, just "Bumps" to almost everyone played a splendid game
at end, and- how he 'played it no one need to question. A tiger
on defense and- offense the opposing teams found him a tough
man to go around and still tougher to go through.
"Johnny" Kaczmvarek, at rigiht end, comipleted the pair of
flashy wings. He delighted in tantalizing the opposi-
tion and then bowling them over. Because of gradua-
tion Johnny will be a great loss to the 1932 team.
"Sign Wateski, a product of the local High
made a most impressive showin-g. With the
drive and speed of a locomotive, Sig could
tear off gains without any interference.
To get a man to fill Sig's place will be
"Heinie" Heinzelman, playing left
hialfbarck position was another
cog in Coa-ch Johnsoifs ma-
chine. We will always rc-
game in which Heinic
member the Homecoming
LA CROSSE, 145 OSHKOSH, 0
The Maroon gridiron warriors rebounded into the conference chase and
into the favor of the capacity crowd of Homecomers with a 14 to O victory over
the Oshkosh Teachers' College. The win was the first Homecoming victory for
us in four years, but it made up for them all. A touchdown in the first quarter
and one in the fourth with a safety in the second period gave the Maroons the
14 to 0 margin. Oshkosh failed to threaten the La Crosse goal, while several
Maroon scoring possibilities failed, holding the victory edge low. Iustinger
started the Maroons on their way for the initial touchdown by partially blocking
an Oshkosh punt, Heinzelman recovering on the 20 yard stripe. W'uest heaved
a pass to Cashman who pranced over the goal line. Oshkosh plays directed
largely at the center of the line werebroken up by "Butch" Kunz, center and
Marty Fouts, guard.
How completely the Gold-clads were routed is shown by the 13 first
downs gained from the scrimmage as compared witl1 4 for the invaders.
A grand total of 317 yards gained from scrimmage to Oshkosh's 39
yards adds prestige te win.
"Omar" Justinger possessed all -the qualities off a real' tackler. Witli
his powerful arm-s he t-hrew all back alike who came his way.
Omar was chosen Honorary Captain for the team oi 1931.
'5Larry" Coon held down the 'position of right guard. Witli
Coon in reserve the lLa Crosse line rcrniained a stone Wall
whenever he was sent ini.
"Roy" Kunzlield down the i-miportant keystone berth.
He was a lhard worker and played fanltless ball
at all tim-es. We are sorry to lose such a valu-
"Ken" Stone certainly played his part as
guard on johnson's team. All enjoyed
watching "Ken" work on his man,
and best of all, fall on him. "Ken
played his last year for the
Maroons, and how 'he played!
LA cRossE, 133 EAU CLAIRE, o
The win over the Eau Claire Teachers madle it the Maroon's third conference
victory in four starts. The local grid men pounded the Eau Claire Teachers for
a total of 24 first downs, and displayed a smooth attack, but lacked the Htouch-
down punch that would have made a much wider margin of victory. Don Odbert
carried the oval over for the first touchdown, while Vtfalter Olen, substitute end,
took a pretty pass from 'Cliff Kemp for the other counter. Hardienberg, playing
his first game at halfback drove through for consistent gains. Once before the
flrst half ended two passes brought the La Crosse Peds within two feet of the
A pass, Odbert to Kemp, for 11 yards, and a beautiful heave from Wuest
to Kaczmarek for 38 yards on successive attempts, set the Maroons within two
feet of the scoring mark. But a fumble was recovered by an Eau Claire end,
enabling the Purple to punt out of danger. In the line Eouts, Kaczmarek,
Iustinger, and Moyle, stood up well against the fighting Eau Claire
ft-,W forward wall.
Martin Kel'iher's ipunting and drop kicking made him a valuable as-
asset t-o the team. "1Mantie" was irresistible on defense amd' de-
serves much credit 'for the failure of opponents line smashes to
:'Phil" Hovind was a deadly tackler. 'To block him was
intposstible. Game after game, Phil would pierce
through and nip the play i-n t-he bud. Phil will be
back next year and will no doubt hold down the
"Cliff" Kemp was handicapped because of his
light weight, but his qualities and knowl-
edge of the game forced -his place on the
team. Cliff will be back with us next
Reno Tonsi, made a most im-
pressive showing at right half
position. With two more
yea-rs to play he ought to
prove a terror in the
T1 tl "
LA CROSSE, 25g PLATTEVILLE, 0
By rushing four touchdowns over the Miner's goal line in the final period
the Maroon Veds changed a third quarter dc-adilock into a 25 to O rout. lilattc-
ville's Blue and tiold clad men opened- the battle tearinglup a La Crosse line of
sustitutes and stopping the Maroon backs during the initial quarter. lnuthe sec-
ond half Coach johnson rallied the Maroon forces at the opening by injecting
The game lagged in the third quarter with Kemp, Od'bert, and Hardenburg'
flashing at rare intervals. The Maroon forward's opened wide holes for Odbert
and Hardenburg in the center of the line to bring the ball within 4 yards of
scoring. For three quarters the two teams battled up and down the gridiron
without scoring. Clitif Kemp, subbing at quarterback for "Micky" Cashman,
twice scurried over the Platteville goal line and' shot a short pass to Moyle for
a third touchdown. Larry Coon blocked a Platteville punt, scooped up the
loose ball, and crossed over for the final touchdown. Ted Dahl, big 200 ,ff
pound Maroon tackle, Marty Fouts, powerful guard, Moyle and Olen, ff '
at the Hanks, rushed the opponents' ball carriers frequently for f jf
losses as well as opening up the line on offensive. .K
fliudf' Spears. upheld the reputation of the La Cross-e athletes. 'T'
There was a world of confidence in the team while 'qBud-" was in R
the backtield. Speed and dodging' ability made him a danger-
ous open Held runner.
xt ' vs- - . f
F1rp ,Maras was tiny but he proved to -be a mighty hiard
plunger from the fullback position. Firp played his ,
last year for the Maroons but his .playinff will always
be remembered. A 1
gp. X11 '
1' , , . . .N fr
fa Crosse was fortunate in having a capable '
fullback as "Don" Odbert. Cool and steady
Don showed Dare judgment in selecting ,rf-
plays through the line. The team of 1932 .
will have a valuable asset in "Don." .QW
Although "Mike" is only a sop'ho- ,
more he proved to be a real End
tor t-he team. "Miken will be
back for another two years .E 5
an ve are glad of if,
V------- Y i-.-.-... . - A- - -V v, 4 11- , , ,
LA cRossE, og SUPERIOR, 6
The maroon and gray clad warriors met their second and last defeat of the
season at the hands of the Superior Yellowjackets. The boys outfought and out-
played the lads from northern Wisconsin but lost by the margin of an early first
quarter towndown, 6 to O, in the slipperiest, muddiest battle of the season. A
steady drizzle throughout the game hampered the play of both elevens. A great
punting exhibition, in which Jerry Thune and Dave Leibowitz, of the Yellow-
jackets, booted the soaked pigskin for fifty yard-s or more repeatedly, kept a
Hghting' Maroon machine away from the invader's goal line. Carl Moe and
Frank Cashman returned the oval almost like distances with their spectacular
A Pictures by Moen 'Plmtn Service.
Pxctures by Moen Photo Sexvlce
LA CROSSE, 7, WINONA, 6
The Maroon and Gray closed tl1e1r 1931 football season by defeatmg the
record crowd of fans who filled both bleachers to capac1ty braved the cold to see
the future pedagogues of La Crosse tu1n back the best of the VV1nona crop of
football stars XfV11'1OIl3. drew blood first but drd not carry the lead long Kacz
marek took a pass for the tylng counter and Clark Van Galder booted the pl
slam neatly OVC1 the cross bfns for the pomt that was sufhcxent to edge out '1 7
to 6 v1ctory
L1 Crosse, out of elght games played won Eve t1ed one, 'md lost two
Plctmes by Moen Photo Service
Page mghty three
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'Winona Teachers' College eleven 7 to 6 'in a Turkey Day charity feature. A
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TM lc Row: Liidgx, Kncbel, Espeland, Kolcinski, Alm.
QW 6 Countr Team
Although Zl.V11l0 little success 111 competition the La Crosse Harriers had
experience in two meets which should be of value to those competing next year.
The first interscholastic meet was held at Platteville. La Crosse lost by a
close score to a stronger aggregation of runners. La Crosse showed plenty of
deteunination to win but was slightly ontclassed. The outstanding event of the
race was the closing sprint between Espeland and Platteville's leading man. Espe-
land finished a few steps behind for a second place.
The conference meet held at La Crosse was won by Milwaukee, Platteville
taking second, and La Crosse third. Again Espeland was outstanding by win-
ning Hrst place and lowering the course record by two minutes.
Coach VVittich will have a group of able and experienced runners to rely
upon next year. Prospects for a win-ning team are bright with the return of
Espeland, Steir, Low, XVill, Kingsbury. Alm, Kolcinski, and others who have had
experience in this sport.
VVe look forward to a successful season next year and hope that this prac-
tically new sport at La Crosse will grow and attract more attention.
1, if J '1
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1-110111 Row Mcxlell Re1d Holton 'K11' Reutcx lletz1en C111k
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1l1e gy11111'1bt1L te1111 touched by I-lans C Reutcl tl115 ycu went tl11G11g'11
15 CY1I611S1VC 1 camp11g11 15 t11e team of 1931 but w1t11 5l1gl1tly d1ffe1e11t 1e5ults
Phe f1r5t co111pet1t1o11 of tl1e 969.5011 was 111 111v1t1t1on1l meet Sp011SO1CCl by
the U111ver51ty of M1111lCSO18 and held on F6lJI'1.1'lI'y 22 In tl115 meet tl1e C1155 A
'I1'1Cl B te11115 L1111tCCl 111d 1Jl'!LC,Cl 5eco11d close lJCl'1111Cl tl1e U111VC1b11y '1lJP'l.1'l.lLl5
men w1tl1 the St P1111 '1ur111e1e111 111d tl1e St P1111 Y M C A t1111111g 111 t1'l11Cl
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now 1est11cted to C1155 13 CO11lpCt11101'l The Luther 1gg1eg1t1o11 fo1111ed by
hve 1eQul11' C1155 B men defeated t11e M1roo11 0fv1111115t5 for tl1e hrst t1111e 111
the l115tory of 1116 meet 'lhe 111111 SLOIC was as follows Luther 1174 25 L
Crowe 1128 25 The La Crosse te1111 W15 composed by tl1e t111ee refful1r Clz155
B 1nd two 111611113613 1CL1'L'l1fCCl from tl1e C1155 C team for tl115 meet
111e Cla55 A "t1'1Cl B te11115 11313681 5t1o11g 'l11Cl experlenced for tl1e next vea1 15
Ollly 0116 111111 01111 McNel15 w1ll be lost by gr1duat1o11 1l1e 1932 C1155 A te1111
w15 composed by t111ee jl111lOI'S L1w111 Ixletzem I-1eQg1e Holton, 'L11Cl Toy 11111
becl w1111e tl1e the C1155 B tc1111 Wah. formed by Tom C111l1 1nd 1N'1lte1 1RC1Ll
lll1'1101S, 111d John McNcl15 1 SCI'l101
The C1155 C squad w1l1 1o5e Loren Kncbel XV 11161 fhl11L'l11flSOl1 je11y Trudell,
lllfl B111 Moyle by way of tl1e gI'21ClLl8.1101'l route 111d 101111 Alles d11e to adv111ce
1116111 B115 Bl1l1ely Berme Novv 1ncl1 Lloyd Guqgenbuehl w1ll fo1111 1 strone
nucleus 101 the 1933 5qu1d
At tl1e c1o5e of tl1e se 15011 12111111 1Xl6tLCl1l V115 elected 15 l1onor11y c'1ptz1111
of tl1e 1932 team and Hcggle Holton was :lelected to lead tl1e 33 gy11111a5t1c
Page eighty five
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1. 'Z 3.
CARL MOE, Honorary Captain
After spending his first year at
Superior Teachers' College "Bumps"
decided to come to La Crosse. At the
end of our successful basketball season
he was chosen Honorary Captain.
He proved to be a clever guard
on the floor. Elusive and shifty,
HBLIITIIJSH was a hard one to watch,
and his cleverness in guarding will he
renielnbered by everyone who has
seen him play. Unfortunately"Bumps"
has played his three years and we
know his place will be hard to iill
lvout low Coach Johnson, Novak, Scliwocgler, Rick, Moe, llardcuburg, Smart, .I'IBl1'lZCllllZll1.
Liiel Row Litshcim, Triplin, Simonson, Wuest, Amundson, lxircher, Straub, lxumtz, Darling,
La Crosse ....
....3l lfViuoua......... ....24
....25 Columbia ....23
.35 Upper Iowa Un-iv. .. ....15
....18 Illinois Normal .. ....24
....22 Stout...... ....26
....27 Columbia ....17
.,..25 River Falls ....24
....5O Eau Claire .. ....16
.33 River Falls ....3S
Eau Claire .. ....18
....34 Milwaukee .. ....l2
....4O Platteville ....27
....28 Stout...... ....19
....24 Platteville ....22
....41 Milwaukee ....28
INDIVIDUALS ON oUR cHA1viP1oNsH1P TEAM
"Bumps" Moe came to La Crosse from Superior. He was johnson's big
man on defense. Very few opponents took the ball from him on the rebounds.
This was "Bumps" second' and final year for the Maroons, but at the close
of the season he received the very great honor of being elected Honorary Cap-
tain of the Champions of 1931-1932.
"Stretch" Riek is Onalaska's addition to the Maroons. He played a center
position and with this year's seasoning, should prove to be a valuable man on
next yearls team. His left handed push shots are a source of trouble to his
'KShirt,' Hardenburg is New Yorkls contribution to the Maroons. "Shirt'l
played a guard position and was Coach johnson's most consistent scorer. He
has one remaining' year of competition left for the Maroons and will be one of
the three captains for the coming basketball season.
"Gordie" Straub is playing his second year for La Crosse College. "C1ordie"
is a hard worker and Z1 fast man on the floor and should prove a valuable man on
next year's squad.
"Heinie" Heinzelman comes from Monroe, Wfisconsin. His work on the
Maroons' squad has 'been outstanding. Though outweighed by heavier opponents,
"Heinie" makes the best of them travel with his hard, clean playing. He will be
one of the mainstays on next year's team.
"Johnny" Novak is a product ot our own local high school and his wealth
of basketball ability soon brought him a place on th-e squad. His work on. de-
fense has been outstanding. Novak plays a great floor game and has one more
year of competition left and will also act as one of the captains.
Manager .Tack Darling' is the uns-een player who helps keep the boys in shape.
who takes care of the scoring and keeps the time. He has worked nnceasingly
during the past three years for the Maroons, and- concludes his managcrship this
"Eggs" Schwoegler, a Madison boy and new to the squad this season, is a
good ball handler aswell as a "dead shot." "Eggs" should prove a sensation in
the conference next year.
"Ike" Smart is the Minnesota speed boy. He is small, but surely adds a
lot of trouble for opposing guards. As a forward Smart was the spark plug ol
the team. Besides 'being a good shot himself he was a good passer and feeder.
"Ike,' 'completes the trio captaincy for next year.
Coaeh :HOWZI1Ll Johnson thxs yeal wel
tomecl bacll a flrst strmg squad of regulars
1l1Lll1fllllQ Smart Hardenburgg Moe and
Novak and the 1932 basketball season opened
mth the pronnse of lxeeplng the State Cham
pronshrp for another year
Ihe first game of the season was wrth our
'ClZl.Cl1t1011dl rrvals VV1I'1011Z1 Phe game was
elose the Hrst half both teams playmg exrat1c
1JlZlV1llg the smoother and then superlouty ln
malung baskets Won the game for La CIOSSC,
31 to 24
The Maxoons then took a l1ttle 1oad trrp
1nto Iowa and 111111015 playmg three games
At Columb1a, La C1osse won after a heme
struggle wlth the Duhavvlxs the game ended
23 'tll As the gun was fi1ed Sh1rt Harden
bu1g was fouled anvd made both free throws
to gne La Crosse a v1ctory of 25 to 23
Upper Iowa had no chance agamst L1
Crosse hoopsters as the Maroons swamped
Uppu Iowa Un1wers1ty 35 to 15 fuels and
V111 Calder, tour year men saw a four nnnute
plax 111 tl11S game
'lhe next mght La Crosse met a stumbhng
block, m the Illmms Normal Lxttle 19 Champs
Thev chopped '1 fast game of Z4 to 19
Moozhead State 'leachexs featured the lizst
home game of the season Moorhead came
wlth a fine record, havmv beaten Mmnesota
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E II 5515
sh? it te
ss S5 was
College champs twice this year. The Maroons
swarmed all over the Moorhead Peds and
wh-en the game ended La Crosse was on the
long end of a 35-15 score. The Maroons
looked good, all the men playing sweet ball.
Coach Johnson used his' whole team against
The Hrst conference game of the season was
another stumbling block. La Crosse dropped
a 26 to 22 game at Menomonie. Anderson,
forward for Stout, was the poison to La
Crosse, the veteran forward dropping in all
six goals against La Crosse. The game was
close throughout, and was not decided until
the final gun went o-ff.
On Monday night Columbia came up and- it
turned out to be a blue Monday for them. La
Crosse rallied in the last quarter to leave the
Duhawks way behind. 'This was the first time
in many years that La Crosse defeated Co-
lumbia twice in the same year. The score was
27 to 17 ini our favor.
,River Falls came to La Cross-e for La
Crosse's second conference game. River
Falls came here after stinging one point loss
by Superior, and left here with another one
point loss. La Crosse started the first half
in an offensive fury, and was s-oonl ini the
lead 18 to 8, at the half. River Falls refused
to be left behind and came back strong in the
second half, but La Crosse played cautious
ball and won the game by a 25 to 24 score.
The offensive work of Riek and Smart was
sensational, both throwing in on hand shots
from all angles. Moe's work on defense was
The next two ga111es whnh were played
we1e un111terest111g not only to the Maroon
CRQCIS but to La C1osse fans Eau C1a1re
was L1 Crosse s 11e1ct v1ct1111, gomvg home w1t11
1 score of 16 to L1 C1ObSC s 50 O11 Tuesday
11101111 121111101121 Teaehers College Came to La
C1 osst and took 11 defeat 111 a sllow a11d 11111n
O11 La C1 osse s next 111vas1o11 to R1ver Falls
and 1 au C1a11e tl1e team was g1eat1y 11El11C11
tapped by the 11111855 of t111ee of 1ts 1Cg'Ll121I'S
111e 111611 plaved 111 913116 of Ol1COl11I1l0' flu of
LCYIL11 olmson who 11ad been 111 1 week prev1
ous to the game L1 Closse 10st to R1ver
lalls 33 to 33 and t11e next n1g11t toolt t11e
Lau Clane team 39 to 18
1V111WEl,L11xC6 came to L1 Crosse to take 1
t111111111n0 by tl1e eleven 1J1OL1x1l'1g' Maroons to
a tune of 34 to 12 100' Sc11woeg1e1
feattned by 1 17 po111t, us1nOf 111s o11e hand
shots to a great advantage
P1attev1l1e came up O11 Tuesday n1g11t and
1lso were sent 11o111e on the short end of t11e
stoze 40 to 27 The passmg of the Maroons
Stout came for t11e last l1o111e game a11d L1
Crosse kept up 1tS recoxd of 11Ot losmg a
home game clurxng the SCHSOI1 by beatmg the
Blue Deuls 28 to 19 The game was an 1n
1ICI'Eb1l11Q' one fl 0111 start to 121111511
111e next l'1lQ.11'C L1 Crosse 1ece1ved Z1 sco1e
'l1'1Cl edged out P11ttev11le at Plattevllle 24 to
22 It w1s 17121111 to see t111t t11e boys WSIB
on the edge beeause of tl1e 11a1d game tl1e
111g11'E befole NV1t11 t111s w1n La CIOSSC foun1d
1tse1f 111 tl1e undlsputed Hrst place
Page 'nmety one
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.' . v-
At this time La Crosse was leading the conference with one game left to
play-that of Milwaukee. The Maroons embarked for Milwaukee under great
pressure. Thelfirst half of the 'game was very even, La Crosse leading-the Mil-
waukee team spurged ahead by long shots. Then came a time when Milwau-
kee didn't see the ball for ten ininutes. A large crowd from La Crosse wit-
nessed this game to see whether La Crosse would be given the championship.
Wfhen the game ended La Crosse had won its second consecutive championship
to a score of 41 to 28.
Witli the passing of the basketball season, La Crosse loses its Captain, Carl
Moe. It does, however, return a squad of men who will be back next season to
battle again for conference honors. In Riek, Smart, Schwoegler, Novak, Hein-
zelman, Straub, Hardenburg, we see a squad who will well be qualified to repre-
sent the Maroon and Grey, and who will prove to be a dangerous OP'POSltlO1'1 for
any conference team in the state.
i ,fi G. 2
700 Q aqui, Z f
tj gl and . will MJ ,gm ,wa pang
,JL .I wfa-151
Coach Howa1d Johnson s llltlfll college t1ack team strongly 9111315011641 by
freshmen 'md sophomores, ga1ne1ed second place 111 the a1111ual state Cl13.1T1p1011
sl11p track meet that was agam won by the 1VI1lwaukee Peds Fl.l1tl1L1' strength of
the squad was shown 111 tl1e seasons 01361161 at the WIHOIIH Teache1s Colleoe track
and 111 the W1I11'l1110 of the annual Co1umb1a Luther La C1ObSS t11angu1a1 1neet on
the home grounds The Mauoons engaged 1n a new procedure Clllllllg the 1931
season by engagmg 111 the t6lCgI'Z1Pl11C meet w1th the Oshkosh Thmclads 1111s
was the 1:1151 setback of the season
A ClCClCl1110 factor 1n tl1e wtmnng of the two 11166115 was tl1e g1eat powet
demonstrated by the four year men Fuzer 111 the sprmts xNl11lC and M1llevoltc
events scored many necessa1y pomts
Ol1l1Q'fZl1lCl111Q f1esl1n1en trackstcls that showed gar11e1 counters for the
TVIHIOOIIS thls season mclucle Plul HOV1ITd 111 both the sp1111ts and wewhts, Klus
man, 111 the hurdles, BJo1ge, 111 the hugh Jumps, and H ALlSt111 and Espeland 111
the d1stance events As 111 many of the sports of 1931 32 the 111111018 w1l1 p1ob
ably form the lJ3.S1S for Coach Tohnson s c1nde1 hopes
ICIIYZIIIVC meets for the 1932 seaso11 mclude the annual dual meet 11 1tl1
VV1nona at VV1no11a tl1e annual tr1angula1 meet w1tl1 Luthe1 and COll1l1'llJ1Z1 whlch
IS to be held at Luthel, and the state conference 1neet 'lt Machson toward the end
of the season An attempt 13 bemg 111ade to engage Stout and Eau Cl"t1I'6 1n tr1
angular COIUPCUIIOI1 'tt elther Eau Clalre O1 MC11Ol11Ol1I6
Page nmety three
L - - ' - . A ' -
' . ,P - ' . , ! , .
. . . l n 4 B
, - - ' ' ' ' '
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.. ll L . 1 y ll A
1n the broad Jump, Ausltm 1n tl1e l1L11'Cl'l6S, an-cl -ex-Laptam Lyons 1n the weight
K .1 l . in
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- r . ,H ,,,. . ,,......,,.?,,.,,?...-......, .t-.,.-,-.. ...TW ,,....
Bottom Row: Mr. Wittich, Jainlieck, Dapin, Macros-ie, Dixon, Mr. Lipovetz.
Middle Row: Donati, Nash, Linder, Wateski, Sweeney, Kaczmarek.
Top Row: Olcn. Van Calder, Juslingcr, Sontag, Lutz, Moyle.
Men's Intramural Athletic Association
President ..,... .............................. L eonard Macrorie
VicefPrcsident ..... ................. ...... T o y Jambeck
Secretary ........... ...... S am Dapin
Assistant Secretary .. . ........ Walter Reid
Treasurer ........... ........ W ilfred Dixon
Assistant Treasurer ...... ............ I rvin Smart
Adviser .......... . . . F. Lipovetz
Honorary Adviser . . . .. W. J. Witticli
CHAIRMEN OF SPORTS
Activity Chairman Assistant Chairman
Speeclball and Touchfootball ....... Nash ............ Ebben
Basketball ............. .Iustinger ..... Rine
Swimming . . ...... . Moyle . . . . Straub
XVater Polo .. Lutz . . . Morisette
Life Saving . Linder . ..... Clark
Bowling ................ . . . Sweeney . . . Barrett
Curling ................. ...... I Caczinarek . . . ..... Kemp
Special and Social Sports ......... Donati . Heinzelman
Gymnastics and Volleyball ...... Van Galdfer Falirenholz
Playground Baseball .... . . .. Wateski . Hardenburg
. Sontag .. Sclimelzle
Ofncials . . .
.. Olen ..
. . . . Wrucke
Men's Intramural Athletic Association
The Men's Intramural Athletic Association stands as a nionuinent to the
efforts of the entire male student body and faculty. Its organization, rapid
growth, and development have com-e as a result of the untiring efforts oi Pro-
fessor F. Lipovetz, and those men who have so whole heartedly assisted him
in the four years of the club's existence. The association has the threefold dis-
tinction of being the school's youngest, largest, and most active organization.
Founded in the fall of 1928 with a small membership and a limited field of ac-
tivities, it has undergone an -evolution which has left it the perfected system it is
today. It is not presumptuous to say that, as an organization of its kind, it has
no superior in the middle west.
The M. I.A. A. activities are so grouped- as to correspond with the season
during which they are conducted. These, in turn, are divided into team and in-
dividual activities. The fall sports consist of touchfootball, speedball, tennis,
golf, and a football p-entathloni. The winter sports are basketball, a basketiball
pentathlon, life saving, curling, bowling, and water polo. The spring program
consists of kittenball, volleyball, gymnastics, track and Held, horseshoe, and
marksmanship. There are, in addition to these seasonal sports many activities
which are carried on throughout the entire year. These are bridge, joke telling
and magician contests, and many other social activities.
By this widely varied program the M. I. A. A. attempts to encourage partici-
pation by the greatest number possible.
The champions of the individual sports of the past year are as follows:
Swimming, Reuter and I-Ierrola Basketball Pentathalon, Millevolte
Bowling, Schneeberger Track and Field, Grabinski
W'ill Rogers, Moyle
Football Official, Ewart
Horseshoe, Van Galder
Basket Official, Darling
Each year the M. I. A. A. makes special awards to its participants. The mem-
bers who have won an individual championship or on a championship team re-
ceive certilicates of merit for their accomplishments.
Medals are awarded to the three Seniors who have secured the greatest
number of points in the four years of their participation. The highest Junior,
Sophomore, and Freshman also receive medals. Medal winners for the 1930-31
team are as follows:
First Senior .... .... I -Ioward Reese
Second Senior . .. .. . Louis Millevolte
Third Senior . .. .. . XVesley XVhite
junior ....... .. . VValter Olen
Sophomore . . . ....... lrvin Smart
Freshman . . . . . XVilliam I-Iadrick
All team activities showed an appreciable increase in membership this year.
Interest and enthusiasm too, were far above par in all the events. This was, no
doubt, due to the fact that all teams were extremely evenly matched and each
championship was well deserved.
In basketball the All American succeeded in capturing the coveted cham-
pionship by the proverbial hair's breath. The Northmen seriously contested the
All American's right to the league leaders, but fell short by a very few points.
The Speedball and Touchfootball teams captained by Clifford Fagan were
the winners of their respective leagues. Close games were characteristic of both
Kittenball held its customary appeal as is shown by the fact that one hun-
dred and seven men participated in this event. The hard hitting Badgers emerged
as champions after a hotly contested game with the Hitless NVonders, the leaders
of the previous season. The pitching of Watesiki, Wuest, and Van Galder, and
the hard and consistent hitting of the remaining players brought the Badgers
through a successful season and finally to the championship.
The remaining team champions are listed below:
Curling ......... . .. . Lipovetz Rink
Gymnastics . .. ....... Class of 1932
Volleyball .... .............. S pikers
Five Hundred . . . . Crowley and Lipovetz
Bridge ....... .. Iambeck and Smart
Bowling .... Phi Epsilon Kappa
Watei' Polo . . . ............ Seniors
f 1 E
A QQ A1
Front Row: McGill, Setter, Clark, MacDougahl, Cook, Wendt.
Middle Row: Petters, Hansen, Hoover, Tolles, Weirauch.
Top Row: Young, liumersliek, E. johnson, Kletzien, NVl1ite,
W.A.A. Executive Board
Frances MacDougal1l . . . ...... . President
Louise Clark .....
Mabel Weiidt ....
Genevieve Cook . .
Marion Yung . . . .
Evelyn Petters . . .
Medora Hansen . .
Rose Setter ......
Frances Kletzein .
Lorraine Wliite . . .
Bernice McGill . . .
Ellen Johnson ....
Olga Kumercliek .
Edith Hoover ....
Louise Tolles ....
. . . Vice-President
. ...... Secretary
. . . . . . . . . Treasurer
. . Point Secretary
Head of Hockey
. . . . . . Head of Track
Head of Basketball
. . . Assistant Head of Basketball
Head of Volleyball
Head of Swimming
. . . Head of Trident
. , Head of Baseball
Head of Tennis
Miss Emma L. W'ilder . . . ........ Sponser
Page one lumdred
La Crosse, Wisconsin.
Planet of Mars
Dear Laypae Iritspae:
After a short journey of a hundred years, I finally have landed on the Earth.
Wfhat a different place it is from Mars! I am now in a place called La Crosse
and have taken up my residence with a group of creatures who call themselves the
VV. A. A. of La Crosse State Teachers College. I am never still for a minute.
I gathered that these mortals have organized themselves to promote ath-
letics and recreation for all, and they certainly live up to this objective. They
have a woman at their head' whom they call Miss VVilde1', and a president so
small I can scarcely keep track of her. I am looking forward to joining them
in the rest of their activities. You will hear more from me if I survive their
strenuous, but surely interesting schedule.
Dear Laypae Iritspae:
You can never guess what I have been learning the past few weeks. I have
discovered that these creatures play a game which they call
They usually play on a muddy Held, the object being to hit a little white
ball in-to a wire cage. It seems to 1ne that the winning team is the one which slips
most often in the mud. They played two different sets of games called tourna-
ments. Vtfith much opposition from the other classes, especially the Sophomores,
the Seniors came out victorious. At a celebration known as I-Iomecoming
graduates of this -college played a game with the Seniors and the latter won.
At the same time these creatures indulged in another sport known as,
under the direction of one they called Rose Setter. Such antics y-ou never
saw! They threw balls, long pointed sticks, and heavy discs. Then as if that
were not enough, they jumped over sticks and wearied their l-egs by running on
a curved path. One rainy day school was dismissed early and all the creatures
went to this certain held to do the things all over again. Sophomores were vie-
VVh-en the snow began to fall, they played
in a large room at each of which were boardls with rings attached. These
queer mortals threw a ball around and sometimes it would go through the ring.
which caused great rejoicing. Another being ran around with a whistle which
she would blow and then the ball would be thrown to her.
Two of the mortals known as Frances "Dutch" Kletzein and Lorraine Wfhite
directed all the activity.
Page one hundred and one
Page one hundred and two
Dear Laypae Iritspae:
Again I was led to that huge room where basketball was played. The new
activity is named
A net was strung lengthwise in this room. The players stood on each side
and hit a small ball up in the air and over the net to a member of the opposing
team who obligingly returned it. The one who returned it the greatest number
of times won. Xvhen they held a tournament the Sophomores and Seniors played
a very exciting pame, and when the final whistle blew, it was discovered that the
Seniors were champs. The Freshmen showed their ability by winning the second
team tournament. A certain Bernice "Bunny" McGill successfully directed the
These beings are certainly queer. Imagine what they are doing now! They
jump into a great big space down in the floor which is filled with a green liquid
they call water. I heard them call it
During a certain after schood period they all go into this tank to swim.
and they jump in upside down. They move their arms and legs rapidly to progress
through the water-a most amazing sight!
This year Ellen johnson has taken charge of VV. A. A. swimming while
"Ollie" Kumershek is at the head of swimming of a swimming club known as
Those who make the class teams and enter swimming meet are members of
this organization. These W. A. A.'s are never tired. Truly, Laypae, in my
hundred years of traveling, never have I seen such activity. Now I am forced
which is also played with balls and sticks. The stick branches at its center
and between the two branches string is woven. One must let the ball touch the
string and bounce back to the other player, over a net which is strung in the
center. They hold another elimination tournament for this game until the best
one of each class is made known. Last year they were Wfanda LeTendre, Senior:
Louise Tolles. Juniorg Helen Haase, Sophomoreg Florence Reeves, Freshman.
This year Louise "lrVeezie" Tolles, as head of tennis keeps the entrants busy.
I wonder, Laypae, if watching these tennis matches has impaired my vision.
Now I see these beings sliding around in the dust attempting to touch three little
white bags and a board placed on a field. They call this sport
I d-o believe that these creatures are brutal because they try to bat a hard
small ball at players standing in front of them. It doesn't phase those in the
held, however, for they usually catch it in their hands and immediately throw it
to one standing by a white bag. Another evidence of the brutality of the game is
shown by the sight of many bandaged hands.
Practices under the direction of Edith Hoover are very enthusiastically at-
tended and much rivalry seems to exist among the classes. I will report the re-
sults when I see you, as I plan to return by the Rocket Mars Special next month.
Page one hundred cmd three
Front Row: Ln'l'cndre, Wing, Pctters. Tettings, Clark, Nicbulir, Cook, 'McDougahl.
Middle Row: Barczewski, Ixleist, Ilafemeister, McAlpine, Swan, McGill, XVilli:ims.
Top Row: M. Lcllcw, liillingstcd, Miss Stockhum, Paulson, L. LeHcw, Lce.
Dear Laypae Iritspae:
I have discovered that there is a group of beings within the XV. A.A. who
are responsible for many of the activities in which I have been taking part. They
call themselves the
All hikes and outings are under the supervision of one of their members. I
have been informed that the membership is open only to Juniors and Seniors.
Juniors in good standing, and who have 500 individual points are admitted to
the group the first of the year. At the end of the year ten of this number are
elected by the Seniors to become Senior members for the following year. They
have for their chief one who is called Louise Clark. Their Medicine Man, or
adviser, is Miss Stockham.
THE BOY AND GIRL PARTY .
took 'place in the girl's gymnasium and was an occasion in which part of the
girls were dressed as men. These mortals danced until late in the evening and
then adjourned to a place called "Bodega" for refreshments.
The last gathering of the year is to be an
on Grandad. The group will be seated around a big tire. The old Board
members will announce their successors and final awards will be given. But,
next year Laypae they, will repeat these same doings and maybe you will be able
to take a journey with me to attend these wondrous affairs yourself.
A Yours for sports and sportsmanship,
Page one hundred and four
fi' LRF L-j ML
QA.. 81,3-o-QM" X-',fQ4,,f,X.g 'L
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.l."l'0l'llC Row: Young, Hoover, Randall, Neibuhr, LaFerer, Dexter, llw:Zl.ClJOLIgl121l, Wcirauch, Tobicsscn,
Second Row: Mason, Cook, Roesling, Jcggi, McGill, Tliomas, Tolles, White, Miss WVhite, Mr. Witlich,
Third Row: Olen, Cashman, Moyle, Stone, Ewart, Nash, Truedell, Van Calder, Kunz.
Fourth Row: Kaczmarek, McNelis, Amundson, Fuchs, Coon, Doeriler, Wateski, Lutz, Fagan.
Front Row: Gross, Shaw, Roland, Vlfendt, Petters, Hansen, Guillaume, Scullin, Kletzein.
Second Row: Mr. Renter, Miss Sellon, Mr. Miller, Miss Stockholm, Mr. Lipovetz, Hcd, lictlner, Lee,
E. Johnson, Setter, Clark.
'Ihird Row: Gleue, Grabinski, Honaker, Keliher, Donati, Linder, Kegel, Dapin, Sweeney.
Fourth Row: Renter, Iustinger, Veir, Juel, Macrorie, Dixon, Kolcinski, Knebel, Biddle.
Page one hundred and six
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Tnninr and Snnhnmnre Phvsiml lQFl1'lC2l'l0Tl Sri enfs
Front' Row: Jacobson, Severson, Levenliagcn, Reeves, Rumpf, Freidl, Doyle, Sheean, Terrio.
Second Row: Andrews, Licwuun, Khyle, Austin, Bakalarzek, Syrcle, Kumershek, Swan, Killingslucl,
Third Row: Arcola, M. Lellew, Hafmeister, Sippla, Gzlutsch, B. Murphy, VVilliams, Hemke, Cllristcnson, VVzrll.z
Fourth Row: Danuser, Pomeroy, James,!E. Nelson, MaAlpine, Haase, Webb, WVing, Kleist, I. Nelson, Snyder
Fifth Row: Barrett, Straub, Moe, Myshne, VVeislJrodt, Jambeck, Clark, Chrystal.
Front Row: Linder, Gartner, Farley, Steck, Van Ackern, Swartz, Hollmzm, Mzlrqimrdt, Stoclcland, Spurr.
Second Row: Siffestad, lzlCl1ll10llCl., Farwell, Brice, Kingsbury, Schroeder, Kilek, Johnson, Brozeau,
Third Row: Bates, Roberts, Syniondson, Hales, Litshein, Novey, Kingsbury, Bauman, NVilliau1s.
Fourth Row: Smart, Klctzein, Holten, Spears, Boyle, Engelke, Juknailis, Madden, Gillette.
Fifth Row: Hardeuburg, Reid, Pleister, Fossum, 1-Iunadel, Heinzlemau, Kemp, Oakes.
Page one hundred and seven
,1 ,rg ,X
Freshmen Physical Education Students
Bottom Row: Dixon, Burgher, Hailey, Krause, Myles, Lane, Kurlin, Gautsch, Havey.
Second Row: Hainuierlmerger, Gookin, Liunel, O'Hern, Krueger, Grcgger, Statia, Kibler, Bailey.
'1'hird Row: Dunn, Kniglit, Olson, Alms, Jager.
Fourth Row: Heidiug Lambrecht, Carrigan.
Physical Education Department
To meet the demand for trained teachers of Physical Education the Board
of Regents of Normal Schools has established the department for the training
of Physical Education teachers and supervisors at the State Teachers' College at
La Crosse, VVisconsin. This is the only Teachers College in the state that offers
such a course. .
The Department of Physical Education is now housed in two adjoining
buildings, a men's build-ing and a women's build ng. The men's building con-
tains a large gymnasium, a swimming pool, locker rooms, a squad room, an
athletic stock room, and offices for the director for male instructors. The women's
building, a new annex, contains a gymnasium, a beautifu-i swimming pool, and
room with bleachers built in. Ofiices for the women members of the faculty, locker
rooms, showers, hair drying room and orthopedic room complete this ideal
Page one hundred and eight
Freshmen Physical Education Students
Llottom Row: lilcinke, Charlton, Hartman, Stung, Powers, Bjorstad, Kishanun, Beaver, Griley.
.Second Now: xVllSE1l101'l, Fox, Bartel, Roseburg, llingel, Gaskuin, Hickiscll, Madson, Holby.
'l'l1ird Row: Stortz, linnitz, Mingle, Eshriclc, Glslmerger, Eckert Olson, Miller.
l"ourth Row: Steir, Ruud, Lau, Zinkrof, Jarrigan, Dibble.
equipment. Besides the two main gymnasias in the Physical Education Building,
there are two smaller auxiliary gymnasias in the
lege. This equipment at present is second to none
outdoor facilities consist of tennis courts, women's
athletic Field, consisting of a football field enclosed
cinder running track.
The Department offers two courses, a Physical
main building of the col-
in the Middle West. The
athletic field and a men's
by a quarter of a mile of
Education major and aca-
demic minor, and a Supervisors and Directoris course. The first course has
been planned to meet a long felt need in that it will prepare candidates to handle
the Physical Education program and to teach some academic subjects in the
smaller high schools of the State. The second course is intended primarily for
students who wish to major in Physical Education and who wish to devote all
their time to the teaching and supervision of Physical Education upon the com-
pletion of the course.
Page one hundred and nine
potent pertinent piflle-its been a great YEAR-despite all our FLUNKS-
and blind DATES-and physic's EXPERIIVIENTS-and anatomy TESTS. were
made new FRIENDS-seen new PLACES and have done much that was
NOVEL to us-so be it ever more. our gang-like gatherings at the BOARD-
ING- houses - KLINE's - MUNGER'S-STARCH'S-l3ARCLAY'S-amonff
af: :lc :l:
we haven't our MENS lounging room yet but it'll come if the student body
will be a bit PATIENT. our PREXY is well aware of our wish and he will do
all he can to help the CAUSE along.
Pk Plf fl:
we have seen a good FOOTBALL ELEVEN and a fine CAGE aggregation.
although our ICHEERING attempts were pitiful, we followed the team like
TQELATIVES-and we decided, too, that most of our PROFS were regular fel-
lows. even as 'YOU and I.-
al: :l: :ls
art dibble, the youthful oconomowoe ALDERMAN, bothered us sometime
by his impersonation of the modern JOE college, but we LIKED him neverthe-
less-then there was our dear EDDIE donati who suggested putting ZIPPERS
on string beans. the noted determination of the lodi TECI-I idols liteheim.
SNYDER, and bart.
Pl! :lf Ili
we've seen romantic SPRING nights and then you study nights to other
ADVANTAGE-if only I had a ear! the ballyhoo KID, lizzie zilch, alias DOC
NELSON-joan AUSTIN the miniature.phy. ed. remember the time you felt
like exploring the river STYX when IKE smart stold your girl-thank goodness
we have no zilchls or lclutzss in school.
:le :Ia zi:
choelcs gother, the CHECKER champion personally press agent. rho
dammit RHO fraternity, will be considering the purchase of a FRAT house now
-phone 2491-m and state your PROPOSITION to the BIG cheese Cf.v.c.l
also congrats to the other new FRATS,-eta apha PI, and eta liunlca PI-
flf bk Pk
now in june we're PARTING for three IVIONTI-IS but we'll be back together
in the FALL with new stories and the EROSI-I girls will be rushed, and we'll
be going out for the grid squad as before.
Page one hundred and ten
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g HOOL LIFE
School opened with four hundred
new Freshmen. The Frosh are
shown around "La Crosse the Beau-
tiful" in borrowed cars, but they
enjoy the ride. The W. A. A. and
"L" club give picnics for all Froish.
Every one has a good time and glad
to be in La Crosse.
Juniors and Seniors register. Each
and everyone telling about the perfect
time they had this summer. The
femmes of course telling about HIM
-dark, tall and handsome, while the
stronger sex telling the world about
the girls they left behind. Anyway,
it was hullo, howdy, how'r'ya, or wel-
come. Programs are at last made out
with only two conflicts on each card.
Every year it's getting better, and
Ik wk lk IK
Every student makes an honest vow
with himself and his roommate that
this year he is going to study in the
beginning so that all the Work
wouldn't be left for the last part of
the semester-but alas-the student
sees il suppressed desire and all vows
Sli Ulf if 'lf
September rolls along with students
going on hikes on "OLD GRANDADU
while others tramp clown the HIGH-
VVAY-to maybe hitchhike a ride
when their feet refuse to move.
Page one hundred and thirteen
The OUTING CLUB holds its first
meeting September 24- at the Trane's
DK lk Pk HK
VV. A. A. gives a MOONLIGHT
HIKE September 26. A large group
attend with the old spirit for XV. A.A.
Cl:Ol11gS. if at :g 4:
Everyone has the picnic or hiking
fever, as Donati, Miss Knothe, and
Wfe open FOOTBALL season with
Columbia College. 6 to 6. A good
start for the Maroon and Gray.
41 if if 8
VVe have a vacation October 15 and
16 'because of Teachers' Convention.
May there be a bigger, better, and
LONGER convention next year.
Everyone so enthused over studies
that they refuse to leave school.
8 41 if K
Kappa Delta Pi initiates twenty
new members, including Sid Knudsen.
if ik 11 Sk
HOMECOMING! The one word
that brings back memories and faces
which We loved so well years ago.
Everyone is speaking about IT. Bessie
Belle seems to be happier than ever
this year-and with her as chairman
of this affair, it goes off with a
BOOM! Everyone attends the PEP
meeting, the BIG BONFIRE, and
then-alas-when we think that we
will never get into the theatre-we
are suddenly thrown into a seat-
Happy and how! Only to find that
we have seen the show during the
summer. Well it didn't cost us any-
thing so all's well.
Page one hundred and fourteen
Next morning dawns bright and
early. VV. A. A. holds its breakfast
at Bodlega-lots of YELLS-hellos
and so forth. Then the Big ALUMNI-
SENIOR HOCKEY game. The
SENIORS are victorious. Then the
BIG HIOBO PARADE-everyone is
getting ready to be in it. Edd-ie
Donati is making himself handsome
just for the sake of the M. I.A.A.
lYhat a club-and as Mr. Lipovetz
would say-the biggest. the best and
most active organization in the state
lk ik lk Dk
Secondary Education club walks off
with the honors for the best looking'
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The BIG FOOTBALL GAME. 'We
win from Oshkosh with a score of 14
to 0. Guess Oshkosh had too
tight of overalls on. Then comes the
ALUMNI BA-NQUET and the BIG
DANCE. l1Vell, now that tl1at's over
with we all are dead tired.
if if If if
Monday dawns bright and early-
some students still think they are cele-
brating Homecoming but, the teach-
ers know better and demand note-
books Tuesdiay. VVe stay up all night
and dfuring the daytime too. Trow-
bridge receives several volumes which
someone has translated from some
great history book' Now that the
notebooks are in, we hibernate again
for six more weeks.
Page one hundred and fifteen
The Secondary Education Club
holds meeting with big HAL-
LOWE,EN PARTY. Each member
receives an apple which was won by
the club at Homecoming time.
41 41 ik lk
The last we hear of Homecoming
until next October.
Girls are still HIKING and are
turning in their points toward an em-
blem of the IV. A. A. Then, there is
always the idea that Hiking is good
for avoirdupois. It may be so, but I
donit know, it sounds so very queer.
if lf If '11
THE SOMMEITS HOUSE take a
day off to pose for this picture. But.
it always takes a long time to take a
V 3 if if
Bartlet gives the camera a break
and smiles at the little birdie! I
would'n't mind being at the receiving
end of that smile.
I: t 1: lc
The CROVVLEY House began re-
viewing for the English or History
exams by reading some good RE-
NAISSANCE MAGAZINES, such as
War Aces, Ballyhoo, Hooey, or Love
at First Sight. There's nothing like
keeping up with current literature.
ll I1 E1 I:
Leila Bechtold sings "Give Me
Your Smile" in assembly. NVe will,
but after assembly, Leila 'cause it's
irnpolite to laugh at people in public.
Page one hundred and sixteen
Armistice! Day off! These Wars
do have their good points after all.
November 25 cl-awns bright and
early for everyone. Thirty-live min-
ute classes beginning at 7:09 A. M.
VVe go home at noon for Thanksgiv-
ing vacation. Even E. L. gets to his
first hour class on time.
tr 8 12 is
NVe come back to school November
30th feeling "chubbier" than ever.
December comes along and people
are still having their pictures taken.
XX-ie suppose that's one reason there
are so many signs "Keep Off the
Grass." The towns' people won't
stand for all the broken glass from
cameras on their lawns!
:K sq. :1: :le
Y. VV. C. A. holds its annual Japan-
ese Bazaar. A lot of fancy chop-sticks
Dasse, Coplien, Barky, and Olen at-
tend the N, S. P. A. convention at
Chicago for three days. COPLIEN
saves board money by rooming at jail
-d-elights Bradleyis Heart. Dasse
gets lockjaw from gazing at tall build-
ings. BARKY makes a test for
Lucky Wfucky and Dromeclary cigar-
ettes to come to the conclusion that
Luckies are always kind to your
Adam's apple. OLEN visits Aragon
and gives Chicago girls a break. Nice
time is had by all !
Page one hundred and seventeen
The eleventh of the month and
school decides to give a Christmas
party. SANTA CLAUS is there with
a lot of kisses.
Bk lk Pk Ulf .
The last clay before vacation and
JOURNALSISM class EDITS Rac-
quet. The paper's green and so is the
staff. Tommy Clark assumes the re-
sponsibility of being editor.
W ik F11 31
December 1Sth! At last the day has
arrived for which we have been wait-
ing for three months. All trains leave
for Home Sweet Home. All north
siders go home. Murphy notifies the
dean of their leave.
Dk Ik If Dk
December 25! XVe stay home and
play with our toys. The girls with
their 'itin soldiersi' and the boys with
Pk Pk Pls PK
Two "chubby little rascals" and
two girls "not so chubbyi' pose-to
have their picture taken.
Noo Yeer's Dae- Shomhow we
don't remember whach happened lash
Sl' ik PK Pk
Mary Svec goes to Wfinona for
week end alone. She's a big girl now!
"That chubby little rascal."
211 Pk Sk il'
The eleventh and twelfth are busy
days for the Annual. Group pictures
taken. Hisky, Fries, and Madden de-
cide to get their picture taken twice.
Appear on junior picture twice.
Page one hundred and eighteen
The COLLEGE HOCKEY TEAM
swings into action with the coming
of winter and nice ice-
fk lk ik Pk
The DAY of DOOM is very near
and once again the teachers must
take an inventory of how many times
you have given a purely sensible
answer, how many "I don't knows,"-
or whether you gave a long line
thinking that it was Monday--wash
day. After the profs add all your
good points, subtract the bad points,
and get a negative quantity-only to
divide by two for your work and
neighbors-Well there isn't much left.
If you'1'e lucky-lCongratulations!
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EXAMS! All our playthings are
put away for one week and every
night we take inventory of what we
were supposed to read for this or that
course. Suddenly the poem "Oppor-
tunity" comes to our mind "This I be-
held or dreamed it in a dream." VVe
take our seats for exams only to be
told to sit one or two seats apart, or
sit in the auditorium-just another
way to tell us that there is an Honor
System. Friday and all is over, we
once again repeat this poem,
if if If If
I shall not pass this Way again-
Although it bordered be with flowers.
Although I rest in fragrant bowers,
And let no chance by me be lost,
To kindness show at any cost,
I shall not pass this Way again.
Page one hundred and 'nmetcen
February lst and we all come back
with lighter hearts and enroll again-
some for the first time, others for the
last time-while others enroll for an
indefinite time by the looks of last
semesters grades. VVe all begin with
the same resolutions-to keep our
mind off of the lighter and heavier
subjects and keep it on our studies-
but Fate makes us do otherwise.
ik FK bk Y
Big basketball game with River
Falls. Our old rival is defeated Z5
to 24. NVha't a game!
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BUSKIN DANCE. Given at Stod-
dard Hotel. Everyone has good time
-Crowley decides that punch is too
mild-! Lucille Baker proves to be a
successful chairman for this dance.
lk lk lk DF
W. A. A. gives BOY and GIRL
PARTY! Nice boys, nice floor, nice
clothes, nice music-in fact nice
everything. Wlhat a life! About a
hundred couples 'attend tlle dance.
Good time had by all and all are
awaiting for the coming year.
if Pk if 44
Martha LeHew takes the girl friend.
"Mart" wouldn't tell us who's suit
she borrowed-but we hear that you
can get suits in "all" sizes!
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"Dot" Murphy steps out with her
old pal "Gwen" Nice couple!
ill :li 111 :lf
Then, of course. we can't forget
"Peggie" and Mac! lVhat a couple!
Not so close Mac-the dean may not
like "neckers," but practice makes
lk Sk PF iii
NVhere's the girl friend! She said
Page one hundred and twenty
March came in like a lion. And I
ain't lyin' either. But with the prom-
ise of spring in the future, we can
stand a little cold now and then.
Bk tk ik if
Crowley House braves weather for
more pictures. The conceited rascals !
XN"ho do you think is going' to look at
the pictures in the Annual, anyway.
:li Wlf P71 41
Sapphonians present their plays
the 18th and 19th. Leila Bechtold
takes the part of a man. Charlie Pe-
trosek's suit is borrowed for the occa-
sion, and consequently receives its
yearly pressing. Now why don't the
Sapphonians permit men to join and
do away with that bother?
Pk ik Sk ,lf
Easter vacation from Thursday,
March 24th to Thursday, March 31.
The faculty go to llfladison for a con-
vention. Wle hope the roads are bad
when they return, so they can't re-
turn. That's no slam, only a general
if 44 25 if
The Annual, and Wfeekly go broke
due to the depression. More specfi-
cally because their money is perma-
Bk H4 ik ik
S'onnner House girl's pause in days
routine to have their picture taken.
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"Peg"' and "Fritz"-the snow
birds! And without hats! VVhy girls!
Page one hundred and twenty one
SPRING! In the spring a young
Everyone seems to be talking about
the same subject-LOVE. The birds.
flowers, faculty members-and of
course most important-the students.
Ah, the first breath of spring makes
one forget that he even has to read
Biology or study MODERN HIS-
TORY-or that he has to get a
notebook up to sniff for his favorite
teacher. It's surprising what SPRING
can do to a person-. Well SPRING
is nothing new-MEN make the same
mistake every year. "I Apologize'
and other sweet songs are being sung
as one Walks down the street-with a
light heart but-well, what about our
Pk ik lk lk
"Barky," a senior, takes the day
off and gives "Les," a sophomore.
and Jaeger, a Frosh, a good lesson in
ik Sk lk ik
Lloyd's and Val's idea ofHEAVEN.
Just another Racquet room scene.
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PHY. ED. SPRING PROGRAMS
BEGIN. Everyone is happy to get
out into the open once again. Girls
are out for tennis and baseball-while
the men go out for track. Everyone
is lounging around on the grass about
the Phy. Ed. building. just another
sign of spring.
if lk if 4'
AND THAT AIN'T ALL! You
should just see all the nice new spring
clothes that came out. I
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CLASS PLAY came around April
15. From the looks of the cast, it's
another Buskin production.
Page one hundred and twentyftwo
At your left lmches and Q,entle111en
IS 0111 fr1end Mac d1scover111g the
NIISMSSIPIJI from the top of Gr'111d'1d
O111 Phy lids are all out for an
The 1323 V111e st1eet 100111615 pose
fO1 '1 pltchell
Lots of 111ce sp11110f flowers but
VCIS few Jobs XX h'1t couldu t we QIVC
to see '1 few of those blossom out'
NVQ almost beheye we werent made
to be te'1cl1ers
And the younff 1111115 f'mcy C011
tmues to be fancy
F1eld 'md track act1x1t1es reach
the1r 01e'1test heat Tenms and golf
come to llght Mr E L prepared for
the golf 5615011 last February by not
'1I'1"1Ilg1l1g 'my 111011l1l'1g classes
And they s'1y sw1n1n11ng IS just
'uound the corner Its just 11ke lt IS
NV1lIl1 p1osper1ty Both of them are
1lll1b1Ol1i 111 th1s tow11 But gettmg wet
111 the IIVCX 15 no 1l1LlS101'1 comlnv r1ght
down to the bottom
We hfrve 'mother '11111ual p1CI'l1C d'1y
Much towsted 111a1sh111elloWs scorched
XV1C1'lLI'S Bodegw style potato salad
coffee 'md sa11dW1ches save the day
Lots of mee l1ttle snakes and stlcky
cocl le burrs '1dd much to the exc1te
f ' s. .
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Page one htmclved and twenty three
Some of our students demonstrated
what they will do this summer.
"Ann" is going to take life easy
and be prepared to teach "the future
citizens in the state of XVisconsin, his-
tory, next September!
44 111 ik wk
"Red" Nimocks, Murdock. and
"Doc" are 'ust takino' their s rinfv' out-
PF HY Sl 41
Myer, is going to be a "big shot"
in a small town this summer-as he
Ik Pl: lk Pk
"Evie" Burrows and Ruth are pos-
ing for "Them"-I'cl like to be at the
if ,lr tk Pk
Frank-was taking life easy when
this picture was taken-in California.
ik ik lk Ik
Johnny !-fand without a women in
sight! Impossible! I het she's tal:-
ing the picture.
HK Pk li if
And then-we have three goils-
Pk Pk PF lk
Eight hundred minds with but one
single thought !-the thought of
FREEDOM for three months. Once
again each and everyone must bid
ad-ieu to his teachers whom he has
learned to love so dearly throughout
the year. LIFE, how canst thou be
Page one hundred and twenty-four
"Sid!' poses non-chalantly-and
gives us a taste of his "professional
attitude." X1Ve never would have
"thunk" it of you, Sid, but-seeing
lk lk li ik
The SENIORS are downhearted to
think they must part from their dear
profs, or else stay for -the summer
session. Anyway thc-:y're downhearted.
XfVe may even see our dear
Miss Stockham, Wilder, or Sehon at
the Olympics. Or we may see Mr.
Reuter teaching the step-hop to some
contestants at the Olympics, or Mr.
VVittich rendering First Aid.
K lf if 'K
Day dreams! Oh, how sweet!
Swimming, Tennis, Reading-
"Hooey"-"Ballyhoo"-or other lit-
erature which is not required in our
English courses. These are just a few
of the pastimes which will keep us
busy until September.
if lf K Sk
But to the poor SUMMER
S'CHOOL STUDENTS! To think
that they have to gaze into the prof's
eyes for another six weeks. It seem-s
almost unbearable. They have our
sympathy if anyone does-to page
through and ponder over some s-tale
history and literature-or maybe just
simply copy someione's notebook and
slip down to the bathing beach for
the rest of the afternoon.
lk is lk Ik
"Doc" demonstrates-what 100 out
of 100 will be doing the night before
exams-while Murdock demonstrates
what 99 out of a 100 will be doing
"if summer vacation only comes! Our
dreams, oh, how sweet!
rk Ik ik if
See Ya Next September!
Page one hundred and twenty five
Y--7-2 Y Y,.., . C ,gif
HARRIET BARCZEWSKI VVALTER OLEN
The La Crosse
Editor-in'Chief . . . . . . Harriet Barczcwski
Business Manager ........,............................. Walter Olen
A year of strenuous and' systematic activity by the Editor and the staff of
"The La Crosse" of '32 in their eiforts to publish a college yearbook worthy of
the ideals La Crosse State Teachers' College represents, is the story that lies
behind this volume.
A precarious position of the finances and other obstacles confronted the
staff this year, but these distractions from smooth sailing, were elbowed aside
and work was continued on the 1932 La Crosse. '
Purposing to construct a -distinctive yearbook the La Crosse staff has pur-
sued the lVIodern theme throughout the book, adding a background in color.
Utmost cooperation, not only between staff members, but also among many
other students and faculty members who contributed in the task of preparing this
book throughout the entire year, has made possible the 1932 La -Crosse.
Page one hwndrcd and twenty-six
Irnnt Row Beehlold Lxeuwen Dasse Mr Cowie Ixoops Trey M1eDoug'11
Middle Row hlllllll .luulson F johnson I'I'lflllLl'vll.l Iettelm quam linrne
Buck Row Iv1t7 lime Incl I xhxeuhnlz lzwfur
Editor 1n Clnef
La Crosse Annual St ff
SCHIOFS Glady Coughlm Lorrame Lxeuwen Pluma Whlte Mlnnxe Dasv:
Men s Athletics
WOMCII Q Athletxee
Grace H'1feme1bter Marlon Swan
Ehzabeth Horne Meyer Katz
Tonvo Rme Julxus Iuel Cyul Ewart Tommy Clark
Bermce McG1ll Armeta Frey
M1ry Svec Dorothy Murphy
Features Margaret Paulson Valerie Koops
Humor Jack Burke Flancen Mf.Dougahl Ellen ohnson Evelyn Pettels
Al Welsbrodt Les Selgcx
M1 D O Coate
Dr R H Bzzrnud
Page one hundred and twenty seven
. B i
fs I i
IVAN COPLIEN MINNIE DASSE TOM CLARK
Something there is that fascinates those who aim to snatch up the events
of life as they glide by and set them down. So it is with the Racqueteers striving
to bring out a Weekly whiff of who's who, what's what, how, when and where. As
a dispenser of news, as a moulder of public opinion, and as a stimulator of pep.
the La Crosse State Teachers' College Racquet is fairly without peer in our
Everyone, whether slim, short, wide or tall, is curious, and perhaps that
helps to explain why the Racquet has the privilege of becoming exceedingly popu-
lar every Thursday afternoon. Then., too, the Racquet is intrinsically a stud-ent
publication. In the range of news carried. the timeliness of its stories. and the
increased importance of the college paper in campus activities, the Racquet has
progressed during the year.
But that's not all-each and every Racquet issued has a dark and mysteri-
ous past. Picture the editor and staff pondering long, tedious hours. digging into
every nook and corner, trying to find more unnoticed news, then too, all the .joys
of rewrite, copy-reading, proof-reading, make-up-these and tireless hours visit-
ing printers. aclfvertisers, the last minute changes, and ad infinitum. But never-
thel-ess, the staff, more than ever, has counted their Racquet work a privilege
and an honor, and feel that they have gained- not only experience in writing for
print, but also held a responsibility which, in 'building character, has aided them
to a degree which few other cam-pus activities could have equalled.
The Racquet also sent two representatives to Chicago to the National Scho-
lastic Press Association convention, Miss Minnie Dasse and Mr. Ivan Coplien.
The paper has' been edited: during the past year, 1931-32 by Minnie Dasse
and from February to April by Tom Clark. Ivan Coplien was the business mana-
ger for the past two semesters, while IfVillard Nimoclcs has been in charge the
Page one htmclred and twentyfeight
Bottom Row Petxasek Wagner Cxowley Dasse Ixoops IICUWCTI Guggenbuhl Burke Drury
lop Rmx White lx1t7 Hmtulx Cnplun llstrow lxllnex xxk.l1'lllL.ll Swan
Racquet Weeklet Staff
Edxtor ID Ch1ef
RCPOI tex Q
19 3 2
M Wlmeaton Helen Comeau
Mx Bmdlcy Buxmew AClVlSC1
V' :Y . 'Y 's .1 :A ' I ru 107 v 4, n 'u '
lf ' ' , n ., 1 1 , ' , 4? f ', ' ' ', ' 1 'f ' , L " .
Jack Burke . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ...... .... H umor ...................... .Evelyn Burrows
' . ........... ......... ' '.'... ...-. ... . , L,
K L t lx- I w unu.n Q n n u u 4 usnnnunan .L K unao 1 4 l nic l n u 1 n n s n s 1 -U .
K 1 vnvqn 4 nannn I nnnnunvu oonunununnn Y 'S -
I. .K aunu n u n Q I u n asnvnulnluav J' I- bs .
Page one hundred and twe11tyfm"ne
r- --- 4--' f -- 1 V Y .. A
7 ,- 7
Front Row: Thiebold, NVeise, Jagsrud, Marquardt, Schwartz, Mr. Annette, Trajensa, Peterson, Marlow,
Middle Row: Brudos, Ivey, Harley, Burrows, Steinmetz, Olson, Tommersnn, Bechtold, Burgdortl, Hale,
Top Row: Bailey, Rendler, Johnson, Miller, Knight, Rzulclitz, Hartman, Mclieith, Seiler.
Women's Glee Club -
President ..... ........... .... G r etchen Weirauch
VicefPresident . . . . . . Beverly Tornmerason
Secretary-Treasurer . . ...... Freda Dexter
Sergeant'atfArms . . . ..... Vida Neibuhr
Librarian ........ . . Alberta Marquardt
Publicity ...... .... H elene Hale
Social Chairman . . . . . . ......... . . . . . . . . Lorraine White
Under the able leadership of Mr. Thomas Annette, the Fifty odd members of
the WO111Cl1,S Glee Club took part in numerous ev-ents at the College this year, in-
cluding the Armistice day assembly, the Christmas programs of the College
Club and the Music Study Club, and the annual spring program of the Music
Study Club. Most of their work, the second semester was on the niinstrel show,
given as the annual -presentation of the college glee clubs.
Page one hundred and thirty
Lloltoni Row: li-rickson, NVebster, Katz, Bauman, jnel, Mr. Annette, Peterson, Gilbertson, Kingsbury.
Middle Row: lljorgy, Anderson, Alles, Kunz, Preston, Langhofen, Foley Arnslon.
Pop Row: Nowak, Veir, Moc-n, llofwcbcr, Smith, lVill, l., Kingsbury, Litsiein.
A Men's Glee Club
President ...... ....................... . . Frank Cashman
VicefPrcsidcnt ......... ..... I ulius Juel
Secretary and Treasurer . . ..... Robert Fries
Publicity Manager ..... . . . Marvin Bauman
Social Chairman . . . . . . Howard Reese
Librarian ,...... . . . Lou Hadrich
Sergeant-at-Arms . . .......................,........ Roy Kunz
The Men's Glee Club, under the capable supervision of Mr. Thomas Annette
completed one of the busiest years in the history of the organization.
The club gave several programs in the assembly, took part in the Christmas
play, sang' over the Radio Station XVKBH, and presented an Armistice Day
program. The Men's Quartette was also a very popular organization as they
were invited to sing in our own assembly, in the three high schools, and also in
a number of the small towns around La Crosse. The club presented, for the first
time in the history of the school. a Minstrel show which was accepted by large
audiences as the best musical number given in the city in the last few years.
Much credit is due Mr. Annette for promoting better cooperation in the col-
lege. It was larcgly through his eH'orts that the club was so successful.
Page one hundred and tliirtyforw
Front Row: Doerfler Anderson, Sprites, Mr. Annette, Meyer, Loomis, Carherry.
Middle Row: Hulse!-li, Powers, Moyle, Rupp, Olson Hale, Bill.
Top Row: Meyer, Su-inmetz, Modding, Bergmann, Smith, Gonken.
The La Crosse State Teachers' College Orchestra, under the personal direc-
tion of Professor Thomas Annette, has been the one outstanding and leading or-
ganization that has brought much enjoyment and entertainment to all during the
past year. This group has appeared on assembly programs, radio broadcasts, and
has assisted the Glee Clubs and the different plays given during the year.
In order to maintain distinction and reputation we need more than ever the
guidance of a real leader. XVe know that "Tommy" Annette meets all require-
ments. An orchestra can be successful with good equipment and a good leader.
VVG have both, a king could not ask for more.
The La Crosse Teachers' College Band, directed by Mr. Rolfe, is an organi-
zation whose work during the past year has kept the school spirit to a high
pitch. It has aroused pep at the athletic events of the Maroons such as 'iTooting
for touchdownsf, Professor Rolfe is an energetic, public spirited musician with
a great deal of experience and ability in leading musical groups. Constant prac-
tice throughout the year, mixed with musical ability, has resulted in the present
organization. The programs which were given proved to the student body as well
as general public that the band is something more than just a "Football" band.
Page one hundred and thirty-two
Front Row: Borchert, Sanding, Adams, Thompson, Fillner.
Hack Row: X'Vaters, Engelke, Harris, Jensen, Trndell, Bergmann.
The school year of 1931-1932 witnessed energetic activity by the group of
debaters- who represented La Crosse State Teachers' College in intercollegiate
competition and in debates before churches, clubs and lodges.
Audience decision debates were held with Iowa State Teachers' College,
and Lawrence College. Expert judge decisions were held with Columbia College
and Ripon College. Qpen-forum debates with Luther College and University of
VVisconsin were also scheduled. Debates were also held with Hamline University,
Macalester College, the University of Minnesota, St. Thomas College, VVinona
State Teachers' College, Eau Claire. Platteville. Vilhitewater and Carrol Colleges,
but no decision was made after the debate.
In the regular conference debates, La Crosse met Superior and River Falls.
Those who participated in intercollegiate debating this year were: Ruth
Sanding, Frank Adams, Albert Harris, Ferdinand Engelke, Sam Kosowsky, Ed-
mund WVaters, Mirian Fillner and Otto Bergmann. Besides the debaters, the fol-
lowing students participated in lodge debating in La Crosse and vicinity: James
Jensen, Evelyn Thompson, Leona Borchert, and Mary Svec.
The two questions debated this year were: Resolved, that Congress should
enact legislation providing for the centralized control of industryg and Resolved,
that Congress should enact legislation embodying the essential features of the
Stuart Chase plan for the stabilization of business.
The usual success of our debate team is apparent when we consider our
coacl1's qualifications for his work. Dr. Barnard is not content to sit back and
direct debaters, but throws himself whole-heartedly into the work. really leading
the teams instead of driving them. 'Coupled with this intense interest in the work
is his likeable personality. Wlith such a coach in charge of our Pub-lic Speaking
department we can look forward to many more successful forensic seasons.
Page one lnmdred 'and thirtyfthrce
f 5 17'
uk if! Y i i fffih .1 Vw
mbrjv rua V, Q I, A ffl, lf ,rlijibkf
., ' in ,Q
'Ji yd-'W tl www ty? '
D! fi 4-Ky! rp! U A
4 W D .J-is 1
Jw x l-ii
This life of mine has brought to me
A myriad of perplexities.
A thousand problems, day by day,
Mark each milestone on my way.
Temptations, too. Iilll bothered by.
Always right? No, not I!
A ravelling maze, this life of mine,
'Where to cut and where to twine.
Like a piece of driftwood
Tossed on a watery main,
Another piece encounters,
Meets, touches, parts again
So 'tis with schoolmates ever,
Tossed upon life's summer sea-
Like the beautiful drowsy dream
Of an opium-slated sleeperg
Unchallenged, unsought, yet welcome,
Friendship comes. '
As the sun creeps in and penetrates
The darkness of an empty room-
So, pervadling' and Warming hearts and
Page one hundred and thirty-four
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Page one hundred aafghf,tM,eJ W My I Nr s Kg: My q
1 w XE K 1
, A x S X N If X
W., X x 'P P
,My J It
Dc 1' "
T1-lli LA KLOSS
Scrapcd up by the Uppercrust
La Kluss Collich
To the loyal alumnus who I'CtLl1'1lCCl
to his ALMA MATER to visit the scenes of
his college days and found them all pzullocked
Wfe respectfully dedicate
Page one hundred and thirtyfsix
Reading Between the Lines
Dear Dad :
I wouldn't be writing to you now, except for the fact that
I am so lonesome and want to know how you are getting along. Don't think
l' am out of money and I want you to send me some right away
for I certainly have plenty on hand even though
the last check you sent me came late, so see if you can
possibly spare a dollar or two. and if you can
make this one snappy. Send enough so that I can
buy some books. I have been very good. I never
spend more than a dollar on a girl.
Some of the latest and most disappointing news is that
some of my friends have asked me to join their frat. I think that
after considering your financial state, I won't be able to tell them that
I'll join now. They want me to pledge tomorrow and I really
can't see how I'll do it. Dough is pretty scarce with me and I don't
think I will sign up. You have an idea about frats, but the boys a1'e
real studious and quiet at all times. and not by any means
all the wild and drinking types. They have pretty good times
singing hymns and playing chess over the week-end. They never put up
with wild parties and vulgar things of that sort.
You really don't know how 'busy they are keeping me here.
Lately I've found myself very rushed and my time quite taken up
with studies and school societies. I never run around at all
with wild coeds on Saturday nights but spend most of my spare time
at the library, the HY" or the Avalon. I never go
in pool halls and saloons and other low dives
without asking the dean about it first. I never go to places
like the public dance halls or amusement parks. The dances that are so wild
don't appeal to me. Solitaire and other games that are decent
take up the greater part of my time.
VVell I haven't much more to say except that
you don't have to send me all that money I asked for in this letter
because I know how hard it is for you to get it.
But if you don't, Illl know just how you stand and I'll know that
you are having a hard time earning the few dollars that you have. I might say
you are an old tight-wad. cheap skate, and skinHint and all that
if I were like some fellows, but I know you are a kind and honest father
like you always were.
P. S. Now if you really want to know what Bill said to his father begin
with the hrst line and sl-:ip every other line, reading lilies 1. 3, 5, 7, 9, etc.
Page one liundrcd and tl1ifty'sc-uen
To the Champs of 1932
Now, listen my children, and I will tell
Of a basketball team that has played well,
'Twas in the year of thirty two,
They won the state championship, for you,
And beat the other teams all to .... .
Thus it starts, and-well. These exalted heroes of the slippery Hoor were
raised to the level of the stars. This is indeed fact and not iiction. for are they
not the bright and shining lights of our glorious and far-Hung training camp?
These heroes toil not, neither do they Hunk! Figuratively the less worthy men
stand with doHed hat and bared head when one of the Heroes approaches and
proud indeed is the chosen maiden whom he deigns to escort across the trodden
paths of our campus beautiful.
Theirs has been a round of hard work, begriming toil. but it has also been
a round of triumph, from the time 'Coach "Howie" sounded the lirst call early
in November untill they, grim. seasoned veterans, made Milwaukee bite the
basketball. They were indeed worthy of having their names written in letters
of living light, but we have to admit that that is 'beyond our power, but we
will do our 'best to have their names go down in the annals of hisory, even
though it is done with printer's ink.
Therefore, we submit the following list of the names of Our Heroes the
Champions of 1932, together with distinguishing features of each. which will
help you to more easily recognize them:
"Bumps" Moe. Guard and' Captain of pep meeting joke artists, whose favorite
pastime is Helen.
"Ike" Smart. Forward-and how! A musician, poet, and parlor athlete. Ask
johnny Novak. Forward. A regular cave man, it is rumored!
"Shirt" Hardenburg. Our guard who loves peanuts, walnuts, and 'lHazel',-nut.
"Eggs" Schwoegler. A good student-good basketball player-but a Wonderful
"Heinie" Heinzelman. As good a man on the basketball floor as on a davenport.
"Streteh', Riek. 0nalaska's little boy who became big and famous in a big town!
"Gordie" Straub. A comedian who loves 'WVheatena.,'
Page one lumdred and tliirtyfeight '
This Modern Age
SOITIC folks say that this age is going to the clogs. Folks have said that for
so long that we believe the dogs must have the edge on the race. But why worry?
Conlidentially, we think that conditions are better than ever. People are becom-
ing more independent. VVOINCI1 for instance, are showing more backbone every
day. And yet we don't have the old-fashioned family squabbles. Not any more-
but just as much.
A man ClOCS1l,f tyrannize over his household like he used to. He doesn't
put his foot down as of old-instead he takes his shoes off so his wife won't hear
Some crepe hangers say that family authority has disappeared. Tommyrotl
It has only changed hands. You can't blame the youth of today. Looking at it
either from the viewpoint of heredity or environment, the "young uns" stand
acquitted. Is there a continuous orgy of money spending in college? No!
Money is supposed to be the root of all evil, but if that is the case many of us
stand without sin! So why worry? Thus endeth the epistle of optimism for the
CTQ Be Read After You Get Several E'sj
Sadness is a curse, why there is nothing worse. VVhen you are downhearted
and blue, here's what we want you to do. Strive to look at the sunny side of life,
as we have. Life? Yes, Life! Ah, it is too wonderful a thing to take seriously
all the time. Be that happy one. If some sourful note puts a lump in your throat
get rid of it by laughing. Don't take everyhing so seriously! Afer all, life is a
song. VVhat we need is more singers. VVe have tried, perhaps in vain, to put
some happy notes of cheer into the local version of that song. Develop your
sense of humor. Swing down the highway of life in tune to the joyous rhythm
of the universe-we ask you not to look for the discords. Don't be too critical.
There are many enough getting paid for that job as it is.
NVe hope you feel our philosophy. 'Ts Everybody Happy?"
Come on, play and sing that tune, "Is Everbody Happy ?"
OfVith Apologies to the apostle of Happiness, Ted Lewisj
Page one hundred and tliirtyfninc
College Students Vocabulary
Ambition-A frcshman's future, a senior's past.
Billionaire-The goal of all "prospective teachersf'
Condition-A compromise between Mr. E. L. XYalters and his students.
Drama-Improvisations are always being enacted in the lunch rooms.
English-Foreign language, spoken only by English teachers.
lflunk-An invitation to stay in some class a little longer.
Klum-Something the teachers request students to deposit in the basket.
Haggle-Method of extracting that sorely needed D.
Ignorance-A state of bliss.
,Iitney-The contraption which the north siders take to get to L. C. T. C.
Kitchen-'lfhe place that runs out of food for last lunch seekers.
Lecture-Means of passing time, also recommended as an ideal period for
Mediocre-VVe're all that.
Notes-VVritten statements usually concerning the condition of the heart.
Orchestra-The queerest noises ever heard.
Pun-VV'ords written on a Ford.
Quick-Something we aren't on our way to classes.
Realism-Something we encounter after cutting class.
Shock-Stimulant received at the end of every six weeks.
Textbooks-Seldom read. sometimes blue or green.
Uncanny-NVhen a student gets his lesson.
Vim-Vtfhat we possess on holidays.
Nvorlq-A rare treat the night before exams.
X-Letter used by would be students of algebra. Also used by students who
have palpitation of the heart.
Yell-Occasionally heard at football games.
Zeal-Something that college students never have.
Page one hundred and forty
What Shakespeare Thinks of Our Faculty
Miss Trowbridge: Some are born great!
Miss Hutchison: Age cannot wither her, nor customs stale her inlinite variety.
Mr. Rovang: I am Sir Gracle, and when I open my lips let no dog bark!
Miss Skaar: Man delights not me, nor women neither!
Mr. Wittich: He's as tall a man as any's in I-llyria. CD0 you get it?J
Mr. Whitney: I must be cruel only to be kind.
Mr. Coatet He does smile his face into 1llOI'C lines than is in a new map.
Mr. Fairchild: He plays many parts.
"Doc" Bernhard: He hath borne his faculties so meek, hath been so clear in his
position that his virtues will plead like angels for him.
Miss Brendemuhlz I am nothing, it not critical.
Mr. Walters: In faith his hair is of good color.
Miss Sehon: I will be free. even to the uttermost as I please, in words.
Mr. White: The glass of fashion!
Mr. Goff: He knew not the doctrine of ill doing, nor dreamed that any did.
Miss Dyson: Silence is the perfect herald of joy.
Miss Stockham: It grieves me much more for what I cannot do for you.
Miss Wilder: She's a virtuous and reverend lady.
Mr. Bradley: A gentleman of the greatest promise that ever came into my note.
The 1932 Commencement Program
Processional March .................... "Do I Really Deserve It From You"
Paul VVhiteman and His Band
Intermission . . . . . . . ................. . . . . . ................ Moving Picture
Marx Brothers in the "Four Cocoanuts"'
Address to the Class .................. . . "Keep that School Girl Complexion"
Edna VVallace Hopper
Short Five Round Fight Between the Kurtiss Candy Company and the
Manufacturers of Lucky VVucky Cigarettes
Address to the Senior Class .......................... "The Ho-Hum Life"
Franklin Skogstad, Valedictorian
Violin Solo .............................. "VVill You Take Me Back Again"
Summer School Grads
Presentation of Class Gift ...... .. .............. ....... N ew Statues
Presentation of Substitute Diplomas ...... ..... . . . Teaching Contracts
Recessional ............ ............................ ....... B i g Dance
Ben Bernie and His Orchestra
Page one huizdred and fortyfone
THE LIBERAL SCOTCHMAN
A coed may not be pure but she cer-
. . '
Have you heard about the Scotehman tamly 15 chaste'
who voted to donate three hund'red dol- L+
lars for the purpose of throwing a party Tailor: "Euripedes?,'
for all the blondes of Africa. Zastrow: "Yah, Eumencliclesf'
STRICTLY SPEAKING frggxpleiisoiiz "How can I make anti-
UCC5 "Nice haf YOU haw- Elfline-H Hiskey: "I-Iide her woolen pajamas."
Elaine: "Do you think so. Ike?" ...T
Ike: "I like that coat, too."
Elaine: "Do you like the combina- h 9
Ike: "Well-er, I can't say as to
AN ECONOMIC QUESTION
Professor: "VVhat have you observed.
if anything, in the way of evidence that
this country is becoming overpopulated?
Student: "just before class I saw
eight people go down the street in Sid Lmwm
I ful WZ,
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Shay Mishter, thersh a hair on your
McNelis: "Make this picture a good
Photographer: "You ean't expect me
to accomplish what nature couldn't do."
She: 'KXN7here have you been all
I-Ie: K'Busy at school. I'm taking
medicine this yearf'
She: "Feel any better."
Coon: "VVhat sort of pudding is
Cook: 'WVe call it college pudding."
Coon: "I'm afraid there's an in
that ought to have been expelled."
I-Ieinzelman: "IVhat are you carry-
ing' this semester?"
Novak: "Three majors, a minor and
Frfegin: "Do you know 'Mike
O'Connor: "Yeh, I used to sleep with
Fregin: KSROOIIIHICS, eh?"
O'Connor: "No classmates."
Page one himdrcd and fortytwo
She: "l'll never forget the time you
asked me to marry you. You acted like
He: "That wasn't acting.
ff f. 'slim ,.
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1 ' 9' 125 X
Prof. tin noisy classroom-Q : "I refuse
to go on with today's lesson until the
class settles down.'
Co-ed: "Go home and sleep it off,
old man." ,
YE OLD SCHOOL "SPIRITS"
Mr. YVittich: "XVhat would you do if
you found Stark in a fainting condi-
Bob Foley: 'Tcl give him some
Mr. NVittich: "And if there was no
Bob Foley: "I'd promise him some."
Ecli.'CroWley: "1-lello. How's school ?l'
Al Kubat: "Fine! VVonderful! Mar-
velous! But it'll go better later."
Miss Dyson: "XVhat's your occupa-
Sam K.: "l'm a poet. I scan meters
for the gas company."
'Whitez "XVhat makes you breathe so
Sig VV.: "My lungs."
It has been heard that L. C. T. C. is
refusing to give diplomas to students
who drink. At last a really efficient step
has been taken 'to cut the numbers of
college graduates. I
BIO LOGICALLY SPEAKING
Mr. Frazee: "Mankind is of vegetable
Student: "Prove it."
Mr. Frazee: "Men descend from mon-
keys, monkeys from trees'
A recent report shows insanity is de-
creasing. This may be due to the fact,
that many persons who were considered
crazy several years ago are now able to
smile and- say, "I told you so."
Hadrick: "Do you believe in love at
Blakely: "VVell, I think it saves a
lot of time.',
"Ny": "XVhat did: you shay when they
played shtrip poker?"
Robinson: "I shed Iilentyf'
Page one htniflrecl and fortyftlwee
Dasse: "So Wfagner was the life of
Val: "Yeah, he was the only one who
could talk louder than the radio."
CURRENT LITERATURE NOTES
British physicians are trying to
diagnose the disease of which Shakes-
peare died. Prompt medical attention
of this sort ought to be appreciated.
I like a man who knows his stuff
But sometimes feels he's had enoughg
These little freshmen seeking bliss
Think the1'e's no ending to a kiss.
He: "Don't you think you could learn
to love me?"
She: "No, I always hated to study
Hein-ie: "Your eyes twinkle like dia-
Norma: "Go on. Tell me more about
Kunitz: "Gee, there are an awful
lot of girls stuck on me."
"Ike": "Yeah, they must be an
yfi-fit? A TQ?-a,K
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pzzf fyz lil. : , H ., gig Lp . If fa!
The quartet again swings into the
strains of "Sylvia"
-- LCC .
J A L-1-.7 .
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- 6, Eyrf-1f,.K'
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Z-oi-.J by Avrgcc, awe,
fax.: - NL- .XII 5 , 1
Crowley: "Not only that. but you get 1656 7,44-
uglier every day." 5
Guggenbuehl: "Another thing I can
do and you can't.
Jd..,.?!,' ,L Xi
N .buf ,744
ff s...4cf4-7ia i
v , ' '
Olen: "XVhat's your average in- 7' '-'L af?,,,g
come?" J,,,,,,, !
Kaczmarek: From two to two thirty
A. M." ffw- mug?
i"T A -
THE CO-ED CHATTER
Did you ever hear of the Scotch golfer
who bought ia set of matched clubs
honing that they would breed in the
l 1 ,'
It's an unlucky white guy who gets
a black eye for getting red in the face
trying to cheer up a green girl who is
A modern Happer reminds one of a
race track fully. Lots of speed on the
getaway and strong on the curves-but
goes to pieces on the home stretch,
po You REMEMBER
The good Qld cl-ays when the women
wore bristles to'rouh out their dignity.
Thg sljgtei' the acguaiutance, the,
longer the kisses. ' ' '
,Z .l. :
In the Spring, many a young man's
fancy is- plainer than he thinks.
The girl who feeds a man enough flat-
tery is seldom questioned about her
Page one hundred and fortyffour
4 f-1.4 fl
K ff, -
Girls have not changed much during
the last few generations. liven the hero-
ines oi pre-Victorian novels used to
drink in the moon.
A LESSON IN GRAMMAR
You see a beautiful girl walking down
the street. She is, of course, feminine.
'lf she is singular, you become nomina-
tive. You walk across to her, changing
the verbal and then becoming dative.
You Walk home together. I-Ier mother
is accusative and. you become imperative.
I-Ier brother is an indefinite article. You
walk in and sit down. You talk of the
future and change to the object. Her
father becomes present and you become
the past participle.
Stewpid: "XVhere are you going,
Gal: "I-Iow much money have you?"
Stewpid: "A dollar and a quarter."
Gal: "None of your business."
Shwoegler: "XYhat I ad'1'nire her for
most is her exquisite taste in perfumeryf'
Kunitz: "If see you let yourself be
led by the nosef'
Then theres the gal who used to be a
beautiful cashier, but she has changed.
Ifle: "VVhat a floor! YVhat a dance
orchestra! XVhat a peach of a combina-
She Clooking downj: "My stars! Is
it showing again?,'
A i -
f X , .
Stark: "Did your uncle remember you
when he made his will ?"
Straub: "I expect so--he left
A CO-ED'S LA MENT
Oh, I'll not ride
In your closed car:
You boys are fresh,
You go too far.
I know that Spring
Is in the air,
But I dion't care!
Get wise-I'm not
An easy petterg
Besides, I like
A roadster better!
Mrs. VValters fduring an intense love
scene at Rivolij: "XVhy is it that you
never make love to me like that?"
Mr. E. L.: "Say, do you know the
salary that guy gets for doing that?"
Page one hundrediancl fortyffve
THE WHETHER REPORT
Ginny: "I'Iaven't I always been fair
Cyril: "Yes, but I want you to be
fair and warmer."
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As Milton Berg says, 'lMany a girl
would rather be correct than proper."
Mr. Bradley: "Do you think you know
enough to be useful in this office?"
Tom Clark: HKnow enough? XN'hy,
I left my last place because the boss
said I knew too much."
Evelyn: "Two years ago you said I
was your whole world."
Ivan: "Yes, but it's surprising how
much geography one can learn in two
Clerk: "These are specially strong
shirts, sir. They simply laugh at the
Mr. Renter: 'KI know that kind. I
had some which came back from the
laundry with their sides split."
Landlady: VX'ho's in the garden?
Mr. Bradley: Only us pansies.
A LUV POME
Said' a Stude to a gal from Batavia,
"You have no idea how I cravialu
Said she, with a grin,
that you watch yer behavia."
Onlooker: "You don't make very
with that instrument."
"No I don't. But I drown
"Go on, big
But you see
out a lot of bad music." .
Martha: "I sure am fatf'
"Barley: "In the best places they say
one is 'stout' "
Martha: "IfVell, in the best places,
I wish I were a co-ed now,
Of eighteen years or so,
I'd be a good example for
My classmates all, I know!
Wfould I be drinking awful gin?
Or petting in a car?
Would I be flirting all the day,
The way these co-eds are?
And w-o-urldf I scorn all wise advice,
All counsel to be good?
WO'L1l I wear lipstick, smoke and swear?
'Would I? YOU BET I XVOULD!
I , f' I
Moyle says: They weren't positive
that a Scotchman had bought the filling
station but the "Free Air" si gn had been
Page one hundred and forty-six
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One Frosh: 'II wonder how old Mr.
Sanford is F"
Other Frosh: 'AI don't know, but
quite old. I imagine. They say he used
to teach Caesarf'
Charlie Boyle: "Do you still run
around with that little blonde?"
Red Nimocks: "She's married now."
Charlie: "Answer my question."
"LIFE IS TOO SHORT TO WAIT
Seniors pay their class dues.
Helen and Toy have a quarrel.
Lou Hadricl-1 quits golf!
"Shorty" Amunclson grows up.
joe .Iuknailis loses that "grin".
Dorothy Murphy becomes something be-
sides a little "Irishman"
Charlie Petrasek becomes a minister.
I-lans Reuter forgets the polka hop.
Iilelen Stewart and Moe say "I do."
I-ohn McNelis becomes a "big shot."
Freshmen are satisfied with their marks.
"Tobacco is a filthy weed,"
VVe heard from Little Robert Reed,
But Robert spoke just as a joke
Mamma had not yet learned to smoke.
"These airplanes are getting more
dangerous than ever."
"Some one killed?"
"No, but ,l see a chap got married in
one the other day."
LINES WRITTEN IN DEJECTION
Xfllhen the day has come
That my thesis should be in
And I think of the nights
That I have spent in revelry
Neglecting the dusty tomes
Of the Public Library in favor
Of the Avalong then comes
Over me the thought of plight
And I rue the day I was borng
For what are Seminar Courses and Profs
They should condemn Seniors
To write of sundry things of which
Wfe scarce know nothing?
But Caesar is in his day had Brutus
And John l1is Salome, as even
Now we have Seminar Course. Methinks
The battle and jug more fitting
Tonight than pen, and so
I go, I go to "Bachus"
'-:asf I Yi!
1 n u ,
Hadrick says: He was a ham-and
his sugar cured him.
Hip: "The poor we have with us al- Alms: How do y-ou know Chaucer
ways." dictated to a stenographer?
Hop: "Yes, and aren't their flivvers Odbert: Why, man, look at the spell-
Page one lztmdrecl and fortyfeight
Mr. Moen: "Did: you have the car
out last night?"
Jerrold: "Yes, Dad: I took some ol
the boys for a run roundf,
Mr. Moen: "Well, tell the1n l've
found two of their lipsticksf,
Miss I-Ianratta: VVhere is Toronto,
Viola Novak: Right between Dav-
enport and Pittsburg.
Miss Hanratta: Where did you get
Viola Novak: On our radio set.
Stude: How much did you say these
Stubers: Fifteen cents a peck.
Stude: lN'hat do you think I am--a
Kind Old Lady: My little boy, why
aren't you in school?
Small Boy: Because children who
have only attained the paltry age of four
are not permitted to attend institutions
fe fig? I
J , . IJ .
1 ,i I'
' X I-1- IIIMIUZ47 -.- : ,f,. I 1
I.. Wm, f X Lrfmqy
Mr. Rovang: Hair cut, please!
D. Miller: I is . . .
Miss Dyson: Don't say "I is," say
'II amf' .
D. Miller: Oh all right. I am one of
Page one Izundred
Up to this time I've known the old
expression to be "He who laughs last.
laughs best," But since I've been eating
at Kline's I've changed it to "He who
eats last, eats less li'
Voice over phone: Is Boo there?
On the other endf: Boo who?
First voice: Sorry, old thing, I really
didn't mean to make you ery.
Chrystal: I'm a little stiff from bow-
Coach Johnson: I clon't care where
you're from, get busy.
Mr. Coate Cin English classl: Now
you may read your selection from the
Freshman: "Lord, have mercy on
Dean: VVhat is etiquette?
Fagan: Saying, "No, thank you"
when you mean "Gimme !"
ODE TO SENIOR GIRL
All day teachee,
Night markee papers,
Nerves all creepy,
No one kissee,
No one buggy,
Poor old maidee,
No one lovee.
MOTTOES OF PROMINENT
Arcola: Take ca1'e -of the ounces and
the pounds will take care of themselves.
Mrs. Altamarino: 'Tis better to have
loved and lost, than to be married and
Be true to Ireland and
ARE YOU UNDERWEIGHT ?
Keep your school-girl figure! BEWARE of hollow chest,
sunken cheeks. bony arms. and neck. Combine curves with com-
fort. Fill out your assembly seat with your weight. Amount to
something. Develop a hackground for your mellow tenor voice.
I'Ve will study your case and prescribe special menus and exercises
for putting on Weight.
Olga Kumershek Martha LeHew
Phonus B-4-U Die
IS COLLEGE EDUCATION WORTH 552.98 TO YOU?
A complete college course up to date, thoroughly reliable,
authentic, for only 552.98 Think of it! Is such a course worth
this 'low price to you? It is excellent for home study for reviewing
forgotten subjects, or for informing yourself in a new lield. Seize
this opportunity! This course is entirely self teaching, no in-
structor necessary. Wlith determination and application you can
secure the essentials of a college education.
You can begin anytime-study at your LEISURE and at your
convenience. NO MIDNIGHT OIL IS NECESSARY! Each
course is complete in itself. Never has there been a chance like
this! 9Sc covers the tuition while the S2 is used to pay postage-
a grand total of 32.98, which is positively all you pay!
GET OUT OF THE OLD EDUCATIONAL RUT!
Martin Fouts Eddie Donati
Page one lumdred and fifty
He: "I can see a spider web in the
corner. To what do you attribute that?"
Hee: "To a spider, ma'am."
College Lad: "But your honor, I am
a college boyf,
judge: "Ignorance, tloesn't excusie
FOR SOBRIETY? TRY A MONOCLE
She was only the optician's daughter
-two glasses and she made a spectacle
Kitak: "Is this train ever on time?"
Conductor: "XVe never worry about
it being on time. Were satisfied if it's
on the track."
A university student when sitting for
an examination, was asked to compose
one verse of poetry including the words
"analyse" and 'lanatomyf'
My analyse over the ocean.
My analyse over the sea.
Oh, who will go over the ocean
Andi bring back my anatomy.
Found on an exam paper: Germans
are so small that there may be as many
as one billion. seven hundred million of
them in a drop of water.
Sunburned Vacationer: "I-lit me
again! If I'm going back to the omce
tomorrow-I gotta get used to it!
The true value of horse sense is
clearly shown by the fact that the horse
was' afraid of the automobile during the
period which the pedestrians laughed
Clergyman: "Oh, Mrs. jones, I have
never seen a child that has behaved so
well at a christening!"
Proud Mother: "XVell, you see, it's
because my husband and I have been
practicing on him with a watering can
for a whole weekf'
WHY PET GOT PETTISH
She: "Anybody would think I was
nothing but a cook in this household."
I-le: "Not, after a meal here, my pet."
WHEN PAIN IS JOY
Dentist: "Think of something very
nice, then you won't notice the pain."
The patient did not move.
Dentist: "Splencl-id! XVhat did you
"XYell, I thought 1ny boss was here
in my place."
Angry Father: "A1'en't you ashamed
of yourself. You've been learning for
three years and you can only count up
to ten. XVhat will you do in- life if you
go on like that?"
Small Son: "Be a referee at boxing
ll lllI,iSl.Zll li'lI."""',l Page one lrtmdred and fftyfonc
XfV1'ucke: "What was that awful noise
in the hall?"
Virginia Novak: "just dropped three
Mr- Reuter: "Mr, Juels. what is your
interpretation of co-ordination?
Julius' fuels: "VVell, a-a-a-a-a, that's
when we get together and co-ordinatef'
Judge: 'KI notice that in addition to
stealing this money you took a quantity
of valuable jewelry."
Prisoner: "Yes, sirg I was always
taught that money alone does not bring
"Sid: "I haven't paid a cent for re-
pairs onl my machine in months."
"Sam: "So the man who did the re-
pairs told me."
K. O'Connor: Yes, Dorothy, 1'm a
"Dot" Murphy: "That's what I ad-
mire about you. You always take the
blame for everything."
T. Rine: "You know that live you
S' Ianisch: "Ya."
T Rine: HX-Vell, don't worry about
itg there's no use of both of us worry-
ing about itf'
Mr. Raifsnider: "How do you ex-
plain these low marks?"
M. Raifsnider: "XYell, the depression,
A FOOTBALL MAN'S LAMENT
Early to bed,
Early to rise,
And your girl goes out
XVith other guys.
Late to bed,
Late to rise.
And your football letter
Is the other guys.
E. Hoover: "You want to keep your
eyes open when you go to school tO1l101'-
C. Jegi: "XVhy?"
E. Hoover: "XVell, you would look
funny with your eyes closed."
Joe -luknailis: "XN'hat makes that new
baby at your house cry so much, Carl?"
Carl Fregin: "It d-oesn't cry so
much. And, anyway, if you had all your
hair oft. and your teeth out, I guess
you'd feel like crying too.
L. Amonson: "XVhat was the great-
est war song ever sung?l'
M. Simonson: "Here comes the
Page one hundred and jiftyftwo
Miss: "So you hacl an operation on
Misses: "Yes, it was getting so I
could hardly talk through it.'!
juclge: "I-Iacl you complete command
of yourself at the time?
Motorist: "No. sir. My wife was with
ORIGIN OF A STRIP POKER
Let us pause long' enough to shed a
tear for the American Indian.
The white man coppetl his lands
The college hoy his yell, and
The college girl his paint.
Benny: "VVhat is the difference be-
tween a flea and an elephant?"
Greteh: "XYell, an elephant can have
fleas, hut a Hea can't have elephants."
Judge: "The two men were hghting
with chairs. Dicln't you try to establish
XVitness: "No, there was not a third
One: "And what clid your poet do
when you turned his work clown?"
To Another: "Oh, the poor man threw
himself into the waste-paper hasketf,
One Bum: "I-Iow tlicl 'ou fret here?"
To Another: "I dunno-l guess Mam-
ma spoiled me."
POWER OF MUSIC
After hearing the Stein Song a few
million times, we sent our lirst contri-
bution to the Anti-Saloon League.
Driver's Sweetheart: "And, do you
always think of me during your long'
Engine Driver: "Do I? IVhy I've
wrecked two trains that way already."
Sweetheart: "Oh, you clarlingll'
Theodore Dreiser says that America is
on the road to perdition. The trouhle
with that fellow is that he has heen reacl-
ing too much Theodore Dreiser.
Little Girl: "IN'hen will you get your
new fur coat, mamma?"
Mother: "Your dad says it can't he
Little Girl: "Say, Momsie. have you
ever triccl throwing yourself on the floor
and kicking your feet the way I do?"
Guest: "Gosh, I wish I could altord
a car like this ly'
Owner: "So do I."
Page one hunclrcd and fiftyftlwcc
Al. NVeisbrodt: "All girls under
twenty-one are minorsfl
C. Crowley: "You bet-gold dig-
L. Aldrich: "Here,s a snapshot of
my friend on the Seashore."
VV. johnson: "Looks more like an
exposure to mefi
LEAP YEAR SONG
Sing a song of six girls,
A pocketful of cash:
Four and twenty berries,
Spent for fancy hash.
Vlfhen they took a taxi.
The boys gave three long "rays"
"It's leap year, girls, you knowj' he
lhe woman always pays.
Miss Trowbridge: "Give for any one
year, the number of tons of coal shipped
out of the United States."
Mr. St. Peter: U1492: None."
You just can't rush these college boys.
tiive one of them an inch and he'll park
in an Austin.
Mr. VVhite: "Does your wife believe
all you tell her?"
Mr. VVittich: "Does she? VVl1y she
believes a lots of things I'd never dream
of telling herd'
B' Dixon: "I'm going to kiss you
until you yell, 'Stopf "
G. XVeirauch: "XN'ell, 1'm just as con-
trary as you are."
Mr. Fairchild: "Chickens in the road
cause a lot of accidents."
Mr. Laux: "But not as many as the
chickens beside the driver."
English Prof.: "Correct this sentence:
'Before any damage could be done, the
Fire was put out by the La Crosse Fire
Student: "The Ere was put out be-
fore any damage could be done by the
La Crosse Fire Department."
janeshek: "W'hat do you think of
a man who marries for money?"
Madden: "He earns it."
Girl: "Don't you dare to kiss nie."
Cop: "I'll arrest you for resisting an
ODE TO DIBBLE
In the spring the stout n1an's fancy
Swiftly turns to thoughts of canoes.
Prof.: "Before a man is ma1'ried he
is a dude. After he is married he is sub-
Page one liiindred and fiftyffour
'l'eacl1er: "What's a dry dock?"
Kubat: "A physician who won't give
liy the time the average college boy
of today succeeds in accumulating the
horsehide, the pigskin, the coonskin, and
linally the sheepskin. poor father hasn't
much hide left either.
Modest Suitori "I have only 35,000
a year, sir, but I think I can support
your daughter on that."
Father fenthusiasticallyj: "Support
her, my dear boy? Vlfhy you can support
her entire family on it."
Life is an insurance test, a clergyman
says. XVell, it keeps us in the air a good
deal, and it has its own refueling prob-
Farmer's VVife: "Now, be sure and
write plain on them bottles which is for
my husband. I don't want nothin' to
happen to that horse before the spring
Frat House Visitor : "Don't you
know that roller towels are against the
law." ' T
. .. ff v J
Biothei Oh yes but that one was
- ' V Q C
put up before the law was passed."
judge: "It will go hard with you this
time, Sambo. Drinking again."
Darkie: "Yes. sir. Chicken hootchf'
judge: "Chicken hootch?l'
Sambo: "Yes, sah, Judge, chicken
hootch. One drink and you lay."
HENCE THESE TEARS
Friend: "Do you think the great out-
standing poem of the century has been i I
Poet: "It has not only been written,
but it has been rejecteclf,
A Scotchman in planning his new
he wished to haxe '1 shower room
home left the roof off one room lDCCZlll
I ' I c . . .
Teachers: "VVhat,s the difference 1
-.- Mad .
tween a battle and a massacre?
Stude: "A battle is when a lot o
whites kill a few Indians, and a massa-
cre is when a lot of Indians kill a few
Les: "How did you find the weather
while you were aWay?,'
Jaeger: "just went outside and there
CHIMES OF THE BEACH
She: "Do you think there's music in
He: "I don't know about that, but
I know of the sun causing a belle to
Page one hundred and jiftyjive
il. Austin: "What is a kiss?"
T. Clark: "A married 1'l'lZ'I.1'1,S duty
and a single man's pleasure."
Van Sickler: "I1Vhy is love lik-e
H. Seiler: "I d0n't know."
Van Sickler: "Because it has to be
developed in the dark-"
Mr' Sandford: "Can a minor vote?"
Gov't Stude: "Yes, if he is old
A Ford is like a bathtub,fevery one
owns one but they don't like to be seen
Mr. Frazee: "What is the most
dangerous time to visit the country ?"
Student: "In the Spring, because the
trees are shooting, the Howers come out
with their pistils, and tl1e bull 1'ush is
M. Maxwell: "You better look out
youlll lose your arm."
H. Jacobson: "Oh3 it knows its way
"Frenchie" B.: "Do you think I can
ever do anything' with my voice?"
I-I. Spurr: "It ought to come in
handy in case of fire."
Friend: "VVhat does that young boy
of yours do?"
Mr. Harris: "I-Ie's a girl scoutf,
Friend: "You mean a boy scoutf'
Mr. Harris: "No, he's always scout-
ing for girlsf'
judge: "Do you wish to appeal this
Defendant: "Yes, your honor-do I
appeal to you?"
Gantert: "l'm afraid to go into that
Pozar: "But, dearest, I'm with you-"
Gantert: "That's the troublef,
Hiskey: "He cleaned up a big for-
tune in crooked dough."
Fries: "XVas he a counterfeiter?"
Hiskey: "No, a pretzel manufac-
One: "They say if there's anything
in a man, travel will bring it out."
To Another: "You tell 'eml I found
that out my first day at sea."
He: "Do you know l1ow to flirt,
Kletzein: "Not at all. The last
women I tried it with married me.',
I Page one hundred and fiftyfsix
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I-Ie: "Is your apartment small?"
She: "ls it? W'hy, we have to use
If you Fincl hair in the soup. be non-
ehalaut. Don't crown the waiter. It
may be noodle soup.
THE PHY. ED. LANGUAGE
"Billy Linder: "Last night I had a
terrible dream. I dreamed about bees
and long fussy wormsgthose big, long.
' juicy snake-like wormg' Now what
would you eall that?"
Ruth Van Aaekern: "Deleriun1 Tre-
'Z ' 04, CL.
Swimming. towels, Spring, flowers,
Football, potato peeler, floating hours.
Books. flivvers. wintergreeu oil,
Star gazers, Santa Claus, grass, tin foil.
Toast. jelly calculus. Zoo,
Tennis, orchestra, ping' pong. glue.
Profs.. pots. plumbers. peer,
XVe have quite a mixture here.
He: "You must take nie for a fool."
She: "XYell. I would if I wanted
Lu Baker: How clid you come out in
mens-" ' J, Truclell: "Head first V'
Spicer 8: Buschman, lnc.
Annuals ffgusiness Stationery 44 Calling Cards
Wedding lnvitations .
123-125 South Second Street
Page one lnmdrecl and jiftyfciglit
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Mr. Fairchild Cassigning Physicsj:
Light Lunches , .
Q g For tomorrow, go through tue gas plpe.
Joan Austin: Aw gee.
Mr. W-'alte1's: K'-and my wife never
makes El mistake."
Wfelch: "Just one V'
Mr. Frazee: How did the jelly fish
get its jelly?
"Butch" Kunz: From the current in
. E . Tho so : "I fa I fan-t to
Compliments of V mp nn l H' ll
change my name.
Wdit. Holmes , Coplien: "Oh, this is so Sl1Cl'flC1l.H
Mr. Bernharclt: "lVhat is the name
of that acicl we used in the experiment
in the other clay?"
XVadleigh: "I have it on the tip of
Doc: "Spit it out quick it's poison-
Page one lumdred and sixty
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The World's Tallest
H0fs'- C H I CAG O S
46 Stories High Qgyqqn 9'
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iw-5W.!. 1 " the slightest needs of guests are anticipated.
V, 1IQil:liEnjMn'4w nl, Raw '1 Reasonable rates prevail always. The cen-
Qrup , H 51 2,5533 tral location of this hotel makes it the near-
Hp d: li:Ff,:HElil1'n,MI1QsXlj est to stores, oilices, theatres and railroad
fl' 'V F fluff '1 q"'lW'f ""' Mn stations
H.. rflplffnfl "l"l1 71 .WDW .
.Wmirf 1' fir? ""1 1 ' . I
Bin 1 ,U 1 II I Each guest room is outside with bath, cir-
Q' ip' !il1i7lkf1rm',r' ! N111 -'7"l'1 qu' ", 1, I - ' -
11 IVLWQ, ppb, . M N . N :11l,.l .I if cu ating ice water, bed-head reading lamp
.1 " H ,ssfplf may :nw aj. '11 -'f and Servidor. Excellent garage facilities.
,lrlfi Higjli iilwf nw qw I7 A I I Write or wire for reservation.
l,UJEJ5if'1 ggmlir Ma: II r
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,B J 1 353 Emi U. A Leonard Hicks, Managing Director
'l l - 'Ilia 'I iw 'W 0'
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, Lg! e Your Frie ds H:'e" ffcludlitygpcivrtrditsff
4 CornerTI'1i and State Sts. 5Q4MainSUeet
We Appreciate Your Patronage Phone335 Phone 34-5'1C La qrosse, isconp .M
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,rg Agate Teachers College
I' ' La Crosse,Wisconsin
O O Q'
, Wx Member ol North Central Association ol Colleges
Q -A P Q and Secondary Schools.
. I 'V "' CStandards of Colleges and Universitiesb
smear-,., , ,,
Member ol American Association ol Teachers Colleges.
bg- fxlf cpl'
'WV'Lfq ses lor t raining ol Teachers in
A Rural Schools
Q A Secondary Schools
Special Courses in physical Education
C ,, W X' AUTOGRAPHS
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Plans and Plates
lDEAS lilce airships, come towards us out ol the
haze Modern airports have every facility For the
convenience ol airmen and their cralts. Similarly,
we have every modern equipment and years ol
engraving experience to bring into concrete lorm
the ideas ol our hundreds ol clients vvho pub-
lish school and college annuals.
Developing a theme lor such issues vvhich will
thrill whenever seen, and bring baclc happy
memories in years to come, calls lor understand-
ing, and a vvide range ol experience You will
Find that sort ol understanding and experience,
as vvell as unsurpassed workmanship vvhen
you commit your publication tothe
sr. PAUL, MiNN.
Page one hundred and sixtyfeight
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L QUR IASK IS DONI1 and our copy of the 1932 La Crosge is in your hands.
In presenting it we wish t-o assure you it has been a pleasant task, and hope our
records express some of the zeal and enthusiasm we have felt in producing them.
In gratitude to those who have very materially aided us ill our work of
the year we wish to extend our very hearty thanks. To the staff, who have
been working consistently to incorporate into this book a true representation of
college life-we especially express our appreciation. To Mr. Brown of Buckbee
Mears Engraving Company, and to Mr. Albert Ritter of the Spicer Sz Buschma-n
Printing Company, we offer our sincere gratitude for the assistance and support
they have given us. To our faculty advisers, Mr. D. O. Coate and Dr. H.
Barnard-, for their splendid counsel and wise admonition we are especially
grateful. To the business men of La Crosse, who are responsible in a very large
measure for the financial success of this volume, the stall is very much indebted.
It has been tedious but enjoyable work to produce this book, but we are
thankful for the opportunity and hope that you will treasure, with other valuable
memories, this 1932 edition of the La Crosse.
HARRIET C. BARCZEXNSKI, Editor-in-Chief.
WALTER OLEN, Business Manager.
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