University of Wisconsin Milwaukee - Ivy Yearbook (Milwaukee, WI)
- Class of 1922
Page 1 of 228
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 228 of the 1922 volume:
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OF I 22
YEARBOCLI? the! J
PWILKJAUKEE STATE .X
EZ' NORMAL SCI-IOOL.
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5, rua 1922 YhARBOOK J
sz. - 'M
:Tir-,-glgmg-' of the Mllwaukee Normal '
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U"-"'1,: 5' -' School means to us who have f
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ga 7 - , morrow when ears have
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tiling! , " 451 youth's glad thoughts, that
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you can read a11d dream
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- :en 'dw 7
Board of Regents. . . 6
Alina Xlater .... 7
Dedication ........ S
lfcho Annual Staff .... 9
Faculty . .......... 13
Senior Class . .... 25
Junior Class .. 75
1886-1922 .. .. S9
Organizations .. 93
Football ..,.. 133
Basketball . .... 137
Cross Country . . . 1-10
Track . ...... 142
Baseball ..... l-17
Girls' Athletics . 1-19
Oratory .. . . 153
Debating . . 15-1
Calendar ......... 156
Re-Echo Annual . . , 101
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FRED RQGERS, Rvliring Kegwzt
MISS LUTIE STEARNS
Board of Regents
JOHN CALLAHAN, State Sujrerinfendenf.. . . . .lfadison
Regents A ppointed by the Gozvernnr
JEROME BAKER .........
VV. K. COEEIN .......
EDWVARD -I. DEMPSEY. . .
R. I. DUGDALE .......
CLOUGH GATES. ..
C. S. QJRTHMAN ..... .
P. VV. RAMER ..........
FRED NV. ROGERS CRetire
Miss LUTIIS STEARNS. ..
MRS. CLARA F. RUNGE..
CHARLES S. VAN AUKEN
0fffz'1'r.v nf The Board
CIIARLES S. VAN !'XUKEN ...... ........
P. XV. RAMER ..........
XVILLI.-XM KITTLE .......
HENRY JOHNSON. ..
. ..Ifau Claire
. . . . .Oshkosh
. . ..Plz1ttex'illc
. . . ..SupCriOr
. . .Stevens Point
. . ..Rivc1' Falls
. . .llilwaukee
. . . . B1ll'Zlb00
. . .Ln Urnsse
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. . . . .f'iz'e-l'r'e.vi1lenf
By old Bf1iCl1lgE1117S proud Waters,
Rolling Waves of blue,
Stands VViseonsin,s fairest Norma
Alma Mater true.
Beacon light of truth and virtue,
Pointing wisdonfs way,
Flooding all our earthly pathway
With her guiding ray.
Stately ships turn to the harbor
From the stormy seag
So our hearts upon lifels ocean
Fondly turn to thee.
Sing her praises, let the Chorus
Ring oler land and seag
Hail, Nlilwaukee, Alma Mater,
Hail, all hail to thee.
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to the memory of
Wqlter Hewitt Che ever
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our school qnd
for. it's students.
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Echo Annual Staff
VVILBER G. KATZ .....
G. RIORTIMER BECKER.
BYRON SIMONSEN .....
ARTHUR TOFTE. ..
JESSIE VVOOD .......
LEROY RIESELBACH. . .
KIARTHA BLACK. . .
NIARDELLE BAHR. . .
EVELYN HEINEN. ..
FREDERICK PRICE .....
VVILLIAIVI C. DOWNER.
ARTHUR H. NICl,JLAUS.
LOUIS V. HELLER ....
GLADYS AIATTER. . .
FLORENCE CLARK. . .
HERIXIAN ZIEGLER. ..
. . . .Editor-in-Cllivf
. . .Businffss fllrnzagffr
.. . . . .nlrt Editor
. ..Litr'r1iry Editor
. ..,:lxsofi11t1' Editor
. .jssistzmt Editor
. . .Swzior Pirturfs
. . .Faflzlty Pivtures
. . .fthlfftifs
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the jwrfjmration of the mzzrzusfript.
J. GORDON HEC
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WILLIAM C. DOWNEQ
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CARROLL GARDNER PEARSE
Doane College Normal Diplomag
New Hampshire State College, l,I..D
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FRANK F. ADAMS
Peru Normal School, Nebraskag University of
Nebraskag Columbia Universityg A.B., A.M.
LOUISE M. ALDER
Director of Kindergarten Department.
A.B., Kansas State Universityg A.M., Columbia
University, Teachers' College, Kindergarten
ALMA SWEET ALLISON
B. Ped. State Normal Springfield, Missourig
Ph.B., University of VVisconsin.
BERNARD E. ANDERSON
American College of Physical Education, Chi-
Public Speaking, Oral Reading, Dramatic Art.
School of Speech, Northwestern University.
HUGO O. ANHALT
Orchestral Instruments and Orchestra.
Bradbury School of Music and VVrangle School
XVILLIAM HENRY ATVVOOD
A.B., Hope Collegeg M.A., Washington Univer-
sityg M.S., University of XVisconsin.
XVINIFRED E. BAIN
Director of Practice, Kindergarten. Instructor
in Plays and Games and Story Telling-
Graduate, Milwaukee Normal Schoolg Student
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M. PHENA BAKER
Voice, Public School Music Methods.
Tomlins' School of Music, Chicago, Damrosch
Institute of Musical Art, New York, Voice,
Frank B. Webster, Chicago, Adrian Foreni and
Frederick Bristol, New York.
CLINTON MARION BARR
B.A., University of Nebraska.
Seventh Grade Critic.
Oshkosh Normal School, Cdlumbia University.
B.L.S., Illinois University Library School.
MAXILLIAN A. BUSSEWITZ
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg A.B., Ripon
Collegeg A.M,-, University of Wisconsing M.D.,
Wisconsin College of Physicians and Surgeons.
MARGARET F. CHAPMAN
A.B., University of Wisconsin.
Botany, Agriculture, Bacteriology.
Milwaukee State Normal School, Ph. B., Law-
rence Collegeg M.S., University of Wisconsin.
ANNA V. DAY
Dean of Women.
University of Nebraska.
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GEORGE F. DOWNER
Physical Education and Athletics.
B.L., University of Wisconsin.
LYNDA GETTMAN FOSTER
Pianist, Physical Education Department.
Pupil of Jones, Chicago, and Moerschel, Mil-
CHARLES B. GATES
Ph.B., Ph.M., Ph-D., University of Wisconsin.
ANNA K. GLENNON
B.A., University of Minnesota.
ETHEL M. GREEN
Second Grade Critic.
Graduate, Illinois State Normal University.
Student Columbia University fl yearj g Chicago
University Q2 Summer Termsl. '
A.B., A.M., University of VVisconsin.
ELIZABETH B. HEINY
Child Study and Survey of the Kindergarten.
Teachers' College, Kirksville, Missourig State
Normal School, Milwaukeeg University of Chi-
HERMAN CHARLES HENDERSON
A.B., University of Chicago, M.A., University
of New Brunswick.
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GRACE C. HILDRETH
La Crosse Normal.
MAUD E. HILL
Fifth Grade Critic.
Milwaukee State Normal School.
LETITIA JONES HOE .
Milwaukee State Normal School, Northwestern
Nature Study, Physiology, Hygiene, Botany,
B.A., Universitv of Wisconsin.
Drawing and Elementary Handwork.
Milwaukee Normal School of Fine and Applied
Clay-modeling, Sculpture, Mould-making, Cast-
Fine Arts Academy, Dusseldorf, Germany.
Music in Training School.
St. Clara College, Sinsinawa, Wisconsing Mil-
waukee State Normal School, Music Supervisor's
Chicago Kindergarten Institute, University of
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FRANK A. MAAS
Principal of Training School.
Milwaukee State Normal School, Student in
Science and Education, University of Wisconsin.
Sixth Grade Critic.
Graduate Platteville State Normal School.
ALFRED S. MADSEN
VVoodwork, Pattern Making.
University of VVisconsin, Course for Industrial
JOSEPHINE E. MALONEY
Eighth Grade Critic.
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg Teachers' Col-
lege, Columbia University.
HELEN C. MARTINEAU
Physical Training, Camp Fire Leadership.
Columbia Normal School of Physical Education,
EDNA LOUISE MASON
Registered Illinois and VVisconsin. St. Luke's
Hospital, Chicago, Illinois.
Librarian, Reserve Desk.
Milwaukee State Normal School.
Physiology and Hygiene.
B.S., University of XVisconsin: M.A., Columbia
i - fi -Q 2 2- 5
LOUISE W. MEARS
Ed.B., Nebraska State Teachers' College, A.M.,
University of Nebraska, Chicago University,
FRANK J. MELLENCANIP
Physics and Mathematics.
Graduate, State Normal College, Michigan, Ph.
D., University of Michigan.
GERTRUDE L. MEYER
Third Grade Critic.
Milwaukee State Normal School
Pedagogy and Primary Methods.
University of Chicagog Ph-B.,
Drawing, Painting, Commercial Design, Com-
Wisconsin School of Arts: National Academy,
New Yorkg Parisg Royal Academy, Munich.
Director of Art School.
Art Academies of Europe.
MRS. ALEXANDER MUELLER
Pottery and China Decoration.
VVisconsin School of Arts.
CLARA A. NEHRLICH
B.S., University of Wisconsin.
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First Grade Critic.
VVhitewater State Normal Schoolg University of
ANNA CATHARINA NERMAN
Manual Training, Sewing.
School of Applied Arts, Stockholm, Sweden.
MRS. MARGARET OLSON NICHOLS
Milwaukee State Normal School.
GLADYS L. OLESON
Cookery and Sewing.
Stevens Point Normal School.
DELIA G. OVITZ
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg VVisconsin
Library School: University of Chicago.
CONRAD E. PATZER
Supervisor of Practice.
Student of Education, Bonn University.
XVINIFRED E. PHILLIPS
Design, Leather Tooling, Art Needlework, Batik,
Stenciling, Juvenile Drawing.
VVisconsin School of Artg Chicago Art Instituteg
Stout Institute: Pratt Art Institute.
CHARLES M. PURIN
Dean of Men.
French, German, Russian.
Ph. D., University of XVisconsin.
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JESSIE B. PYRTLE
A.B., A.M., Nebraska University.
IDA LEONORA SCHELL
VVomen,s Medical Director.
Cornell College, Mt. Vernon, Iowag Ph.B.,
Northwestern Universityg M.D., Women's
French and German.
B.A., Milwaukee Downer Collegeg
versity of Wisconsin.
M. REXFORD SCHNAITTER
A.B., Hanover Collegeg LL.B.
, Kentucky State
CHARLES HENRY SEARS
Supervisor of Practice Teaching.
Graduate, State Normal School, Westfield, Massg
A.M., Allegheny Collegeg Ph.D., Clark Univer-
MAY BUMBY SEVERY
A.B., Ripon Collegeg University of Wisconsing
University of Chicago.
Kindergarten Supervision, Child Study.
Graduate, New York State Normal, New Paltz,
N. Y.g Columbia Universityg New York Uni-
MAUDE M. F. SHAFER
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg Ph.B., Ph.M.,
University of Wisconsing University of Minne-
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META MARY STEINFORT
Spanish and Latin.
A.B., University of Wisconsin.
ETHEL R. STEVENS
1 School of Fine and Applied Arts, Milwaukee
f State Normal School.
I R. J. SUCHY
Milwaukee State Normal School, B.A., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin.
EMILY WHEELER STRONG
Fourth Grade Critic.
Diploma, State Normal School,
LUCIEN SAMUEL SVVEET
History and Political Science.
A.B., University of VVisconsin.
GEORGE E. TETER
Englishg Head of Department.
A.B., Indiana Universityg A.M., Harvard Uni-
S. A. THORN
St. Cloud fMinn.j State Teachers' College fAd-
vanced Course and Course for Music Supervi-
sorsl, American Institute of Normal Methods,
Evanston, Ill., Northwestern University.
E. RAY TOMPKINS
Illinois State Normal Universityg Bradley Poly-
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HARVEY A. UBER
Geography and Geology.
A.B., A.M., University of Wisconsin, University
ELSA E. ULBRICHT
Head of Normal Art Department, Drawing
Methods, Basketry, Weaving, Block Printing,
Bookbinding, Construction work, Coping Saw
WVork, Mechanical Drawing, and Perspective.
State Normal Schoolg Wisconsin School of Art,
Pratt Institute. '
LEWIS A. VANTINE
Ph.B., University of Wisconsin Graduate Music
School, University of Wisconsin, University of
LILIAN E. WEBB
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg Wisconsin Li-
LILLIAN M. WEBSTER
Milwaukee State Normal School.
EDITH E. WHITE
Grammar and Composition.
Milwaukee State Normal Schoolg Ph.B., Uni-
versity of Wisconsin, A.M., Columbia Univer-
F. E. J. WILDE
A.B., A.M., University of Wisconsin, University
A. J. VVINNIE
Director, Department for Training Teachers of
Milwaukee State Normal School, University of
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KATHERINE P. NORTON
Pupil of John Orth, Bostong A. K. Virgil, New
York, Dr. Percy Goetschins, New Yor , Iager
Associate Directo S hool of Musicg Harmony,
Counterpoint, Hstory of Music, Conducting,
Graduate in Piano under Moerschel,Milwaukeeg
Graduate in Harmony and Composition under
just, Chicago, Post-Graduate in Counterpoint
under Middelschulte, Chicago.
Additional Faculty Members
HELMA R. BUE HUGO LOGEMANN
La Crosse State Normal School.
VV. D. CANAN
Mathematics, Machine Design, Technical
Mechanics. Pennsylvania State College, B.S., in
E.E., M.E., Harvard, and Mass. Inst. of Tech-
MRS. MARY DAVISON BRADFORD
Physiology and Hygiene 2, Readingand Lang-
Master's Degree fHonoraryj University of VVis-
consin. Courses as needed at University of Clu-
cago, University of Nebraska, Clark University,
University of VVisconsin, Columbia University.
Elementary and Intermediate Drawing.
XVisconsin School of Arts-
RUTH MARY FOX
A.B., St. Claire College, Sinsinawa, XVis.g A.M.,
University' of VVisconsing Leland Stanford
junior University, Slimmer work.
Chicago Art Institute.
Art Metal YVork and Jewelry.
Technical School, Copenhagen, Denmark: The
Polytechnic, London, England.
Archtectural Drawing, Mechanical Drawing,
W. OTTO MIESSNER '
Director of School of Music.
Cincinnati University of Music, Student New
York City and Berlin. ,
Drawing and Painting.
Princeton University, Pennsylvania Academy
of Fine Arts, Paris Art Schools.
Training School Drawing.
Milwaukee State Normal School, YVisconsin
School of Arts, Normal Art Course.
MARY R. RADFORD
Oshkosh State Normal School.
Child Study, Games, Play Materials, Story
Stout Institute: Chicago Kindergarten Institute,
Teachers' College, Clolumbia University.
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I SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
L. RIESELBACH, J. G: Hiscicaiz, M. OLMsrED, G. STRATHEARN,
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
History ofthe Class of 1922
The morning of September 14, 1920, found us with other students Hocking from every
direction to the Milwaukee State Normal. Among the gathered crowd were countless
new and courageous faces which were destined to make a history during their stay here. The
first few days we gazed proudly at our fellow Seniors-industrious and active. But soon
we, too, set forth with a determination and with an aim to achieve success. Under the
able leadership of our Junior class president, Harry Stoll, we began to enter into all the
phases of school life, and soon gained prominence as a class.
On November 12, 1920, we were kindly welcomed to the lylilwaukee Normal School,
at the Senior Reception. New acquaintances and friendships were formed that evening
which strengthened the growing bonds of our class. In the spring of 1921, it was a
wholly different body of Juniors that successfully entertained the Senior class at the Junior
This class, which was starting in pursuit of knowledge, stopped on the wayside to enter
into clubs, societies, forensics and athletics. Each new junior found his place in one of
these school organizations and entered into its activities with enthusiasm.
The new men were all received by the Men's Club, the only organization for all the
men of the school. All the new Junior girls were accepted into the Good Fellowship
League, an all-girls organization.
The Girls' Auxiliary, which was organized in the fall of 1920 for the purpose of
backing all the athletics of the school, received much aid from the new Juniors. These
same girls, led by Ellen Byrnes, this year have shown an encouraging and helpful spirit by
selling tickets, by creating enthusiasm at games, and by keeping the menls athletic suits in
During our first and second year the Social Committees of our class and the Social
Committees of the various school organizations entertained at many club, society and matinee
dances. The greatest social event of our first year was the Junior Promenade April 22, 1921.
Those who attended will always remember the beautifully decorated gymnasium, the
splendid music, and the pleasant evening.
During the first year, many of our class members took an active part in the lXfIusic
and Art schools. The presentations at various times from these departments convinced us
that all were pushing ahead, each in its own line of interest.
.ii ii' ii-
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In the 1921 contests for debate were found many Juniors. Experience gave most of
the places to the Seniors of that year, but included Sam Haber, a member of our class.
The preliminary oratorical contest of 1921 revealed many aspiring Juniors, and pro-
claimed the winner to be a Junior-Carroll Christenson. His oration Was exceptionally
well given at Platteville in the Inter-Normal Contest.
June 7, 1921, ended the promising record that we hadbegun. Each one left his work
at the end of the year with but a single thought, that of enlarging and bettering it in the
year to come.
A year had passed. But the morning of September 13, 1921, saw the return of this
large and energetic class. Again, happy and light-hearted, they stepped into all phases of
school life with a marked enthusiastic spirit. There was a unanimous desire to complete
and increase the record which we had begun. The zeal shown was bound to bring this
class into prominence.
VVe opened the social year, as is customary, by the Senior Reception. The new
president greeted and welcomed the Juniors to hflilvvaukee Normal School. The dance
which followed afforded an opportunity for every one to become acquainted. During the
evening, several clever solo dances were given.
During the first few Weeks of 1921, ele:tions were held for major offices. LeRoy
Rieselbach was elected Senior class president. Ellen Byrnes was chosen president of the
Good Fellowship League with Jessie VVood, Helen llflarsh, llflartha Black, Bernadine
Hammes and Nlarjorie Johnson, as Senior members of the board. The Girls' Auxiliary,
with Ellen Byrnes as president and our capable Senior girls, continued to back the athletics
of our school.
The Klen's Club elected Gordon Hecker president. The re-organization of the lXIen's
Club resulted in the formation of a lXlen's Council. The members of this men's club of
the school have been very active this year in raising funds to furnish their clubroom, and
make it a room where the men of our school can meet and become acquainted.
This year the Student Council also came back as an active organization. It was com-
posed of the KIen's Council of the bIen's Club, the Board of the Good Fellowship League,
and their faculty advisors. This body represents the students of Blilwaukee Normal in
many important phases of school life. Besides furthering the interests of the students, and
improving conditions here at school, this year's members have discussed and brought before
the attention of the school such matters as scholastic standings for major offices, uniform club
and society rules, and elections for editor of the Annual Echo.
ln the football squads of 1921 and 1922 were found many fighting Seniors. lloer-
schel, Strathearn and Brown earned their letters both years. Again, in basketball, Foley,
with Stoll and Christensen, represented our class. Last year's successful baseball season
included Phillips, Eckstein, Kamerling and Strathearn of our class. The prospects for the
1922 baseball season are very bright. The aspiring track athletes of our class last year were
Tyre, Jung, Brown and Reed. Max Raskin was the handball champion of Klilwaukee
Normal in the 1921 Tourney.
The girls of our class have been very efficient in athletics. Florence Shaw, lfay
Crump, Ellen Byrnes, Flora Jordan and Alma Karsten, members of this year's Senior basket-
ball team, have made an honorable record. fllany of our girls entered the indoor baseball
contests, indoor track meet and tennis this spring.
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The Seniors, following the precedent set by them last year, held their Promenade in
the men's gymnasium on January 27, 1922. This Prom, which was our great social event,
was a decided success. Again, the members of the social committees of the Senior class put
forth untiring efforts and made the party an epoch in the social season of the year.
The debating season of 1922 opened auspiciously with many of our class present in
the tryouts. The question, "Resolved that the Kansas Industrial Court Law shall become
a national law," was most ably and creditably presented. VVi1ber Katz, hlartha Black,
J. E. Delwiche, with Adell Schott as a1ternate, represented the negative, which won from
VVhitewater in the Triangular Contest, and which was sent to River Falls to the 1nter-Nor-
mal Contest. The affirmative side composed of Louis lXIa1lory, Sam Haber, Ben Lieberman,
with Harold Sanville as alternate, won from Platteville in the Triangular Contest and
also won from Stevens Point in the State Championship Contest. This yearls victories were
due to the faithful determination of each debater and to the efforts of their coaches, Bliss
VVhite and Klr. Schnaitter. The debaters, with the exception of Delwiche and Sanville,
were all Seniors, and the record they have achieved will go down in the history of the
school as a memorable one.
Again in oratory, through the efforts of a member of our class, we have gained prom-
inence. lfany of our class entered the preliminary contest. The first place was given to
Carroll Christenson, who represented our school at Stevens Point. Here, in the Inter-Normal
Contest, he was given second place by a fraction of a point, which enabled him to go as
alternate to the Inter-State Normal Contest.
The dramatics of the past two years have been enlivened by many students of our
class. They participated in the dramatic club productions, in club and society produc-
tions, and in the Senior class play. The Union Vodvil was managed by Qrville C1ese11,
Gordon Hutto, Austin Trul1 and others of this year's class.
Our members, who are in the Art school, have made a name for themselves this year,
because of the very fine character of the posters and their clever stunt at the 1XIay Fete. The
students from the 1XIusic school have responded untiringly to calls for good music.
These and many other things have been made possible by the conscientious efforts of
each individual. The fame of this Senior class rests upon each graduate, who by his accom-
p1ishments, has contributed to this creditable showing. Great credit is due to the Faculty,
and to our president, 1NIr. Pearse, whose guidance and help have made all these things
The history of the Class of 1922 closes with the Commencement Exercise. But as
we go on in life, each in our chosen way, we cannot forget the tasks, pleasures and joys,
which we have experienced during these two years at lXIi1waukee Normal. VVe shall each
carry away pleasant memories which will bring back thoughts of our class. And when in
the future we look back upon our class we shall know that it was an active and progressive
Trremm E. M. LARsoN.
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W. LEONHARDT, G. MATTER, T. LARsoN, M. BREHHAUPT.
Poet Ivy Orator Historian Prophet
Senior Class Poem
A young sculptor toiled and fashioned with his masterpiece.
His body was bent.
His eyes glistened bright with a feverish light.
His lips were parched.
His skilled fingers molded and shaped the soft, moist clay.
So he worked on day after day,
And at last thrilled exultant,
Realized his dream!
But, alas! He failed when it came to the test.
His soul was rentg his heart grew cold.
The world seemed bitter and held naught but darkness for the lad who had toiled.
Rilany there were who cared not.
Few there were who sympathized.
But there was one who understood, who comforted and soothed his wound,
Gave him new life and spurred him on
Until he reached - the pinnacle.
And so we work on, day by day.
Oft times discouragement comes our way
Oft times hopelessness and despair stumbles through our hearts.
Then it is that some friend has faith in us and says,
"Rise - Cnf'
NVere it not for the friends who understand, who keep faith and spur us on,
No man could scale the steep, rough grade.
No man could rise, succeed, or live-
XVithout a friend.
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All the world
VVas excited over it,
Even his "Normal', classmates
VVho knew him best
Could not quite understand ity
For he had never seemed like "that kind of a
VVhen he argued for the RIen's Club Room
The Student Council.
But the facts were there.
Even the foreign newspapers
Devoted front pages
To the scandal.
Read as follows:
PRESIDENT WILLIAM DOWNER
Of the United States
For the third time.
Has been divorced twice before.
His first wife, GLADYS l'vIATTER,
Divorced him because he drank coffee
And he divorced his second wife,
EVELYN BARRY, formerly from
She insisted on
Playing solitare on
The Zschetskzco Went on to say
That he had received
From RlESELBACH'S School of Philosophy
And his KLA. from
FRED PRICE'S School of Self appreciation
A brilliant political career
As Constable of Sun Prairie
And finally the presidential election
With the ceremony
About to take place.
Let us pack
Our collapsible pocket trunks
And board the aeroplane train
For the VVhite House.
We are sorry
That the pretty conductoresses,
The KEELYN TNVINS and MARGE
In their neat red uniforms
Can not find substitutes
So that they, too,
Our gay party.
VVe feel a trifle uneasy with
FRED PETERS as motorman but he assure
He holds diplomas from
The leading aeroplane schools
Of the day,-
Those of RIARION JANKOBIAK
And EVELYN HEINEN.
At the Hat aeroplane landing at the VVhite
VVe are met by
The Secretary of State, JESSIE VVOOD3
Chief Justice, VIGLET HIGGITTQ
And Attorney-General, CHET JUNG
VVho conducts us
To the room of festivity.
How good it seems to meet again
J. GQRDON HECKER
VVho has returned from the far Arctic regions
VVhere he has been
Painting barber stripes
Around the North Pole
And how fine to see
The Bfr. and Rfrs. DELANEY, the latter
Nee ESTHER JOHNSQN,
Carrying their ten months old twins,
EVELYN ALLCOTT and ADA BELLE
Of Ziegfield Follies fame
After a few warm greetings
Five imposing musicians entered the room
Of course, there was
5 g E "' Sf- --
DOC HYDE, HELEN DRISCOLL,
IVILLARD INIEDWAY, and LLOYD
The music from the two Baby Grands
The saxes, and drums sympathetically
A. JOHN KROIVIBHOLTZ sang
"Oh Assure lVIe."
All the ladies wept and the men
Blew their noses.
Then the bride tripped down
The long stair case.
Everyone said that MARTHA BLACK
VVould make Bill a good wife.
She wore a gown of crepe machine
Trimmed with lilies of the violet.
She carried an immense gorgeous corsage
There were eight bridesmaids,
IXIARIEEICHHORST, ELLEN BYRNES,
IXIAY CRUIXIP, VVILIXIA LEONHARDT,
ESTHER LONG, and
HARRIET PLOCKARZ, all gowned
In the latest organdie knickerbockers.
The flower girl,
And the ring bearer, LOYAL DURAND,
Drew up the procession.
As the solemn line
Neared the altar
It was joined by the groom
VVearing, for tradition's sake,the PrinceAlbert
VVas wedded in.
Neither the groom nor his best man,
XVhere the least bit ruffled:
For they had both been through
The same experience many times
Then the minister, HARRY STOLL,
Read the ceremony without stumbling oyei 1
BILL kissed his wife
And soon everybody else
VVas kissing her, too.
Then there were many congratulations
VVhich I could not understand.
The wedding dinner
Of sandwiches and lemonade followed.
How daintily FRED De HARDE and
The STATHEARN brothers
Served all, and impartially, tool
After the dinner
We all were given a pillow
And told to sit out on the lawn, and then
VVhat a treat!
AUSTIN TRULL, CAROLL CHRIS-
TENSON, FLORENCE CLARK,
CHARLES FLENIING, ORVILLE
SAlXfI HABER, HARRY GOLDEN,
ELTON HACKETT, HELEN JEFFREY,
CATHERINE PRICE, THEODORE
HAROLD SHEE, ERIC DIGRIAN,
SARRA ABRAIXIS, and SARAH SISSER-
The most ecstatic fairy tale
In all fairydom.
They were showered with applause
Then NVILBER KATZ
Appeared in costume
And rendered the dance of the
Egyptian mummy which
Broke up the party.
TO VVHOKI IT IIIGHT CONCERN:
The bride and groom, for tradition's sake,
went to Hales Corners for their honeymoon
where they had first met.
iam O1 1115911313
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SARRA ABRAMS ............ Letters and Science
"Muska,' Princess Dadiana Girls' H. S.
English Clubg Mathematics Clubg Menorah
Societyg Secretary-Treasurer Mathematics Club.
EVELYN VIRGINIA ALLCOTT
Letters and Science
Pythiag Cercle Francaisg Secretary Pythiag
Union Vodvilg Senior Class Playg French Play.
ALICE LUCILLE ANDERSON. .......... Primary
"Al" Sturgeon Bay
Thaliag Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
THOMAS J. AUGSTEIN .........,.. Engineering
MARDELLE LUCILLE BAHR .......... .Primary
'KShorty" South Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Y. W- C. A. Cabinetg
Treasurer Zenobiag Echo Reporterg Girls' Auxil-
iaryg Annual Staff.
A. RUSSELL BARBER ........ Letters and Science
West Bend High School
HUBERT D. BARNES .............. .Engineering
M. N. E.g Science Clubg Mathematics Clubg Capt
Cross Country Team 1921g Pres. M. N. E.
MARY EVELYN BARRY ............. Grammar
Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons.
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HESTER MARIE BAUMGARTNER G. MORTIMER BECKER ...,......... Commerce
Kindergarten "Mort', VVauwatosa
"Shorty" Fennimore Commerce Clubg Men's Clubg Business Manager
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship VVeekly Echog Business Manager Annual Echo.
ELIZABETH RADCLIFFE BEAUMONT GOLDIE LOUISE BELCHER.. .. .... Primary
Kindergarten "PSYC" Berlin
"Betty" Pewaukee Goodfellowship League.
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
FANNIE BERLAND ........... .Music Supervisor
"Fan" North Division
Stillman-Kelly Club g ' Idunag Menorah.
RALPH T. BEYER .... ............ . Engineering
M. N. Engineers: Men's Clubg Science Club.
JOSEPH H. BILANSKY .............. .Commerce
"Joe" North Division
Men's Clubg Commerce Clubg La Tertuliag
Treasurer La Tertulia.
MARTHA E. BLACK ......... Letters and Science
Y. YV. C. A.: Science Clubg La Tertuliag Good-
fellowship Leagueg Student Councilg Debate Teamg
G. F. L. Executive Boardg Secretary and Treasurer
Science Clubg Echo Annual Staff.
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3 L C 1 C 'T 45 A - -2'
LOUISE C. BOERS ................ Kindergarten GLADYS M. BOWMAN ................ Primary
'APoots" South Division "Glad" Albany
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Erodelphiag Goodfellowship Leagueg Y- VV. C. A.
ALMA BORNITZKE .... .. ........... .Deaf MARGUERITE BREITHAUPT. ...... Journalism
"Al" Pewaukee l'Marge" Riverside
Philacophiag Y. W. C. A.g Secretary Philacophia. Pythiag Le Cercle Francaisg English Clubg
Dramatic Clubg President Pythiag Vice-President
Dramatic Clubg Dramatic ClubPlayg Union Vodvilg
Senior Class Playg French Play.
GRACE MARIE BRETT .,............ Grammar CARROLL C. BROVVN ........ Letters and Science
Holy Angels Academy "Brownie" VVest Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls'Auxiliaryg Erodel- Footballg Trackg "M" Clubg Commerce Club.
phiag Gibbons Clubg Treasurer Gibbons, Member
Executive Board of Gibbons Club.
ELIZABETH BROOKS ..... . ...... .Kindergarten CAROLYN D. BROWVN. ...... ......... . Music
"Betty' Lake Geneva "Brownie" Boscobel
Kindergarten Associationg Utopiag Goodfellow- Stillman-Kelly Clubg Utopia.
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22 Y 'Q ers t' S:.......
MARGUERITE BRUHN ................ Primary
"Margie" West Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Idunag Girls'Auxiliary.
ANNA BUBOLZ ....................... Gramm
Science Clubg Y. W. C. A.g Philathea.
OLIVE MARY BURKE ...........,. -High School
Science Clubg Mathematics Clubg Gibbons Clubg
Aglaiag Secretary and Treasurer Science Club.
MILDRED E, BURNS .................. .Primary
"Mills" YVest Division
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Erodel-
phiag Girls, Auxiliary.
RUTH E. BURNS ..... ................ . Prima
Y. XV. C. A.
DOROTHY LANTONT BUSH ...... .Kindergarten
"Dm" St. Catherines Academy
Kindergarten Association g Goodfellowship
Leagueg Cliog Secretary and Treasurer Kindergar-
BERNICE H. BUTH ............... Kindergarten
Kindergarten Associationg Aglaia.
ELLEN JANET BYRNES .............. Grammar
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls'
Auxiliaryg History Clubg Clio Literary Societyg
President G. F. L.: Vice-President History Clubg
Vice-President Cliog President Girls' Auxiliaryg
Grammar Basketball Teamg Secretary G. F. L.g
Senior Class Playg Prom Committees: Assistant
General Chairman Homecomingg Union Vodvil.
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IRMA BASSFORD ............' ...... H igh School VIOLA MERIAM BECHTOLT .......... Primary
Endeavor Academy "Beckie" Monroe
Philatheag Goodfellowship Leagueg Iris Club. Y. W. C. A.
BERNICE BACKLIN .................. Grammar META ADALINE BEHM .... .... S tate Graded
South Division Berlin
Utopiag Goodfellowship Leagueg G. F. L. Exec- Goodfellowship League.
utive Boardg President Utopiag Y. NV. C. A.g Girls'
ELDA E. BERG ................... .Kindergarten HERSA BOYCE PLIER CMRSJ.. . .Kindergarten
Riverside Oconto Falls
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Ligeag Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten
ELLEN MARIE BLOMSTROM ..... State Graded ANNA E. CADIGAN ................... Primary
"Boo Bum" Columbus "Girlie," "Anne" Casco
Y. W. C. A.g Philathea. Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls'
3 - 'Q 5 T' s:......
CLAIRE CALKINS .................. Grammar ELSIE FLORENCE MARIE CARLSON
Rhinelander Two-Year Rural
Girls' Auxiliaryg Goodfellowship League.
JOHN ALDEN CAPPON ...... Letters and Science EVA CARMICHAEL .................. Grammar
"Jack" West Division ' Poynette
Men's Clubg Echo Weekly Staff.
ESTHER M. CARR ................ Kindergarten CATHERINE CAXVLEY ........... .Kindergarten
"Kiddyl' Elroy "Kay" Yvausau
Kindergarten Association g Goodfellowship Kindergarten Association g Goodfellowship
Leagueg Aglaia. Leagueg Ligeag Gibbons Clubg Vice-President
Kindergarten Senior Classg Vice-President Ligea.
HELEN CASHMAN ................... Grammar CORA CHAMPION ................ Kindergarten
Racine High School
Y. YV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
League g Ligea.
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MAYBELLE B. CHANDLER ....... Kindergarten
Ligeag Good fel lowship League.
ALVIN H. CHRISTENSON .... . ...Commerce
CARROLL L. CHRISTENSON.Letters and Science
Commerce Clubg Oratoryg President VVisconsin
Forensic Leagueg President Milwaukee Oratorical
ROSE CHRISTIANSON ................ .Primary
FLORENCE B. CLARK ............ .Kindergarten
Kindergarten Associationg Dramatic Clubg
Thaliag Goodfellowship Leagueg English Clubg
Gibbons Clubg President Thaliag Secretary Dra-
matic Clubg Staff Dramatic Club Playg Echo
GLADYS MARGARET CLARK
Stillman-Kelly Clubg Philatheag Y. W. C. A.
IRENE CLARK ....................... .Grammar
- Edgewood Academy
Cliog Girls' Auxiliaryg Gibbons Clubg Goodfel-
lowship Leagueg History Clubg Treasurer Cliog
Vice-President Cliog Executive Board G. F. L.
MARY COOPER .................. .Kindergarten
Kindergarten Associationg Cliog Good Fellow-
ship Leagueg Vice-President Kindergarten Associa-
tiong Delegate to I. K. U. Convention.
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MAY CRUMP ......................... .Primary
"Sally" Lake Mills
Girls' Basketball Teamg Dramatic Clubg
Erodelphiag Y. VV. C. A.g Girls' Auxiliaryg Good-
ANNA ELAINE DAHL .... .... G rammar
MAREL GRACE DEPPE ........ .... G rammar
Erodelphiag Irisg Y. VV. C. A.
VERONICA DEVVANE ............... .Grammar
K'Verna" St- Joseph's Academy
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
HELEN M. DRISCOLL ........ ....... P rimary
Dramatic Clubg Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship
League: Senior Class Playg Christmas Pantomineg
ALICE DURAN ............. ......... P rimary
Gibbons Cluhg Philatheag Goodfellowship
IVILLIAM CHARLES DOYVNER
Letters and Science
"Bill" Bay View
History Clubg Dramatic Clubg Mathematics
Clubg Episcopal Clubg Men's Clubg Circulation
Manager Echo VVeeklyg President Episcopal Clubg
Faculty Picture Editor, Echo Annualg Chairman
Invitations Committeeg Men's Club Executive Boardg
ERIC H. DIGMAN ................... Commerce
La Tertuliag Commerce Clubg Men's Club.
LOYAL DURAND, JR ........ Letters and Science OLGA H. ELLEFSON ......,... Music Supervisor
"Loy" Riverside "Oggie', VVest Allis
Le Cercle Francaisg French Play. Stillman-Kelly Clubg Utopiag Normal Chorus
Orchestra g Goodfellowship League.
MARIE D. EICHHORST ..... Letters and Science BEULAH M. ELVVOOD ............ Kindergarten
"Me" Riverside "Chub" Ladysmith
Le Cercle Francaisg Pythiag Goodfellowship Y. WV. C. A.g Kindergarten Association: Good
League. fellowship League.
FLORENCE ERICKSON ............ .Primary LOUISE MARIE ESSMAN ................. Deaf
"Flo" South Division
Girls' Auxiliaryg Idunag History Clubg Good-
fellowship Leagueg Secretary, Idunag President
RUTH A. ERICKSON .................. Primary
"Hicky" Norway H. S.
Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
LLORA E. ESSVVEIN .................. Grammar
Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
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DORIS M. EVANS ................. Kindergarten MIMMIE J. FANDREI ...............,.... Deaf
"Dodi" Kenosha "Tobby" Door-Kewaunee Training School
Kindergarten Associationg Aglaiag Goodfellow- Goodfellowship Leagueg Philacopea.
ship Leagueg Dramatic Clubg President Aglaia.
MARGARET R. EVERSON .....,.. Kindergarten BERNICE FAVVCETT ..... ...... ..... P r imary
"Mags" Lodi "Be" Viroqua
Ligeag Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellow- Cliog Girls' Auxiliaryg Goodfellowship League.
ALICE MAE FERRIS ..................... Rural CHARLES SYLVESTER FLEMING .... Pre-Legal
Menominee Falls Colgate
Philatheag Goodfellowship League. Men's Clubg Gibbons Clubg President, Oratorical
Associationg President, XVebsterian Clubg Debat-
LAURA FICK ..... . ............ High School DOROTHY K. FRIESE ............ Kindergarten
Hillsboro "Dot" Bay View
Aglaiag Y. XV. C. A.g English Club: Goodfel- Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten Associa-
lowship Clubg Iris Cluhg Treasurer, Aglaiag Vice- tiong Utopiag Delegate to I. K. U.
President Irisg Vice-President English Club.
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ADOLPH FICTUM ............. ' ..... .Pre-Medic ERNEST E. GALLOWAY .......... State Graded
MCDlS Club. Men's Club.
ADA L. GAGE ......... .............. P rimary LOUISE GANGER ..... ........ G rammar
Marseilles H. S. r Manitowoc
Goodfellowship League. Goodfellowship League.
MILDRED GERLACH .................. Primary BESS J. GINGLES .................... Grammar
"Mil" North Division Hjinksn WVaterloo
Idunag Girls, Auxiliaryg Gibbons Clubg Treas- Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
ORVILLE WILLIAM GESELL ...... State Graded GOLDIE GOLDEN ................... .Grammar
"Waiter" Two Rivers Washington H. S., Manitowoc
Men's Clubg Men's Quartetteg Cafeteria Bas- Sociology Clubg Goodfellowship League: English
keteersg High School Clubg Assistant Manager Clubg Menorahg Secretary Sociology Clubg Vice-
Union Vodvil, '21g Manager '22g Student Councilg President Menorah.
Men's Club Executive Boardg President Union
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VICTOR GOLDMAN ................ .Pre-Medic JACK GRAHAM ...... ... ....... .Pre-Medic
"Vic" Washington Milwaukee
Sociology Clubg Menorahg Men's Clubg Pre- Menis Club-
MARION GORMAN ................... .Primary HELEN M. GRAIEXVSKI ............... Primary
Gibbons Clubg Thaliag Girls' Auxiliaryg Good Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
Fellowship League. I
MILDRED GUDEX ........,....... State Graded GERTRUDE K. GREENYA ............ .Primarv
Riverside "Greenie'l ......... St. John's Cathedral H. S. F
Goodfellowship Leagueg Erodelphiag Super- Gibbons Clubg Erodelphiag Girls' Auxiliaryg
visors' Club. Goodfellowship Leagueg Secretary-Treasurer
LEILAHA- GRAY --.. -----------.- K indefgafren Guo GCDEX ..............,...... state Graded
"Lens Milton Riverside
Utopiag Kindergarten Associationg Good Fellow- Goodfellowship League: Erodelphiag Supervi-
ship League. sms' Club,
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RUBY M. HEALY .................... Grammar OSCAR A- HAAS ................... Engineering
Philatheag Y. W. C. A.g
Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Vice-President
MARION L. HEALX ..............
Y. W. C. A.g Zenobiag
Men's Club Executive Board.
SAM HABER ..... ........... L etters and Science
"Sledge Hammer" North Division
Commerce Clubg English Clubg Debatingg Men's
IRENE ANTOINETTE HAMM ......... Primary VIOLA FRANCES HANDEL ........ . .Grammar
"Dicky" Washington 'lVi" Manitowoc Central
Y. W. C. A.g Zenobiag Goodfellowship League. Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons Club.
BERNADINE ELIZABETH HAMMES ...... Deaf LILLIAN E. HANKIN ................ .Commaerce
"Bunny" Red Wing, Minn. "Lyl" Marinette
Goodfellowship League Boardg Student Councilg Cercle Francaisg Menorahg Aglaiag Commerce
Gibbons Clubg Ligeag President, Philacopeag Sec- Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Glee Clubg Secre-
retary, Philacopeag Union Vodvil. tary Menorah.
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MARION ALICE HANSEN ........ Kindergarten
Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten Associa-
JAMES GORDON HECKER. .Letters and Science
"Gordy" VVest Division
Treasurer Dramatic Clubg President Dramatic
Clubg President College juniorsg Vice-President
Men's Clubg President Men's Clubg Dramatic Club
Plays 1921-19223 Vice-President Senior Classg
Student Councilg French Clubg Mathematics Clubg
DOUGLAS W. HARTMAN ........... Pre-Legal
Dramatic Club, Vice-Presidentg VVebsterian
Clubg Mens Club.
VELMA CHARLOTTE HAWVKINS.Kindergarten
"Vel" Union Grove
Kindergarten- Association g Goodfellowship
League g Vice-President Aglaia.
EVELYN GERTRUDE HEINEN .... Kindergarten
"Evie" South Division
Kindergarten Associationg Thaliag Goodfellow-
ship Leagueg Y. XV. C. A.g Secretary and Treasurer
Senior Kindergartenersg Annual Echo.
LOUIS V. HELLER ................... Commerce
lXlen's Clubg Annual Echo Staff.
EVELYN HERING ...................... Primary
DOROTHY HENSEL .............. .Kindergarten
"Doc" XVest Division
Thalia Secretaryg Kindergarten Associationg
Glee Clubg Goodfellowship League.
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HELEN HERCHER .................... .Primary
Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
PHOEBE ELIZABETH HERGREN
Utopiag Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellow-
ALICE HERTE ........ .... ,..... . K indergarten
Ligeag Kindergarten Associationg Gibbonsg
MABEL HEUER .................. State Graded
l'Shrimp" North Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Supervisors' Club.
GLADYS J. HEWITT ...........,...... Primary
"Glad" Richland Center
Pythia Vice-Presidentg Girls' Auxiliaryg Y. W.
C. A. Cabinetg Permanent Chairman Social Com-
mittee junior Classg Goodfellowship League.
VIOLET L. HIGGITT ....... Letters and Science
"Tiny" Bay View
Pythiag Le Cercle Francaisg Mathematics Clubg
Goodfellowship Leagueg Vice-President Le Cercle
CARL HIRTH ...................... Engineering
Mathematics Clubg Science Clubg Men's Clubg M.
N. E.g Cross-Country.
ARTHUR P. HILLER ................ .Commerce
"Art" North Division
Commerce Clubg Men's Clubg La Tertuliag
Senior Class Playg Athletic Editor Weekly Echo.
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EMMA HODNE ........................ Primary BERNARD E. HOGUE ............. High School
"Hod', Thief River Falls, Minn.
Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
Men's Clubg Radio Club.
ORPHIE HOFFLAND .................. .Primary ANNA-MARIE HOLLENBECK ..... Kindergarten
"Wegie" Soldier's Grove
Philatheag Goodfellowship League.
Kindergarten Association 5 Goodfellowship
LOIS A- HORNING ................ Kindergarten
"Lo" North Division
President Kindergarten Class: Thaliag Kinder-
garten Associationg Goodfellowship League.
MARION HUDSON .... .... . Grammar
LESLIE M. HURST .......... Letters and Science
"Les" Marquette Academy
Commerce Clubg History Clubg Gibbons Clubg
La Tertuliag junior Prom Committeeg Baseballg
Weekly Echo Staff.
GORDON VV. HUTTO ............... Pre-Medic
"Gordie" Sturgeon Bay
Men's Clubg Chairman Ticket Committeeg Sen-
ior Class Playg Chairman Publicity and Ticket
Committees Union Vodvil. 1
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DOLORES M. HUSSEY ................. Primary MILDRED ETHEL JACOBSON ......... Primary
"Hussey" Manitowoc "Mid" Hartland
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' History Clubg Pythiag Goodfellowship League.
Auxiliaryg Psychology Clubg Treasurer' Pythiag
IRMA MARGUERITE HIPKE .... Kindergarten' RUTH E. JAEGER ........... Letters and Science
Chilton "RufusU Ixonia
Kindergarten A550Ciati0T15 Goodfellowship 149331195 Science Club' Pythia' Goodfellowship League.
President, Ligea. ' i
MARION E. JANKOBIAK ............. Primary ESTHER M. JOHNSON ........ , ....... Primary
"Cutie" Bessemer, Mich. "john" Weyauwega
Gibbons Clubg Idunag Goodfellowship League- Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Basketball and
HELEN CATHERINE -IEFFERY .... High School MARJORIE JOHNSON ............ .Kindergarten
"jeff" Calumet, Mich. "Marge" South Division
English Clubg La Tertulia Secretaryg Philathea President Kindergarten Associationg Executive
Treasurer, Presidentg Science Club Secretaryg Y. Board, Goodfellowship Leagueg I. K. U, Delegateg
W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League. Christmas Playg Utopia.
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NVILMA C. JOHNSON .................. Primary
Idunag Goodfellowship League.
IRENE MADELINE JOHNSON .... Kindergarten
Ligeag Kindergarten Association, Goodfellow-
ship Leagueg Secretary Ligea.
CLARENCE A. JOHNSON .......... High School
President, High School Group, Men's Club Exec-
utive Board, Student Councilg Psychology Clubg
FLORA H. JORDAN .... ....... . .... G rammar
Y. VV. C. A. Treasurerg Philathea Treasurerg
English Clubg Basketball, Goodfellowship League.
NORTON RALPH KAISER ........ State Graded
English Clubg Men's Club, President, State
PAULINE LOUISE KAMM ............... Music
Stillman-Kelly Club Vice-Presidentg Goodfellow-
RUTH MARIAN KANE.. .. .... High School
"Mickey" St. Ambrose H. S., Ironwood, Mich.
Gibbons Clubg Pythiag Goodfellowship League.
ALMA M. KARSTEN .................. .Primary
Goodfellowship League, Aglaia.
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LILA KEIP ............................ .Primary ALICE KEELYN ....................... Primary
South Division "Billie" Riverside
Goodfellowship League. Clio: Dramatic Clubg History Clubg Girls' Auxil-
X iaryg Goodfellowship League.
DOROTHY CECILIA KEARNS ...,..... Primary ROSEMARY KEELYN ................. .Primary
"Dony,' West Division "Ro" Riverside
Gibbons Clubg Idunag Girls' Auxiliaryg History Cliog History Clubg Goodfellowship League
Clubg Goodfellowship League. Vice-President.
LAVERA ANN KEMPFER .......... .Normal Arts 'QABEL L. KISSEL ....................... Music
Beloit , Lima, Ohio
Goodfellowship Leagueg Smock Clubg Art I Stillman-Kelly Clubg Orchestrag Goodfellowship
Students' Club. 'gxLeague.
KATHRYN KIDNAY .................. .Primary IRENE ANNA KLANN ................. Primary
St. John's Cathedral H. S. "Sassy" West Division
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellovvship League. Idunag Goodfellowship Leagueg Ukelele Club.
Nia' New ""
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ELIZABETH KLEIBER ............ State Graded JOSEPHINE R. KNOBLAUCH .......... Primary
"Eliza Anne" Maple Grove "Dotes" Bessemer, Mich.
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League- Goodfellowship Leagueg Idunag Gibbons Clubg
FRANCES SCOTT KLINE .............. Primary WALTER WILLIAM KOEHLER ...... Commerce
"Smiles" South Division Chilton
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Commerce Clubg Men's Club.
Auxiliaryg junior Prom Committeeg Circulation
Manager Weekly Echog Senior Ring and Pin Com-
mitteeg Chairman Red Cross Drive.
FREDERICK H. KOEHLER ......... Engineering HELEN CATHERINE KLINK ............ Rural
"Fritz" Chilton Oconomovvoc
Science Clubg Mathematics Clubg lXIen's Club. Goodfellowship League.
AUGUSTA KAPKE .................. .Grammar MARION M. KROHA .............. Kindergarten
"Gussie" XVashington Holy Angels' Academy
Y. VV. C. A.g Philatlieag Goodfellowship League. Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
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NELLIE MARGUERITE LARSON. .State Graded MANILLA LARSON ............... State Graded
"Nel" Sun Prairie Manitowoc
Goodfellowship Leagueg Supervisors' Club. Goodfellowship Leagueg Supervisors' Club.
THELMA MAYBELL LARSON ......... Primary WILMA MABLE LEONHARDT ....... Grammar
"Telly" Stoughton "Wilme1"' Sheboygan
Pythiag Y- W. C. A.g Mathematics Clubg Good- English Club Secretary-Treasurerg Philathea
fellowship Leagueg Dramatic Clubg Glee Club: Vice-Presidentg Y. W. C. A.g Glee Clubg U. F. R.
Basketballg Pythia Treasurerg Class Historian. of Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship Leagueg Class Poet.
LYDIA LEUCH ........................ Primary MILDRED HARRIET LEWIS .........., Primary
"Liddie" North Division "Mowie'l Racine
Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Auxiliaryg Phi- Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
lathea Secretaryg Y. W. C- A.
RUBIN LEVIN ...................... Engineering CAROLYN LIBAL .................. High School
"Shorty" North Division "Carrie', Lena
Menorahg M. N. E.g Men's Club. Philatheag English Clubg Goodfellowship League.
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BEN LIEBERMAN .....,............. .Pre-Medic FRANCES MARIE LINEHAN .......... Primary
North Division VVatertown
Menorah Society Presidentg English Clubg Men's Zenobiag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League-
Club Executive Boardg Student Councilg Debating.
XVILLIAM C. LILLYDAHL ........... Commerce JOSEPHINE LITEL ....... ........... P rimary
"Bill" Riverside "jo" Albany, VVis.
Commerce Clubg History Clubg Men's Clubg Erodelphiag Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship
Cercle Francaisg Junior Prom Committeeg Senior League.
DOROTHY. LITKE ...... .......... . Primary ESTHER AGNES LONG ....,....... High School
Two Rivers "S" Plymouth
Goodfellowship League. English Club Presidentg Pythia Secretaryg Gib-
bons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
BESSIE B. LIVER ..... .................. lN Iusic INEZ L. LUCKENBACH ........... Kindergarten
"Mischief" Independence Shawano
Stillman-Kelley Clubg Aglaiag Goodfellowship Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
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GENEVIEVE ESTELLE LAPER .... Kindergarten MARJORIE MARY NIADDEN ..... .Kindergarten
"Gene" Racine, St. Catherine's Academy "Margie" Pardeeville
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Kindergarten Association: Utopia Presidentg
Leagueg Clio. Goodfellowship League.
ELIZABETH MACOMBER ............. .Primary OTTO FREDERICK MAEDE
"Macy, New Lisbon Letters and Science
Y. W. C. A.g Thaliag Glee Clubg Goodfellovv- Manitowoc
ship League. History Clubg Men's Club.
MADELINE MARIE MAGES ......... Grammar EDNA MAHR ......................... .Primary
"Maddie" South Division Oakwood
Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Auxiliaryg Eng- Goodfellowship League.
lish Clubg Erodelphia Presidentg Gibbons Club
HELEN MAHONEY .... ............. . Primary HELEN JANETTE MALTBY .......... Primary
Fond du Lac "Snooks" Sheboygan Falls
Gibbons Clubg History Clubg Goodfellowship Y. W. C. A. Cabinetg Zenobiag Girls' Auxiliaryg
Leagueg Girls' Auxiliaryg Clio President. Goodfellowship League.
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CORDELI R. MANSUR ................. Primary
"Cordy" VVest Division
Gibbons Clubg Zenobia, Secretaryg Goodfellow-
MRS. ADRIANA V. D. MARRIN .......... .Deaf
Grand Rapids, Mich.
La Tertulia Presidentg Philacopeag English
Clubg Chairman, Near East Relief Driveg Student
Member, Assembly Committeeg Goodfellowship
HELEN MARSH .................... High School
English Clubg Treasurer, High School Groupg
Pythia Presidentg History Club Presidentg Senior
Prom Publicity Committeeg Secretary Oratorical
Association: Goodfellowship League Treasurerg
Echo Weekly Staffg 1921 Annual Staffg Student
Council, Science Clubg Y. XV. C. A.
RUTH C. MARVIN ................ Kindergarten
Kindergarten Associationg Aglaiag Good Fellow-
ship Leagueg Y. VV. C. A.
GLADYS C. MATTER ................ Grammar
"Gladdie" North Division
Dramatic Clubg Junior Basketball Teamg Pythia
Vice-Presidentg Y. YV. C. A. Presidentg Junior Class
Secretaryg Girls' Auxiliary Secretary-Treasurerg
Chairman Decoration Committee junior Promg
Chairman Senior Class Play Committeeg Annual
Echo Staffg XVeekly Echo Staffg Union Vodvilg
Christmas Play 'ZOQ Senior Reception Committeeg
Ivy Uratorg Delegate to Hot Springs.
ELVA L. MAUER ........... ........ .... P r imarv
"Shorty" Fennimore i
Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
EVELYN V. MAXXVELL ................ Primary
"Ev" South Division
Erodelphia Secretaryg XVesley Club Treasurer:
Y. XV. C. A. Cabinetg Primary Seniors First Vice-
Presidentg Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Auxil-
L. CHESTER MAYER ................ Commerce
Commerce Club: M. Clubg Men's Clubg Track
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HELEN NIARY MCCARTHY .......... Grammar GENEVIEVE M. MCGARRY ........... Primary
Racine "Jean" YVest Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons Club. History Clubg Gibbons Clubg Girls' Auxiliary:
Iduna Vice-Presidentg Goodfellowship League.
IRENE A. MCCORMICK .... ..... P rimary BEATRICE MCGREANE ..... .... . Kindergarten
"Mickey" Antigo "Beca" Shullsburg
Goodfellowship League. Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
Leagueg Gibbons Club.
MABEL D. MCGUIRE ................. Primary
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
JESSIE ROBERTSON MCKEITH ...... Grammar
Y. W. C. A. Secretaryg Erodelphiag Girls' Auxil-
iaryg Girls' Basketballg Goodfellowship Leagueg
Treasurer Grammar Seniorsg Senior Reception
MARION G. MCLEAN .............. Kindergarten
HELEN M. MCINTOSH ............ Normal Arts
Goodfellowshi Lea ueg Art Students' Clubg
Ligeag Kindergarten Associationg Episcopal
Clubg Goodfellowship League.
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IRENE FERN MEHARG .............. Grammar
HYMAN MENDELOFF .............. .Pre-Medic
"Hyl' North Division
Sociology Clubg Men's Clubg Menorahg Pre-
Medic Clubg Basketballg Footballg Baseball.
MILDRED HAZEL MEREDITH. . .Kindergarten
"Milly" Bay View
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
LILLIAN METZLER ................... Primary
"Metzie" North Division
Dramatic Clubg Iduna Treasurer, Presidentg Y.
W. C. A.g Girls' Auxiliaryg Athletic Associationg
HELEN MEIGS ................... .Kindergarten
ALDA E. MILLER .................... Grammar
Erodelphiag Glee Clubg Y. XV. C. A.g Good-
fellowship League. '
CATHERINE MEAGHER ......... .Kindergarten ANN MITTELMAN ................ High School
.Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten Associa-
Menorah Presidentg Goodfellowship Leagueg
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MOLLIE K. MOEDER .................. Primary
"Bunny" North Division
Idunag Y. W. C. A.g Ukelele Clubg Goodfellow-
MARY EVELYN MURPHY ............. Primary
Erodelphiag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellovvship
CATHERINE M'USGROVE...Letters and Science
Science Clubg Sociology Clubg Goodfellowship
LORETTA M. NADOLNY .............. Primary
f'Donny" St. Ambrose H. S., Ironwood, Mich.
Idunag Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Auxil-
iaryg Gibbons Club.
ETHEL NEWBY ....................... Primary
Y. W. C. A.g Aglaia Secretaryg Goodfellowship
DOROTHY J. NOLIN ..........,........ Primary
Cliog Girls' Auxiliaryg Goodfellowship League.
MAE THELMA NOVOTNY .... ..... P rimary
JOSEPHINE O'CALLAHAN ........ .High School
Idunag Mathematics Clubg Gibbons Clubg History
Clubg Secretary Union Vodvilg Girls' Basketballg
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ANNA MARIE ODDINO ............... Primary MARGUERITE OLMSTED ............. Primary
"Ann" Hurley "Marge" Fond du Lac
Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons Club. History Clubg Clio Secretaryg Girls' Auxiliaryg
Goodfellowship Leagueg Secretary of the Senior
CATHERINE O'GRADY .............. Grammar GRACE B. OLSON .... ................. M usic
"Peg" Riverside "Ole-ry" New Richmond
Aglaiag Girls' Auxiliaryg Gibbons Clubg Good- Stillman-Kelley Clubg Goodfellowship League.
LILLIAN OPPERMAN ................. .Primary ANNA ELLA PARCHEFSKY .......... Grammar
North Division "Shorty" North Division
Goodfellowship Leagueg Thalia. Goodfellowship Leagueg Girls' Basketball.
MILDRED AGNES O'NEIL ............. Primary GLADYS MARIE PAZOUREK .......... Primary
"Irish" Manitowoc East High School, Green Bay
Goodfellowship League: Zenobia. Iris Clubg Idunag Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship
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ARTHUR L. PEDERSON ............ Engineering MAURICE M. PERLSON ............. Pre-Medic
"Pete" South Division "Maurie" XVest Division
Men's Clubg Senior Picture Committeeg Captain Menorahg Pre-Medic Clubg Sociology Club Vice-
Men's Club Driveg Mathematics Club. Presidentg Men's Club.
ALVIN L. PELTIN ................... Commerce SIDNEY PERSSION ................. Engineering
"Al" Sheboygan "Sid" VVest Division
Cercle Francaisq Commerce Clubg Men's Club. M. N. E.g Menorahg Men's Club.
VALENTINE E. PERSZYK ........... Pre-Medic EDNA FRANCES PETERS ............. Primary
"Vall" South Division Holy Angels' Academy
Men's Club. Y. W. C. A.g Philathea.
FREDERICK T. PETER .............. Commerce B. RUTH PETERSON ................. Grammar
"Fritz" Washington Racine
Dramatic Clubg Men's Clubg Union Vodvilg Zenobia Treasurer, Vice-Presidentg Dramatic
Baseball Manager. Clubg Goodfellowship League.
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ESTHER M. PETERSON ............... Primary REBECCA L. PEDERSON ..... .......... P rimary
Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
"Becky" De Forest
Y. W. C. A.g Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
GRACE MILDRED PETERSON ......... Primary HARRY PHILLIPS ................... Commerce
History Clubg Commerce Clubg Baseballg Foot-
ball Managerg Men's Club.
HARRIET I. PLOKARZ ............. High School
"T0inette" South Division
Cercle Francaisg Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship
Leagueg Science Club, Secretary-Treasurer, Vice-
AGNES L. POXVERS ................... Primary
Pythiag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
FREDERICK P. PRICE, JR .... Letters and Science
Dramatic Clubg Cercle Francais Secretaryg
Men's Club Secretaryg Student Council Secretaryg
Men's Club Executive Board Secretary: History
Clubg French Plays, '2'0, '21, '22g Dramatic Club
Play 'ZZQ Chairman junior Program Committeeg
Chairman Senior Prom Decorating Committeeg
Annual Echo Staffg Chairman Senior Class Gift
and Class Day Committee.
CATHERINE L. PRICE ....... Letters and Science
"Leila" Bay View
Pythiag Cercle Francaisg Mathematics Clubg
Goodfellowship Leagueg Senior Class Gift and
Class Day Committee.
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ANNA NI. PRELL ..................... Primary JOSIE E. PULCIFER .............. Kindergarten
Medford "jo" Shawano
Zenobiag Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League. Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten Associa-
JEANETTE PRINZ .........,...... Kindergarten VIOLET LOUISE QUANDT ............ Primary
"Red" Washington "Vi" Poynette
Ligeag Kindergarten Associationg Delegate to Y. VV. C. A.g Philatheag Girls' Auxiliaryg Good-
the I. K. U. Conventiong Goodfellowship Leagueg fellowship League.
Christmas Play, '21.
ALBERT YV. RADDANT ............ Engineering BEATRICE DOROTHY RAYNOR ..... Grammar
l'Dutch', Shawano "Bee" Riverside
Mathematics Clubg Men's Clubg M. N. E. Idunag English Clubg Girls' Auxiliaryg Good-
fellowship Leagueg Junior Basketballg President
Grammar Seniorsg Chairman Senior Reception
MARTHA MARGARET RAUEN ....... Primary FRANK E. RETTIG ................. .Pre-Medic
"Marty" Antigo "Doc" VVest Division
Gibbons Clubg Philatheag Goodfellowship Sociology Club: Cercle Francaisg Pre-Medic Club
League. President: Science Clubg Men's Club Executive
Boardg Student Councilg French Plays.
MARGUERITE REUL ................. .Primary RUTH MARIE RICKARDS ............... Music
"Marge" jefferson Centralia, Ill.
Y. VV. C. A.g Erodelphia Treasurerg Girls' Stillman-Kelley Clubg English Clubg Ligea
Auxiliaryg Goodfellowship League. Goodfellowship League.
BERTILLE GRACE RICE .......... High School X CATHERINE M. RICHARDS ........... Primary
"Bert" Wilton Columbus
Aglaia Treasurerg Vice-President, Secretaryg Zenobiag Y. W. C. A.g Glee Clubg Goodfellovv
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
MARTHA lNI. ROSS ................ High School
Erodelphia Vice-Presidentg Y. IV. C. A. Vice-
Presidentg Girls' Auxiliaryg Sociology Clubg
Student Member, Summer School Assembly Com-
mitteeg Goodfellowship League.
LERUY J. RIESELBACH ...... Letters and Science
"Lee" VVest Division
Men's Club Executive Boardg Student Council,
Chairmang President Senior Class: Manager
Trackg Dramatic Clubg Dramatic Club Play, '21.
EDNA RISCH ..................... State, Graded
Goodfellowship Leagueg Supervisors Club.
JESSIE L. RITCHIE ....................... Deaf
Goodfellowship Leagueg Philacopea.
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ETHLYN ANNETTE RISLEY .......... Primary AGNES ROCHE ...................... Grammar
Argyle "Aggie" Columbus
Y. W. C. A.g President G.-P. Juniorsg Goodfel- Gibbons Clubg Thaliag Goodfellowship.
MYRTLE V. ROCK ................ High School
MYRTLE F. ROBERTS ............... Grammar "Rocky" Watersmeet, Mich.
Birnamwood Thaliag Iris Club Secretaryg Y. VV. C. A.
Erodelphiag Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship Cabinetg Hiking Clubg Goodfellowship League.
ELSA A. ROLLER ..................... Grammar FLORENCE MARGARETE RUKA
"Gyp" VVest Division Kifldefgilffell
Zenobia Vice-Presidentg Goodfellowship League. L'Honey" Boscobel
Utopia Secretaryg Kindergarten Associationg
Dramatic Clubg Secretary-Treasurer Junior Kin-
dergarten Classig Goodfellowship Class.
CAMILLE CATHERINE RODINO ....... Primary MARIE E. RUSSELL .................. Grammar
"Camel" ' West Division "Russ" Sacred Heart Academy, Madison
Gibbons Clubg Cliog Girls' Auxiliaryg Good- Cliog Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
CLARA SALCHOVV ....,............... .Primary KATHERINE SAXE .................. Grammar
Central Lake, Mich. Markesan
Philatheag Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League. Erodelphiag Gibbons Clubg Supervisors' Club
Vice-Presidentg Good Fellowship League.
L. HAROLD SANFORD ....... Letters and Science MRS. ANNA C. SCHAEFER .............. .Music
"Argan', Riverside Glencoe, Minn.
Cercle Francais, Treasurer, Presidentg La Stillman-Kelley Clubg Orchestrag Goodfellow-
Tertuliag all French Playsg Men's Club. ship League.
HAROLD SCHEE .................... .Commerce ETHEL AILEEN SCHINKE ............ .Primary
"Doc" YVestby "Ethie" Lake Geneva
Men's Clubg M. Clubg Basketballg La Tertulia Goodfellowship Leagueg Zenobia Treasurerg
Vice-Presidentg Union Vodvil. English Clubg Y. XV. C. A.g Girls' Auxiliaryg
Secretary, Irregular Primary Seniors.
FLORENCE SCHILLING ........... Kindergarten ADELAIDE L. SCHNECK ................ .Music
New Holstein XVest Division
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Stillman-Kelley Club: Utopiag XVesley Clubg Y.
League. XV. C. A.: Goodfellowship League.
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IRENE SCHNEIBERG .................. Primary LINDA SCHUBERT ................... .Primary
"I" North Division "Honey" Washington
Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Auxiliaryg Iduna Secretaryg Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
Goodfellowship League. League.
ADELL M. SCHOTT ................... Primary NORMA E. SCOTT .................... Primary
"Don" Washington "Norm" Manawa
Dramatic Clubg Thaliag Gibbons Clubg Debat- Utopiag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
ingg Goodfellowship League.
LORRAINE ELEANOR SEELMAN. .Kindergarten FLORENCE E. SHAVV ..........,..... .Primary
"Lorry" West Division "Flo" Riverside
Kindergarten Associationg Cliog Goodfellowship Zenobia Presidentg Goodfellowship Leagueg Sen-
League. ior Basketball.
MILTON J. E, SENN ......... Letters and Science STELLA SIEVERS ................. State Graded
"Sen-Sen" North Division "Stell" North Milwaukee
Science Clubg Men's Clubg Oratory. Thaliag Supervisors' Clubg Goodfellowship
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AURELIA E. SIEWERT ........... Kindergarten JOSEPH E. SKORNICKA ................. Music
Juda "joe" Manitowoc
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Men's Club Executive Boardg Stillman-Kelley
League. Clubg Bandg Orchestra.
SARA SISSERMAN ...................... .Music ADA BELLE SMITH ......... Letters and Science
"Sally" Riverside Riverside
Cliog Stillman-Kelley Clubg Goodfellowship Pythia Presidentg Goodfellowship Leagueg Sen-
League. ior Class Play.
LOUISE MADELINE SMITH ........... Primary LOIS B. SMITH ................... Kindergarten
"Lou" XVatertown "Lola" ' Crandon
Y. XV. C. A.g Thaliag Goodfellowship League. Kindergarten Association: Utopia: Goodfellow-
ship Leagueg Y. XV. C. A.g Delegate to I. K. U., '21.
MARJORIE SMITH .................... Primary H. IRENE SOSHEAA .-" .-...,....,-.. l primary
"Marg" Berlin Nxvashburn
Philatheag Y. XV. C. A.g Glee Clubg Goodfellow- Qjvoodfellovvship League.
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VITA M. STATZ ........................... Deaf ELLA STEARE ......... ....... . Primary
"Vi" Madison Rib Lake
Philacopeag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship Goodfellowship League
ROY R. STAUFF .......,............. Pre-Legal DORGTHY E- STEUBER ------------.-- Primary
--Judgeu Wauwatosa "D0ty" ' Prairie du Sac I,
Dramatic Clubg Cercle Francaisg Men's Clubg Goodfellowshlp League? X- W- C- A' ' '
Union Vodvilq Dramatic Club Playg French Playsg f 9
Echo VVeekly Staffg Oratory. ' ,f
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VIOLET EVELYN STEWART ........ Grammar MARGUERITE STOCKING ............. .Music
l'Anita Stewart" Bruce "Marge" Oshkosh
Y. W. C. A.g Zenobiag Goodfellowship League. Stillman-Kelley Clubg Goodfellowship League.
AGNES STOFFEL ................. High School HARRY CARLTON STOLL .......... .Pre-Medic
"Ag" Kewaskum "Stock-Yards" Milwaukee Agricultural School
Erodelphiag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship History Clubg VVebsterian Clubg M Clubg Union
League. Vodvilg Men's Clubg President High School Groupg
President junior Classg Footballg Basketballg
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GORDON SEARLE STRATHEARN
Letters and Science
"Gordie" North Division
Commerce Clubg History Club Treasurerg Men's
Club Treasurerg Senior Class Treasurerg Football
Captain '21g Baseballg Trackg M. Club.
ELLEN E. TAYLOR .....,.............. Primary
"Bebe" West Division
Erodelphiag Girls' Auxiliaryg Goodfellowship
MARION ESTHER THOMAS ........ Grammar
"Essen Bay View
Utopia g Goodfellowship League.
RUTH MARIE THOMPSON ........ High School
Pythiag Gibbons Clubg Mathematics Clubg Girls'
Auxiliaryg History Club Secretaryg Goodfellowship
Leagueg junior Prom Committeeg Senior Prom
Committeeg Union Vodvil.
ARTHUR HAROLD THORSTENSEN Pre-Medic
"Art" South Division
Men's Clubg Cercle Francais.
MARIE JANE TOBIN .................... Rural
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
ARTHUR R. TOFTE ................ .Commerce
"Art" Yvest Division
English Clubg Commerce Clubg Men's Clubg
La Tertuliag Editor XVeekly Echog Annual Echo
XVILLIAM A. TYRE ............,... Engineering
"Bill" South Division
M. N. E.g Men's Clubg M Clubg Track Captain
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BEN URDAN ........................ Pre-Medic ALICE M. VALLIER .............. .Kindergarten
"Duke" West Division Bay View
Sociology Club, Treasurerg Men's Clubg Meno- Utopiag Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellow-
rahg Pre-Medic Club. ship League.
ERNA VANDERJAGT ................. .Primary BERT P.' VOGEL ......................... Rural
"Em" Cedar Grove School "Marm" Sheboygan
Dramatic Clubg Zenobiag Goodfellowship Men's Clubg Rural Group Secretary-Treasurer.
PAULINE VOLLBRECHT ,............ Grammar ELIZABETH WADSWORTH ...... Kindergarten
Washington "Betty'l Appleton
Erodelphiag Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship Cliog Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship
ESTHER MARGARET WAIS ......... Grammar ESTELLE WALDRON ................ .Grammar
"Freddie" Merrill Oconto Falls
Goodfellowship League. Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Glee Clubg Goodfellowship
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LUCILE XVORTHMAN ................... Music VIOLA VVEBER ....................... ,Primary
Superior l'Vi" New Holstein
Stillman-Kelley Clubg Goodfellowship League. Zenobiag Goodfellowship League.
MILDRED VVASSERMAN ............. Grammar IRENE E. MELKERS ............... High School
"Millie" North Division k'Diz" Grafton
Mathematics Club: Menorahg Goodfellowship History Clubg Goodfellowship Leagueg Thalia.
ANNE M. XVEPKING ................... Primary MRS. MAUD XVEAVER .... ....... G rammar
"Slim" Avoca XVaukesha
Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League. Goodfellowship League.
INA D. XVEGEMANN ............. Kindergarten ARABELLE XVEICH ..... .............. P rimary
"YVege" XVatertown Schleisingerville
Y. XV. C. A.g Aglaiag Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship League.
Good fellowship League.
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ROLAND A. WERNECKE ......... State Graded VIVIAN MARY VVHALEN ................ Rural
"Rolly" Manitowoc East Troy
Cross-Countryg Men's Club. Goodfellowship League.
CAROLINE VVILMER ..................... Deaf RICHARD A. XVHELAN ............ Engineering
Burlington Bay View
Goodfellowship Leagueg Philacopea Vice-Presi- Mathematics Clubg Men's Clubg Science Clubg
dent. M. N. E.
BIRDICE YVHITE .................... Grammar MABEL E. WVILBER ............... .High School
A "Birdie" Waterloo "Mabe" VVaupun
Erodelphiag Supervisors' Clubg Goodfellowship Y. VV. C. A,g Goodfellowship League.
GENEVIEVE WHITE .................. Primary JIQSSUQC- WUOD --------------------- Gfammal'
"Jen" New Lisbon -less Sheboygan
Goodfellowship League Executive Boardg Student
Council Vice-Chairmang Philathea Presidentg Eng-
lish iClubg Gibbons Clubg Weekly Echo Staffg
Echo Annual Stalfg Girls' Glee Club.
Thaliag Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
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ELEANOR MARGARET ZIETLOW. . .Grammar IRENE MARY ZUEHLKE .......... Kindergarten
HEI" VVest Division VVeyauwega
Philathea Treasurerg Goodfellowship Leagueg Goodfellowship Leagueg Kindergarten Associa-
Y. VV. C. A.g Girls, Auxiliary. tion.
VERNA L. ZIMMERMAN .......... Kindergarten LILLIAN FRANCES DALTON ......... Grammar
Tomah "Lil" Our Lady of Lourdes H. S., Marinette
Kindergarten Associationg Goodfellowship Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
ROSE BORTIN ......................... Primary
"Dave" North Division
Menorahg Volunteer Society Presidentg Dramatic
Clubg Vice-President junior Classg Chairman
Junior Reception Committee: Senior Class Play
'Zig Chairman Student Assembly Program Com-
MONA C. STUBLEY .................... Primary
Goodfellowship Leagueg Erodelphia.
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AGNES BECK ............................ Rural
Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons Club.
LUELLA A. BRENEMAN ................. Rural
Y. W. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
ATON R. CHRISTENSEN, JR. ........... Special
Basketball, Captaing M Clubg Men's Club.
DONALD V. DAILEY .................... Rural
Gibbons Clubg Men's Club.
CORA DEBACK ............ .....,... R ural
DAVID M. DELANEY ............... Journalism
Mens Clubg Gibbons Club Vice-Presidentg La
Tertuliag Baseballg VVeekly and Annual Echo
Staffg Junior Prom Committeeg Publicity Manager,
Senior Prom, Senior Class Play.
C. CANA DRISCOLL ............... Engineering
"Aussie'l Adelaide, Australia
M. N. E.g lNIen's Club.
IDA M. EBLING ......................... Rural
Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship Leagueg Basket-
PAULINE DOROTHY EUCKER. .......... Rural
"Babe" Prairie du Sac
Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
GRACE AGNES FOX .................... .Rural
St. Catherine's Academy, Racine
Goodfellowship Leagueg Gibbons Club.
EDITH INI. FRITSCH ........ Primary-Grammar
Goodfellowship Leagueg Y. VV. C. A.
EUNICE KATHRYN GARRISON ......... Rural
"Euny" South Division
Idunag Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship Leagueg
Episcopal Clubg President Rural Group.
ANNA GUTSCHENRITTER ............. .Rural
Gibbons Clubg Goodfellowship League.
DOROTHY MILDRED HART ..... Kindergarten
"Dot" La Crosse
Cliog Goodfellovvship Leagueg Kindergarten
TALITHA HASS .................... .... R ural
Y. VV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
SYLVIA HOVENER ...... .. .......... Rural
EMMA E. KASPER ....................... .Rural
Erodelphiag Goodfellowship League.
TIMOTHY KING .................. Engineering
Science Clubg Men's Clubg M. N. E. Vice-Pres-
MARGUERITE M. KNEUSEL ........ .Grammar
"Margie" South Division
Philatheag Goodfellowship League: Glee Clubg
Y. W. C. A.g Girls' Auxiliaryg Secretary, Grammar
MAX KOSSORIS ......... ........ E ngineering
M. N. E.g Menorahg Men's Club.
IRENE NICCORIVIICK .... .....
HERBERT J. MCNAMARA ......
Men's Club Executive Boardg G
AMELIA BERTHA MEYER .....
LILY EDITH MYERS ....
H. MILDRED NELSON .....
ANNA MYAE PERRY ............
. . .Primary
. . . . . . .Rural
Y. XV. C. A.g Goodfellowship League.
ADOLPH POKRAS ................. .Engineering
"Poke" Bridgeport, Conn.
M. N. E. Mathematics Clubg Science Clubg lVIen's
Clubg Basketballg M Club.
HAROLD J. RILEY ....... ........... R ural
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A. Nrcorrxus, A. REYNOLDS, P. Gan., L. S.xv1:L.xNp,
President Treasurer Vice-President Secretary
History ofthe junior Class
The Junior Class is the largest, peppiest class that ever attended the Normal School.
It started out right by electing the following class oflicers:
President . ..... . . . . . . .Arthur Nicolaus
Vice-President .. . . ........ Philip Geil
Secretary ...... .... L ucile Saveland
Treasurer .... ........ . . . . . . . ..Alice Reynolds
The spirit and enthusiasm ofthe Junior Class was shown when one of their members,
Sylvester Sherer, was elected Editor-in-Chief of the Echo.
After the Senior Reception, the Juniors held a reception for the Seniors in the gym.
It was very Well attended and proved a real mixer. Dancing and musical numbers by Juniors
were given between dances for entertainment. -
Never before in the history of the school had such elaborate preparations been made for
the Junior Prom. The Prom Chairman, Evan Schwemer, had planned a week of activities
before Prom. They used to be satisfied with just Prom night, but now We had pre-Prom
plays and dances. Wednesday night was the Senior class play, "Nothing But TheTruth."
Friday morning the pre-Prom play, "A Proposal Under Difficulties," was presented.
Friday night King Evan Schwemer and Queen Catherine Enwright led the Grand hlarch
at Prom, which concluded the week of pleasure.
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Barry, Leonard S.
Bounell, J. B.
Brodell, Edward J.
Butler, Ben F.
Delwiche, J. E.
Du Mez, Perry
Elleson, Earl J.
Hansen, Lester B.
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Rogers, H. Burrous
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Von Baumbach. Charles
Anderson, Katherine Bergquist, Alice Chafin, Amelia Elwell, Ula Geller, Florence
Acheson, Norma Bogda, Valeria Chambers, Irene Enwright, Catherine Gibson, lone
Acker, lVIarie Borch, Adelaide Christie, lvlarion Eggert, lrene Gibson, Nlargaret
Alborn, Bessie Burgman, Ruth Chutkow, Sylvia Erdmann, Clarice Giese, Eleanor
Allen, Dorothy Burns, Rose Clarke, lVIargaret Erdmann, Eleanor Gossling, Evelyn
Amundson, Bessie Bailey, Uarda Clift, Florence Feldmann, Florence Golden, Evelyn
Andres, Josephine Bearman, Hazel Connors, Grace Felger, Genevieve Gourley, Adeline
Apel, Irma Bearman, Helen Cronin, Esther Feinberg, Evelyn Graiewski, Helen
Bonner, Ruth Beggs, Jessica Campbell, Grace Flaherty, Vera Garbutt, Ruth
Bade, Hazel Berg, Jennie Cook, Rosamund Florida, hflaude Garat, inifred
Bangert, Geraldine Bon, Louise Davis, Agnes NI. Fowler, Dortha Haanen, Della
Barta, Eleanor Brier, Hannah Dachovv, Laura Frandsen, Alice Hankin, Rose
Bartholomew, Ruth Burns, Vera Dalton, Ethel Freuden, lllae Harbaugh, Helen
Bassine, Isabel Carlson, Elvira Dalton, Ruth Friar, Helen Haren, Celeste
Baumgartner, Faith Cameron, llelildred Dedricks, Lillian Gaffney, Helen Hass, lllargaret
Beck, llflyrtle Carr, Ma1'ietta Delaney, Bernice Gallogan, Alice Hatch, Dorothy
Behling, llflarion Carroll, Bernice Disch, Ellen Garlow, Agnes ' Hatter, Lillian
Brue, Alella Carroll, Eleanor Doran, lVIarguenite Gehl, lVIabel Haymaker, Cathe
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Benson, Edna lXI.
Berg, Edith H.
Collins, lllae lll.
Dockry, Catherine A.
Dopke, Florence ll.
Du lllez, Viola
Flader, Alice H.
Grace, Ethel Rl.
Hottensen, Florence E.
lcke, Lois I.
Katz, Evelyn B.
Kidd, Hazel A
Kuhn, Klyrtle E.
La Pidus, Rosalind
Larimer, Vera Bl.
Poole, Evelyn A
Raab, Helen Mary
Rodd, Olga H.
Smith, Laurel R.
Thompson, Virginia F.
Van Antwerper, Edith
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Front Row: C. DeBack, E. Wetzel, L. Runkel, T. Haas, I. Ebling. A. Perry, M. Winger.
Second Row: W. Larsen, S. Hovener. M. Schield. M. Rittman. I. Krause. M. Nelson, Y. Whalen.
Third Row: H. Klink, A. Schrank, Miss. Pyrtle, A. Ferris. E. Carlson, A. Meyer.
The 1922 Rural Group began active hostilities early with complete organization-
and a Halloween costume party. Alma Semrod, represented us efficiently on the Good-
fellowship board and Herbert lNIcNamara on the HIen's Club board. Thanksgiving was
duly celebrated with a big dinner for a poor family.
On Washington's birthday it was the plan to hike to the County Agricultural School
at lVauwatosa. In the annals of Normal there is no record of an adventure more heroic.
Ice covered the landscape: the rain fell in torrents and yet the dauntless band made the
pilgrimage, meeting with a reception so warm that no one remembered that the elements
might have been kinder.
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Front Row: E. Kasper. A. Meyer, E. Garrison, M. Tobin. F. Bischel. G, Fox, R. Babington. P. Eucker.
Second Row: M. Schield. A. Beck, R. Buckley. Mr. Cook. A. Wetor. F. Schinker, H. Halloran, B. Brenneman.
Third Row: G. Harrison. D. Dailey, H. Riley, H. Reichel. B. Vogel. H. McNamara.
Perhaps the most unique experience of any group at Normal is that of the Rurals at
practice teaching, for these intrepids go into the country for eight weeks where their exper-
iences are many and varied. This year, as the spring was so reluctant to appear, we had
a taste of the real thing in difficulty in negotiating country school problems, but not one of
us was really ready to come back for the four weeks of class work.
Thus endeth the chronicle of the busiest bunch at Normal, the hunch that never has
an elective but always draws a full program.
HIGH SCHOOL GROUP
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Prrsidenl . . .
Secretary . . .
jlI'fYlSlll't'l' . . .
Vande Kamp, Jerome
.High School Group
. . . .Clarence Johnson
. . . Frederick Karsten
FACULTY ADVISOR - Dr. Bussewitz
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Front Row: C. Marvin, M. Gudex, E, Risch. M. Carrigan, M. Heuer, T. Kurtz, E. Blomstrom, M. Behm, E. Maynard.
Second Row: E. Kleiber, M. Larson, S. Sievers, N. Larson, D. Bergsmark, N. Kaiser, C. Moe, C. Kamrath.
Third Row: W. Buchholz, B. Seward, Mr. Yantine, O. Gesell, R. Wernecke. E. Galloway.
State Graded Group
The first social event of the year for the members of the State Graded Group was held
on the lbfonday before the Christmas vacation, in which a dinner in the cafeteria and dancing
and games in the Girls' Gym were the features. The girls of the class took part in a num-
ber for the llay day fete given by the Goodfellowship League. A visit was made later in
hlay to state graded schools in the county, and an annual open-house day was held during
which rural problems were discussed.
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Milwaukee Normal 1886-1922
Milwaukee has the fifth place in the list of State Normal Schools, in order of founda-
tion. The first steps for the establishment of a Normal School were taken in 1880, when
the legislature empowered the Board of Regents to establish at lN'Iilwaukee a State Normal.
The plans were finished and the building at 18th and Wells Streets was ready for occupation
in June, 1885. John J. lVIapel, principal of the Milwaukee High School, was the first
president elected. lt is interesting to note that Miss E. W. Strong, who is still on the faculty,
was one of theloriginal faculty members.
The great services of President lVIape1 were the efficient organization of the new school
-always a hard task-and the establishment, in 1891, of arrangements by which students
might do their practice teaching in the city schools as well as in the training school of the
Normal. This is probably the greatest achievement in the normal department in the history
of the whole school, as it makes an almost unlimited field for practice teaching, without
which the school could not progress.
On the resignation of President Mapel in April, 1892, L. D. Harvey, now President
of Stout Institute, was elected to succeed him. During President Harvey's administra-
tion, an addition to the building was made. The four-year high school entrance requirement
was introduced at this time.
President Harvey resigned in January, 1899, and until April, 1900, Mr. VValter H.
Cheever acted as president. Although offered the presidency by the Regents, he preferred
to remain a teacher rather than to become an administrator.
The third president was Charles McKenny, now President of Ypsilanti flVIichiganJ
State Normal School. During his tenure of office, a large increase in enrollment so taxed
the facilities of the school that entire new quarters were necessary. The Kenwood Boule-
vard-Downer Avenue tract was secured in 1907, and building was begun at once. The
graduation exercises in 1909 were held in the assembly room of the incomplete building,
and the next session was held in it, although it was still incomplete.
ii- iii iii-
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lmmediately, as is so often the case, the new building was found inadequate, and agita-
tion to build an addition was begun. It bore fruit in 1912, and the new wing which caused
the front to be on Downer Avenue instead of Kenwood Boulevard, was built. An editorial
written in 1915 states that this building, the present one, can house comfortably one
thousand students, there are now over seventeen hundred, and there have been no additions.
Plans for a great Teachers' College plant have been prepared by Walter Burley Grilin,
the landscape architect who prepared the accepted design for the city of Canberra, the capital
of the Commonwealth of Australia.
President hlclienney resigned in 1912 to accept the presidency of the Nlichigan State
Teachers College, Ypsilanti. After a year, during which 1V1r. W. H. Cheever was Acting
President, lllr. Pearse became President. He had been superintendent of the city schools
and was popular in the city. He was well known throughout the nation as a successful
school man, and under his administration the school has come forward with steady step.
Not only the departments in which teachers are prepared have increased greatly in enroll-
ment, but during the nine years of his service, the college department, inaugurated two years
before he became president, has increased rapidly.
The School of Fine and Applied Arts had been organized as a department of the
Normal School in 1911, the School of lVIusic was organized in 191-1.
The enrollment grew from about six hundred in 1911 to over seventeen hundred this
year, a gain of over eleven hundred, nearly two hundred per cent, in eleven years.
During the war, a unit of the Student Army Training Corps, the famous "S, A. T.
C.," was organized, with a regular army oilicer in charge. Its actual existence was
comparatively short, but the memory of it is long.
So far the administration of President Pearse has been successful in a marked degree.
Differences of opinion there have been, both within the school and with outsiders, but the
school has been administered with a broad view both of its duties and of the policies which
it should pursue. An administration of this character is likely, at times, to be misunder-
The great thing for all students and alumni is to give loyal and unquestioning support
to their school and to co-operate with the President in his efforts to guide the school to
better things-to the best things that await it in the future.
, TNILLI.-XM C. DOWNER
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The school year 1921-22 has been one of unusual activity and progress for Nlilwaukee
Normal. In fact, there are very few years in its history that may be compared with the
advances made during the last ten months. And, it may seem peculiar to mention that the
most dominating of all of our notable achievements has been the advancement and the
culture of what this institution has so long lacked-genuine and sincere school spirit.
Qldtimers are loud in their praises of this great addition to the routine of our school life.
YVe are all ready to admit that circumstances at lblilwaukee Normal are not of the kind to
engender this loyal student spirit without a certain stimulus or effort. The same has been
true of all previous years-everyone was only too ready to admit that real school spirit at
lXIilwaukee was an impossibility and dismissed discussion on the subject with a nonchalant
"it just can't be done."
But it remained for the students who are enrolled in the school at present to uncork that
touch of life which every one of our activities needed as a sort of vitalizer and to put
across in an overwhelming way that student spirit which has now become a part of the old
school itself. Un the athletic field, on the campus, in the classroom, in our organiza-
tion and club activities, and in our assembly convocations that spirit made itself very
evident. The knocker became a booster, the pessimist had visions of a brighter future,
and the entire student body took new life and in an inspirational manner resolved itself to
"talk and live lVIilwaukee Normal." And, of course, with proper spirit there is but one
outcome and that is success. Let us review in part that great summary of success.
The lVIen's Club awakened to greater realization of its possible activity and developed
itself into a stronger and more active organization than it had ever been before. A club
room project was undertaken in which the old room of dusty walls, dim lights, and scarred
tables was transformed into a comfortable room with clean, freshly painted walls in a cheery
ivory color, with the finest and best inverted lighting system, and with inviting chairs and
tables. The work stands as a monument to the men of 1922.
The Student Council, a body of student representatives from every student organization
and activity in the school, was formed and carefully organized to give its best support to
the school administration. The Council did much in its dealings with student affairs to keep
the student spirit at a high standard.
But how about the future? How will lvlilwaukee Normal look in years to come?
Surely, with spirit of the kind that has been developed this year, a school must grow and then
you will ask, "But what will be done to accommodate the students of tomorrow?',
The State of Wisconsin is owner of the vast expanse of land to the west of our school
building. Plans for a greater Milwaukee Normal include a large campus on the site of the
land now owned. Upon this campus it is planned to erect the building which will
be known as the Normal School of tomorrow. At the present time plans are being com-
pleted for the erection of a magnificent Art and lNIusic College building in which a suitably
spacious assembly hall for the whole school is to be included. It will be but a few years
before a new gymnasium is erected. Already the athletic stadium has been started. Truly,
the life of llilwaukee Normal is still in its very infant stage.
VVhile we are patiently waiting to see the completion, or the partial completion, of the
plans for llflilwaukee Normal, let us boost the school and give it our earnest support. We may
never, as studentsfwitness the reality of the sthool of the years to come, but we can all get
shoulder to shoulder and work and strive for the greater and bigger school of the future.
' ARTHUR H. NICOLALTS.
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GOODFELLOWSHIP LEAGUE EXECUTIVE BOARD
Front Row: C. Dockery, J. Wood, H. Scholl, H. Marsh. E. Byrnes. M. McManus, C. Enwright.
Second Row: C. Hickey, C. Haymaker, M. Ronayne. Miss Shafer, M. Black, D. Willis.
Third Row: G. Fradenburgh, Miss Day, M. Ross, Miss Buck.
President ......................................... Ellen Byrnes
Vice-President . . . .... lllaryetta Ronayne
Secretary ..... .... K atherine Bnwright
Treasurer ....... , .... .......................... H elen Nlarsh
FACULTY ADVISCRS---lYliSS Day, Miss Shafer, Miss Buck
To bring the women of the school into closer fellowship by promoting the spirit of
unity among them and to serve as a medium in keeping the standards of the lvlilwaukee
Normal School high is the purpose of the Goodfellowship League, and its work this year
has been such as to honor this aim. Several well-known women addressed the school under
its auspices: Bliss Jane Addams, lllrs. Ben Hooper, president of the League of Women
Voters, Bliss Helen Bennett, of the Chicago Vocational Guidance Bureau, and Bliss
Kenney, of the First Wisconsin National Bank. Numerous parties and teas, a lvlay fete
on Nlay 2, and a Junior Birthday party were also held. Besides this the Girlis Rest Room
was redecorated and refitted with curtains, mirror, couch covers, and remodeled furniture.
The following members do not appear on the picture: A. Bertschy, J. Rude, B.
Hammes, B. Backlin, ll. Schaaf, lll. Johnson.
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MENS CLUB EXECUTIVE BOARD
Mr. Teter Dr. Purin
M. Thisted W. C. Downer F. Price
L. Rieselbach O. Haas F. Rettig J. G. Hecker G. Strathearn B. Lieberman
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President ...... . . Gordon Hecker
Vive-President .. . .... .llfloses Thisted
Secretary ..... .... F rederick Price
Treasurer ....... ....... ....... . . .......... . . .Gordon Strathearn
The big enterprise of the llflenls Club this year has been the refurnishing of the Club
Room. After much discussion as to what should be done, a few fellows started to paint the
room. A professional painter was soon hired and the result was a hne looking room in
light gray and ivory. Two stags were put on to raise funds for the furnishings. Various organ-
izations helped the cause. The llflenorah Society gave a large share of the proceeds from
their production of the Uhlelting Pot." The Union Vodvil, instead of purchasing a gift
as usual for the school gave the money to the Club Room Fund. Groups of girls held
candy sales to raise money. Carroll Christenson, the winner of the oratorical fund, pre-
sented his twelve-dollar prize to the fund. The Senior Class applied part of their gift to the
Club Room. The men of the faculty subscribed one hundred dollars, and lastly the men
students of the school conducted amongst themselves a driye for funds and raised enough to
finish up the Club Room in fitting manner. ,
Aaron, Nathan Arensbach, Harold Badura, Benjamin Bassman, Israel
Abaly, Donald Armstrong, John XV. Baltus, George Bauman, YValter
Acheson, Robert Arnbruster, John Baltus, Jack Baumann, VVilliam
Achtenhagen, Harold Arnold, Frederick Barber, Alfred Baumbach, Carl
Adamkiewicf, Felix Augstein, Thomas Barnes, Hubert Baumla, Ben
Adams, Roland Bade, Carl Barry, Leonard Beach, Rusk
Amundson, Omer Bade, Hubert Bartenbach, VValter Bear, Armond
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Becker, G. Nlortimer
Bermudez, Julian D.
Beyer, T. Ralph
Bilansky, Joseph H.
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Gebhardt, VVilliam R.
Godin, Leo .
M enls Club
Hecker, J. Gordon
Kolbe, Henry l
Krombholz. A. Joh
Kunz, Chester A.
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M enls Club
llrledway, F. Willard
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Rettig, E. Frank
Rathman, Otto C.
Rogers, H. S.
Sheridan, Richard '
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M erfs Club
Sojka, A. J.
Steffenson, G. John
Van de Kamp, Jerome
Van Uxem, Harry
Von Baumbach, Char-le
VVagner, Walter .
VVilson, H. B.
YVright, VVilliam NI.
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Front Row: L. Murphy, C. Cullen, H. Zahm, M. Bochenek, A. Schmal, D. Gehlhoff, C. Bemis, F. Berland. S. Sisserman, B. Liver, C. Brown,
M. Cusick, I. Dreger, M. Berrendson.
Second Row: D. Mott. E. Bigelow, L. Winkelman, L. Nieman, M. Worthington. G. Hiller, M. Ross, H. Jones, L. Worthman, A. Schneck,
O. Ellefson, M. Stocking, M. Kissel, R. Richards, H. Demand, G. Olson.
Third Row: N. Townes, D. Willis, L. Burnstead, E. Waugh, L. Evert, L. Cox, L. Luebka, E. Heifle, D. Slater, G. Clirk, P. Kamm. E. Smith,
Mrs. A. Schaeffer.
Fourth Row: J. Skomicka. T. Faisst. Miss Baker, A. Buettner. Mrs. Hoe.
Fifth Row: E. Rodat, Mr. Moerschel. Mr. Miessner, Mr. Rusch, Mr. Thorn, Mr. Anhalt.
President .... ........ . . . . . ..Dessa VVillis
Sffffflll'-1' and Trfrlsurer. . . . . .Doris lllott
Stillman-Kelly Club has had a very active and eventful year. The club sang for the
Teacher's Convention and had a banquet at that time in the Cafeteria. A masquerade was
held on St. Valentines day, and Klr. Anhalt entertained at dinner just before the Easter
vacation. Probably the biggest event of the year was the trip to Stevens Point with the
school orator. Any club member can tell you all about the thrills of the trip. Other
festivities in the Spring, a formal dance in llflay, a beach party, and other social diversions,
were all highly successful.
The following members do not appear on the picture: A. Boettcher, AI. Conway, R.
Ensfeld, R. Heyer, J. Jones, Z. lllonleux, R. Klerriman, R. Shapiro, F. Schneider, RI.
Volz, R. Volz, T. VVitteman.
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Front Row: G. Matter, Mrs. Anlialt, H. Dricsoll. H. Sanville, M. Schefrin. E. Blom, R. Peterson. T. Larson,1. Paclialx E X an Der Ja
Second Row: R. Staufif, E. Hackett. L. Barry. F. Price. J. G. Hecker, L. Rieselbacll. C. Hawtrey.
Third Row: F. Clark, L. Mallory. A. Trull, E. Weber, M. Breithaupt, T. Vinovsky, W. Katz, N. Scliwid. W. C. Downer I Grimm
President ..... .
Vice'-Presidelzt. . .
S fore tary .....
Trzfzlsurwx . . . . .
. . . . .-I. Gordon Hecker
. uhlarguerite Breithaupt
. . . . . ..Florence Clark
. . . . Douglas Hartman
FACULTY Aovisoa - Mrs. Anhalt
This years dramatic accomplishments were numerous and noteworthy: Trilles,
"Overtones," and "The Rising of the lNIoon," all in the assembly. and the big production
of year, Jose Eschaganys well-known tragic drama, "The VVorld and His VV1te
Pachaly and Elton Hackett did commendable work in directing the assembly one act plays
while llrs. Anhalt received much co-operation in her capable direction of the latter pl ix A
new workshop in gold and black was obtained during the year.
The following members do not appear on the picture: E. Blackey, H. Gaffney L
Harrington, L. Rleinhardt, l. Menacher, L. Metzler, P. Kliller, C. Hoe, F. Peter
Sanville, A. Schott, L. VN egner.
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Front Row: E. Wilson, R. Burns, H. Sholl, H. Marsh, J. O'Callahan, M. Christie, J. Mitten.
Second Row: H. Gaffney, F. Erickson. D. Kearns, M. Olmsted, I. Melkers, I. Clark, H. Mahoney, .A. Zeigler.
Th' d R 'z M .W'ld A. R ld' WI. K P. G 'l A. N' lr .
rr ow r 1 e, eyno s, i rumme, ei , rco ius
Fourth Row: H. Ziegler, T. Heidtke, W. Lillydahl, S. Scherer, R. Lenken, H. Zilisch. J. Heil, I. Leiclitfuss.
First Senzester Second Seznffster
President ...... . . . Helen lbfarsh Alice Reynolds
Vice-Prefsidwzl. . . ......... Ellen Byrnes Philip Geil
Secretary ..... .... J osphine O'Callahan Grace Norton
Tzwzszuw' ................... .Harry Golden Gordon Strathearn
FACULTY ADVISORS - Miss Mason, Mr. Wilde
The first important event of the year was the initiation party in which blood-curdling
experiences were undergone by new members. The History Club has the distinction of being
the hrst organization in the school to hold a Dinner Dance, which it did on December 2.
Shortly after Easter a theatre party was given and a formal dance was held.
The following members do not appear on the picture: Bliss llason, B. Adams, -I.
Bonnell, E. Byrnes, C. Enwright, H. Golden, S. Harrison, R. Hodges, E. Hyde, C. Jung.
A. Keelyn, R. Keelyn, C. Kammerling, E. Lederer, V. Litcher, G. lVIcGarry, G. Norton,
H. Phillips, J. Rice, L. Saveland, L. Schuclc, E. Schwemer, IXI. Stone, H. Stoll, E. Seifort,
G. Strathearn, R. Thiessenhusen, R. Thompson, NI. Vallier, A. VVustrack, E. Yundt, VV.
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Front Row: D. Stangel, M. Schefrin. M. Krohn, C. Dwyer, L. Hankin, I. Buttles. C. Price, W. Higgitt.
Second Row: W. Lillydahl. M. Gilpatrick, A. Peltin. M. Raskin. A. Butscher, J. Geiger, E. Hart, B. Wadleigh, M. Eichhorst, H. Plokarz
Third Row: W. Katz. R. Hasse. E. Alcott, M. Breithaupt, H. Sanville. H. Sanford.
Fourth Row: Dr. Purin, J. G. Hecker, L. Rieselbach, G. Ische, F. Price, R. Stauif.
Le Cercle Francais
President .... . . .Harold Sanford
f'ice-President . . . . ..Violt Higgitt
Secretary .... . . .Frederick Price
Treasurer ..................... . ............... .... lX Tax Raskirl
FACULTY ADVISOR-Miss Schirmer, Mr. Purin.
The main interest of Le Cercle Francais was this year centered on French 18th and
19th century drama. The lives and works of the dramatists of France were studied by means
of lecture, papers on various topics, and acting of short scenes from the plays of Beaumarchais,
lllarivaux, V. Hugo, Labiche, and llflaeterlinck. Besides these dramatists much study was
given to lkloliere, the Shakespeare of France. The important holidays in the French calendar
were celebrated, such as Christmas, lllardi Gras, and Easter, with due justice to the customs
of the French. French songs were heard at almost every meeting. A musical program, given
over entirely to French composers, was given to the delight of the members. Perhaps the
most important work of the French Club was the public presentation, under the direction
of Miss Schirmer, of "Le Malade lmaginaireu on November 17. The play was presented
in celebration ofthe tercentenary of llloliere. Another of KIoliere's plays, "Les Precieuses
Ridiculesn was presented before the school body on Hay ll, 1922. The year's work was
very creditable to the organization. lluch of the credit must be given to lliss Schirmer
and Dr. Purin, who worked so admirably for its success.
The following members do not appear on the picture: L. Durand, B. Lieberman.
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Front Row: D. Kuehn. J. Goelzer. A. Butscher, D. Parker. M. Wasserman, T. Yinovsky, Y. Higgitt, C. Price. M. J. Ballentine, S, Abrams
Second Row: G. Whitley, M. Krohn, A. Nelson, M. Rogan. H. Sholl, E. Hart, E. VN olf, R. Miller. Miss Lhapman.
Third Row: M. Johnston, I. Wirsing, E. Hayman, I. Schmitz, E. Connell. O. Burke.
Fourth Row: A. Raddant, E. Rintelmann, F. Karsten. T. Dunlap, F. Dueno. C. Hirth, Dr. Mellencamp.
Fifth Row: R. Pech, A. Pederson, A. Baer, A. Pokras, A. Leviant, R. Whelan, W. C. Downer.
First Semester Second Semester
President ..... . . .Helen Sholl lhlary Jane Ballantine
Vice-President .......... ..... . Evan Yundt Ruth llfiiller
Secretary and Treasurer ...... Nlargaret Rogan Sarra Abrams
FACULTY ADVISOR -Miss Chapman
The Nlathematics Club was organized on October 8, 1919, for the purpose of fostering
interest in mathematics. Its membership is unlimited in number and open to every student
in the school. This year the club devoted most of its time to the history of modern mathe-
matics, the study of number systems, and some of the practical applications of mathematics in
different lines. lhlathematical Hwrinklesn anfl games, as well as "strictly mathematical"
refreshments were also included on the regular programs.
The following members do not appear on the picture: T. Augstein, H. Barnes, NI.
Gilpatriclc, W. Katz, H. Klink, F. Koehler, A. Ll. Krombholz, E. Yundt.
"--41 l li.,
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H. Schlitz E. Seifort D. Bush M. Johnson Miss Bain Miss Heiny J. Prinz
President ..... . . .lllarjorie Johnson
1'ii'e-President ......... . . .Edwina Seifort
Sefretfzry and Treasurer .......... ................... D orothy Bush
FACULTY ADVISORS - lXfIiss Bain, Miss Heine
The meetings of the association, held once a month throughout the year, have brought
together the girls to discuss ways of earning money and to have a good social time. In the
spring of each year, a convention, the l. K. U., is held - this year at Louisville, Ky., - and
four memhers ofthe local association are chosen to go as delegates. During the various
holidays the girls made up baskets for the poor, or dressed dolls, or conceived place cards
and favors and sold them.
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Front Row: M. Walker, E. Hoge, W. Leonhardt, J. Wood, E. Weber. R. Jacobson.
Second Row: Miss Fox, L. Logemann. E. Long, H. Jeffery, C. Libal, A. Marrin
Third Row: O. Maurice, M. Mages, Mrs. Severy, L. Fick.
Fourth Row: G. Golden, S. Abrams, C. Wolfrum.
Fifth Row: A. Tofte, W. Katz, B. Lieberman, R. De Roo.
President ..... . . .Esther Long
Vice-President . . . ...... Laura Fick
Vice-President ........... . . .Beatrice Raynor
Secretary and Treasurer ..... .... . . . . . . . ..Wilma Leonhard
FACULTY ADVISORS-lylr. Teter, Miss Fox, Nlrs. Severy, bliss Green
The English Club, the only honorary scholastic club in the school, devoted most of its
time to original writings this year. During May, a contest was held in which every
member participated. Prizes were awarded for the best compositions. Likewise, a study of
modern poetry was arranged in co-relationship to the Moderii Poet Lecture course given in
Milwaukee throughout the season.
The following members do not appear on the picture: NI. Breithaupt, L. Bowden, F.
Clark, F. Jordan, S. Haber, A. Krombholz, A. Mittelman, E. Schinke, H. Sholl, H.
1- A ' e i 'S 5 1:-
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Front Row: A. Rauch, R. Jaeger, L. Almon, H. Jeffery, H. Plokarz. M. J. Ballentine, O. Burke, M. Black.
Second Row: C. Forstner. A. Fictum, Dr. Gates. Mr. Atwood. R. Whelan, T. King, C. Wolf.
Third Row: E. Henschel, G. McCormick, F. Retlig, A. Baer.
First Semester Second Semester
President ....... . . . ...... Armand Bear lllary J. Ballantine
Vice-President ............ lylary Ballantine Richard VVhelan
Secretary and Treasurer .......... Olive Burke lllartha Black
FACULTY ADVISOR-Mr. Gates, Miss Nehrlich
VVith two very energetic and capable advisors, the Science Club has gone through
what can be called a most satisfactory year. Not only have the members enjoyed programs
in the form of lectures, talks, and similar numbers, but at Thanksgiving actually delved into
Domestic Science and prepared a lovely fried-chicken dinner, and at Easter held a taffy pull
in the Chemistry Laboratory.
The following members do not appear on the picture: H. Barnes, L. Brachman, A.
Bubolz, F. Breen, H. Johnson, F. Karsten, C1. Keller, F. Koehler, Bliss Nehrlich, C. Nor-
wood, A. Pokras, J. Vallier, E. VVimmer, T. Sakeros, R. Howarth, D. Yunker, B.
Lieberman, NI. Gilpatrick, G. Knief, L. llurnane, C. Trosyth.
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Front Row: A. Trull, C. Enwright, A. Reynolds, R. Garbutt, R. Stuuli.
Second Row: G. Hutto, I". Peters, L. VVegner, O. Gesell, L. Schee.
Union Vodvil Association
The third year of Union Vodvil has proved an unqualified success. There is no doubt
that the standard of the acts has been higher each year and the popularity of Union Vodvil
has kept pace with this improvement. The 1922 program, presented lNIay 5th, was selected
after the elimination of nearly twice the number of acts.
The task of selecting the acts and the management devolves upon the Union Voclvil
Staff. The staff is ofthe perpetual order, being composed of the people of the previous
yearls staff plus their junior assistants. In this way there is a certainty that an experienced
staff will handle the representative acts of the Vodvil.
The following are officers and committee members of this year's activities: Production
Nlanager, 0. VV. Gesellg Assistants, A. Trull, E. Hackett, Fred Peterg Electrician, Lester
Wegnerg Stage Nlanager, Fred Schneider, Assistant Stage lllanager, Roy Stauff: Publicity
Nlanager, G. VV. Huttog Assistants, LeRoy Rieselbach, Ruth Garbutt, Jo Pachalyg Ticket
Nlanager, G. W. Huttog Assistants, Harold Schee, Austin Trull, Catherine Enwright,
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Girls Athletic Auxiliary
President ............. ............ E llen Byrnes
Vice-President .......... .... F . Claire McCutcheon
Secretary and Treasurer .... ............ . Gladys lwatter
Roll Call ...................................... Camille Rodino
FACULTY ADVISOR - Miss Day
Although an infant organization, the Girls' Athletic Auxiliary is enthusiastic in its
purpose of helping at every point the athletic activities of the school. With a membership
this year of over two hundred girls, the Auxiliary performed its mission admirably. The
football, basketball, and baseball games were attended and boosted. Telegrams were sent
to the teams when they were out of town. Sweaters and emblems were presented to the
men. A mixer and a theatre party were the means used to raise the money for these duties.
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Treble Clef Club
Preszdent .... ............................ Y Vilma Leonhardt
Secretary .... ............................... H elen L. Schlltz
FACULTY ADVISOR - Mrs. Hoe
The Treble Clef Club was organized at the beginning of the third term by lVIrs. Hoe,
who serves also as director. Although a new organization, it is expected that excellent
work will be done in furthering an interest in the best in music, in developing a practiced
technique in part singing, and in broadening the knowledge of its members in choral music.
Besides the musical pleasures derived from the club, the girls are looking forward to having
many pleasant social gatherings also.
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ClllliI'7llIlIZ ..... . . . . . .LeRoy Rieselbach
l'icc'-Clzrzirlllznz . . ..... .Jessie Vvood
St'l'l'f'Z'Ill'1' ...... . . .Frederick Price
The Student Council is a representative group of students who act for the student
body in all cases in which it is not advisable to hold a mass-meeting. lt constitutes a method
of expressing student opinions and student desires to the Faculty. The members of the
Council are the duly elected members of the lXIen's Club executive board and the Goodfel-
loxvship League board, thus every student is reached and his opinions made known. The
Council has no actual power, but is merely an advisory and recommendatory body. It is
interesting to note, however, that in every case the faculty has been entirely in accord with
the recommendations of the Council.
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Nlilwczulzee Normal Engineers
Julian D. Bermudez
E. YV. lX'IcRoberts
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Milwaukee Normal Engineers
Charles von Baumbach
Charles C. Driscoll
A. John Krombholz
H. B. Rogers
NORBIAL ART SENIORS
NORMAL ART IUNIORS
FINE ART SENIORS
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Art Students Club
Levy, Nlrs. Henry
FINE ARTS JUNIORS VVehrle, Margaret
Barlield, Mrs. L.
Bohn, Frank P.
Fuller, Edwin .
Hayden, Mrs. E. G.
McNabb, C. Beatrix
Olson, Julius L.
Van Etta, Vivian
Sr. M. Cyrilla
Rood, Mrs. Thelma
Horix, Mrs. Lore
Enzinger, C. Gertrude
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And rae, Mrs. George
VVhite, Mrs. Bertha
Jones, Mrs. Lauder
Pritchard, Mrs. O. J.
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Front Row: R. Miller, A. Marrin, H. Jeffery, A. Graves, C. Hickey, L. Kopmeier, L. Sattler.
Second Row: J. Bilansky, V. Chambers, E. Lausen, C. Calvert, M. Johnston, J. Wright, L. Kurth. E. Connell.
Third Row: D. Kilby, O. Goelzer, A. Hiller, Miss Steinfort, H. Garvens, C. I. Baltus, A. Tofte, A. Schee.
Fourth Row: D. Delaney, N. O'Brien, E. Digman, H. Sanford, H. McDonell, N. Schuster.
President ..... . . .Erna Wolfe lNrIrs. Adriana Marrin
Vice-President. . . . . ..Neal O'Brien Harold Schee
Seeretary ..... . . .. Helen Jefferey Erna VVolfe
Treasurer .................... .Curtis Sisson Joseph Bilansky
FACULTY ADVISCR-lh'liSS Meta Steinfort
On Nlay -I-, l92l, the Spanish Club was born. Today, under the name of La Tertulia,
the club is a real organization with the high aim of more intimate acquaintance with
Spanish countries, their music, games, and habits. At the programs throughout the year
this purpose was lived up to. llliss Steinfort, with her trip to Spain last summer to talk
about, did much to make the club an extremely active organization although only in its
second year. Viva! Viva! La Tertulia!
The following members do not appear on the picture: RI. Black, RI. Becker, G. Friebel,
J. Geiger, S. Harrison, N. Kenney, L. Levine, C. Sisson, KI. Solberg, Topkis, S. Vogel,
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Front Row: N. Lee, D. Haanen, I. Wedemeyer. M. Clarke, M. Johann.
Second Row: G. Arndt, J. Riedel, V. Statz, H. Riedel.
Third Row: M. Hembrook, A. Bornitzka, A. Marrin, Mr. Winnie, H. Hembrook.
First Semester Second Semester
President ...... . . .Bernadine Hammes Kathleen Dayle
Vice-President. . . ..... Carol Wilmer Jane Riedel
Secretary ..... .... M ildred Haessly Bernadine Hammes
Treasurer. . . .......... Henrietta Winnie Jessie Ritchie
FACULTY ADVISOR-A. J. Winne
Philocophia, or the "Deaf and Dumb Man's Friendf' has lived up to its line reputation
this year with its honest endeavors in its work. The sacred precincts of Al held numerous
good times for the girls on such occasions as their initiations and meetings. Une of the
major events of the calendar was the Philocophia dance, as was the Annual Banquet given
at Mr. Winnie's home. A splendidly fine spirit was upheld throughout the Whole year.
The following members do not appear on the picture: K. Doyle, L. Essman, M.
Fandrei, Ritchie, H. Winnie, C. Wilmer.
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Front Row: E. O'Neill, E. Barta. E. Williams. U. Elwell. E. Lueck, I. Hamm, E. Peterson, H. Vogt.
Second Row: Y. Stewart. R. Pederson, C. Richards, E. Van Der Jagt. L. Hatter. M. Huber. D. Johnson, C. Mansur. R. Peterson
Third Row: A. Prell, C. Ebling, Miss. Mears, E. Roller, E. Mauer, M. Lorenz, Miss Kuestermann.
Zeno b ia
President ..... .... E lsa Roller
Vice-President . . . ..Ruth Peterson
Secretary .... . ..Lydia lylorton
Treasurer ..................... . ................... Ethel Schinke
FACULTY ADVISORS -Miss lllears, Bliss Kuesterman
The Zenobia Literary Society is an open membership society which was organized for
the purpose of studying Wisconsin people of note. The programs consist of a study of the
lives of such authors as Ella Wheeler Wilcox, Zona Gale and John llluir. Each member
contributes her share to the success of the whole undertaking by giving readings and papers,
and the result is an active, instructive society.
The following members do not appear on the picture: H. lllaltby, RI. Bahr, D. Guth,
V. VVeber, F. Shaw, BI. O'Neil, L. Norton, RI. Florida,'E. Cronin, RI. Healy, E. Schinke,
A. lllorsted, D. Johnson, F. Linehan, G. VVittenberg.
F i r L 'Ak gg? 3' S.-......
Front Row: L. Smith. J. Wright. M. Miller, E. Wileman, D. Huecker. E. Brooks, L. Gray.
Second Row: K. Roberts, B. Elkert, B. Hahermrahl, A. Schneck, Li. Felger. H. Schlitz.
Third Row: M. Johnson, Miss. Heiny, Miss E. Shafer,
President . ..... .... . Bernice Backlin
Vice-President . . . . Hlllarjorie lhladden
Secretary .. .. . .... .Florence Ruka
Treasurer ................................... .Gertrude lXIcCabe
FACULTY Apvisons - Miss Heiny, Miss Shafer
Utopia Society is literary in its aims, and is essentially a story-telling club. During
the year interesting meetings have been held, and on several occasions the members have
had their meetings in the form of luncheons together. Beach parties and other out-of-door
frolics are the order during the spring months, taking the place of the indoor meetings.
Our new advisors, lvliss Heiny and Miss Shafer, take the place of llfliss Jacobs and lXtIiss
Seibert, who have left us, and the times we have had together have been most highly enjoy-
The following members do not appear on the picture: B. Backlin, C, Brown, I. Born,
E. Eichel, O. Ellefson, D. Fowler, D. Friese, R. Garbutt, BI. Kuhn, Rl. Kladden, G.
McCabe, L. Peterson, F. Ruka, L. Wolf.
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? -2 9 e- S. ..
Front Row: H. Diercksmeier, I. Sale, A. Thelen, C. Champion, H. Plier, M. Price, QI. Mitten, C. Cawley, J. Prinz.
Second Row: E. Davis, N. Haberman, A. Herte, E. Novotny, I. Johnson, B. Adams, E. Grace, B. Williams, E, Prendergast.
Third Row: G. Kramer, M. Drews, H. Riedel, R. Bonner, D. Prendergast.
Fourth Row: E. Lawson, Miss Jacques, S. Leverenz, J. Riedel.
President ..... ....... I rma Hiplce
Vice-President .. . . .Catherine Cawley
Secretary .... . . . . . . . . . . . ...Irene Johnson
Treasurer .. ................................. Beatrice Adams
FACULTY ADVISOR - Miss jacques
Ligea, this year, spent a most enjoyable time in learning how to appreciate real art in its
best phases. Under the direction of Dudley Crafts Watson, of the llililwaukee Art Institute,
and with the assistance of one or two students from our own Art Department, Ligea became
acquainted with the various artists, their works, and the various kinds of art as well.
The following members do not appear on the picture: C. Bowman, KI. Chandler, NI.
Everson, A. Hefferman, I. Hipke, RI. Janet, E. Lausen, lNI. lXIcLean, Z. llonleux.
WC J ' - -A it
V 6 f 6 2' S:-.....
Front Row: M. Crowley, A. Frandsen, B. White, G. Brett, J. McKeith, E. Carlson. L. Dachow, E. Dwyer. G. McDermott.
Second Row: M. Roberts. C. Gudex. M. Crump, E. Sherman. M. Reul, M. Mages, E. VVeber, A. Riley, E. Feinberg, L. Stauffacher. A. Bruce
Third Row: K. Saxe. P. Yollbrecht. C. Farley. Miss Michaels. D. Haanen. N. Lee.
Fourth Row: J. Litel. G. Bowman, M. Murphy, H. Jackson. E. Goessling.
First Senzesier Second Sf'lIll'5ft'I'
President ...... . . ..lNfIadeline hlages Anita Riley
f"ice-President .... ..... ll Iartha Ross Della Haanen
Secretary ..... . . . Evelyn hlaxwell Catherine Farley
Treasurer ................. .hlarguerite Reul Laura Dachow
FACULTY Anvison-Miss Etta Michaels
Although organized primarily as a literary society, Erodelphia, has, during the past
year, held hrst and foremost the endeavor to give its members good, wholesome get-
togethers. The rendezvous of the girls was at llfliss lylichaels home on Kenwood Boulevard.
In February, an informal dancing party was held in the school gymnasium. Settlement work
interested the members, and brought them much new knowledge of settlement conditions.
The following members do not appear on the picture: I. Barr, H. Goetsch, E. llax-
well, L. Hilleman, G. Arndt, P. llflaynard, G. Greenya, RI. Ross, KI. Burns, E. Taylor,
M. Deepy, D. Yunker, N. Gibb, C. Petrich, H. llflaynard, A. Kliller, H. Jackson, RI.
Behling, E. Bigelow, RTI. Stubley.
it 'llllllllll u ,
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Front Row: C. Price, G. Matter, L. Sattler, A. Powers, G. Hewitt. T. Larson. H. Marsh. R. Kane. V. Higgitt.
Second Row: L. Stan.-zell. D. Hussey, A. Wylie, M. Gilbert. M. Raab, B. Wadleigh. E. Long, j. Buttles. -
Tl.ird Row: E. Blackey, Miss Shafer. E. Wolf. A. B. Smith, M. Breithaupt. E. Allcott. R. Miller, R. Jaeger, M. Elchhorst.
First Semester Second Semester
President ...... ...Marguerite Breithaupt Ada Belle Smith
Vice-President. . . ....... Gladys Hewitt Edvvina Seifort
Secretary ..... . . .Evelyn Allcott Eileen Blaclcey
Treasurer. . . .............. .Dolores Hussey Thelma Larson
FACULTY ADVISOR- Miss Maude Shafer
Pythia is becoming quite mature. VVith llfliss Shafer as her dear friend and advisor,
the society has completed its nineteenth year and now bids goodbye to her "'teens.', The
topic for discussion and study this year has been the short story. The Initiation party in
November and the Valentine party in Februar.: were chummy and amusing affairs, and occa-
sions Phytians will always remember.
The following members do not appear on the picture: R. Thompson, F. Breen, L.
Burpee, l. Gibson, lf. Seifort, A. Powers, A. YVylie, E. Beam.
1,11 gr 132
ll li".lll'l "' "
X ""1 ll ll
3 QW' IIII
3 Q 3 "S
Front Row: L. Hankin, E. Hoge, H. Donahue. H. Mcliinnel, F. May, B. Rice, Mrs. Allison.
Second Row: R. Hankin, L. Hein, M. Gibson, H. Turnquist, L. Fick. D. Evans, O. Burke, C. Ahrens.
Third Row: C. O'Grady, I. Clarke. O. Maurice, J. Swiderski, L. Kurth, M. McManus.
Treas u ref ....
. ..Velma Hawkins
. . .Bertille Rice
FACULTY ADVISOR - M rs. Allison
Concentrated effort was made this year by the Aglaia Literary Society in its study of
Social Settlements and Social Centers. Under the supervision of lVIrs. Allison, the work
was taken to practical observations in the Thirty-Seventh Street Social Center where
Aglaians became acquainted first hand with the method of social center organization. One
out of every three of the regular meetings was devoted to a social program, and beside
several parties, an annual dance was given on February IO.
The following members do not appear on the picture: B. Buth, E. Carr, V. Hawkins,
A. Karsten, R. lllarvin, Nelson, E. Newby, l. VVegeman.
. E ,,l ll
NC 9 f
Front Row: 1. Wood. C. Salchow, W. Leonhardt. E. Zeitlow, F. Jordan. M. Rauen.
Second Row: Y. Quandt, M. Smith. M. Ballentine. M. Kneusel. O. Hollland.
Third Row: A. Ferris, A. Doran, R. Healy, L. Leuch, M. Peters.
. ...... .Jessie VVood
idwzt. . . . ..lVilma Leonhardt
Trmrzzrer . . .
. ..Cora VVolfrum
FACULTY Aovlsok - Miss McMinn
Sem nd Sezlzestez'
1lIary Jane Ballentine
Philatheans have spent the season 1921-1922 profitably and happily. They spent the
time studying VVisconsin authors. During part of the time, ten minutes of each meeting
were devoted to the study and practice of Parliamentary proceedings. Among the social
events of the year were the initiation of new members, Christmas, St. Patrick and Easter
parties, and a hike. All the members feel that this has been a truly worth-while year.
The following members do I10t appear on the picture: Bliss llcllinn, R. Baer, I.
Bassford, O. Bill, Ii. Blomstrom, A. Bubolz, E. Carmicheal, KI. Carrigan, G. Clark, H.
Jefferey, A. Kapke, L. Keip, E. Karsten, C.Libal, BI. BIcGuire, L. Logeman, E. Peters, D.
lVatrous, C. VVolfrum.
' , mall l lllllll
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3-fs C3 f, I Q 3 'P sm--
Front Row: E. Erdmann. V. Heberlein. J. O'Callahan, M. Haas, M, Studnicka, M. J. McDonald.
Second Row: Dr. Bussewitz. R. Jacobson. E. Poole, D. Hood, G. Wolf, M. E. Ronayne.-C. Erdmann. S. Erickson.
Third Row: M. Cottrell, L. Nadolny, M. Jankobiak, M. Walker, C. Haymarket, M. Wollsen, -I. Knoblauch, G. Pazourek.
First Senzestw' Second S6'lllFSfFl'
President ..... ..... . Lillian lhletzler Florence Erickson
Vice-President. . . . ..Genevieve lVIcGarry llflarion Christie
Serretary ...... ..... I rene Schneiberg Dorothy E. Hood
Treasurer. . ........... llflildred Gerlach Katherine Haymaker
FACULTY ADVISOR - Dr. Bussewitz
The past year has been one of the most successful and eventful years in lduna's
history. The big event of the year was the study of humorous plays at the regular meet-
ings, but the Initiation party and the Xmas party were never-to-be-forgotten events. The
Annual lduna Dance was held on February 2-lth, with special decorations and entertain-
ments, and a later dance, equally successful, concluded the yearis activities.
The following members do not appear on the picture: F. Baumgarten, R. Bortin, VV.
Bender, R. Christenson, NI. Christie, K. Dockery, F. Erickson, E. Garrison, NI. Gerlach,
C. Hickey, B. Hays, H. James, D. Kearns, I. Klann, G. lXIcGarry, L. llletzler, RI.
Nloeder, B. Raynor, l. Schneiberg, V. Thompson, E. VVatson, E. VVetzel.
ii will H
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7V 6 A V 6 ' Z' S:-..-,.n
Front Row: V. Litcher, C. Enwright, G. Connors, F. Greene, C. McCutcheon, H. Mahoney, M. Collins, M. Cooper. M. Russell.
Second Row: A. Reynolds, M. Krumme, M. Kraemer, M. Olmsted. I. Clark, B. Muelman, A. Mclndoe, E. Wilson, G. Weber, L. Tully.
Third Row: G. Laper, L. Seelman, D. Bush, D. Nolin, B. Fawcett, M. Baker, D. Willis.
Fourth Row: M. Voss, E. Palmer, M. Jackson, M. Donahue, J. Jones, E. Byrnes, G. Norton, A. Ziegler. G. Fuller, Miss Martineau.
First Senzester Second Semester
President ..... . . ..Helen Nlahoney Helen lllahoney
1'ice-President. . . ...... Irene Clark Catherine Enwright
Secretary ..... . . .Marge Olmsted Vera Litcher
Trmsurvr ................... .Dorothy Hart Irene Clark
FACULTY Anvlson- Miss Helen Martineau
Clio has as its main purpose the study of YVisconsin women authors. Papers were read
this year on Edna Ferber, Zona Gale, and other women of whom VVisconsin is proud. The
social functions started with a dance in the gym shortly after Christmas. A formal dance
followed in February in the Plankinton hlezzanine Room. Pennants were sold before
football games, and an act was arranged for Union Vodvil to raise money for the lNfIen's
Club Room. The year was highly succesful for Clio in every way.
The following members do not appear on the picture: L. Burnsted, I. Dreger, A.
Keelyn, R. Keelyn, R. illerriman, C. Rocldino, E. lVadsworth, D. Hart, N. VVhite, E.
Smith, L. Saveland, E. Broedesser, C. Cullen, KI. Collins, D. Hoffman, KI. Donahue, B.
Delaney, L. Suchan.
lllliii llllllllll11nii.... H
4 f fi l
5'3" i C3 6 5: 'r' Y-H--I-0
Front Row: E. Heinen, H. York. I. Zuehlke. D. Parker. R. Burns. M. McCann, M. Poshepny, L. Icke.
Second Row: E. Macomber. A. Roche, N. Romanowski, M. Rogan, H. Sholl. M. Scliaaf. E. Werner, E. Randall.
Third Row: L. Smith, Miss VVhite, Miss Baker, M. Rock, I. Melkers. S. Sievers, A. Anderson.
Fourth Row: M. Gorman, G. White, F. Clark, L. Horning. D. Hensel.
First Senzeifer Second Sefzzestez'
President ...... . ..Florence Clark Helen Sholl
Vice-President. . . ..... Helen Sholl Irene Zuehlke
Sefretary ..... . . .Dorothy Hensel lllargaret Rogan
Treasurer .................... Fyrnn Empey lllary Poshepny
FACULTY Aovisoas- Miss NVhite, Miss Baker
"VVho is Thalia?" sing the Thalians, but there is no need to ask that question at the
Nlilwaukee Normal School. A year replete with interesting doings, With lyliss Baker to give
music appropriate to the various occasions, programs dealing in interesting and entertaining
ways of the drama of various countries, and finally the society dance held in lllay, made
Thalia feel that its fourteenth year was especially successful.
The following members do not appear on the picture: F. Empey, L. Opperman, A.
Kirsch, L. Runkel, A. Schott, F.. Van Antwerpen, L. Smith.
Z N-Z .
f Y 'gg 6 i 2 3:-.W
Y. W. C. A.
First Senzester Second Senzestfr
President ...... .... G ladys lltlatter Elvira Carlson
Vice-Presiderzt .... ...... . lVIartha Rose H. Barbara Habermehl
Serretary ...... .... . Jessie lVIcKeith Laura P. Dachow
Treasurer .... ....... . Flora Jordan Seielda Erickson
FACULTY ADVISOR - Miss Pyrtle
The year 1921-22 has been a very happy one for the Y. YV. C. A. with its social func-
tions, Bible studies, missionary talks, holiday pirties, and beach parties. In the fall, together
with the Industrial Y girls of the city, a VVorld Fellowship Pageant was produced for the
benefit of the European Student Relief Fund. The Annual Banquet, held on llarch 2,
was very highly successful.
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Front Row: R. Rellis, D. Rodens. L. Hankin. G. Ruwitch. R. Hankin, L. Levine. Mrs. Allison.
Second Row: E. Feinberg, E. Golden, G. Golden, R. Jacobson, G. Levine, B. Lieberman.
Third Row: F. Schuster, N. Schwid, A. Wilner, S. Abrams, A. Margoles.
Fourth Row: R. Levin, L. Cogan.
President .... ............. . ,............ . . ..Ben Lieberman
Vice-President ......... . . ..Louis Brachman
Recording Secretary ..... . . ..Lillian Hankin
Corresponding Secretary . . . . .Ann llflittleman
Treasurer ..................... .................. . Philipp lVIiller
FACULTY ADVISOR - M rs. Allison
The Nlilwaukee Normal Menorah Society, one of the seventy branches of the Inter-
collegiate llilenorah Association, is the only Normal school lVIenorah Society in the associa-
tion. lts aim, that of studying and advancing Jewish culture, has been successfully upheld
in its work this year. Six lectures from prominent people were arranged, and a dramatic
presentation of ZangWill's "lVIelting Pot" was made under the direction of lXfIrs. Anhalt.
The entire year's Work, with the play as the outstanding feature, is a good indication of
the trend of future Menorah Work. .
The following members do not appear on the picture: L. Brachman, J. Brazy, A.
Leviant, P. Kliller, A. lVIittelman, S. Nissenbaum, A. Shapiro, T. Vinovslcy, lll. VVasse-rman.
an Milli limi.
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President ..... ...... ..... . . .lyladeline KI. Nlages
Vice-President . . ...... David Delaney
Secretary . .... ....... . Delores Hussey
Treasurer ...... ...... G race llflarie Brett
Facility ddifiser .. . . .lVlrs. Anna K. Glennon
Spiritual Director .............. . ........... Rev. Nl. F. lN'lcEvoy
lylrs. Lynda Foster lXiliss lVIarie Kuechenberg
Miss Ruth Fox lyliss Josephine lllaloney
lyliss Constance Jacques lVIiss Helen Martineau
Miss Marjorie Jacques llfliss Marie O'Hara
The Gibbons Club, organized about ten years ago, for the moral and social welfare
of Catholic students, has enjoyed a most prosperous year. The membership has steadily
increased from year to year, until Gibbons Club now numbers more than two hundred
Beginning on September 29th, the club had regular bi-weekly meetings. After the busi-
ness meeting, a short informal program was usually presented, followed by light refresh-
On September 17, the Hrst Saturday after the opening of school, the Gibbons Club
and the Y. W. C. A. gave a joint picnic at VVater Tower Park for the new students in
At the annual initiation party, October l-ith, at the K. C.'s, over one hundred new mem-
bers were initiated into the club.
The club members were entertained informally, November 18th, at the home of Father
A Christmas party was given for the children at the St. Rose's Orphanage on Decem-
On February l0th a large informal dance was held at St. John's Cathedral Auditorium.
A most interesting program was presented to the Girls, Industrial Home on February
24th by members of the club.
The club rested from social activities during the Lenten period. The meetings dur-
ing this time were held weekly at St. Rose's Grphanage where topics of a more serious nature
were the subject of discussion.
The club's annual beach party was held the middle of May at Lake Park.
The Alumni Association of the Gibbons Club, organized during the Teacher's Con-
vention at a banquet held at the Republican House, entertained the members of the active
club at an informal party in the early part of Nlay.
The big event of the year for Gibbons Club was the annual informal dancing party
held May 26, at the Knights of Columbus Ballroom. This dance marked the conclusion
of the activities of the Gibbons Club.
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Milwaukee Normal Football
Captain ..................................... Gordon Strathearn
illanager . . . ....... Harry Phillips
Coach . . . . . .George F. Downer
Trainer ....................................... Barney Anderson
Emblem llflen- Captain Strathearn, jacob lVIoerschel, hflalcolm Hipke, Harold
Larson, George Nickel, Harry Stoll, Carroll Brown, Phillip Geil, Richard Bielefeld,
llarshall Stone, George Kibbe, Lester Schuck, joseph Vallier, john Foley, lrving Bierbach,
hlilwaukee Normalls 1921 football
season was marked by many disappoint-
ments. At the out-set, it was difficult to
get games. As the season advanced, sev-
eral of the strongest members of the
squad sustained injuries which kept them
on the bench most of the season. At the
end, we lost two games which under
more favorable circumstances might
have been won. The loss of "KIike"
Stone, through an eligibility ruling, in
the VVhitewater and La Crosse games
was a hard blowg Harold Larson's
injury, that kept him out practically the
entire season, was another. Then George
Nickel broke some small bones in his
foot just when he was hitting his stride
and filling Larson's place nicely, putting
him out of commission for five weeks.
Carroll Brown, fighting guard of 1920,
was also out practically all the season
through injuries. Perhaps this was just
the average luck of a football season but
the cumulative effect was too much for
a squad with such limited material as
One of the brightest spots in the story
of the 1921 season was the way in which
the squad stuck to the grind. After the
first sifting reduced it to about 35 men,
every member of the outfit stayed out till the final game, something that has never happened
at llilwaukee Normal before, and a favorable sign for the future.
Gordon Strathearn, Football Captain
Perhaps the hardest condition to overcome last fall was the false confidence generated
by the decisive victories over Northwestern College and Carroll College at the start of the
season, after these institutions had shown so well against Beloit and hlarquette. In the game
llier, Jung, Stoll.
one, Capt. Stralhearn
ru-us, Hacker, Schccl
Manager Phillips, Schneider, Shaughnessey, C
uns, johnson, Trainer Anderson.
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with lylilton, which lylilwziukee won, 55 to 0, the team played miserably, and it entered the
La Crosse scarcely set for so hard a battle. Deprived of the services of "Mike" Stone, after
reaching the scene of the battle, the team rallied splendidly. To have held La Crosse to a
0 to 0 score, under these conditions, was the team's biggest achievement of the year. The
effort made in that game left the team in poor shape, however, for Whitewater a week later
and we lost 7 to 0, a tough game to lose, for while Whitewater earned its victory, it was out-
played during most of the game, and no Milwaukee man will concede that the result repre-
sents the normal strength of the two teams.
ln the final battle of the season, against Stevens Point, Milwaukee was defeated, 12 to
0, by an eleven that on the day and field, was probably the equal of any Normal team in the
state. Every member of the green and white squad was jubilant the day before at the
prospect of a hard, fast field, but a thaw in the night left the gridiron a mass of sticky,
heavy clay that was all in favor of the visitors with their beefy line and smashing attack.
The big break of the game went against lVIilwaukee, when after holding the Point on the
four-yard line, Stone was forced by the bad end zone to kick from within six yards of the line
and his punt was recovered by the Point team scarcely five yards out. Here, on the last
down, Holman dived over the line for a touchdown. The Point eleven held the advan-
tage, and near the end were much stronger than hflilwaukee. Their final score came when
Eagleburger made a great run of 40 yards around end near the close of the game. It was
a clean, hard-fought, fairly-earned victory that was no disgrace to the losers.
Individual mention of the members of the 1921 squad is impossible in the space avail-
able. Their spirit was fine and at its best, the team was about as good as any Normal team
in the state.
Stout Institute won whatever championship honors may be awarded by going through
the season undefeated, though it played only three conference games. Cshkosh, when in
its top form, probably was the strongest team in the state, though defeated by La Crosse,
7 to 6, the week after the latter had been tied by lylilwaukee. La Crosse lost later to River
Falls, 7 to 0. Both Stevens Point and Milwaukee, when defeated in midseason, were play-
ing without their regular quarterbacks.
wi.. W 2 7'
Bierbach Scoring Touchdown in Milton Game.
- 2 Q
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lllilwaukee will have a better schedule in 1922, and with the expectation that Captain
"alike" Stone, quarterback: Vallier and Schuck, halfbackst Bierbach, fullback: Geil, Brown,
and Bielefeld, guards, Nickel, tackle: Shectman, center, and possibly one or two other
regulars who are still eligible, will be back, as well as a number of the reserves who look
certain to make the team, it seems reasonable to hope that the team will be the best since
1918, when Milwaukee tied La Crosse for the state title.
Klilwaukee . . . .... 13 Northwestern College . . . . O
llilwaukee . . .... 1-l Carroll College . ...... . . . 0
Klilwaukee . . .... 55 Klilton College ..... . . . O
Blilwaukee ... . . . O La Crosse Normal .. . . . . . O
llilwaukee . . . .... O YVhitewater Normal . . . . . . 7
Rlilwaukee . . . .... 26 DeKalb Normal ......... . . . O
llilwaukee . .. . . . 0 Stevens Point Normal . . . . . . .12
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Milwaukee Normal Basketball
Captain ...................... . ............ Anton R. Christensen
flfanager .. .... Edward Schweers
Coach ........................................ Barney Anderson
Coach Anderson faced a terriflic task when he started the 1922 basketball season. VVith
but one regular and only three emblem men back, he was compelled to build practically a
new team. The loss of Captain Eddie Loehr in midseason was irreparable, but the boys
held together and displayed an united fighting spirit that left nothing to be desired in that
Victories over the "Old GfHdS,,, 25 to 23, and the University Extension five, 22 to 8,
gave a nice zest to the opening of the season. A close game in which the Varsity lost to the
regular alumni by a 26 to 23 count was no discouragement as the opposition had such stars
as Kibbe, Wolters, Hametter, W. Morgan, Strange and other clever graduate players who
are still at their best. It was a costly game as Captain Loehr broke a bone in his hand and
was out of the line-up for a month. The last preliminary game was a victory over Con-
cordia College, 16 to 11.
llflilwaukee opened its Conference season at Platteville and won a great game, 20 to
15, after overcoming an eight-point lead. The following week we dropped a good game to
Carroll, 22 to 13.
Three days later, La Crosse came to Milwaukee with the best Normal team that has
been seen here in many years. VVith dazzling speed, great shooting and a wonderful floor
game, they never gave us a look-in, winning 37 to 13. Lenken's great work in scoring nine
out of 11 free throws alone made our score look plausible. But two goals were scored, one
each by Loehr and Hipke.
The second Carroll game, at Waukesha, was a great battle in which the home team
did not tie the count until within 15 seconds of the closing gun. Two Hve-minute overtime
periods were needed to give Carroll a 20 to 16 victory. The addition of Harry Stoll at this
time strengthened the defense and permitted shifting Lenken to forward.
After this game, the 'ljinxl' got a firm hold on us that was not relaxed during the bal-
ance of the season. Against Stevens Point, though we played a good game, the ball simply
refused to drop for us while the Point men won on a succession of long shots, 19 to 12.
The loss of Captain Eddie Loehr at this time through failure in studies was the last
and hardest blow. Platteville caught us at this time and evened up by handing us a 2-1 to 10
The gloom was raised a bit by an overtime victory over our ancient VVhitewater rivals,
in a thrilling finish, in which we ran the 18 to 18 tie count to 22 to 19 in the extra period.
Playing Qshkosh, with a veteran team on their own floor, lXfIilwaukee was outclassed and lost
26 to 4.
As a partial compensation for other disappointments, we defeated Whitewater in the
final home game, 15 to 9 Stoll and VVulff, at guard, holding the purple forwards to a single
field goal. Every man on the green and white team played "over his head," Lenken drop-
ping in four field goals. Captain Christensen played a brilliant floor game.
The big sleet storm near the end of the season led to the calling off of the last two trips,
to Stevens Point and La Crosse.
The spirit of the 1922 squad was splendid. The men fought with all they had in them,
pulled together like one man, and simply lost when they were against teams that had
natural advantages in skill and far greater experience. For that reason, the season of 1922
is considered a successful one by those who know our condition. VVith no basketball played
iiiiii nm ..
ll u. wh
i Y 1 V 5 1.9.
in the lvlilwaukee high schools, from which we draw most of our students, Nlilwaukee will
always work under a heavy handicap in basketball. Captain-elect Kermit Schweers, Wullt
and Lenken will be back next season and the school looks for an improved record in 192m
The Record of 1922
Old Graduates ......
Concordia ... .....
La Crosse ..
Carroll . ..... .
Whitewater .. .
,. lit, saw'
' .45 --ff'
Cross- Country Running
Capiain ..... .. Hubert Barnes
Vice-Captain . . . .... George Herman
Zlfanager .... .. Douglas Hartman
Coach ... .. . Charles F. Kahle
Although without a regular veteran from previous years, the 1921 cross-country squad
at lylilwaukee Normal went through a profitable, if somewhat disappointing, season. The
chief setback, from the standpoint of interest, was the failure of the Northwestern College
team, of Naperville, to come to lllilwaukee for the race arranged with them for November 5.
ln the final tryout to pick lXfIilwaukee's team for this race with Northwestern, which
we had beaten at Naperville in 1920, the order of finish for the four-mile course was:
Herman, DVerneke, Jenss, Tyre, Barnes, and Rauch. Herman ran a fine race and much credit
should also be given to Werneke, who entered the race in poor condition, having been sick.
Al Jenss and Captain Tyre of the track team joined the cross-country squad to build up
for spring track work and both gained greatly from their fall work.
The green Normal cross-country team this year was beaten in practice runs by Riverside
and South Division high schools, but won fro.n Bay View High. Interest was good and
25 men stuck through the entire season. All but a few of them will be back next year,
and in addition we shall have some excellent new men in 1922, including Henry Jacobsen,
state high school cross-country champion, who entered Normal in February.
After a lapse of a year, the annual turkey race was revived and -10 men entered. The
classic was run over the mile course on Kenwood boulevard. Freudenberger won, carrying
off the turkey: Koegel, second, and Price, third, being awarded chickens, while Shabaz, who
finished fourth, got the fresh egg. Barnes, who stopped to halt a runaway horse, came in last
and was handed the lemon.
Fruits of the policy of promoting cross-country running in the high schools at last
became evident this year in the matriculation at Normal, in that Jacobsen, as noted above,
and several of the high school barriers are expected to enter next fall. ln the seventh
annual cross-country championship race for high schools, already mentioned, -10 runners
competed. South won, with Riverside second, VVashington third, and Bay View fourth.
The first ten men to finish were in this order: Jacobsen CSD Klehigan CSD, Cline CED,
Eggebrecht CSD, Sowinski CSD, Lister CWnD, Henkel CED, Klugge CED, Bergstrom
CBVD, Xlartin CSD. Jacobsen's time, 19:29 3f5, was remarkable, surpassing that of many
Nluch of the success of llilwaukee Normal's cross-country season was due to assistance
from Coach Charles Kahle, of Riverside high school. Football engaged all of Coach
Downer's time and compelled him to turn the work over to lllr. Kahle, who volunteered
to help out.
1 .,.. ,ll will lluu
Wie A ,
1 'ix f
5 5 i S:--i..
Track Athletics, 1921
Captain . .. .... llflyron Van Ells
fllanager . . . . . . LeRoy Rieselbach
Coach . ...................................... George F. Downer
Emblem Men-Captain Van Ells, John Foley, William Tyre, Raymond Thiessen-
husin, Oscar Eggert, Victor Read, Chester Jung, Alfred Jenss, Ralph Smithyman, Kenneth
VVojahn, Paul Jones, Charles Regan, Chester lV1ayer, Carroll Brown.
lVIilwaukee Normal's 1921 track season was the best in the history of the school.
Starting with only fair prospects, the team developed steadily, winning decisively in dual
meets with Lake Forest College and Carroll College, and, though beaten by Ripon, closed
the season in the proverbial blaze of glory by capturing the state normal championship at
Nladison, June 4. Detailed scores of all these meets are published on other pages.
The story of 1921's successes is that of an earnest, hard-working squad, animated by a fine
team spirit, giving their best efforts in the face of many heavy handicaps. Coach Downer
brought the men along slowly, pointing them solely for the State Normal meet. The first
victories were encouraging, and the defeat by Ripon, which team we have met for four
years and never beaten, was in no sense discouraging.
State Meet is Goal
lt early became evident that men like Captain Van Flls, Thiessenhusen, Foley, Regan,
Tyre, Jung, and others would, if they could all be at their best for the conference meet, give us
a good, fighting chance for the highest honors. Early the point was stressed that if we lost
everything else and won the State meet, our season would be a success.
From the opening event of the Conference meet, lV1ilwaukee was in the running, and
though the class of competition was much better than in previous years, as witness the nine
records broken, the fine conditioned and balanced strength of the green and white team, with
-ll points, triumphed by a clear margin of six points over La Crosse, which finished second,
Stevens Point, the 1920 champions, finishing third with 27 points. Of the nine new records
made, llflilwaukee accounted for five, Ray Thiessenhusen leading with a double victory in
the half and mile, setting a new record in each. Van Flls broke the old shot record by over
a foot, Tyre clipped four-fifths of a second from the furlong mark and the relay team ended
the day by cutting the time in that event to 1 136 1,f'5.
ln the dual meets, some fine performances were also recorded, especially by Captain
Van Ells, whose broad jump of 21:03 against Lake Forest, jayelin throw of 1-18:09 and
shot put of -10:0-1 against Ripon, were new lllilwaukee Normal marks, surpassing the State
Good Alfaterial Left t
For 1922, the team has some fine material but will still work under many handicaps,
especially the lack of suitable training facilities for early season practice. Another handi-
cap is the danger that comes to all teams which start with a number of veterans-the very
grave danger of over-confidence. VVith this guarded against, and no had luck in losing men,
hlilwaukee should make a hard fight to retain its honors, though all our leading opponents
are much stronger this year than last.
A good start was made by the relay team sent to hladison, February 25, to compete
in the University relay carnival. This team lost the inter-collegiate race to Beloit by a
narrow margin, after a creditable iight. The members of the quartet were Tyre, Stone,
Donovan and Shuck. They led for the first three relays, but an unlucky pick-up on the final
relay gave Beloit the race.
ami ialll-'l"' "li
4 lie!! -
9 2' .shim
'Kumi' ui In
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5 !Z 5
Myron Van Ells
1021 Track Captain
Pomr scorer .
Milwaukee ......A............... . . 41
La Crosse , . . ........,........ . . 35
Stevens Point .... . . 27
Oshkosh ....... . , 14
Whitewater .... . . 10
River Falls ..... . . 4
Superior ..... ............. . . 4
100 Yard-Foley QMil.J, McAndrews QOsl1.j
jones fMil.j. Time, :IO 1f5.
QOsh.l, jones QMil-J. Time, :IO 1f5.
1.20Ytlfd-I'1l1fCllCS--Pl'CCOUI't QSt. Pointj,
Eggert, QMil.D, Larkin CYVhiteJ. Time :17.
illile-Thiessenhusen QlV1il.j, Field QLa Cr.J,
Carlson QVVhiteJ. Time, +241 2f5.
4,40 Yard-Taylor fSt. Pointj, Finkelstein
QSup.J, Braisher QOsh.J. Time, :S+ 2f5.
Dircus-Dahlgren QLa Cr.J, Hansen QLa
Cr.J, VVhitenack QR.F.j. Distance, 11710-I-.
Pole Van!!-Hyer fWVhite.j and Dolloway
fSt. Pointl, tied, lNIcQuarrie QSup.J, third.
220Y!ll'dI1llf!1'!6'J'-Pl'6C0l11'1I . CSt. Pointl,
Solbraa QOSILD, Larkin QYVliitew.l. Time,
High Jump-Reget 1La Cr.J, Fellows
fVVhitew.D, Knutson fLa Cr.j. Height 6:00.
Half Mile-Thiessenhusen flV1il.l, Leinhard
fSt. Pointl, Yvojahn QMil.D. Time 2:06 1f5.
Hammer-Dahlgren fLa Cr.J, Read fMil,U,
Brown ClVIil.D. Distance, 119102.
220 Yard-Tyre fMil.1, Xvhitenack QR. FJ,
McAndrews COsh.D. Time, :23 1f5.
Broad Jump-lNIcAndrews COsl1-D, Reget
CLa Cr.b, Van Ells fMil.l. Distance, 20:0S9g.
2 Mile-Field CLa Cr.5, Smithyman CMil.J,
Mueller COsl1.J. Time, 10:27 1f5.
16-L11. Sho!-Van Ells fMil.l, Royal fLa
Cr.J, Dahlgren CLa Cr.l. Distance, 39:0-Wg.
Jrwelin-Precourt fSt- Pointj, Van Ells fMil.l,
Hansen fLa Cr.J. Distance, 139:09.
Half illile Relay-Milwaukee, La Crosse,
YVhitewater, Time, 1:36 1f5.
0 2 a e 1 to ,C . 2
1 f 9 weft 'i ga
1 ' L it G i'?7 iil
X 'lllllllil " I "'
mm , O
- 1 - g .
100 Yard - John Foley, 1921 ..... :101f5
220 Yard - YVm. Tyre, 1921 ....... :23 1f5
-H0 Yard-Al. jenss, 1921. ........ :5-I-3f5
Half Mile-R. Thiessenhusen, 1921 2:061f5
Kelsley, Stevens Point ....
Tyre, Milwaukee ......... 23 1X5
Ryan, La Crosse ........... 53 3f5
Thiessenhusen, Nlilwaukee 2 06 IXS
Thiessenhusen, Milwaukee 4:41 2X5
Field, La Crosse ........... .. 10 27'1fS
Getchell, Stevens Point. .... 16 3X5
Getchell, Stevens Point .... .. 27 3f5
R. Townley, Milwaukee .. 11 06
C. Noernberg, Milwaukee .. 11 06
Reget, La Crosse ......... 6 00
Larkin, YVhitewater ........ .. 20 083f-1
NI. Van Ells, Milwaukee . 39 0-I-1f2
Bach, Milwaukee ......... .... 1 20 09
Dahlgren, La Crosse . .... 119 02
Precourt, Stevens Point 139:09
Milwaukee, 1921 ........ .. 1 361f5
Mile-R. Thiessenhusen, 1921 ..... 4:-112f5
2 Mile-Leo Serenson, 1920 ........ 10:57 -U5
120 Yard Hurdles - Oscar Eggert,
1921 ......................... 218-1-f5
120 Yard Hurdles - Harold Knapp,
1915 ...................... :1s+fs
220 Yard Hurdles-R. Felton, 1916. .28
Pole Vault-R. Townley, 1916 ..... 11:06
C. Noernberg, 1916 .... 11:06
High jump-jack Mitchell, 1915... 5:08
Broad Jump-M- Van Ells, 1921... 21:03
16lb.Shot-BI. Van Ells, 1921 .... 40:0-1
Discus-Mark Bach, 1918 ......... 120:09
16 lbs. Hammer-V. Read, 1921 .... 104:00
Javelin-M. Van Ells, 1921 ....... 1-18:08
Half Mile Relay-Regan, Jenss,
XVojahn, Tyre, 1921 ........... 1:361f5
The Seczsorfs Record
NORNIAL, 39225 RIPON, 9112.
May 20, 1
100 Yard-Haun QR9, Regan QNj,Tyre QNJ.
220 Yard-Tyre CNA, Goers QRJ, Regan
fN.j. Time 223 2f5.
,140 Yard-Verrette fR.J, Geers CRD, Jenss
KNJ Time, 255 1f5.
Half .Vile-Jung fN.l, Silverwood CRJ,
Morgan CRA. Time 2:09 2f5.
,Vile-Harvey fR.l, Thiessenhusen CNJ,
Morgan IRA. Time, 4:-11 -VS.
2.Ui1e-Lubbers fR.l, Thiessenhusen CN-J,
Smithyman fN.J. Time, 11:09 3f5.
120 Yard Hurdles-Haun lR.J, Eggert CNJ,
and Jones CR.J, tied for second. Time :17 2f5.
220 Yard Hurdles - Haun CR.J, Trantow
fR.J, Egert KNJ. Time 228 2f5.
Difrux-Trantow CRA, Eaton CRJ, Fehlandt
QRJ. Distance, 111:06.
16-Lb. Sfmt-Van Ells fN.l, Boese QR.l,
Gunderson tR.D. Distance, -1-0:0-1-.
Jafvelin-Trantow fR.l, Van Ells CNA.
Fehlandt fR.b. Distance, 1-19:10.
High Jump-Trantow CR.J, Egdahl fR.l,
Wolf fR.J. Height, 5:04--
Broad Jump-Van Ells fN.l, Haun CRJ,
Trantow CR.D. Distance, 20:03.
Pole fault-Burkhardt CRJ won, Larson
fN.l, Poppy CRJ and Allen CRA tied- Height,
Half Illile Relay-Ripon won, Normal, sec-
ond. Time, 1:36 1f5.
, QV.. ,mmwigiiilllilllluni..
23 XL 0 "' 6 23 1- 11-M-
The Seasons Record
NORMAL, 94, CARROLL, 41.
May 13, 1921.
I6Ll1.Slzot-Van Ells CN.D, Regan CN.D,
G0 Yard-Foley CN.D, Kuranz CC.D, Tyre
CND. Time, :os 4f5.
120 Yard Hurdles - Eggert CN.D, Schoheld
CCD, Daane CC.D- Time, :18 4f5.
Larson CN.D. Distance, 38:00.
Dixcux-Regan CN.D, Mieding' CND,Kraemers
CCD. Distance, 107:01M.
Jafvelin-Van Ells CND, Kuranz CC.D,
lllilf'-Thiessenhusen CN.D, Hertz CCD, Aker
CCD. Time, 5:02 4f5.
Snyder CC.D. Distance, 130:0-L '
High Jump-Oatway CC.D won, Van Ells
100 Yard-Regan CN.D, Tyre CN.D, Kuranz
CC.D. Time :10 3f5.
CN.D and Kuranz CC.D, tied for second. Height,
,140 Yard-jenss CN.D, Wojahn CN.D, Bilsted
CCD. Time, 54 3f5.
Broad Jump-Van Ells CN.D, Kuranz CC.D,
Duhn CC.D. Distance, 19:02.
220 Yard Hurdles- Mayer CN.D, Read CND,
Eggert CN.D. Time, :29 2X5-
Pole Vault-Haugen CC.D, Van Adestein
CCD, and Larson CN.D tied. Height, 9:06.
Half .Vile-Jung CN.D, Aker CC.D, Zalewski
CN.D. Time, 2:11 1f5.
220 Yard-Tyre CN.D, Regan CN.D, Beernink
CC.D. Time :24.
2 ,Vile - Thiessenhusen CN.D, Smithyman
CN.D, Hertz CC.D. Time, 11:05.
NORMAL, S4, LAKE FOREST, +21
Nlay 7, 1921.
100 Yard-Tyre CN.D, Regan CN.D, Jackson 220 Tydl'dH1lfdlF5-HHUSI CL. F.D, Mayer,
CL. F.D. Time, :11. CN.D, Read CN.D. Time :ZS 2f5.
120 Yard Hurdles-Hause CL. F.D, Eggert 220 Yard-Tyre CN.D, Regan CN.D, VVojahn
CN.D, Morelv CL. F.D, Time, :17 ZXS. CN.D. Time, :24 4f5.
Illilf-Thiessenhusen CN.D, Katz
Dougherty CL. F.D, Time 5:03 3f5.
16-Lb. Shot-Van Ells CN.D, Regan
jones CN.D. Distance, 37:02.
,140 Yard-jackson CL. F.D, Jens
Hecker CNQD. Time 254 4f5.
Higlz Jump-Rice CL- F.D, Van Ells
Moreiy CL. F.D, Height 5:05.
, Broad Jump-Van Ells CN.D, Rice CL. F.D,
Morrison CL. F.D. Distance, 21:03.
, 2JlIi1z'-Smithyman CN.D, Thiessenhusen
CN.D, Haasch CN.D. Time, 11:20 1f5.
, Half Blile-Hause CL. F.D, Jung CN-D,
Peterson CN.D. Time, 2:11 2f5.
, Points conceded without competition in other
ln ill i-
as A 1 ' o "' e an f 2: ---. .
Captain .. ............... ....... ........ A r nie Ross
fllanager . . . . . . . . .... Harry lVI. Golden
. . . . . ........ ......... B arney Anderson
The baseball emblem men were:
Phillips, Kammerling, Eckstein, Jacobs,
J--rx U .IF
Arnie Ross, Baseball Captain
Captain Ross, Strathearn, Captain-Elect, Thisted,
Wards, llleyers, -Lederer, Johnson, Foley, Jones and
Baseball was a big success at Normal in 1921.
Coach Anderson had charge of the team and
through his hard work produced a winner-a
baseball team which compared favorably with all
others of previous years. The men of the school
welcomed the first call for baseball practice with a
turnout of over 50 men. During the first ten days,
nothing but light workouts were held. After the
squad was given a thorough tryout, it was cut to
about 20 men, with which Barney settled down to
work out a winning combination.
But one game was lost, and that to the Univer-
sity of VVisconsin team, which ranked among the
leaders of the 'lBig Ten" conference. After that
game, the Green and VVhite won eight straight
The personnel of the team was of the highest
caliber. lnhelders were Capt. Ross, Johnson
Phillips, Foley, Fischer, and Kammerling: outfield-
ers, Jacobs, YVards, Eckstein and Jones, pitchers,
Captain-Elect Thisted, Lederer and llfeyersg
I1vl1ifI"ZUIlfFl' Normal 0,' flfiluiaukee I
This game was featured by the wonderful
twirling of "Chief" lleyers. He turned down the
enemy without a hit or a run. He is our entrant
to the Hall of Fame.
St. Joh1z's Ill. il., Q,'1ll'fifZL'1lllk6P, 13
Such a slugfest had not been seen in local baseball history for a long time. Timely
slugging by our heavy artillery spelled defeat for the Academy team.
I 3: 2
' 6 X S.-,,,,.,..
-Q. AQ? .:,
Carroll, 3,' flIilzur1ul'ee, 5
This game was very close and full of thrills. By this time, the wonderful teamwork
and spirit of the Green and VVhite was becoming evident. The game was a close pitchers'
Lv. of Uv. Extwzsimz, 6,' lllil-zcaukre, 21
Klilwaukee was never in danger in this rather listless, unexciting game.
lfrlzlfc'-zc'11z't'1' lvornzal, .,L, llIilzc'fz11l'ee 5
Our second game with VVhitewater was a fight from start to finish. ln the first
inning Phillips of Rlilwaukee started the fireworks with a screaming triple to right field,
which ended up with a score. This lead was never overcome. Thisted pitched a cool, heady
Carroll, 0,' fllil-zvazzlree, 8
lXlilwaukee's heavy artillery knocked Carroll off their feet. This game was replete
with close plays on the part of our infield. ln the first inning, Carroll threatened to score,
but a quick double play, Strathearn to Johnson to Strathearn, put a stop to this threat. From
then on, Klose Thisted had the enemy eating out of his hand.
U. Uv. Iixtwzsiwz, Of jlIlliC'IIZlk6f?, 8
Klilwaukee faced this aggregation with a badly battered line-up. VVe held the lead
throughout the game. Qur defense tightened up whenever the opposition began hitting a
bit and the final score showed Klilwaukee's superiority. "Lefty" Lederer did the twirling
X ml- ll lu,
4 ,gt -P
X, 5 s.- .,...
. f. .
E. Tischendorf F. Jordan E. Byrnes C. Ebling M. McManus
E. Williams E. Vlfilson H. Halloran
1 9 Q
Girls Athletzcs. 1921
Girl's basketball shared in a general revival of interest in athletics among the women
students of lklilwaukee Normal school this vear and more girls participated in the frames
. I b
of the inter-departmental league than ever before. The relaxation of some of the restrictions
on sports y the medical department, while it involved no change in the policy of carefully
safeguarding students' health encoura ed ' t ' ' h
out for the teams.
, .g in erest in t e games and there was a record turn-
A tournament was planned and de artm t l V
p en a teams were organized, for each of which
20 to 30 candidates turned out. The Women members of the physical training faculty
coached the teams and as soon as the material was somewhat sifted, captains were elected
for each of the teams, as follows: Grammar Group, Elsie VVilsong College Group, Evelyn
Hartg Primary Group, Florence Shawg Kindergarten Group, Adelaide Prescott.
Eventually, the squads were cut to the refful t . 1 d . b '
C ar efims an su stitutes, about 40 players
going through the season. The tournament was Won by the strong Grammar Group team
which won every game and finished the season with a total of 60 points to 20 by all their
opponents. Elsie VVilson, as captain, made a great record.
'T-silllsilllllllllll Ill ..
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I, Melkers F, Shaw M. Crump E. Tiscllenrlorl
L. Wilson .-X. Kirsten
After the tournament, teams were chosen to represent the Senior and Junior classes
in the real classic of the girls' basketball season-the annual class championship battle. The
best players from all the departmental teams were considered carefully and when the Senior
and .lunior aggregations took the floor, Thursday, April 6, they contained the best girls'
basketball talent developed this year in Klilwaukee Normal school.
The championship game itself was never in doubt, but was far more hotly contested and
of greater interest than the score suggests. The Seniors won by a score of Zo to 12, before
' ' 's ' ' ' ' t: mf the school and
il big crowd ot basketball enthusiasts which represented all depaitmen s c
' ' d l
which cheered both sides impartially tor every goo p ay.
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C. Christensen H. Sanville H. Marsh E. Goodman
The past year was the most successful one ever enjoyed by the oratorical association
of the Normal School. E. M. Goodman was elected president and Helen lvlarsh, secretary.
There were more participants in the oratorical contest and debates than any previous year.
The reason for the pronounced success of forensics this year was because of the interest
manifested by the student body so early in the school year. The local contest brought forth
some splendid orations, and still more pleasing was the great diversity of the topics, ranging
all the Way from a plea for a solution of the economic problems to a eulogy upon a poet. The
earnestness and sincerity of all the speakers showed a complete mastery of their subjects,
and proved that the time spent upon them was fully compensated for.
Carroll Christenson duplicated his last year's success and won first place again in the
local contest on February 16. His topic was "Makers of lVIen,l' and he proved himself
such a master of it that he Won for himself and the school the second place in the State
Oratorical Contest at Stevens Point on March 17. Carroll's Work at Stevens Point was
equally as good as that displayed in our local contest and at first there was some doubt as
to the real Winner. A final remarking was necessary to determine who was entitled to first
place between Milvvaukeels and Superior's representative. Carroll becomes alternate in the
Inter-State Contest which is to be held at lVIacolm Ill.
But the real success of forensics this year lay in the interest taken by so many students
in the classic. No student, unless he has participated in the contest, can appreciate the bene-
fits that come to him who enters. The feeling of real accomplishment can only come to
him who can confidently say something that is of vital interest to all. As in the athletic
field, determination and grit are necessary attributes, and in those who take part in the con-
tests, are those better qualities always to be found present.
E. M. GOODMAN, President.
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L. Mallory B. Lieberman S. Haber H. Sanville
The year of 1921-22 has been a period of awakened and renewed interest in debating
and forensics in general. lVIilwaukee has had a successful year in debating, and a great
deal of its success probably has been due to this revival of interest among the members of
the student body. The members of our teams have shown themselves to be debaters of
good calibre and worthy of the support and co-operation which was given them. With
teams whose members were determined to win, and with an interested student body,
lylilwaukee was able to take second place in the debates for the state championship.
A call for those persons who wished to try out for debate was issued late in the fall
by lNIr.' Schnaitter, the coach. Nearly fifty persons responded, and after intensive prepara-
tion and study, the preliminary debates were held in January. The question for the year
was: "Resolved, that the Kansas Industrial Court Law be made a national law, constitu-
tionality being conceded. From the people who took part in the tryouts, VVilber Katz,
lVIartha Black and E. Delwiche were chosen for the affirmative team, and Ben Leiber-
man, Sam Haber and Louis lylallory were selected to uphold the negative side of the
question. Adell Schott and LeRoy Reiselbach, for whom Harold Sanville was later substi-
tuted, were chose as alternates. Then followed weeks of preparation and study of the
question as the debaters worked to perfect their logic and argument. Little has been said
or written concerning these weeks of hard work, but, nevertheless, it was during this time
that the basis was laid on which to gain later victories.
On Klarch 3, the first series of debates was held. lXIilwaukee's affirmative team met
the team from NVhitewater in the auditorium of our school, and at Platteville our negative
team clashed with a team representing Platteville. The members of our afiirmative team
demonstrated their superior ability over their opponents and won a 2 to l decision. At
Platteville, our negative team sent their opponents down to defeat and came home with a
3 to 0 decision to their credit. By this double victory, llilwaukee won the championship
of the Southern Normal Debating League and the right to participate in the state contest.
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W. Katz M. Black J. E. Delwiche A. Schott
The debaters immediately set to Work to prepare for the state contest and after a short
period of preparation the teams took part in the contest for state honors, which was held on
lNIarch 31. Our negative team remained at home, and our affirmative journeyed to River
Falls. Stevens Point sent a team to lVIilWaukee. The seasoned warriors of our negative
team scored a decisive victory over their opponents and the decision was given to them. At
River Falls our atlirmative team after a plucky fight was defeated by the River Falls team in
a hotly contested debate. Because of its victory in this series of debates, hflilwaukee was
awarded second place in the contest for the state championship.
The coaching of the teams was in charge of lVIr. Schnaitter, lXIissWhite, lXrIrs. Anhalt,
and llfliss Shafer.
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The Calendar ofthe Year
Tuesday, 12-The old campus awake again. Andy working overtime calling registration numbers.
VVednesday,13-School begins. Long lines entwine the school. Everyone waiting for books.
'Twas a treat to see Fred Strathearn carry books.
Thursday, 14-All dues paid. Lake Park and the fine autumn weather the cause of Gordie's
and Jo's first cut.
Friday, 15-Many old friends visit the school before going to the HU." "Zip" of course was on
deck. Miss Day and Dr. Purin give the first set of Dont's and Do's to the freshies.
Saturday, 17-Annual Gibbons Club and Y. W. C. A. picnic at Tower Park. Miss Pyrtle can blow
baloons, you bet, and Mrs. Glennon can serve "Hot Dogs" without a fork, first-rate.
Monday, 19-Rain, and more rain. First meeting of the Dramatic Club. Gordon Hecker receives
honors-President of Dramatic Club. Scandal? Harry Stoll is engaged. XVho is she?
Tuesday, 20-Election of Echo Editor. Signs! Signs! all around. Silvester Scherer wins.
XVednesday,21-Intelligence tests given to the freshmen. Oh, they looked intelligent after it!
Thursday, 22-A thrill for the Juniors. The faculty give the first reception to them. Some receiv-
ing line! Chester Kunz enjoys-the Junior girls,
Friday, 23-Miss Pride, traveling secretary for the Y. W. C. A., spoke to the girls. Resolved,
every girl would be an "All 'Round Girl." Bee Raynor is the first to set the example.
Monday,26-Mr. McKeever addressed the assembly. New ideas of dancing set forth. Jack
VVilcox happy for the rest of the day, for he claims he originated them.
Tuesday, 27-First tea given by Miss Day. Even Mr. Cook had a cup of tea. Roy Stauff didn't
Thursday, 29--First class meeting. Nominations for offices.
Friday, 30-Mixer? U bet. First Mixer, for Seniors Only. How did Art Nicolaus get in?
Monday, 3-First meeting of the Echo staff. Not one member absent. Girls' Auxiliary in action.
All holes darned and pads on football sweaters. Primary and Grammar Seniors give party for their
junior daughters. V
Tuesday, 4--Special Exams start. First Pep Meeting. Curt Sisson as usual up on the platform.
Miss Shafer in agony.
VVednesday,5-Football rally during assembly. Boys receive emblems.
Thursday, 6-Club and Societies meet for the first time. Campaigns for class orlices on. Paul
Been in the midst of the politics.
Friday, 7. Vaccination time is here. The boys were the heroes of the day. They were right
ready to catch the fair maidens after the Hshotf' Mixer for the juniors at 4:30. Slight mixing.
f Monday, 10-Celebration. Football victory over Northwestern College. Gordon Strathearn stars,
VVednesday,12-Dr. DeVine addressed the school on "Disarmament Problems."
Thursday, 13-Dramatic Club Tryouts.
Friday, 14-Newly organized Band appears at Pep Meeting. Ische is in it, too. Jessie McKieth
is in the front row.
Monday,17-XVelcome to President Pearse, who has been away all week, given by Band.
Vaccination workingg everybody has a lame arm or is out of style.
Tuesday, IS-VVelcome. YVelcome. Echo is out. Looking for your name? Scandals on first page.
YVednesday, 19-Initiation for societies begins. Shreaks heard all over the building.
Thursday, 20-Primary Seniors give tea for practice teachers. Ukelele Club plays and Mardelle
Friday,2l-Football game, Normal vs. Milton College. Everybody out. YVe won, 55 to O.
Remember the band?
lNIonday, 2-4-Echo subscription contest ends. Fred Peters awarded highest honors. Did you get
a piece of the candy?
Tuesday,25-George Herman, track and cross-country man, wins annual run.
YVednesday,26-Slogan contest closes. Dorothy Junker wins. Her slogan: FURXVARD!
Friday, 28-Real Mixer. Seniors and Juniors. Even Dr. Bussewitz on fioor.
Monday,3l-The first of the series of two-minute speakers on the Disarmament Conference
makes his approach. Mr. NVendling.
Grammar Seniors hold their annual party and banquet. Mrs. Severy will never tell who the
fortune teller was.
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Tuesday, 1-Miss Jacques tells about her visit to New York.
YVednesday, 2--Goodfellowship League has a visitor, Jane Addams.
Thursday, 3-Two days, vacation. Teachers' Convention. Homecoming one of the big features.
Dinner at the Pfister. Football rally and bonfire in the evening.
Friday, 4-VVhitewater gets one touchdown. This did not spoil the annual Football Dance in
Tuesday,8-Good Speech VVeek ushered
lvlellencamp help him out.
in by Mr. Teter, Mr. XVinnie, Miss Mears and hir.
Friday, 11-Mr. Barrs history class presents project on disarmament.
lVIonday,1-I-lVIiss Shafer and M1'. Atwood give us a report on our football team. Even Harry
Philips didn't know what to say after they had finished.
Tuesday, 15-Y. VV. C. A. Initiation in the girls' gym. The room was a wreck as well as the new
members, the next morning.
Friday, 17-Niusical program 1'endered by Mr. Anhalt and Mr. Uber. Something new-Balloon
Dance. Gym class had to jump for the balloons.
Monday, 2'1-Miss Baker led the assembly in
Tuesday, 22-VVorld Fellowship Pageant by
Thursday, 2-I-Thanksgiving vacation.
Saturday, 26-Flag half-mast. lWr. Cheever
Mondav,28-School closes at 12 o'clock.
a sing. Even Frank Rettig sang.
the Y. VV. C. A. for students in Europe.
has left us.
Delegates chosen to attend Mr. Cheever's funeral.
Tuesday, 29-School quartett sings. Lucille Meinhardt gives a reading.
VVednesday, 319-Pythia Banquet. Lots to eat and, oh, the speeches!
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THE C1ENERAl. ATUTUDE or-2
'VME 5,-'VUCJEN7-S TOWAQO
THE DAY OF THE MILTON T: VACC'NAT'O'F' I fFf15'fi2f
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Thursday, 1-Senior meeting. Gordon elected new vice-president.
Friday, 2-Mr. Casky demonstrates newest dancing. "Red" trull in the first row.
Monday, 5-Echo is out. Dedicated to Mr. Cheever.
VVednesday, 7-Registration day for Normal students. Andy back on job calling numbers.
Thursday, 8-A day for speeches: Chaplain Crane, Mr. Ross, and Mrs. Hanson.
Friday, 9--Film in assembly on the "Land of Opportunity." VVhy was Martha Ross so quiet?
Sunday, 11-Memorial services for Mr. Cheever. Our own Carroll speaks.
Monday, 12-Many new faces at school. Practice teachers return.
Tuesday, 13-Mr. Jacobson addresses assembly on the Red Cross Anti-Tuberculosis Stamp. Even
Bill Downer sells a stamp.
VVednesday,14-Fire department gives demonstration to the school.
Friday, 16-Juniors give reception for the Seniors. '
Monday, 19-Christmas carols sung in the assembly. Carroll Christenson elected president of
the Oratorical Association.
Tuesday, 20-Christmas Cantata given by the training school. Play and dance in the evening.
XVednesday, 21-Everyone happy. Christmas vacation begins.
Tuesday, 3-School opens. Greetings everywhere.
YVednesday,4-Mrs. Hoe entertains assembly with vocal solos.
Thursday, 5-Assembly packed. Miss Steinfort tells all about her trip to Spain. Spanish classes
in the front rows this time.
Friday, 6-Film during assembly time on Peru and Hygiene. Some combination! Mixer for all.
Nlonday, 9-Debating tryouts all afternoon.
Tuesday, 10-Assembly quiet as a mouse. Miss Buck tells a story.
YVednesday,11-Student program. Jo Pachaly gives solo dances, Lucille Saveland, a song,
and Evelyn XVeber, a reading.
Thursday, 12-Film during assembly: "The Lady of the Lakefl A
Friday, 13-Unlucky for Gladys Hewitt. She broke her mirror, lost her beau, and what else?
Monday, 16-Madeline Mages gets a t'Log." VVho from?
Tuesday, 17-Basketball game. Carroll vs. Normal. Paul Jones, last year's captain, comes back
but does not play.
VVednesday, 18-Student Council formed. Jessie XVood elected Vice-Chairman.
Thursday, 19-Miss Baker gives a musical program.
Friday, 20-Dr. Bussewitz tells how to keep fit. Epidemics hover around.
Monday, 22-Gladys Matter elected to go to the Y. VV. C. A. convention at Hot Springs, Arkansas.
XVednesday, 2-I-General Sing. Boys' choice: "Drink to Me Only with Thine Eyes." Girls' choice:
"Charlie Is My Darling."
Friday, 26-Basketball game. Milwaukee vs. Stevens Point. This did not dampen our spirits
when it came to dancing.
Monday,30-Registration day for college department. Marks posted outside classroom doors.
Happy crowds gather at each door.
Tuesday, 31-Mr. Barr addresses assembly. His theme: "Goodfellowship between Students and
XVednesday,1-Dramatic Club gives House NVarming Party. At ten o'clock the janitor, ready to
turn out lights, was invited in. Band 'Neverything.
Thursday, 2-Miss Bain sings for us.
Friday, 3--Basketball game. Uh, how did everyone get in?
Monday, 6-Men's Club meeting.
Tuesday, 7-Miss Alma Binzel addresses assembly on "Education for Parenthood."
Thursday, 9-Senior Class meeting.
Friday, Ill-Aglaias dance. Gwendolyn surprised us all.
Monday, 13-The League of XVomen Voters discussed by Mrs. Hooper.
Tuesday,14-Valentines here, Valentines there. But from whom did Marguerite Breithaupt get
that large one?
XVednesday,15-Dramatic Cluh presents one-act play, "TriHes."
Thursday,I6-Uratorieal Contest. Carroll Christenson receives first Honors, Harold Sanville,
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Friday, 17-"Adrift on an Ice-Pan" presented by Dr. Grenfell, himself.
Monday, 20-Song Week begins. Sing, sing, sing.
Tuesday,21-Goodwin elected president of Oratorical Association. Nominations for Annual
Thursday, 23-Harold Sanford renders musical program.
VVednesday,27-Squeak, squeak. Helen Cashman has new shoes.
Thursday, 2-Y. VV. C. A. Banquet. Miss Pyrtle made up more than one "pretty" little song.
Friday, 3-Honors for Milwaukee. VVe Win Platteville and Whitewater debates!
Monday, 6-Rally in Assembly, debaters speak.
Tuesday, 7-Mr. Barr's history class presents project. Mallory, as Taft, nearly breaks up the party.
VVednesday, 8-Mr. Atwood speaks to us on "Evolution," Want to argue with him? His room
n the third floor.
Thursday, 9-Play-"Overtones"-in assembly.
Tuesday, 14-Mr. Rusch gives recital.
Thursday, 16-"Red" Trull is lonesome. Patty Fleer is out substituting.
Friday, 17-Glad to see you, LeRoy. VVe missed you very much.
Monday, 20-Miss Baker, Carroll Christenson, Mr. Rusch, Mr. Teter, and Harold Sanville tell
ut their trip to Stevens Point.
Tuesday, 21-Mrs. Helen Paulson, Nlother Goose Lady, gives us just the sermon we need.
Thursday,30--Student rally for the Championship debates. Martha Black and VVilber Katz
Friday, 31--Dr. Echols gives illustrated talk on the Vilisconsin Lakes.
Monday,3-Mr. Sclmaitter, Louis lWallory and VVilber Katz tell about the State Debates.
Tuesday, 4-Program for benefit of Cruiser "Milwaukee.',
Friday, 7-Musical program given by Mrs. Hoe and Mr. Anhalt.
Monday, 10-Exams. Teachers making one grand effort to find something we know before we
forget everything during vacation.
VVednesday,12-Mr. Anhalt's orchestra, assisted by Miss Baker, gives program. Vacation
begins. Prolonged. State Normal teachers have convention.
Monday, 24-Prom VVeek begins.
Tuesclay,25-Spring is here. Marguerite Olmsted first to go to park.
VVednesday,26-Senior Play. Ain't Tat a real bishop?
Friday, 28-junior Prom. 'Nuf said.
Monday, I-VVhat happened in the Dramatic Club Room? All is quiet awhile.
Tuesday, 2-XVho is Fred rushing now? He took a new one to the park. No fair, Fred.
Vllednesday, 3-May' Fete given by Goodfellowship League. The best one that ever was.
Thursday, -l-Y. VV. C. A. Moonliglit party. Can Laura eat wieners? Ask any HY" girl.
Friday, 5-Union Vodvil.
Tuesday, 9-Mr. Barr escorts Grammar Seniors on long hike to Green Bay. VVho said you
ldn't roast eggs?
11-Gibbons Club spring Party.
Friday, 124Pythia gives dance. Glad to have Miss Green with us.
Friday,19-Kindergarteners give luncheon. Evelyn Heinen has a new dress 'n everythin'. Did
25-Racine hike. Oh, that boat, and oh, the dancing!
Echo staff begins to get nervous. Annual soon to appear.
Thursday, 1-Exams and commencement work approaches.
Friday, Z-Exams and more exams. Seniors all on ends.
Sunday, 4-Baccalaureate address for Senior Class.
Monday, 5-Faculty Reception, 8 o'clock.
Tuesday, 6-Class Day exercises.
VVednesday,7-Commencement Day. Alumni Banquet at 6 oclock.
CvLADYS C. MATTER '22
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ECENT discoveries in the world of
science have revealed to us a star-
tling fact as to the nature of echoes.
To use the words of Dr. I. D. Clair,
Professor of Physics at the University of
Kamchatka: c'The reflecting and return of
sound waves, popularly known as the echo, is
a process in which, even under the best con-
ditions, the original waves are changed and
mutilated, resulting in sounds materially dis-
Dr. Clair's discovery was brought to our
attention after our Echo had gone to press and
resulted in no little anxiety and trepidation. A
further study of the works of the learned pro-
fessor, however, gave some suggestion of rem-
edy. Professor Clair writes that "if the Echo
be in turn Re-Echoed, and the process reversed,
then the true sound will accurately be repro-
In the interest of truth and accuracy, there-
fore, the staff presents this Re-Echo Annual,
disclosing, as it does, members of the faculty
in their moments of relaxation, revealing stu-
dents as they know themselves, and throwing
upon the whole school life the spot-light of a
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IXIAX LAAS .... Ph.D., Phi Beta Kappa
International Correspondence School.
lord Custodian of the Keys. Instructor
of dirt eradication.
To zvork, or not to zuorlc, that is the
LILLIAN IVEBB .............. Lillyn
IXI. S. SNK. KI. VVisconsin School of Fine
and Applied Discipline. Sometimes Instruct-
or of Pneumatic Penology: Green Bay
YH she was kind, or if sew:-v in aught,
Y hi' low? slzc bore to Delia 'zcas al fault."
KIAXILLIAN A. BUSSEIVITZ
Director of Physiognomical Calesthenics
'ind Professor of Recti-linear Perambula-
full fwll illvy lauglzezl ivlilz co11nf1'r-
11 all his jokes, for many a joke' had llc."
KIARGARICT KIAUDE FOSTER
SHAFER .............. Ullaudieu
Technical Advisor to cheer leaders:
Theory and Practice in Inhnitive Splitting.
"Hc1' Slllllf' was trainczl to izzfinifzfly
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CLINTON llfl. BARR
University of Nebraskag Husband of
llrs. Clinton lvl. Barry Instructor of Any-
thing Under The Sung Advocate of the
Projectile lylethod of Education.
flfr. Barr will not meet his classes to-day.
lXIRS. MAE FAIRALL. ....... D. D. S.
Assistant Professor of Etiquette and
"If mashed don't suit you, au gratin
HARVEY A. UBER ........ B.U., N.K.
Geological Grammar and Compositiong
History and Philosophy of H. A. U.
"ind still they gazed and still the wonder
RIARIELE SCHIRRIER ......... lVl.T.
University of lylortadellag llflember
fprospectivej L'Academie Francaiseg hfleth-
ods of Classroom Interruption.
fEditor's Notej Please do not miscon-
strue the furtive look in lXflademoiselle's
eyes. She was not flirting with the photog-
rapher, only looking for the birdie.J
"To those who know thee not, no 'words
To those who hnozu tlzeff, all words are
RIARIQN REXFORD SCHNAITTER
Unmarried, hut not without hope. Ad-
visor and permanent warning for all com-
"Of wit and goodness and comely
fEditors Notaj VVe present two views
of Prof. Schnaitter because we feel that
neither one does him complete justice. ln
answering this advertisement, please men-
tion the ECHO.
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AL-V M .Lian N I
To My Buddy Dodge
Oh, my Buddy, darling Buddy, mv true friend, my Buddy Dodge,
VVould that I could tell the feeling which within my heart doth lodge,
VVould that words could paint the picture of the love that fills my soul-
Fills my soul, and for each sorrow doth my aching heart condole.
Oh, the troubles which we deanlets must endure from day to day,
As we try to keep our lassies from the city's Great VVhite VVayg
the boys are all so naughty and girls go dressed in pantsg
VVhen they twist and turn and wriggle in contortions as they danceg
VVhen the powder, paint and lip-stick ruin Nature's girlish toneg
VVhen the skirts of short dimensions show us that they 'froll their own."
Then, with heart weighed down with sorrow, Buddy Dodge, to you I go.
WVith your cheerful, friendly rattle, you will charm
away my woe.
For your pulses, strongly throbbing, give me many a
And with every throb and quiver, love into my heart
Oh, the pleasant hours l've nestled in your well-
Listening with wrapt attention as you tell me of my
You have kept my heart still tender, though my hair
is streaked with gray:
You will keep my spirit nourished, though my flesh
might pine away.
Buddy, though your clutch be weakened, and your
voice to whispers sunk-
Oh, my Buddy, never, never-will l sell you off for
jiink. I D
:Xnna Day :incl Buslrly Doilge
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Senior Class Poem
fads Read by Susie IV. Souplnir' at the COIIIIllFlIlxl'llll'lZf Exereises.j
Dear Normal School, we hate to go and leave thee in the rutg
VVe fain would linger here awhile before we pass on, but
Stern Daughter of the Voice of God-Grim Duty-cries, 'fBehol'!
The way is long and hard and rough, and distant is the goal,
So up and on, ye well-armed ones, the laggard only shirksg
The time hath come, now bear thy load-for Gimbel's need the clerks."
Stern Duty callsg we answer, as your faithful children ought,
Besides, we need the cash-Away, thou mercenary thought.
'With heavy hearts and ice-cold feet reluctantly we leave
To follow Duty's course, with onward steps the world relieve.
Of weary Worries, sorrows sad, and pains, with which it's fraught:
These and a thousand other things-we'll sell Snake Oil, eh what?
Oh School, we sob "Farewell,'l to thee, dear school, adieu, adieu,
VVe never can pay back the debt of gratitude to you
fVoice: "Gee, I still owe my class duesul
One more fond look, one passing sigh, one solemn sad farewell,
And then we part, dear, fond, sweet school, thou grandest place to dwell.
But, Oh beloved, beauteous soul-for surely thou hast life-
lly heart doth break at parting time, console me in the strife.
Oh, would that in our midst there dwelt a VVordsworth or a Poe
VVho could write less in lesser time and still have less to show.
But though this little poem of ours is not so great of verse,
Remember, then, enchanting school, it might be slightly worse,
Besides, you realize, dear school, our love is of the best.
Farewell-the last-for Duty callsg we leave thee now to rest.
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ARTHUR HERRIAN NICOLAUS
"Artie" Course of True Love
Pres. Junior Class 'ZZQ Senior Class
Play '22 g Junior Prom Committee '22g Sen-
ior Class Play '22. VVhat the heck is he,
anyhow? CAh, fair reader, unto many is it
given to ax that question, but unto few in-
ded is the answer reyealedj
"The zuorld is Il Io0hi11y-glass"
Gosh! tzehat Il life ahead of him!
REGINALD ARTHUR TOFTE
Baebenroth H. S.
"Reggie" Dessert Course
Carnegie medal for life-saving of Echog
Crown Prince, Philosophers' Club.
HIXTOZCIIPI' so zuys IZ 1111111 as he ther n'm
dnd yet he seenzed 'lC'j'Sl'I' than he 10115
Graduate: School of Scandal
Class Profit '22: Damon, Pythias Sl Co.g
Syncopatia Literary Society.
"If to her share some fenzale f'l'I'07'S fall,
Look 011 her fnee, 111111' -1'Oll'11 forget f1lt'lll
LESLIE LEROY LAURENT JEROME
"Leelee" Squair Corner High School
Teachers' Pet 1921 : Coach Junior Girls,
Basketball Team: Scarlet Club.
"Hit eyes 115 stars of tzuilight fair,
Like t'zc'iligl1l, foo, his dusty hair."
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BENJARHN PADRAIC LIEBERNIAN
South Exposure High School
"Baby Ben" CFalseAlarmJ Dis-Course
Gibbons Club. Chaperon of llly Nora.
"Hr is ll 1111111 of r11'lles5 grave,
Gfzzfltf of form and fair of f111'c1."
SAHIUEL XVILL HABBER .
"Sledge hammer Sami' Packhorse
Prominent Clubman and Gunmang Dis-
ciple of l-Vlarks and lllarxg Treasurer
"His cheeks are like the l1l11.vhi1zg1 cloud
that bvauiified i'1lll'0I'll'S fare."
IXIARTHA AIXIAZONIA BLACK
Pshaw, No! H. S.
Ladies' Pugilistic Society: Stage Blan-
ager of "The Great Skirt Rebellion 3'
Author of "Domestic Transquilitygw
Blaster of Pullman Etiquette and Canni
"She is Il bonie wee fats."
CARROLL LES CHRISTENSQN
fNo man ever dared call him by a
nick-name? Soup to Nuts Course
Toreadore Clubg Kitchen-Koo-Klan
Vice-President Cheer Leaders' Association.
"Speech is silver. ."
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The Class of 1923 '
unior Class Poem
lVe may be 'ittle childwen yet,
Jetht out of high thcool dayth.
VVe don't know all the thingth you do,
An, all your grown-up wayth.
lVe dwink our milk between each clathg
VVe eat upon a twayg
And in a thertain lecture woom,
VVe take our nap each day.
lVe love the mixerth whith they have
Down in that gweat big hall:
The pwitty danthing on the floor-
'N flowerth on the wall.
But hetht of all,-I mutht admit,
VVath our own Junior Pwom.
l went to thee it with my dirl,
Her papa and her mom.
I think the queen wath awful coot,
The king with golden. twetheth.
And thom dirls, too-they came tho late,
They wore their nighty dwetheth.
You Theniors think you are tho good,
But you'll thee when you've waited,
That we can take your plath nektht year
XVhen you are gwaduated.
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The House Committee
The work of the House Committee has been one of the great marks of progress during
the past year. The purpose of this body is to clean up the school. At the end of the
preceding year, it was very evident that a great deal of rubbish of a miscellaneous nature
had been allowed to collect in the corridors and assembly. Dr. Purin, the chairman of this
committee Cshown in the centerb has been untiring in his efforts to sweep up the accum-
ulation of refuse material. This debris was then condemned to the fires of the lower regions.
Aquadelphia has just completed a most sucessful year studying the Art of Self-Appre-
ciation. Unfortunately this picture was taken before all the members had secured the
oflicial costume which is shown, however, on the person of J. Alden Capoon, the president.
The habit was designed by him with a view to reaching the maximum of freedom in self-
expression. He styles it the "l'ettyshirt." Harry Stoll, corresponding secretary, is Cacciden-
tallyj in the position showing to best advantage the Ulllighty Left" which has even
intimidated the faculty advisor, Grant Cookie.
, --iiiiiiiil ,
3? 3 I X, 6 G: 'F SM--
The Goodfellovvship League has just completed a most successful year in promoting
cordial and friendly relations among the Women of the school. Their success in promoting
real, feminine friendship is Well shown by the soft, charming paws of the members of the
Executive Board, shown above. One would not imagine ------ .
Hydrophobia Literary Society
Hydrophobia has had a most successful year devoted to the study of all forms of mania
prevalent in the school. The membership has been by application since all were felt to be
Well qualified. As faculty advisor, the Hon. Harvey A. Uber showed great skill and per-
sonal understanding of these important problems. The group picture shovvn above was taken
just outside of the kennel on the day of the annual held day exercises. lyliss Jessie Wood,
the president, is shovvn demonstrating the official "Pose Polyphobiaf' the dance of the club.
qi mllllllll Illmm
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Man to Super-man
fdpologies to Joyre Kilmezzj
I think that I have never met
. A mate for Charley Hawtrey yet,
A girl who Would, through lack of fear,
Assume the role and call him dear,
A one, who in her heart could feel
Him worth the cooking of a meal:
VVho in her mind, her heart, her soul,
Proelaim him king, and play her role.
Poems are made by fools like me:
But only God Could make Hawtreyl
JACK VV1 Lcox.
I mark the brilliant color of her cheek,
The pretty, tilted snub of powdered nose,
The childish treble voice, so soft and meek,
The silken swish of super-stylish clothes.
I note the bright cascade of bobbing locks,
The charming smile of ultra-Carmine lips,
The naughty lure of dainty rolled socks,
The Cutex manicure of finger tips.
I see the arch of brow so thin and black,
The lashes darkened, long, and curling sweet,
I see the wrap of fur-from throat turned back-
The arcties flapping, clicking down the street.
But 'neath it all a heart of gold has she,
And Lord, how I love her-and she loves me
,mu g t A-k
5 X, 6 2 "' M--
Bly boy Charlie goes to that Normal School, you know, so I went up there yesterday
to see what kind of a place it is, because of course I always feel it my duty, seeing he's the
only son I have and I'm the only mother he has, why, I naturally want to know what his
environments are when he's away from home, which is a good deal because he studies
sociology at school and he says the only way to be a good citizen is to know your fellowman
and he says how can I know my fellowman when I'm the only man in the house. His father
is not a fellowman, but a parent so he needs to be out among his fellowmen and I think his
fellowwomen, although when his father said to him Young lNIan, it seems to me you
should say fellowmen and fellowwomen, Charlie says, very quick, Qh, man embraces wom-
an, and his father said So I judged from the condition of your coat-front, and dear Charlie
looked very sharply at his father and sort of snorted, and his father laughed, but I must say
I don't see what the joke was and I think Charlie didn't either, because when I said Is that
funny? he said, Yes, as funny as a crutch, but, Mamie dear, did you ever see a crutch that
was funny? Sometimes it is very hard to understand dear Charlie.
VVell, I wanted to see what kind of a school this Normal place is, although just from
its name I could tell it was a nice, decent institution with none of these awful fads of new
thought and spiritualism and all. But, oh, as the dear poet Longfellow said YVhat's in a
name? But let me tell you things in order. I went visiting in a room where they studied
Natural Science, not birds and grass, lVIamie dear, but an angleworm, which was passed
around the class so that each one could touch its back to prove it was smoother than his front,
and right away I was glad I was in the front row, having sat there so as not to miss any-
thing important, because by the time the angleworm reached the back row he was looking
rough on all sides from the handling. But don't misunderstand, lVIamie dear, because you
know its fine for people to know about angleworms being rough on one side, in case of ever
holding one you would know which side to pet it on, which would be pleasing to the dear
worm who is a God's creature like the rest of us, lVIamie dear, and aren't most people
rough in one way and smooth in another? VVhich deeper thoughts I think the boys and girls
in that class werenlt thinking, because they all looked so sleepy and vague-like. Charlie
says all first hour classes are that way-the girls all seemed to be just finishing combing
their hair, and the girl beside me used a powder puff without even trying to hide it in a
handkerchief, Nlamie dear, and one fellow tied and untied his necktie and finished lacing
up his shoes, so by the end of class time everybody seemed to be just about woke up.
The next class I went to with my boy Charlie was a lecture course, he said. In that
class the teacher talked the whole hour, without asking any questions, while each boy and
girl seemed to have a lesson to read to himself while the professor talked, all except the
people in the very front row, but I don't know just what the lesson was, because some had
newspapers folded up small, and some had small magazines, and some had books, and they
all hold them low down on their knees, or sort or casual-like among other books, and I was
pleased to notice how careful they were when they turned pages, doing it so slow and quiet
like, so as not to disturb the professor, I think, and once when a leaf caught on a girl's sleeve
and rattled, and the professor stopped a second, the rest of the class just stared at the girl in
a very threatening way, so all this talk about young people not being respectful to their elders
must be just slander.
And the dear young people have such quaint jokes! lyly boy Charlie showed me the
Boys' Club Room which taught me a good lesson, because you know Charlie always said
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a fellow cloesn't like too many things cluttering up a room, and it surely is the truth, lXIamie
dear, because there in that Club Room which belongs all to the boys, there wasn't a single
hit of furniture, but the walls were well painted, so it was a very airy room, and the strong
smell of tobacco which many people would misunderstand came from the furnace room,
Charlie said, so I said I suppose there is some defect in the pipes which ought to be mended,
and Charlie said Yes, and the defects aren't all in the pipes, either. Charlie does say some
of the strangest things sometimes. And I learned another lesson from the Girls' Rest
Room. You know they say young people can rest by having a good time and I certainly
believe it, because right on the door was the name Rest Roor and inside was a sign saying
This Is A Rest Room, Please Keep It Such, but those girls werenit resting like we older
folks do, they were dancing and sewing and singing and talking very loud. I couldn't under-
stand why there were two or three girls on cots, and not looking very happy, but maybe they
were older girls, and had old-fashioned ideas of a rest room.
But anyhow, I guess Charlie doesn't go in there very often. On the whole I guess his
environments are pretty good. Love,
CContinued from the following ,bagel
prominence. The poor referee was accused of doing the springing act for both teams. The
result of the first meeting of these two teams was in favor of the Assassins, but the second
game found the long-haired brush-pushers the victors.
Thus the League closed its season with no one team the claimant of the title. Ultimate
results of the League may be said to include the discovery that the students need some other
outlet than to eat every noon hourg that there must be someother amusement than to lounge
around the assembly at the end of the fourth period.
Thus the school-body welcomed the Lunch Boycott League even if it did cause stomach-
aches, heart-aches, and other kinds of cakes. VVe hope that next year will find a bunch ready
to sue and lie, as this gang would do, on any court. '
, "' llll
MWWEE! isyym -...., 'X
We , 5 T! 'X -e -- S
The Lunch Boycott League
VVith the close of the regular basketball season, there grew up what came to be
known on the campus as the Lunch Boycott-League, composed of light and dark-haired
gladiators with and without pineapple haircuts, who, either from lack of money or lack
of reason, saw a chance to give deadly competition to the food profiteers. ln fact, the
speculation between these boycotters and the food providors grew to such an extent that
lN'Irs. Fairall was forced, on one occasion, to donate ice cream gratis. And what is more,
the authorities of the grub market were moved to paint the lunch room, something which
the class of 'O-l celebrated.
The field of endeavor which these food syndicalists chose was to play basketball during
the noon hour. Aside from refraining, themselves, from mastication, they caused the
stomach downfall of a number of their followers. hflany enthusiasts, in addition, came late
to their fifth hour classesg but some of these ardent dieters were excused because of the
fact that some of our economical professors saw an opportunity of evading heritage and
custom-that of eating lunch-and themselves came to the gymnasium, and themselves
came late to class.
In all, there were four teams who battled on empty stomachs. And contrary to the
wisdom of Napoleon, there was wim, wigor, and witality in every struggle that occurred.
For instance, the first battle was between the Boilermakers and the Bohemians. After a
few minutes of steady strife, the Bohemians bombarded the battle bromations of the Bengi-
neers' bamp. The Boilermakers' tents blew up. The Bohemians of the Art School drew
away with flying colors.
The Tarzans and the Assassins fought the next fray. It was an easy victory for the
butcher squad. The Tarzans then lost to the a-bit-more-civilized Boilermakers, and in
order to be consistent ffor no one ever accused a Tarzan, such as Delaney, Schechtman,
Cass, or Rice, of vacillationj they ended their contribution to the success of the league by
losing to the Bohemians. By some unforseen happening Csome of the followers of the
vivisectionists attributed it to the fool moon on that dayj the Assassins lost to the Pokras-
Nlouse-Lenkin-Hass-King combination, in other words, the Boilermakers.
The great battle, however, occurred when the Assassins and the Bohemians climbed
into the ring. It was on that day that Mrs. Fairall passed out the cool stuff to keep the
customers intact. But of no avail. Every Normal student-be he he, or be she she-
Hocked to the gymnasium, especially those who were a bit shy on either lunch money or
preparation for fifth hour class. Nevertheless, a crowd was not absent, for there were a
great number of that calibre. But to the game. "Tham" Jauss of the murderers started to
kill everything that came his way, and the ball is what suffered. lt was never shot so many
times in its existence-with such accuracy. Then there was Plump Rippa, the other dark
horse, who had Wulff and Skinney Schweers of the Bohemians bow-wowing before him.
In the last part of the game the Holsor attachment, lVIcDermott, and the referee for
the Bohemiansg and Foley, Stoll, Raskin, and the referee for the Assassins sprung into
CCOncluded on the page precedingj
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The Adventure She Failedeto Tell
The story which must accompany this sad picture is one of tragic import in the career
of the young lady on the right. It took this determined-looking "bobby" with all of the
authority of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland behind him, to convince
lyliss Steinfort of the futility of trying to evade the law. The setting for the melodrama
was the port of Dover. The time was last summer on a dark, foggy evening. A ship,
from Cadiz, had just come to dock. Down the gangway walked our Spanish instructor,
fresh from the land of bull-fights. In both of her arms, and Weighing her down, was the
ill-fated bag which you see in the picture. VVhen she was accosted by the doughty agent of
the revenue department, she explained that the bag held but a change of clothing. But
when she learned that some Englishman hail from lllissouri, she attempted to use the
arts of the senorita to gain her ends. But the bobby had evidently been vamped by' experts,
so he tore the precious burden from her sobbing grasp,-and behold,-he extracted three
bottles of the choicest Madeira wine. In handcuffs and tears the captive was taken to the
customs oflice where the contents of the three bottles were destroyed after the manner of
the ages. This picture was taken after the captor and captive had returned from court
greatly cheered hy the proceeding. Burns sure had the right dope when he said: "Rum is
the root of all evil."
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WVHII HIE above MARK f0l' OVEI' 25
YEEIPS: if IDEI-IIIS SfaI1daI'd VEIILIE in
In Feudal Days
ln days of old Now, when she woke,
VVhen knights were bold, Her head she poked,
And feuds were all the rage, "One lock is gone!" she cried.
There lived a knight "I loved that curl,"
He was a fright Cried the frantic girl,
His suit ht him, - oh, far too tight. Kilt was my joy and pride!"
There was a maid Then went she home
VVho often layed And all alone
Upon the seashore there: She prayed, for her revenge.
And as she slept She thought in vain,
The knight, he crept For no help came
And stole a lock of hair. Her troubled mind to cleanse.
QContinued on page 1815
T enisette Knicker Suits
g A g for the Out-door Girl
lj .lunio rs Misses
, J ' Sizes 8 to 14 Sizes 16 to 20
tit Q s : : Q
K Y' RQ:-Wav' I C
tif Le' vf , . . . .
lfj- X ' Q51 You cannot enjoy a good hike or tennis with an over
l 1 lhf abundance of clothing. These suits are specially
il X l X designed for the active outdoor girls, who are so fond
s l , Nil - . of hiking and especially tennis. They're made of a
Ti Q' good quality galatea, in colors of khaki, jade, copen,
bw'-' 'W' red and navy.
K phllxllyf O I
XX- A l
1 THREE sronzs,
L g g ,. t A 3"'8GlRfIiLU IZ"'6VUEl' Mvmrgigggf'
When mak'ng purchases. remember our advertisers
Jnsz' ez line of appreciation for
Norma! Downer Sweet Shop
,lIr.v. ,fl . Booker
842 Downer Afvenne
In Feudal Days
llleanwhile the knight
ln hurried Hight
Held the curl with al
His hair looked
l his might.
As though held just
Finished a terrible fight.
Then home he fled
To his little hed,
And panting, threw himself
"At lzistl At last!"
He proudly gasped,
l'l've got this curl so brown."
H P -Xl SFFIJ if. J. KASTEN G. E. ll. KLECHLE
ALSTED-KAST EN CO.
FINE DIAMONDS - WATCHES
Class and Fraternal Pins a Specialty
Phone Broadway 1544 l21-123 Wisconsin Street
When making p chase emember our d t
egg Q '
. D w i? S-1 , 3
lg! ,- Q .
C3957 QD- ' . wg.,
' 3 DE SIGNERS 65'
an? PHOTO '53-Q
' , , ENGQAVERS
22- fa . 4 5 59: 2.2
When m ' 1 -, dvertisers.
MILLIONS OF BADGER COVERS IN USE
Badger Artistic Covers
For twenty years we have been manufacturing various
styles and specially designed covers -always containing the
best of materials and workmanship-and today The BADGER
Line of Covers is nationally known as a QUALITY line.
The 1922 Avzizfual Eelzo is bomzcz' in cz Badger Cowr.
VVe are also manufacturers of the celebrated Badger
Albums, and Ring Binders, used by students in the leading
universities throughout the country.
THE HEINN CO BAM? MILWAUKEE
of THE gg
In Feudal Days
The very next day The maiden's dad,
He had to stay A spright old lad,
Conhned within the house. Did pace the floor enraged.
He had the gout, "I'll have his head,
And couldnlt go out. Be't blonde or red,
No ambition could he rouse. Regardless of his age!"
tfbntiniletl on page 18-ll
Bzzncle cf: flpmeyer Co.
Jewelers Mifirysfa fakes
13lenRintom Arcoclo fluifding
Whore Qyialit ls As Roprosontod
When making p hases, remember ou d t
In Feudal Days
Horses and men
Forth, he did send
As well as many a hound,
The news was spread,
The dogs were led,
To search the country 'round.
In fever's heat
VVith swollen feet,
They found the poor knight thereg
And hidden in
A mattress thin
They found the lock of hair.
l,CNUflfliI1ll6tlOI1 ,huge ISU
When making purchases, remember our advertisers.
dash! 01106 121425
Every Piece cz
A distinctive candy in a distinctive
package. Preferred by lovers of
good candy on account of their un-
varying excellence. The next time
you're candy hungry ask for a box of
AMERICAN' CANDY COMPANY
Makers of REX Brand Confcctions
'Ll i ' "Wi 1 KR
3 11111 11 117 w
f I I
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Z , - , r We
P-Nitt y .
F. H. HOCHMUTH
347 Third Street Phone Grand 2099
rr Gil li l
, ,n,,,-,V '
xx- Q' i
Make summer play days joyous ones and
remember that Milk is your best food
friendfor body and brain.
When making purchases, remem
ber our advertis
Give a modest,
mation to the
ment of the
me wEu.s BUILDING
IIB VVISCONSIH srnelsr
When mak g p l b d t
When Meeting Friends
at an appointed place, designate the American Exchange Bank.
We aim to make this bank an institution to serve the public
as well as conduct a financial business.
It is our desire that you feel free to take advantage of any
or all of the service facilities offered by this institution in its three
American Exchange Bank
National Avenue and Reed Street Mitchell Street and 5th Avenue
In Feudal Days
They brought him back They took him away
In 'n old time hack To die, the next day,
To suffer the maid's disdain. And loud the maid did weep.
She saw his hair, That night in bed
hflarcelled so fair, To herself she said,
She pleaded for him in vain. "Theres no use trying to sleep."
CContinued on page 1903
11l4..-A if X 1
---M' 1 W -N fi i' in, . Ji
.,f SHE: N -' -A ' n. Ly
ill AND RANK ef MOTTERAM co.
.X wiscoNsiN sr con E WATER
'We feature gaod looking tlzingsf' www, w.seo..5
When making p rchases, remember our advertis
226 Grand Avenue
Our Class Photographer
Mz'lwankee State Normal School
Department of Kindergarten Training, Louise M. Alder, Director.
The course of study emphasizes appreciation of the principals of education connected with
Among the subjects provided are Kindergarten Theory, Technics, Principles, and Teaching.
Observation and practice enable the student to see how the principles are applied, and to
gain experience in applying them.
The requirements of the kindergarten teacher in music, nature study, and art are considered
in special classes in those subjects.
School of Aft, Alexander Mueller, Director.
1. Normal art course prepares teachers to be supervisors of drawing and handcraft.
It includes study of methods for public school work, drawing and painting from life
and still-life. Design, mafnual training, basketry, clay modeling, weaving, art needle
work, mechanical drawing, history of art.
A normal manual arts course for men is oiiered.
... Fine arts course includes work in drawing and painting from life model and landscapes,
mural decorations, study of plant and animal forms, decorative design, lettering and
3. Applied art course offers work in bookbincling, leather tooling and staining, art needle-
work, china decoration, weaving, pottery, stenciling, jewelry, clay modeling, interior
SCll00l of Muflif, W. Otto Miessner, Director.
Offers detailed study of music in practice and theory.
1. Course in Normal music methods for supervisors of public school music and directors
of high school music.
i.. Courses in voice, piano, organ, and the various symphonic instruments.
1. Supervisors' and Directors' course.
2. Teachers' course.
3. Artists' course.
4. Preparatory course.
3. Courses in theory of music include elementary harmony, advanced harmony, counter-
point, analysis of musical form, composition, orchestration.
Department for Training Teaclzers of tlze Deaf,
Alonzo J. Winnie, Director.
Regular Normal courses are offered with special electives in subjects for teaching the deaf.
A splendid equipment of apparatus and an extensive collection of books, pamphlets, and
magazines is provided. A diploma in this department has a double value. The holder may
teach in any public Day School for the Deaf in the State, or in any public elementary school
for hearing children.
A special course of instruction in music is provided, an important factor in the thorough
equipment of a teacher for the deaf.
Wrzte now for the catalog of any ofthe special departments.
Address Director of Special Department or
CARROLL G. PEARSE, President.
When making purchases, remember our advertisers
You Know that We Sell
,S Self-filling Fountain Pen
because We believe it to be the best fountain pen made.
Wie want you to know also that We
- Sell embossed Normal School stationery, correspondence cards and tablets
- Sell Eastman films
-- Print films and make enlargements
A- Sell pennants and banners at before-the-war-prices
- Repair any make of fountain pen
- Sell candy whose goodness speaks for itself
- Appreciate your trade
The One Who
and receives remembrances
from Parents and Friends
finds such thoughts best ex-
pressed in precious gifts,
that's why young men and
women admire e-
J ewel ry
that comes from the store of
Grand Ave. Cor. 4th
In Feudal Days
She went outside ,
Her tears to hide
Into the dungeon dank with mold.
The guards all slept
lVhile the maiden crept
Into the dungeon dank with mold.
She turned the lock,
And moved the block,
'lihen wide the gate she swung.
"Uh, Oswald dear,
Look! look, lim here,
Please go before they come."
lCuriIJ'nz1c.l Page 1913
When making purchases. remember our advertis
fl. F. Llllldfillflilll, Proprzfior
S48 DOWN ER AYEN UE
,fl Placefar Prirlirzzlar People
We Specialize in Ice Creams.
Sundaes and English Muffins
Spreads for all occasions
on short notice
Special prices for parties
A Flexible Shoe
For Your Flexible Foot
Corrvfily Filled tviflz Ihr' Ilrlp of our
F001 X-Ray ,lIllf1lilIl'.Y
I BRUUWER 1
' VSHIJES, 522 GRAND AVl
In Fedual Days
Do come with me
Escape your fathers wrath.
I know a place,
Thats good and safe."
Crfhey eloped down an elevator
Next day in vain,
Despite the rain,
The country, dad did scour.
No trace was found
In the country lround.
No one knows, to this hour.
g'STEVVARTl7 Stoves and Furnaces
" Tin' GIttll'cIlZfI'l'li Lim"'
Made I y
THE FULLER-WARREN CO. xiiuttauit
When making purchases, remember our advertisers.
EMMERICH DRUG CO.
S34-S36 DOWNER AVENUE MILWAUKEE
THE SCHOOL DRUG STORE
Wfaternzan Fountain Pens Sporting Goods
Laundry Bags Eastman Kodak Supplies
M. S. N. S. jewelry
i - e SUN ' Q
E ,,,,,,,,, Awnl n s
T Many new patterns in stock
I which we will be glad to show r Gull rim,
'ml' you. For tents and camping y 'Z'
L - ii: lv. 11 5?
T Q PHONE LINCOLN Isl re V N ff it
R LAACKE CO M'
. 545-545 Tn-uno sr . '
llly kodak lens The dimple near your smiling mouth,
And my eyes The tiny pucker between your arching
Saw you brows.
As you stood that day, your hat in your
hand, But it can never reproduce
A wild young satyr, The delicate crimson of your cheeks,
VVith the sunshine dancing on the spring The light in your brown eyes,
leaves about you. The gleam on your black hair,
The catch in your childish voice when you
Two pictures were made and rolled away said,
tightly, K'Your mother will be lonely."
The one in the kodak,
The other in my heart. It is only a print.
It may be torn, or crumpled, or burned.
They will both be printed,-
Une in black and gray: But this, the print of my heart's picture, is
It will show the soft curve of your chin everlasting.
When making purchases, remember our advertisers.
fllilwaakee Stale Normal Solzool
Ujfers tlze following Normal Courses:
Primary teachers, two years.
Grammer Grade teachers, two years.
High School teachers, four years.
Principals of State Graded Schools, two years.
Superintendent of Schools and Principals of High Schools, four
courses, two years, freshman and sophomore work.
Practical knowledge required by students when they be-
come teachers is given special attention. Sound scholarship
lies at the foundation of all successful normal school work.
S ecial attention is iven to administrative and executive
P . 3 . . .
problems in the course for superintendents and principals.
The College course offers two years of accredited work for
students planning to continue studies at the State Univer-
sity, or at some other College.
Splendid library facilities give opportunity for broad prep-
Conventions, lectures, concerts, museum, art galleries, and
numerous other metropolitan advantages furnish exceptional
Separate gymnasiums for men and for women.
Large athletic field.
School is located a few blocks from one of Milwaukee's parks
on the shore of Lake Michigan.
Men's glee club.
Orchestra and band.
Twelve-weeks' courses. Registration four times each year.
Write now for catalog. For further information address
CARROLL G. PEARSE, President
When making purchases, remember our advertiser
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