University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI)

 - Class of 1930

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1930 volume:

— - The 1930 IRIS asCopyright, 1930 Sadie Espeseth Editor-in-Chicf Clarence Teske Business Manager Photography J. M. Davidson and Cook Studio Engraving Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company Chicago, Illinois Printing Badger Printing Company Appleton, WisconsinThe IRIS of 1930 SENIOR CLASS PUBLICATION of Central State Teachers College Stevens Point, Wisconsin Vol. XXIV ■To the Spirit of Progress—the spirit that has converted a wilderness into a great state; that has realized the fondest dreams of George Stevens who here established a mere trading post; that founded a normal school, and now fosters a teachers college—to this spirit we reverently dedicate the Iris of 1930.Foreword To present a faithful record of the events of the past year at Central State Teachers College, to paint an accurate picture of the achievements of our school, and to portray a bit of that undying ‘forward” spirit of the people of our glorious state—such is the aim arul purpose of the 1930 Iris.Order of Books Book One . . . Our Campus Book Two . . . Administration Book Three . . . School Life Classes Organizations Activities Athletics Book Four . . . Features The Saliris Ads JTu IRIS Staff has endeavored, in this volume of the Iris, to depict some of the progress and achievements of our school by drawing comparisons, wherever possible, between the past and the present. Hre have chosen, as our theme, Wisconsin's motto “Forward,” and have selected as the motifs to carry out this theme, the idealistic “Spirit of Progress” and the more materialistic airplane, believing that these are typically symbolic of the “Forward” idea.Our Campus"More like the beauty of a dream— This hushed pathway lulled to rest." Anonymous 7 wind about, and in and out, With here a blossom sailing, And here and there, a lusty trout, And here and there a grayling." The Brook, Tennyson mmmmm “ The cherished fields Pul on I heir winter robe of purest white: 'Tis brightness all-----”" Is on whose boughs but few leaves slay To face cold Winter's shortening day." AnonymousThe collage! A place made sweet by hours of work and play.“Within the hall are song and laughter” Lowell"Oh, ivied walls. Oh, storied halls. . . .SCENES BRING BACK MANY UAPPY MEMORIES Or UOURS WELL SPENT UEI2EAdministrationTo the Students of the Cent ml Wisconsin State Teachers College: No institution, whether school, city, state or nation, ever accomplished the desired results or achieved success except through the personnel of its members or citizenship. You, the students of the Central Wisconsin State Teachers College, hold the destiny of this school in your hands: through your actions and activities you will grow and increase in numlier and in accomplishment, or fail to attain the desired end. Co-operation is a word that has t cen much used and greatly abused in recent years. To some, co-operation means simply doing the thing that is desired, expected or required—to others, it means the giving of every effort, the exhausting of every resource, and the doing of the utmost at all times. There is a vast difference between ordinary co-operation and enthusiastic co-operation. Let us appreciate our opportunity; bear in mind our obligations; and join in a whole-hearted, enthusiastic co-operative effort for a letter and more successful school. W. E. Atwkll, Resident Regent. 19 Pat ittrnlrtn 30The Class of 1930 Counted timewise, your graduation from high school and your entrance to college are matters of hut yesterday. Growthwise, however, your life has infinitely changed. For college makes a difference, doesn’t it? Even your professors, who, because they have steadily followed you so closely and interestedly, would lx loss likely to note marked changes, are well aware that something has happened to that “September Freshman.” Perhaps that “something" cannot be analyzed or defined. But there it is, clear in its unconscious power, unfathomed in its social implications, irresistible in its eventual impact upon life. In each of you it is different; yet its likenesses exceed its differences. In a sense your personality is a gift. From centuries back your ancestors have passed it on to you. Again, each classmate, friend, or teacher, to a greater or less degree, has shaped it by his touch. The sun of the heaven, the wind, the rain have marked it thus and so. But in a larger sense still, you have bought and paid for it. For after all, your own use of inherited capacity, your own appropriation of the qualities of classmate, friend, or teacher, your own response to sun and wind and rain—these have made you what you are. Your own ambitions, longings, ideals, purposes, quietly or boldly assertive, have carved and will always carve the facets of your soul. In such of these as She has had a share in shaping—and who will say that they are few?—Alma Mater takes happy pride. She ho| es to be permitted to exert a continuing, beneficent, and challenging influence as She strives to contribute to your professional growth and progress. This is a joyous privilege She would never willingly forego. Confident is She that your thoughts in gratitude will often “turn again, and fondly, To thy best traditions true, Central, Queen of all Wisconsin, Alma Mater, back to you,n Pot mhlttn 3019 Past nintUrn 30Dean of Women In seeking the worthwhile life,—the life of satisfaction, let us consider a statement given us by an aged Hebrew prophet as an inspired message from the lx rd God Jehovah: “Them that honor me, I will honor.” “Honoring Jehovah” meant to the ancient prophet inward peace and abundant service to his fellow men. It can mean the same to us. This big challenge “to honor Jehovah”—if heeded—will make us patriotic citizens of a greater and better America, and at the same time true teachers after the type of the Master Teacher. Pat ItettUy 30Dean of Men We who have faith in education believe that no one who sincerely applies himself to the work assigned or chosen can fail to be benefited by such experiences as are possible in college. At no time does individuality assert itself more than during this post-high school period. The student is engaged in the all absorbing task of finding himself. He is preparing himself mentally, morally and physically to enjoy the good the world has to offer and to make the world better for his having lived. 19 Pate Ueenly-one 30Bkssik May Alien Iowa Slate Teacher College, Graduate Columbia University. B.S. Columbia University. M.A. University of Chicago. Summer Director of Home Economies George C. Al.l.KZ University of Washington. A.B. Columbia University Scliool of Library Service. B.S. Librarian STELLA M. ACSTERUt) River Fall State Teachers College Palmer Method Penmanship School University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. Training Teockei OLGA M. Bizkr Iowa State Teachers College. A.B Twining Troc he) Florence Brown Whitworth College State Normal School. Cheney. Washington. Graduate University of Washington. B.A Training Teacher LKLAND M. BURROUGHS Wabash College. A.B. King College. Graduate University of Chicago University of Michigan Graduate School. Summers English anil Speech 19 Page luenly-luv 30C—s Vd JL Z — D -------- Edna Carlstkn Art Institute. Chicago Notmul Art School. Graduate Art Institute. Chicago. Three Summer University of Illinois A l Nancy J. Churcii Whitewater Normal School Graduate Columbia University. B.S. Special Work in Clothing and Millinery University of Chicago. Graduate Work Stiring anti SIillinety Josspii V. Collins College of Wooster. Ph.B. Johns Hopkins. Graduate Student University of Wooster. Ph D. Slatkernatits J. M. Davidson Kirksv-tlle Teachers College. B.S. Central State Teachers College. Iowa. Graduate University of Chicago. Graduate Student University of Colorado. Graduate Work Training Teacher Junto Hiigh School Mildrko Davis State University of Iowa. BA. M A. Foreign Languages ami English Jamils E. Dklzeix Normal School, Peru. Nebraska. Graduate Normal School. Peru. Nebraska. Fremont Coliege. A.B. Columbia University. Summers Diierlor of Primary Deportment 19 Page Ucenty-tkree 30 Leah L. Diehl Milwaukee Normal School University of Wisconsin. Summer University of Minnesota. Summers Training Teacher. Filth Crude Leave of Absence Charles Evans Ohio Wesleyan University. B.S. Yale University Ohio State University. Summers University of Wisconsin. Summers University of Chicago. M.S. Biological Sciences Dell S. Gamy University of Idaho. B.S. University of Chicago, Ph D. Chemistry Eleanor Cokmbing University of Wisconsin. B.A. Summer Session Library Certificate Assistant Librarian Mary E. Hanna Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin. Summers University of Chicago. Summers University of Minnesota. Summers Instructor in Rural Department Gertie L. Hanson LaCroate State Teachers College !cachets College. Columbia University. New- York City University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. Graduate Work. University of Wi----------------- fat r _... Junior High School 19 Page twenty- our 30xJ. Eva I. Herndon Iowa State Teachers College. B A. Training Teacher Alfred J. Herrick Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. University of Wisconsin. Summers University of Minnesota. Summers University of Chicago. Summer Dim lot oi Training School Bertha Hussey Shurtlcff College. A.B. University of Illinois University of Chicago. A.M. Columbia University l tan of Women English Clarence D. Jayne State Normal School. Cheney. Washington Four Year Diploma University of Washington A.B. in Education Training Trocket Jessie E. Jones Whitewater Normal School University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. University of Minnesota. Summer University of Chicago. Summer Biological Science Bessie La Vigkc Wood County Normal School Stevens Point Normal School University of Minnesota. Summers Training Teacher Rural Demonstration School 19 Page heenty-fire 30ALFRED E. LlNDKSMITH CarlttOn College. A.B. Columbia University. M.A. Hrtfltik and AtsisJanI Athlriic Loath Carl W. Likdow University of Wisconsin B.S.. MS. Ph D. Chrtnislty Lulu M. Mansur Columbia University Auislanl Ltbtanan Helkn Mbston Donne College. B.S. Columbia University. B.S. Columbia University, M.A Foods JosKWt Mott Kirksville Teachers College University of Chicago. A.M. Edutalion Oscar W. Neale Dennison University Fremont College. B.S. University of Chicago. Summer University of Minncvrta. Summer Dun lot o) Rut a! Dtftailmrnl 19 Pa it lirtnly-six 30Tl Frank E. Pbrciyal Ellsworth College Certificate Four Year Course Obcrlin Conservatory of Music Lake Forest, Summer School Indiana School of Music, B. School Music Northwestern University. Graduate Work Music Lydia Marik Pfkiffkr Oshkosh Normal ScIkwI University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. Training Teacher. Fotnlk Grade Burton R. Pikrck Stevens Point Normal Scliool Ripon College. A.B. Graduate Work. University of Chicago, Summers Graduate Work. University of Iowa Principal. Junior High School Raymond M. Rightskm. Indiana Stale Normal College. A.B University of California Physics May M. Roach Stevens Point Normal Scliool Columbia University. Summei University of Minnesota. B.S Assistant, Rural Department Earl F. Roberts (Jedding College. A.B. Western Illinois Teachers College. Summer Northwestern University. A.M. University of Chicago. Summers On Leave of Absence Education 19 Page Itctnly-stttn 30Thomas a. Rogers Illinois Suite Normal University Illinois Wesleyan University, B.S. University of Michigan. Summer University of Chicago. Summers Institute of Chemistry. North western University Chemistry Leave of Absence Fred J. Schmkkcklk Teachers Colkge. Kearney. Nebraska. A.B. University ol Minnesota. M.S. Agriculture and German Eva M. Skkn Knox College. B.S. University of Wisconsin. M.A. Physical Dire lot for Women Ernest T. Smith Boudoin College, B.A. University of Chicago, Summers University of Wisconsin. Summers History and Economies Frank Nicholas Smndler Oberlin College. A.B. Harvard University. A3. Harvard University. A.M. Advanced Graduate Study Harvard University of Wisconsin, Summer Education Herbert R. Steiner Stevens Point Normal School University of Wisconsin. Ph.B. University of Wisconsin. Ph.M. Acting Registrar, History 19 Fage twenty-eight 30Caul Stockdalk Ohio University. A.H. Columbia University. M.A. Athletic Coach and III slot y Victor E. Thompson Stout Institute University of Wisconsin, Ph B. University of Wisconsin. Pb.M. tndutftioI At Is Adoa Tobias Indiana State Normal School, Terre Haute Western State Normal School. Kalamazoo. Michigan University of Chicago, Ph.B. Training Teacher, Second Grade Charlbs F. Watson Platteville Normal School University of Chicago. B.S. University of Chicago. Fellowship in Geography University of Chicago, M.S. Geography Emily Wilson Kansas State Teachers College, B.S. University of Chicago. Ph.B. Kansas State Agricultural College, Home Economies Supervision Sewing 19 Page twenty-nine 30Secretary Rachel Cun' Secretary to the President Assistant Registrar Carolyn G. Rmwis Financial Secretary and Treasurer May A. Rowe Beloit College. B.S. University of Wisconsin. M.S. Director of Nelson Hall Marik Swallow Secretary, Training School Gkomuk V. Stein Chief Engineer Pate thirtySchool J ifeClarence Take Fern Pueh President Vice-President Marie Molten Emery Fthsch Secretary Treasure i The Class of 1930 With the presentation of this Iris the class of 1930 has written the last chapter in the book of its activities. With the passing of commencement ceremonies, our stay here will bo terminated, and we shall join with a new group, the alumni of Central State Teachers College. Through the course of our stay here Progress has l ecn the watchword. We have seen this school enter the college status, granting degrees in all of its courses. We have seen the erection of the new training school building, an addition to which all may point with pride. Our development has not been confined to the physical only, for our outstanding science and literary students have found recognition in national honorary fraternities. We, of 1930, leave to the classes which will follow the privileges of enjoying and carrying on the activities which have been inaugurated in our stay here to their highest stage of development. Clarence Teske, President of the Class of 1930. 30 19 Pate thirty-oneMary Agnes. Boym: Stevens Point, Wfe. Hith School Steven Point High School Loyola Club Treasurer; Mar garet Anhmun Club; Forum Sigma Tau Delta; Glee Club CeCRLIA M. BrKITENSTKIN A i not I. Win. Horn Economics Steven Point High School; Loyola Club; Home Economic Club. Marguerite F. Engels Green Bay. Wis. Home Economics East High School, Green Bay; Ixiyola Club; Home Economics Club Vice-President; Iris Start; Margaret Ashmun Club. Virginia Fish Elrteron, Wis. Home Economics Eldcron High School: Horn1' Economics Club. Emkky G. Fritjoi Spencer. Wis. Hith School Spencer High School: University of Wisconsin: Loyola Club President; Iris Start; Forum; Sigma Zeta; Football; Basketball; Treasurer Senior Class. Alma M. Hougum Aubumdale, Win. Hith School Ladysmith High School; I)e bate; Glee Club; Forum; Y. W. C. A.: Iris Staff. Marit L. Kelley Koval ion. Wis. Hith School Little Wolf High School; Forum; Sigma Zeta. Emily L. Kujawa Rudolph. Wis. Hith School Rudolph High School; Forum; Glee Club; Operetta; Ixiyola; Iris Start. Marie C. Mcs-len Port Edwards. Wn. Hith School Forum; Pointer Start; In Start; Sigma Zeta; Sigma Tnu Delta; Secretary Senior Cl a ; Tennis Club; Oratory. 1930; Loyola Club; Margaret Ash mun Club; Master Scientist. Sigma Zeta. 1930; Vice-President Forum, 1930. DORtlTHY M. Ol.KNON Moninee, Wis. Home Economics Mosinee High School; Lawrence College 1: Iris Start; Y. W. C. A. President 1930; Orchestra I. 2; Basketball 2. 19 Page Ihirly-hco 30Marguerite Patten Superior. Wis. Home Economies Superior Central High School; Home Economic Club; Loyola Club. Leone H. PaZOI'HKK Kewaunee, Win. Home Economies Kewaunee High School; Loyola Club; Home Economic Club. Hazel Fern Pugh Gotham, Wis. Home Economics Richland Center High School; Sigma Zela; Home Economics Club; Pointer StalT; Glee Club 1. 2. 3; Women" Quartette; Margaret Ashmun Club, Vice-President. I;Campus Choir 2: Opera •"Pinafore"'; Vice-President Senior Class Margaret M. Rraping Stevens Point. Wia. High Sckool Emerson High School: Glee Club I. 2; Sigma Tau Delta; Margaret Ashmun Club; Loyola Club; Forum. Herbert P. Rkid Friendship. Wts Four Year Rural Superrtsors Course Westfield High School; State Teachers College, Milwaukee; Men’s Quartette; Rural Life Club. Mary E. Rkmcm Hibbtng. Minn. Home Economics Hibbing High School; Hib-bing Junior College: Sigma Zeta; Home Economics Club. Vkrna A. Sebora Junction City. Wis. High School Stevens Point High School; Forum. Clarence Snydkr Algoma. Wis. High School Algoma Ht h School; Forum; Frank Snyder Algoma. Wis. High School Algoma High School; taiyola; Forum. Ct-ARKNCE T. TESKE Stevens Point. Wi . Four Year Rural Rural Life Club: Margaret Ashmun Club; Stgma Tau Delta: Forensics; Debate. 19 Page Ihirly-lhrtt 30Ruby Tiujcson Phillip . Wt . Four Ytat Hith School Phillips High School; Forum; Pep Club. Loretta Wit user Osceola. Wig. Home Economics Osceola High School: Home Economics Club; Pep Club; Loyola Club. Three Year Qraduates Naomi E. Kruse Nelson. Wis. Three Year Junior Hith School Cochrane High School; Buffalo County Normal I;Grammar Round Table: l.oyola Club; Orchestra; Margaret Ashmun Club. Victoria A. Mason Marshfield. Wis. Three Year Junior Hith School Marshfield High School; University of Wisconsin I, 2: Iris Staff; Grammar Round Table: Sigma Tau Delta; Margaret Ashmun Club. Janet E. Urqumart Medford, Wis. Three Year Junior Hith School Medford High School; Taylor County Normal; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Cabinet; Iris Staff. Herbert W. See New Lisbon, Wis. Three Year Stale Graded Juneau County Normal School; Treasurer Rural Life Club: President Rural Life Club 1929; Track. Irle W. Thunbkr Loyal. Wi». Three Year Principal Loyal High School; Margaret Ashmun Club; Rural Life Club; Men’ Quartette; Lep Club 1. 2. 19 Pate thirly-four 30n? Francrs Anderson Wisconsin Rapids. Wit. Two Ytar Grammar Wisconsin Rapid High School: Girt ' Trio; Glee Club; Grammar Round Table. Orvai. B. Anderson Gilmanton, Wis. Two Year Stale Graded Gilmanton High School; Buffalo County Normal; Rural Life Club; Men’ Glee Club. Eari. Anschutz Sturgeon Bay. Wis. Tiro Year Stale Graded Sturgeon Bay High School; Rural Life Club. Frances J. Bacon Sir vena Point. Wis. Two Year Primary Stevens Point High School; Pr imary Council; T rack; Baseball; Basketball. Iris Antigo. Wis. Two Year primary Antigo High School; Primary Council. Doris M. Bever Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Wisconsin Rapids High School: Wood County Normal; Grammar Round Table, Loyola Club. Emma Boson Marshfield, Wis. Two Year Primary Marshfield High School; Primary Council; Y. W. C. A. Elizabeth M. Brockbank Ladysmith. Win. Two Year Rural Sufretrision Labysmith High School; Loyola; Rural Life Club President ; Glee Club; Debate. Verna Biirmkister Marshfield. Wis. Two Year Primary Marshfield High School: Primary Council. Lbi.a M. BurtCEN Crandan. Wis. Tiro Year Grammar Cntndon High School: Glee Club: Y. W C. A. Cabinet; Women's Quartette. 19 Pate thirty-fin 30Veda J. Carswell Plain. Wis. Tuo Year Primary Richland Center High School Glee Club; Orchestra; Pri mary Council; Basketball Volleyball. Mar Chapman Tomah. Wis. Two Year Primary Tomah High School; County Normal; Y. W. C. A.; Primary Council. Lovkhn M. Clark Schofield. Wi . Two Ytar Upper Grade Wausau High School: Marathon County Normal; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club; Iris Staff. Evelyn M. Davies Wautoma. Wis. Tuo Year Supernsion Wild Rose High School Waushara County Normal Glee Club; Y. W. C- A. Volleyball; Basketball. Dorothy E. Dewar Westfield. Wis. Two Year Primary Westfield High School; West-field Training School; Y. W. C. A.; Volleyball; Primary Council. M. Louisr Ellis Wisconsin Rapids, W». Two Year Rural Supertisiott Lincoln High School; Waushara County Normal; Girls' Chorus; Y. W. C. A. Alice G. Elsbury Ogdcnsburg. Wis. Tuo Year Stale Graded Manawa High School; Rura Life Club. Orin E. Enkrson Arkdale, Wis. Tuo Year State Graded Friendship High School: Iris Staff; Rural Life Club; Secretary Sophomore Class; Men's Chorus; College Quartette. Sadie L. Espkseth Eagle River. Wis. Two Year Upper Grade Eagle River High School; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. Cabinet; Grammar Round Table. Secretary and Treasurer; Margaret Ashmun Club; Iris Staff. Irene J. Pkrmaniui New Ixmdon. Wis. Tuo Year Upper Grade New London High School; Basketball; Volleyball. 19 Page thirty-six 30Mary Fuller Crandon. Wis. Two Year Stal Graded Crandon High School; Rural Liw Club. Zita M. Grassl Auburndalc. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Auburndalc High School; Grammar Round Table. Regina M. Grotii Polar. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Amigo High School; Glee Club; Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A Isabel Hall l.oyal. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Loyal High School: Montana Teachers College; Grammar Round Table; Margaret Ashman Club. Margaret A. Hbinjc Almond. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Almond High School; Grammar Round Table; Y.W.C.A. Florence L. Helgkson Pelican Lake. Wo. Two Year Rural Sufrereition Crandon High School: Rural Life Club; Y. W C. A. Evelyn Keen Kempster. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Anttgo High School: Langlade County Normal; Montana State Teachers College; Grammar Round Table. - ■ ■• • V. IVU.LK1 Royalton. Wis. Two Year Upper Grade Manawa High School; Y. W. C. A.: W. A. A.; Grammar Round Table; Pointer Staff; Iris Staff Basketball Volleyball; Hockey; Tennis President W. A. A. John W. Kouca Irma. Wis. Two Year State Graded Merrill High School: Football: Pointer Staff; Ins Staff; Rural Life Club. Esther M. Kostnkr Medford. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Medford High School: Taylor County Normal Grammar Round Table: Loyola. 19 Pate tkirly-ieren 30Rkinhard H. Latzic Merrill. Wis. Two Year Stale Graded Merrill High School; Lincoln County Normal: Rural Life Club; Men' Clec Club. Irene Lutz Amherst Junction. Wt Two Year Primary Arnhem High School; Primary Council; Track. Anna M. McWilliams West held, W». Tree Year Upper Grade Westfield High School; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Treasurer; Grammar Round Table: Orchestra; Basketball; Vollcy-hall; Hockey; Tennis. Lawrence H. Marcrae Spooner. Wis. Two Year Grammar Spooner High School; Glee Club: Extemporaneous Speaking; Debate; Grammar Round Table Ellen L. Mills Endeavor. Wis. Two Year Primary Westfield High School: Lawrence College; Y. W. C. A.; Primary Council; Basketball; Tennis; Volleyball. Laura M. Nrlson Tomahawk. Wis. Two Year State Graded Tomahawk High School; Rural Life Club; Loyola Club. Marion Nelson Amherst Junction. Wis Two Year Primary Amherst High School; Primary Council; Glee Club; Track. Ruth A. Nkuknscmwander Athens. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Athens High School; Marathon County Normal: Glee Club; Grammar Round Table; Y. W. C. A. Catherine A. Novitski Green Bay. Wis. Tiro Year Upper Grade West Green Bay High School: Grammar Round Tabic; Loyola Club; Glee Club; Iris Staff; Pointer Stuff: W. A. A. Vice-President: Margaret Ashmun Club. Gladys M. Oldknberc Medford, Wis. Two Year Primary Unity High School; Marathon County Normal; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A. 19 Pate thirty-eight 30Alexander T. Peterson Stevens Point. Wis. Tuo Year Stale Graded Auburndale High School: Rural Life Club; Orchestra; Accompanist foe Trio and Quartette. Hii.DHr.ARD E. Peterson Scandinavia. Wis. Two Year Primary Central Wisconsin College: Vice-President Primary Council. Margaret A. Peterson Irma. Wis. Two Year Intermediate Merrill High School; Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Volleyball. K02ELL E. Peterson Irma. Wis. Two Year Grammar Merrill High School; Volleyball; Basketball. Arthur A. Prooinow Wautoma. Wis. Two Year Stale Graded Wautoma High School; Waushara County Normal; Rural Life Club: Men's Glee Club. 19 Pate thirty-nine Dorothy A. Robertson New Lisbon. Wis. Tuo Year Primary New Lisbon High School; Juneau County Normal; Glee Club; Primary Council; Y. W. C A. Winona E. Room? Colby. Wis. Two Year Primary Colby High School; Home Ec. Club I. 2; Primary Council; Pointer Staff; Ira Staff; Basketball. Isabella Russell Westfield. Wis. Tuo Year Intermediate Westfield High School; West-field County Normal; Gram mar Round Table. Isabel Sanderson Marshall. Wis. Tuo Year Stale Graded Marshall High School; Basketball; Volleyball; Y. W. C. A.; W. A. A. Edith M. Sansom Oak Park. 111. Tuo Year Upper Grade Oak Park High School; Grammar Round Table President 2; President Sophomore Clan: Pointer Staff; Loyola; Orchestra; W. A. A.; Margaret A hmun Club. 30Amy E. Schaal Gillctt. Wk. Two Year Intermediate Gillctt High School: Oshkosh State Teachers College; Glee Club: Y. W. C. A.; Grammar Rourrd Table Frances Luau.E Scorr Mnrutwa. Wb. Two Yiai Primary L»tlle Wolf High School: Primary Council; Pep Club: Basketball; Captain Primary Basketball Team; Glee Club: Loyola: Iri Staff. Hazel A. Sciirokder Wausau. Wb. Two Yrar Intermediate Glee Club: Treasurer an l Vice-President Y. W. C. A.; Grammar Round Table. Mae Sell Steven Point. Wb. Two Year Primary Stevens Point High School; Primary Council. Ruth H. Seymour Rcedsburg. Wit Two Year Primary Rcedsburg High School; Sauk County Normal: Primary Council Evelyn C. Silvrrtson Auburndale. Wi». Two Year Primary Auburndale High School; Glee Club; Primary Council; Basket ball: Volley ball. Lillian M. Smiley Fond du Lac. Wb. Two Year Primary Fond du Lac High School; Oshkosh State Teacher College; Primary Council. Shirley E. Smith Oshkosh. Wis. Two Year Primary Oshkosh High School- Oshkosh State Teacher College Primary Council; Y WC A Pearl Staples Steven Point, Wi . Two Year Grammar Steven Point High School; Grammar Round Table. Vera B. Steinuktz Rock ton. Wb. Two Year Primary La Farge High School: Vernon County Normal: Primary Council. 19 Pate forty 30CECILS STWMKNS Rhinelander. Wis. Tiro Year Inter mediate Rhinelander High School; Oneida County Normal; Loyola Club; Grammar Round Tabic. John L. Stephenson Sturgeon Bay. Win. Tiro Year Slalt Graded Sevastopol Consolidated High School; Rural Life Club; Iris Smfl; Treasurer Sophomore CtttL MILDRED !. STOVER Stratford. Wis. Tiro Year Intermediate Stratford HighSchool; Grammar RouikI Tabic Gknkvikvb E. Thompson Fond du Lac. WIs. Tiro Yrar Primary North Pond du Lac High School; Oshkosh Stole Teacher College. Primary Council. Sklua J. Thokson Scandinavia. Wis. Tiro Ytai Primary Central Wisconsin College; Margaret Ashmun Club; Primary Council; Y. W. C A Helen J. Tisserand Wisconsin Rapids. Wis. Tito Ytai Primary Nckoosa High School: Glee Club 1. 2; Primary Council; Y. W. C. A.. Iris Staff Alfaketta Walker Malice Stevens Point, Wis. Tiro Yrar Stale Graded Milwaukee Stale Teacher College; Rural Life Club; Glee Club; Margaret Ash mun Club. Hi lda L. Wiprud lola, Wis. Tiro Year Intermediate lola High School; Central Wisconsin College I; Grammar Round Table; Glee Club; Y W C A. Fern L. Wright Granton, Wis. Two Ytai Primary Granton High School; Neils ville Training School; Pri mnry Council. Vera R. Wright Granton. Wis. Tiro Year Primary Granton High School; Neib-ville Training School; Primary Council; Basketball. 19 Pate forty-one 30Lucille B. Adams Stevens Point. Wb. Owe Year Rural Emerson High School; Loyola Club; Rural Life Club Eleanor R- Albert Stevens Point. Wb. Owe Ytai Rural Rudolpli High School; Rural Life Club; Y. W. C. A. Edna L. Anderson NehonviUe. Wis. One Year Rural Amherst High School; Rura Life Club. Loretta F. Booth Stevens Point. Wis. Owe Year Rural Emerson High School; Rura Lift Club. Edith M. Boursikr Bancroft. Wis. One Year Rural Steven Point High School; Rural Life Club. Marion A. Budsbkrg Iota. Wis. Owe Year Rural Wisconsin Ramils High School; Rural Life Club Evelyn C. Disiikr R us holt, Wis. One Year Rural Stevens Point High School; Rural Life Club; Loyola Club La Nor k T. Docka Arnhem. W»r. Owe Year Rural Amherst High School: Rural Life Club. Alfred J. Ferg Ko holt. Wb. Owe Year Rural loin High School; Rural Life Club. Thelma Foss PlainlMd, Wis. One Year Rural Plainfield High School; Rural Life Club. 19 Page forty-two 3019 Leona R. Franz Greenwood. Wi». One Yeo Rural Greenwood High School; Rural Life Club. Florence M. Galligan Deerbrook, Wis. One Year Rural Antico High School; Rural Ufe Club. Edward R. Giksk Edgar. Wis. One Year Rurol Helen Ginthkk Friendship, Wia. One Year Rural Adams Friendship High School; Loyola Quo; Rural Life Club. Leonard A. Gkoskkk Stevens Point. Wa. One Year Rural Emerson High School; Rural Lift Club. Alice C. Gunstrn Sheridan, Wia. One Year Rural Waupaca High School; Rural Life Club. Helen M. Hbtzkl Almond. Wit. One Year Rural Almond High School; Rural Lite Club. Henry E. Holuuktz Colby. Wis. One Year Rural Colby High School; Rural Life Club; Glee Club: Men’s Chorus. Edward H. Joosten Junction City. Wi . One Year Rural Rudolph High School; Rural Lift Club. Aroine Kleist Almond. Wi . One Year Rural Almond High School; Rura Life Club. Page forty-lkree 30Lillian L Kopscxy Wabeno. Wis. One Ytar Rural Wabcno High School; Rural Lift- Club: W. A. A. Genevieve L. Larson Waupaca. Wis. Out Ytar Rural Waupaca High School: Rural Life Club; Basketball; Volley -hall. Eefik B. Lawrence Sheridan. Wis. Out Ytar Rural Waupaca High School: Rural Life Club. Harry W. Leibzkit Greenwood, Wis. Onr Ytar Rural Greenwood High School; Rural Life Club; Pool ball Pauline C. Martens Unity. Wis. On Ytar Rural Unity High School; Rural Life Club. Violet G. Martin Almond. Wia. On Ytar Rural Stevens Point High School: Rural Life Club; Basket hall; Volleyball. Irvinc Mozucii Stevens Point. Wis. One Year Rural Emerson High School: Rural Life Club; Loyola Club. Alice G. Norton Steven Point. Wis. One Year Rural Emerson High School; Rural Life Club. Arnold E. Marks Big Falls. Wis. On Year Rural Marshfield High School: Rural Life Club. Edna I. Norton Stevens Point. Wia. One Year Rural Steven Point High School; Rural Life Club. 19 Rat forty-jour 30Alma H. O'Connell Kilboutn. Wk Ont Ytar Rural Kilboum Hij[h School; Rural Life Club. Peari. L. Olson Arkdalr. Wto. Ont Ytttr Rural Arnhem High School; Rural Life Club. Ink R. Paulson Rosholt. Wn. Ont Ytar Rural Ro holt High School; Rural Life Club. LoKNA R. QUINN Amhenu. Wto. Ont Ytar Rural AmherM High School; Rural Life Club. Lloyd E. Ravby Unity, Wto. Ont Ytar Rurol Unity High School; Rural Life Club. Margaret A. Rondeau Grtm Bay, Wto. Ont Ytar Rural W«t High School, Green Bay; Rural Life Club; Loyola Club; Glee Club; Hockey; Treasurer Rural Life Club. RAPHAEL R Rol’KLLA Arnhem. W'to. Ont Ytar Rural Amhenu High School; Rural Life Club. Vkkna F. Smeri im. Royalton, Wto. Ont Ytar Rural Little Wolf High School; Y. W. C. A ; W. A. A ; Vice-President Rural Life Club; Hockey; Basketball; Volleyball. Arthur Sorenson Unity. Wto. ONt Ytar Rural Unity High School; Rural Life Club. Adrlyn I. STKDMAN Arnhem. Wto. Ont Ytar Rural Amhenu High School; Rural Life Club; Y W. C. A 19 Page forty-fire 30JfCftOUK C. Stoltrnbkrc Neltonvdle. Wt». One Year Ratal Amherat High School; Rural Life Club. MARf.ARKt A. THIRl. Manawa, W». One Year Rural Manawa High School: Rural Lire Club. Bbssib E. Wilson New London. W'is. One Year Rural New London High School; Rural Life Club; Loyola Club; Irii Staff. Hkspkr Van Wie Ada mi. Wu. One Year Rural Adams • Friendship High School; Rural Life Club. Dorothy L. Vou.rath Greenwood. Wu. One Year Rural Greenwood High School; Rural Life Club. ADDITIONAL GRADUATES Charles Aldrich _____State Graded Vercilla Clegg..............Rural Audrey Eversmkyer. High School Viola M. Gunnison. . Rural Degree Elizabeth Harter.........Primary Ruth Holman.......... High School Lois Johnson Rural Lulu Kellogg..........Supervision Fred Kuhl...................High School Louise Kukanich.............Rural Almond Leach...............Rural Loretta LeReaux...........Primary Pauline Madler..............Rural James McFarlane.....State Graded Duane McIntee.............. Rural Gladys McTigue.......... Rural Sam Moreau...........High School Irene Pekarskey......... Rural Anna Pritchard.....State Graded Harry Rickman ............. Rural Gertrude Siebert.......... Rural Blanche St. John. .. State Graded Grace Staples.......State Graded Genevieve Straw............Rural Marion Swan...............High School Greta Tetzler............Rural Damien Treder............Rural Regina Zynda.............Rural 19 Pate forty-six 30Hermit Fratcr Either Hawke Joacphine Terrill Alice Falk President Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer Reporter The Class of 1931 The class of 1931 enters upon its last year at Central State Teachers College with the sincere self-assurance that it has partaken of its share in the activities and life of the school, and has profited to the extent that it has served. Its members, with their widely diversified personalities and interests, have contributed whole-heartedly to the advancement of ideas. Their loyal co-operation and united effort have been rewarded by the achievement of success in the numerous activities they have undertaken. Co-operation among the individual members and the school as a whole has resulted in accomplishments that will long be remembered. The various social activities have developed a spirit of loyalty and friendship within the class that we hope will be carried on. Frater, President of the Junior Class. 19 Pate forty-seten 30Berg Chvala Grcnlic Burns Clarke ('■nw Chilttn Falk Hanson Christman Frater Hawke Goldberg Hebal Hdttm Heist cn H od«U Johnson Jordan Justen Just man Kowitz Malucg 19 Pagt Jorly-eighi 3019 Mainland Murray Rotelle Skutdy Twctan Marshall Neale Schmidt Stiller Upthagrovc Martens Newberry Schoeninger Stowell Wallington McLain Pike Skinner iTavis Weyhmiller Rogc re Terrill Page foily-nine 30Edith Sansom Murilia Roberts PmidtKi Vkt-Praidtnl Orin Enenon Stciriary John Stephenson Trtaiurtf The Sophomore Class The sophomore class, the second largest in college, is composed of one hundred and thirty-five live wires. Its members include sophomores in two, three and four year courses. This organization is among the most active in school—every special activity which can be named includes some sophomores. The Annual “Soph” Party was held in January in the old gym. It was a tremendous success despite the fact that it was the first college affair to lie limited to C. S. T. C. students and especially invited guests. Class spirit runs high, and it is a well known fact that whenever the “sophs” attempt any task it goes over with a “bang!” 19 Patt fifty 30First Now: Espcseth, Dalton. Baird. Fermanich. Pulda. Robertson. Dent. Fuller, Smiley. Thompson. Ttsserand, Hnrnmea. Sftontl Note: Kelley, Raasoch. Anderson. Sivertson, Tavis. Ba«hm»ki, Gallagher. Seymour. Sorenson. Harter, Joseph Third Note: Clark, Bacon. Schneck. Carswell. Jordan. Buhl. Schroedcr. ddenberg. Martin. Zimmer. Stephenjwn. Fourth Row: Bartig. Block. Latzig. Budxinowski, Kolka, Stowcll, Frattr, Margraf. Kellogg. Peterson. Towle. Koch, Enerron. Steiner. Sophomore Class First Rom: Mac Williams, Sanwm. Jeselun. Dewar. Koatner. Scott, Kuehl. Stephens. Brockhank, Wright. Srrond Rom Mills. Peterson. Sanderson. Robert . Nelson. Burroetiier. Peterson. Schaal. Boson. Neuenschwander. Chilsrn. Wiprud. Third Row: Keen. Buttgen. Hand. St. John. Johmon. Schroeder. Novitski, Groth, Schulrc, Wright. Fourth Rom: Mac Far lane. Alberts. Lcpinski. Higgins. Johnson. Prochnow. Klappa, Anderson. Steiner. 19 Face fijly-om 30Edward Baker President Clifford Pciekert Bunduci Robertson William Atwell Vice-President Secretary Treasurer The Freshman Class The class of 1933, (he largest class in school, is made up of one hundred and fifty-three members—each one active and interested in the class and the school. The freshmen have participated well in (lie spirit of C. S. T. C. first Rote: Anderson. Meifert. Woboril, Tyler. Nuzum. Stiller. Kenyon. Engc. Rice. Neubergcr, Darrow. Second Row: Frost. Krembs. During, Hoopa. Mayer. Sorenson. Rice, Licbzcit. Siemcrs. Stoltcnbcrg, Thompson. Ferg. 19 Pat fifty-two 30First Rote: Larson. CM son. Zynda, MeTigur, Booth. T urrah, Just man. Altrnhcrg. WoUgnua. llcLtcn. Crocker. KHmowitz. Scribner. Second Rote: Paulson. Van Wie. Hetzel. Norton. Straw. Malucg. Gunwen. Marks. Docka. Boyer. Hrlsicn. Third Rote: Adam . Ravey. Hetzel. Just man. KIcist. Smith, Norton, Groolwk. Vig. Grob, Stauffer. Freshman Class First Rote: Weyhmiller. Martens, Galligan. Goreki. Hunt. Martin. Holland. Tctzlcr. Berg. Sled man. Leach. Joosten, Hotvedt. Second Rote: Rindal, Bellman. Skinner. Bellman. Twetan. McLain, Budsberg, Docka. Quinn. Tredcr. Mclntee, Holubetz. Third Rote: Schrocder, Bagnall, Clegg. Braun. Martin. Cowan. Kukanich. Miller. Smcriing. Ropella, Alberta, Anderson. Conklin, Rickman, Amtdon, Murray, Ropella, Rice. Thiel, Vulling , Monastcrsky. 19 Pat fifty-three 30In Memoriam Chester Smith Born: May 1, 1910 Died: October 30, 1929 "And thou, sad Hour, selected from all years To mourn our loss, rouse thy obscure compeers, And teach them thine own sorrow, say: Forget the Past, his fate utul fame shall be An echo and a light unto eternity.’ ” —Shelley : A dona is 19 Pat fifty-four 30In M emoriam Leighton Weber Born: December 22, 1911 Died: February 9. 1930 “Forgive our grief for one removed, Tin creature, whom we found so fair. ll’e have but faith: we cannot know; For knowledge is of things we see.” Tennyson: In Memoriam 19 Patt fijty-fin 30Achievement HORACE, BOOK I, ODE 3 By Edward W. Hawley “Horne by wings, which mankind never was meant to use, Daedalus conquered the vault of Heaven. Hercules in his might burst through the gates of Hell. Naught, for man. is too difficult 19 Hatt ifly-nx 30Organizations 19 Pat fifly-uttn 3019 Pat fiflyn'thl 30The Forum President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer OFFICERS Richard Marshall . . Marie Mollex Floyd Higgins . Mary Agnes Boyle Since C. S. T. C. has added the degree course to the high school curriculum the number of students taking that course has more than doubled. The Forum is an organization consisting of meml ers of this department. They have as their leaders Miss Jones and Mr. Smith who are always ready to give their assistance whenever it, is needed and wherever possible. The Forum holds regular meetings both social and educational, and has as its motto “Naught our loyalty can alter, nor our spirit of ‘I will.’ ” E. T. Smith Dir ft lor II igh School lit [rail merit First Rote: Doting. Zimmer. Dr Ruse, Boyle. Reading. WoHgram. Dalton. Moilcn. Higgins. Smith. Nemchak. Second Rote: Budzinowski. Brock. Monnaierski. Hoddl. Schroeder. Rice. Martens. Gallagher. Worxalla. Bashimki, Schneck. IloofK, Block. Dockn. Third Rote: Trebatosky. Marsh. Stowrll. Scribner. Frater. Kelley. Raatoch. Hawke , Millard. Docka, Amidon. Goldberg. Hooi». Kitowski. T. Smith. Mr. E. T. Smith. 19 Pate fifty-nine 30Bessie May Allen Director Horn Economics Department Home Economics Club OFFICERS President .... Irene Skdtely Vice-President . MARGUERITE ENGELS Secretary-Treasurer . Estelle Buhl The Home Economics Club, composed of all the members of the Home Economics Department, is a group working together for the progress ami advancement of the department and the school. They have always taken part in all school functions, and are ready to co-operate at all times. First Row: Jcselun. Stiller. Pike. Cartey. Falk. Olcson. Wichser. Engels, Patten, Pugh. Sorenson. Joseph. Repko. Second Row: Roberta, Bagno!!. Kowiiz. Larson. Tyler. Schoeninger. Wallingion. Enge. Anderson. Lcpinski. Niemi, Buhl. Third Row: Pczautck. Breitenstein. Schmidt. Roeolach, Richards. Kenyon. Labram. Emmerich. Darrow, New-some. Pulda, Johnson, Hand, Hammcs, Johnson.1 Qrammar Round Table OFFICERS President .... Edith Sansom Vice-President . . . Lela Buttgen Secretary-Treasurer Sadie Espeseth The Grammar Hound Table includes all members of the Grammar Department. The purpose of this association is to introduce a co-operative spirit among its members. This organization has a “get-together” each month, at which they have a business meeting and an entertainment—amusing, instructive or both. This group is very active and takes part in all school affairs. C. F. Watson Direttor Grammar Defrarlmml First Rare: Metal. Rindal. Jordan. Kelley. Kruse. Schaal. Gorski. Mac Williams. M. Peterson, R. Peterson. Skinner, Anderson. Setond Rou: Mareraf. Neuenschwander. Hall. Fermanich. Russell. M. Bellman. A. Bellman. McLain. Baird. Stauffer. Lippkc, Stephens. Third Rou: Schroeder. Stover. Heinig. Wiprud. Schroeder, Twentan, Mason. Holland. Meilert, Urquhart. Martens. Malueg. Clark. Burns, Cowan, Bever, Espeseth. 19 Pate sixty-one 30 J. E. Detail Director Primary Department Primary Council OFFICERS President .... Maurine Tavis Vice-President . Hildegard Peterson Secretary-Treasurer . Veda Carswell The Primary Department also has added the degree course to its curriculum. The number of students taking the degree course is relatively small, as this is the first year that it has been offered. The Primary Council consists of the members of this department. They take an active part in sports and social affairs, and are especially interested in music. They have as their adviser, Mr. Dclzell, a very capable and understanding leader. First Row: Smiley. Mill . Peterson. Scott. Clarke. Bent. Atwood. Chvala. Harter. Burmeretcr. Kuhl. Dewar. Roohr. Second Rote: Lutx. Robertson. Barnett. Smith. WriKht. Tavis. Wright. Hr!vim. Weyhmitler. OMenberg. HeUtm. Third Rene: Chilsen. Chapman. Ti»erand. Turmh. Thompson. Crosse. Juvlcn. Murray. Carswell. Conklin. SivcTtson. Nelson. Smart. Just man. 19 Pate sixty-tuo 30Rural Life Club OFFICERS President . Elizabeth Brockbank Vice-President . . Verna Smerling Secretary .... Edward Gikse Treasurer . . Margaret Rondeau The Rural Life Club, the largest organization in C. S. T. C., is composed of students and faculty of the department of Rural Education. Its purpose is the fostering and promoting of a lively interest in rural life and education. It also gives students an opportunity to work in groups, to carry on meetings in a business-like manner, and to furnish the social life for the department. O. W. Neale DitKlor Rural Drfiartrufnt Fittf Row: Trader, Joosten. Mozuch, Stoltcnlx-rK. I.each, Marks, Ropclla. Holubeiz, Anderson. Gic c, See. Rickman. Steoud Rou: Mr. Neale. Teake. Norton. Straw, Martem. O'Conndl. Foss. McTiguc. Madlcr. Olson. Paulson. Booth. Third Row: Reid. Miss Roach, Vollrath. Dockn, Gatlagan, Albert . Smerling. Boursier, Stedman, Lawrence. Adams. Fourth Rou-: Leibzeit, Stephenson, Miss Hanna, Dishcr. Ravcy, Quinn, Larson. Norton, Rondeau, Hetzel, Kopccky, Gumten. Brockbank. Farrell. 19 Pagt iixly lhrrt 30The Rural Assembly in Festive Attire The Scaie of the Annual Rural Party 19 Pagjt sixty-four 30First Rote: Smerting. Sled man, Carlcy, Hunt. Larson. Sargent. Hougum, And coon. Clark, Neuenschwander. Chllscn. Beil man. Johnson. Hand. Stiontt Rtnr: Kinds], McLain, Dalton. Wipnid. Tvretan. Butt gen. Albert . Braun. Stauffer. Meifert. Malucg. Sanderson. Skinner. Bellman. Espeseth. Third Roir: Schrocdcr, Jorgenson. Jordan. Ellis. Davies, llawkc . Kenyon. Schrocdcr. Kosalach. Murray. Holland, Johnson. Dewar. Falk, Mac Williams, Newberry, Kowitz, Olesen. Y. W. C. A. OFFICERS President.................................Dorothy Oleson Wee-President...........................Hazel Schroedek Secretary...................................Helen Jordan The aim of the Y. W. O'. A. is “To Grow Girls,” and it is composed of a group of girls who unite to realize a full and creative life through a growing knowledge of God. The District "Y” Conference, held in River Falls in April, was attended by Miss Hussey and four student delegates—Marion Kowitz, Helen Jordan, Ellainae Newberry and Ruby Hand. They returned from their trip enthusiastic and “bubbling over” with new ideas and plans for further improvement of our Y. Y. Two of our members represented the local organization at the National Conference in Detroit, April 25—May 2, 1930. The meetings, both recreational and devotional, are held each Thursday evening in Nelson Hall. “Take ship, my soul, Oh further, further sail” —Whitman 19 Page sixty-fir 30First Rote: M. A. Boyle. M. Reading. Mias Davis. T. Row-lie. Mtw Hanna. B. Clapp. Maa Hussey. M. Mollen. Stcomt Rote: E. Goc bing. C. Teske. Mr. Burroughs, Mr. AUez. V. Mason. Sigma Tau Delta The Psi Beta chapter, the forty-seventh chapter of the Sigma Tau Delta Fraternity, a national honorary fraternity for English students, was organized at Central State Teachers College on the evening of April 2, 1930. After a delicious dinner served by Miss Rowe in the recreation room of Nelson Hall, the following were initiated as charter members: Dr. R. D. Baldwin, Mr. Leland Burroughs, Miss Mary Ellen Hanna, Miss Bertha Hussey, Miss Mildred Davis, Miss Eleanor Goerbing, Mr. George Allez, Mr. Theodore Rozelle, Mr. Clarence Teske, Mrs. Elizabeth Clapp, Miss Mary Agnes Boyle, Miss Margaret Reading, and Miss Victoria Mason. This is the second honorary fraternity to be organized in our college. It is sponsored by the Margaret Ashmun Club, but is in no way connected with the activities of the Margaret Ashmun Club. 2 9 Poi sixty-six 3 Q A Sigma Zeta OFFICERS Master Scientist............................Marie Mollen Vicc-Scicntist.......................Fred Schmeeckle Recorder....................................Emily Wilson Treasurer.....................................Fred Hebal The organization originally known as the Science Club was granted a petition to organize a local chapter of Sigma Zeta, undergraduate honor science society, by the Grand Council at Shurtleff College, Alton, Illinois, in the spring of 1929. The local chapter Is known as the Zeta chapter. The purposes of the society are to enlarge and enrich the fund of the scientific information of the individual members, and to encourage high scholarship in scientific studies by honoring outstanding students by election to membership. In April, the local chapter sent one of its active members, Fred Hebal, as a delegate to the National Sigma Zeta Conclave held at Westerville, Ohio. The 1931 National Conclave is to be held here at Central State Teachers College. The time for the convention will be decided by the Grand Chapter. 19 Poi ixiy-intn 30First Rotr: Hotvtdt. Terrill. Davis. Pugh. Engle . MoUen. Skutety. Malick. Falk. Reading. Stroud Rotr: llodcll. Gallagher. Krave, Roger . Hussey. Hanna. Espcsrlh. Gold» crg. Third Rote: Kukis.iv.ige. Koch. Burroughs. Teske, Thurber, Lindesmith. Margaret Ashmun Club OFFICERS President...............................Theodore Rozelle Vice-President...........................Fern Pugh Secretary-Treasurer...................Catherine Novitski The Margaret Ashmun Club is a literary society named in honor of a C. S. T. C. alumna, Margaret Ashmun, an authoress of some fame. Students are elected to this organization through their scholastic ability in literature, public speaking, English or drama. Meetings are held each month at which time very excellent and instructive literary programs are presented by members of the club. Each year the society conducts a short story contest. The winners are awarded prizes which are donated by Miss Ashmun, and if not already members of the club, they automatically become members as an additional award for the merit of the stories. The winners in the 1929 contest were Germaine Sinkular and Pearl Staples. An elaborate banquet, the last function of the year, is held in May. At this banquet a very fine program is presented, and the officers for the following year are elected. 19 Pat itxly-right 30First Rote: Miss Roach, Turroh, Scott, Wcyhmilter, Zynda. McTigue. Boyle, Reading, DeBase, Novitski. Jcsclun. BreitenHein. Nelson. Pazourek. Frit sen, Treder. Sttond Rout: Kukanich. Martens, Fcrroanich, Cowan. Sansom, Kruse, RoberU, Gonki, Rice. Ncuberger. Gallagher. Bashinski. Chvala. Just man. Ropella. Kostner. Third Rote: Groshek. Towle. Rouhan. Hanna, Kojirilu. Conklin. Pejza. Budzinowski, Kilow ki. Frost, Nemchak, Krembs, Chvala. Trebatoski, Ncuberger, Pcickrrt. Crosby, Lvmancik, Mollcn. President . 1 ’ice-President Secretary Treasurer Loyola Club OFFICERS Emery Fritsch Helen Hammes Regina Bash inski . Murilla Roberts The Loyola Club is an organization for the Catholic students enrolled in Central State Teachers College. It is a large, active society vitally interested in the problems of its members and of the entire school. Meetings are held every two weeks, and an exceptionally fine program is a part of each meeting. The purpose of the club is to honor the name of God and of Christ in intellect, in speech, and in action. 19 Faff sixty-mint 30Fitti Rote: Fermanich. Smetlinj{. Cowan, Meifert, Fulda. Groth. Steond Roir: Sanson). Kopccky. Johnson. Novitski. MacWilliams. Kelley. Roberts. Twetan. Mcl.ain. Gorski. Thud Ron-: Baird. Hawkes, Skinner. Sanderson. Joseph. M. Bellman. Dalton. Buhl. Jeselun. Bellman. We Ae A. OFFICERS Ethel Kelley Catherine Novitski Murilla Roberts Ann McWilliams The Women's Athletic Association was organized five years ago as a Girls' Athletic Association. It was re-organized under a new constitution, as the Women’s Athletic Association, in 1929. It is one of the most active organizations in school, sponsoring hikes, picnics, and various athletic events. It is necessary for girls to earn the letter “S” before they are admitted to the association. This year the membership has increased greatly and W. A. A. enthusiasm is high. The purpose of the organization is to introduce a more enthusiastic and cooperative spirit in all sports. President . Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer 19 Pagt urtnly 30 Activities 19 Pan stttnly-ont 30Fcm l’uKh Editor iu Chirf Richard Marshall Itlifine The Pointer During the past year the staff of The Pointer, the college weekly paper, has attempted to make the publication more newsy, and to include pictures whenever possible. They have rigidly maintained a high standard of journalism in the composition of the pa| er. THE POINTER STAFF EdUor-in-Chief . . Fern Pugh News Editor . Edith Sansom Society Editor Catherine Novitski Athletic Editor William Scribner Humor Editor . Dorothy Johnson Women’8 Athletics . . Ethel Kelley Features .... Harold Zimmer Business Manager . Richard Marshall AssisUint Business Manager . . Cedric Vig Circulation Manager . . John Kolka Assistant Circulation Manager William Budzinowskj Iltatl Writer Kermit Frater Reporters Esther Ivukhl, Murilla Roberts Proof Reader . Genevieve Pulda Typists Winona Kooiik, Margaret Bellman, Francks Johnson Faculty Adviser 19 I'a tr strnity-tuo 30Several large editions were issued during the year. These special numbers served the purpose of advertising the school. They contained pictures of the campus and typical activities, and writeups of all phases of Central life. The Cointer office, a curious room with walls much autographed and cartooned, is a busy place every Monday afternoon from four o'clock until late in the evening. At that THE POINTER Raymond M. Riichltrll Fatuity AJrisrt time gather there worried looking young men and women who scratch their heads pensively in search of ‘‘just the right word,” or who pause to laugh at the humor of the week. It is then that the busy hum of the typewriters may be heard as article after article is click-clicked off on yellow half-sheets to be sent to press. Much work is entailed in the production of such a publication—but also much joy and satisfaction. Santom Prater Novitski Johnson Kelley Pulda Roberts Kurhl Knlka Budzinowkki Koohr Buhl 19 Fat ittfHly Ihret 30Carl Kitowitky Em her Hawke Anita Dalton Student Press Association The Press Association was organized in 1926 for the purpose of carrying news of our students and activities into the public press of the territory adjacent to C. S. T. C. Through the medium of the “home town" newspapers, the association keeps the “home folks” informed of achievements of their sons and daughters in Central State. The members of tho Press Association work quietly. In fact, we are almost unaware of its operations until we find an article about ourselves in The Weekly Gazette, or whatever the newspaper may be. 19 Pair if truly-four 30Sadie Esporth EdUoi-itt’Chitf Clarence Twkc Husinns Manaw The Iris For several months the Iris staff has toiled co-operatively to make this book, the twenty-fourth volume of the Iris, a success. We sincerely hope that we have achieved our aims. THE STAFF Editor-in-ChieJ....................... Associate Editor..................... Assistant Editor...................... Senior Editor........................ Literary Editor....................... Art Editor........................... Assistant Art Editor.................. Music and Forensics .... Alumni Editor......................... Society Editor....................... Calendar Editor .... Humor................................ Men’s Athletics .... Women's Athletics .... Snaps................................. Typisls.............................. Bessie Wilson, Business Manager .... Associate Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Circulation Manager .... Faculty Adviser...................... Sadie Espeseth Alice Falk . Janet Urquhart . Emily Kujawa . Victoria Mason . Alma Hougum Lovern Clark . Marie Mollen John Stephenson Dorothy Olebon . Catherine Novitski Marguerite Engels Gregory Charlesworth . Ethel Kelley . Lucille Scott ani» John Kolka Helen Tisserand, Evelyn Sivertson Winona Roohr Clarence Teske Elizabeth Rogers Orin Enerson ...................Emery Fritsch ......................C. C. Evans 19 Bail srtmlyfi 30In this volume of The Iris we have endeavored, as explained elsewhere in the hook, to portray the progress of our school. We have based our idea on Wisconsin's motto “Forward.” and have, through illustration, comparison and explanation, tried to develop this idea from beginning to end. This year, as in the past several years, the editor and business manager for the following year were elected to the positions of associate editor and associate business manager. These two people work with the staff, so that they will know how to carry on the work of the annual when they are in complete charge. Alice Falk and Elizabeth Rogers were elected to the positions of editor-in-chief and business manager respectively for The 1931 Iris. We wish them the greatest possible success. Faculty AJriur Mr. C. C. Evans, our faculty adviser, who was appointed to succeed Mr. Rogers in this capacity, has given us much valuable advice, supervision and help. We arc especially grateful to him and to the following people: Mr. Davidson who spent much time and effort Falk Urquhart Kujawa down Chariesworth Kelley Mason MoOcn Hougum Clark Stephenson 19 Vat scr Nly-six 30in taking pictures for our book; the Pointer staff for the publicity they have given us which served to motivate our book in the minds of of the student body; Mr. T). T. Suite of the Jahn and Ollier Engraving Company, and Mr. E. A. Boettcher of the Badger Printing Company for their advice and suggestions; Burton Hotvedt for his aid in securing the cartoons for our book; and Reinhard Lfttzig, Edith Sansom, Dolores Chiton, Ruth Seymour and Lorainc Rouhan for their assistance with the art work. The editor wishes to express her appreciation for the co-operation from the faculty and students in every matter pertaining to the publication of The Iris. Without such co-operation, we assure you, we should have lieen unable to publish our book. Tht Iris of 1930 Engrl Novitski Fritsch Kolka Scott Tisscntnd Rogers Encrson Stvcrtaon 19 Roohr l’a[e sntnly-itttn Wllron 30Central State Teachers College has a competent man for a director of music. Mr. Percival is a member of the Music Supervisors Nationnl Conference. The music department under his leadership took charge of the program during the National Music Week. Music Mr. Frank Percival Mr. Percival is one of a committee in charge of the program in Rural School Music in Central Wiscon- sin. He is also a member of the committee in charge of the Artists’ Recital Course for entertainment in C. S. T. C. He wrote an article on Public School Music for The Musical Observer and a two-part march for the harmonica band which has been accepted for publication and will come out this summer. Our director takes care of all music methods for all departments, and he gives much time to music in the training school. Besides all this he has various organizations in the college such as the Girls’ Glee Club, Girls’ Trio, Men’s Chorus, and orchestra. Mr. Percival was called upon to judge the District Music Contest at Iron Mountain, Michigan, on May 9, 1930, and the State High School Music Contest at Ann Arbor, Michigan, on May 16, 1930. He also judged the music contests in Portage County. Last summer he attended the Graduate School of Education at Northwestern University, and this summer he will teach School Music Methods in Cornell University, Ithaca, New York. 19 30 Pat• UMniy-tuklF. Anderson F. Pugh L. Buttgen Qirls’ Trio The Girls’ Trio, composed of Fern Pugh, Frances Anderson, and Lela Buttgen, did some splendid work in harmony this year. They appeared on an assembly program given by the Margaret Ashmun Club March 13, and have appeared in various other college programs during the year. The trio accompanied our speakers to the State Oratorical Contest held in Platteville, and here they appeared in stunt work at the morning session. Dressed in striking Japanese costumes which greatly enhanced their stunt, they sang “Three Little Maids from School” from Sullivan’s “The Mikado.” In the afternoon they did trio work, singing, "May Morning" by Denza. Alexander Peterson is the accompanist for the trio. 19 Pali mtnty ninr 301 Thurber Kuhl Prater Enenon Pclcrwn Male Quartette The Men’s Quartette is composed of C. S. T. C. students who have distinguished themselves as very able part singers. The group meets regularly for practice, and appears on various programs of the college. The members are: Irl Thurber, first tenor; Fred Kuhl, second tenor; Kermit Fratcr, baritone; Grin Enereon, bass; and Alex Peterson, accompanist. Male Chorus 'Pile Men’s Chorus is an organization that has grown out of the Men’s Sextette which was organized last year. The chorus consists of Lawrence Margraf, John Stephenson, Irl Thurber, Orval Anderson, tenors; Keinhard Latzig, John Ball, Eli Scribner, Kermit Fratcr, baritones; Arthur Prochnow and Orin Enerson, basses. These people have studied chorus work for the sake of learning to teach singing in the public schools. This is a very practical thing to aid one in securing a position in a school system. 30 19 Pott ritkiyFits! Row: Davit . Elli . Crowe. Turmh. Altenberjc. Larson. Wryhmilter. Atwood. Anderson. Owen. Hunt. Hand, Bums. Stroud Row: Oldenhent. Schrocdrr. Ciorski. Hammc . Tiwrranrl, Nruenschwander. Schulze. Twrtan. Wlp-nid, Brockhank. Rouhan. Qirls’ Qlee Club The Girls’ Giro Club is an interesting organization that has l cen well known in C. S. T. C. for a number of years. Meetings are hold regularly every week for the purpose of training in part singing. Class work also includes exercises in breathing, tone production, sight reading, study in appreciation, anti some music memory work. This club gave a program during the assembly Thursday, January 30, 1930, which was very pleasing and much enjoyed by the student body. The Ladies’ Chorus in the Christmas Festival consisted of members of this club. It has been the custom every year for the Girls’ Glee Club to sing at tin baccalaureate services. This year their special numlier will l e “How Calmly the Evening” by Elgar. Under the excellent direction of Mr. Percival, the Glee Club has grown in ability and accomplishment. Orchestra The C. S. T. C. Orchestra is an organization under the competent direction of Mr. Percival who has developed and directed music for several years in our college. This year the orchestra furnished the music Ijetween the acts of “The Family Upstairs.” They will play during commencement week for the senior class play, and the Commencement Day Exercises. The orchestra embodies in its philosophy the dominating thought of sendee— both in school and in civic affairs, and is willing to appear in any capacity and at any time requested. 19 Pat tiitoy-ont 30Christmas Festival It has been a traditional custom each year for the faculty and students of C. S. T. C. to give a Christmas Festival the Thursday before vacation. The pageant and several group parties comprised this year’s Yuletide festivities. Mr. Percival coached the Glee Club and several college students who sang many numbers on the program. He also directed the training school children in the singing of Christmas hymns. Mr. Burroughs trained those who had speaking parts. I. I. II. III. PART I Training School Children (off stage) . “It Came Upon a Midnight Clear” Fifth and Sixth Grades...............“Luther's Cradle Hymn” PART II A. Processional—(Prelude by Piano) The Festival Chorus .... “O Come All Ye Faithful” B. Chorus on Stage—College Students ) “Joy to the World” and Glee Club .... ? “The First Noel” ) “Hark the Herald Angels Sing” C. Groups of Training School Children Fourth Grade...........................“There’s a Song in the Air” Third Grade..........................“I Saw Three Ships a Sailing” Second Grade................................“Up on the House Top” First Grade . . “The Christmas Tree,” “Christmas Bells” Piano................................................Christmas Hymn Reading...........................Naomi Kruse, Marie Mollen Tableau...........................................................The Nativity A. Song............................ “O Holy Night” (Cantiqu de Noel) Young Women’s Chorus: Miss Frances Anderson the solo part. Curtains open slowly revealing Manger, Mother, Child, Joseph and Shepherds. B. Song, Madonna—“Sleep My Little Jesus” . . Alfaretta Walker C. Men’s Quartette .... “We Three Kings of Orient Arc” D. Ensemble—“Silent Night” Festival Chorus and Echo Chorus Miss Dorothy Kuhl and Mr. Alexander Peterson, Accompanists 19 Patt rithty-two 30m Forensics Central State Teachers College has been prominent in forensic activities of the state teachers colleges. In the last nine years we have secured places in oratory and extemporaneous contests with few exceptions. We have secured three first places in the State Oratorical Contests, and received one first and tied for one first place in the Inter-State Contest. In the field of extemporaneous sj caking we won one first place in the State Contest, and tied for a first place in the Inter-State Contest. Mr. Burroughs, the director of the speech department for the last nine years, has helped to bring these honors to C. S. T. C. Debate holds an important place in the public speech department. Our teams this year were quite successful in bringing credit to the coach and to their school Leland M. Burroughs Dir eclat Public S pea tint Department 19 Pate eitkty-tkree 30Oratory The annual State Oratorical Contest was hold at Plattovillo this year, and proved to l e one of the best contests in the history of inter-collegiate forensics. Although Marie Mollen, the representative of C. S. T. C. did not place among the first four, she made a most creditable showing. Miss Mollen’s oration, entitled “American Idealism, ’ defended the ideals of America against the attacks of foreign critics. In a manuscript of worth she maintained that comfort and pleasures for the masses are far more idealistic than is intensified culture for the few as has been the case in Europe in the past. While we are all selfish to a certain degree we cannot help but feel sorry that Marie did not place at the contest. Yet we can say with pride that the honor of C. 8. T. C. was upheld in a contest where outstanding merit was predominant. Miss Mollen is one of the outstanding students of the school; she is a member of the Margaret Ashmun Club, Sigma Tau Delta, professional English fraternity, and Sigma Zeta, professional science fraternity. 19 Page tigkty-Jout 30Extempore Speaking Each year an extemporaneous contest is held in connection with the State Oratorical Contest. This year Clarence Teske was awarded the honor of representing our college in the State Contest at Platteville. In this contest Mr. Teske tied for third place with River Falls and LaCrosse. According to the rules a tie must be broken by re-ranking the speakers on a percentage average. When this was done, Mr. Teske dropped to fifth place by five-tenths of one per cent. Mr. Fiedler from Superior won the contest; but when we realize that Mr. Fiedler won first place in the State Oratorical Contest and second place in the Inter-State Contest last year, we must admit that Clarence had strong opposition. Mr. Teske is a member of the Margaret Ashmun Club, Sigma Tail Delta, professional English fraternity, and is a senior in the Rural Department. 19 ‘ait tilUy-fitt 301 THE AFFIRMATIVE TEAM R. Kuiasavagc L. Margral A. Gauffer Debate Many students have the opportunity of participating in forensics through debate work. The question for debate this year was: Resolved, that the United States should totally disarm with the corollary agreement that we may keep enough armament for police protection. The teams were composed of members new in the field of debate—the affirmative team consisted of Alta Stauffer, Richard Ivulasavage, and Lawrence Margraf, and the negative team consisted of Burton Hotvedt, Esther Hawkes, and Floyd Higgins. The latter team called themselves the “3-H Club.” Before the conference debates took place, our teams, with Mr. Burroughs, journeyed to Milwaukee and Waukesha where they engaged in four non-deeision debates with Marquette University and Carroll College. On Friday, February 28, 19 Pat ntHr'ix 30THE NEGATIVE TEAM B. Hotvedl E. Ilawkn F. HigKinn Debate the Lawrence College affirmative squad from Appleton came here to debate our negative team in a non-decision contest. We have enjoyed forensic relations in this type of non-decision debates with Lawrence College and Marquette University for a number of years. Friday, March 7, the negative squad from River Falls Teachers College came over here to engage in a decision tilt with our affirmative team. River Falls was awarded the tourney by a score of 94-100. Professor Albert Franzke of Lawrence College judged the debate. The same day, our negative team, the “3-H Club,” travelled to Superior where they fought with Superior’s affirmative team for the laurels. Our debaters won the wreath of victory by a score of 100-96. The judge of this debate was Professor Rarick of the University of Minnesota. These contests closed the debate season of C. S. T. C. for 1930. 19 Page eighty-unn 30The Family Upstairs January a Louise Heller (elder sister) . Joe Heller (the father) Emma Heller (the mother) Willie Heller (the brother) Annabelle (the baby sister) Miss Callahan (the dressmaker) Charles Grant Mrs. Grant (his mother) Brother of Charles 14, 1930 T Alice Falk Lenore Towle Leone Pazourek Karl Kitowski . Alice Walungton Velva Carley Helen Tisserand . Cecilia Breitenstein Elizabeth Grant “The Family Upstairs" worked zealously to bring about the marriage of the elder daughter, Louise, for whom they all feared a life of spinsterhood. Louise, however, is secretly engaged to young Charles Grant, who has won the hearts of the family. All the efforts of Mrs. Heller to bring about the engagement, tend only to break it. It is only through “Paw’s" careful planning that the usual happy ending is brought about. From the rising of the curtain to its close, the play was a success. Loretta Farrell, the student coach of the play, was assisted by Mr. Burroughs, the director of the Public Speaking Department. 19 Foe ritkty-oitM 30Icebound Senior Class Play 1929 CAST Henry Jordan.........................................William Marsh Emma, his wife ...........................................Vera Scheffxer Nettie, her daughter by a former marriage . Mildred Foss Sadie Fellows, once Jordan, a widow....................Claire Martin Orin, her son . . . .............................Madge Dunham Ella Jordan, the unmarried sister................. Evelyn Elliott Ben Jordan.............................................Carlton Lintner Judge Bradford .... Allen McVet Jane Crosby, a servant.................................Eunice Kiley Hannah, a servant....................................Catherine Turrish Jim Jay, a deputy........................................Henry Bannach Doctor Curtis............................................Frank Laskcke Overture: “Youth Triumphant”......................................Gibb Act I. Parlor of the Jordan homestead, Veazie, Maine. Time: Late November, 4 P. M. Wedding March from Midsummer-Night’s Dream . . . MerMssoftn Music by College Orchestra Act II. The same. Time: Two months later, 4 P. M. Monastery Bells......................................lA'febure- Wely Act III. The same. Time: l atc March, 2 P. M. Exit March: C. S. T. C. March ....... Maliens-Percival 19 fair righty-ninr 30National Music Week MAY 5 TO MAY 11 Young Women’s Glee Club and Public Speaking Department in Joint Entertainment The Climax of the Week—the Rhonnda Welsh Male Singers in College Auditorium at 8:15. Fourteen Singers—Every Singer a Soloist PROGRAM MONDAY NIGHT The Dancers................................... Who’s That a Calling..................... Welcome Sweet Spring.......................... Little Papoose............................... Lacome Southern Song Rubinstein Josephine Sherwood Young Women’s Glee Club He Found It................................................................ Stevens College Men’s Sextette Listen to the Lambs............................................................Detl Young Women’s Quartette The Public Speaking Department presenting the one-act play: “Society Notes,” by Duffy R. West. THE CAST Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Sedgewick . Eleanore Baker Rejected Lover..............................Joseph Spatz Mrs. Sedgewick........................Eleanore Worzalla Editoress..........................................Celia Goldberg Mr. Sedgewick................................Agnes Jeske Doctor, attendant of Mr. Sedgewick . Allen McVey Student Coach....................Agnes Henricksen 19 Pott Plimly 30 LAthletics 19 Pagt ninilyon 30The Football Season The 1929 football season at Central State lx gan under the direction of two new coaches, Alfred Unde-smith and Carl Stockdale. Coach Lindesmith came to us from Carlton College. He played guard position on the Carlton eleven for three years. Lindesmith knew his football, and with most of his material back next season we expect great results. We wish him loads of good luck. “Stocky” has had much experience in both football and basketball. He was the captain of Ohio State’s basketball team one year, and he was also the captain of the baseball squad there. He can handle a group of fellows in a very competent manner; already he has helped much to put C. S. T. C. on a strong athletic basis. Central State football fans did not get a chance to see the boys in action this year. Due to financial reasons the team played an entirely out-of-town schedule. There were six heart breaking games played—all of which C. S. T. C. last! The first game of the season was played at Marquette, Michigan. The boys played exceptionally well. However, the Michigan squad scored a lonely touchdown, and added its extra point to win the game 7-0. The following week-end the gang traveled to Madison to play against the Wisconsin B team. The team put tip a good fight, but the university boys proved too strong for them, and the game ended with a score of 33-0 in favor of Wisconsin. Alfred Lindesmtih Head f ootball Coach Captain "Mike" Smith 19 Pate ninely-ltco 30The next lmttle was fought at Eau Claire. There was no doubt in anyone’s mind that Stevens Point would win. However, our “jinx” got to working, and gave the Eau Claire team the “breaks.” We lost by a score of 19-0. The Pointers journeyed to Oshkosh October 26 with half of the school following them. The game there was slow but interesting. It was here Art Schroe-der ended his football season by dislocating his shoulder. There was a decided weakening of the team both in spirit and strength when this occurred, and the game ended 13-0 in favor of our ancient rivals. November 2, the team, a very much crippled and sorry-looking crew went to Platteville. There is not a great deal to say al out this game. It was a one-sided affair ending in a decided 40-0 victory for Platteville. Our lack of reserve material showed up plainly—you can't have a football team with only eleven men! On November 9, the “Faithful Fifteen" went down to Whitewater for their final game of the season. It was very similar to the Platteville game, ending in a decided victory for the down-staters. The score was 44-0. Perhaps our season was not so successful as we may have wished for. We are not to let this discourage us, however. Other years are coming. The next football season will soon lie here, and with all of the material we shall have back, there is no reason why ('. S. T. ('. cannot have a 1000 % team. Keep up the fight you have shown, fellows, and you will finish in a place where your fight deserves. Captain-elect Kennedy 19 Pot finHy-Ont 30MINLAND, GUARD ALDRICH, GUARD KENNEDY, END SMITH, CAPTAIN CNVALA. GUARD KOLKA, TACKLE BLOCH. CENTER TREBATOWSKI, END 19 Pagr nmtly-four 30The Line-Up The gang was led by “Mike" Smith, the stellar tackle of the outfit. “Mike" was always on the lx ttom of every play, giving all he had. He ripped up the opposing line faster than it could be formed. Our little fat center, Sam Bloch, deserves a lot of credit. Sam gave the opposition lots of trouble for a small fellow. The old grin was always there—and so was the fight. Chvala, last year’s back-field man, was shifted up to the forward wall. “Ted" certainly handles a guard job in the right manner. Chvala’s teammate at guard was none other than “Doug" Mainland. “Doug" showed the boys how to slap down the opposing forces. Kolka, a big husky boy from Merrill, took no sarcasm from anyone. He held down a tackle position in an excellent manner. “Tiny" Aldrich was shifted from one place in the line to another, at last settling at end. He is another husky brute who spilled many of the opponents' ball carriers. Captain-elect Bob Kennedy, end, played his position very well for a small man. Bob turned in the enemy’s plays for a loss a good share of the time. We expect great things of Bob next year. Trebatowski, end, gave the opponents plenty of trouble in the line. His lanky form covered much territory, and did a lot of damage to his opponents. 19 Pott 30FR1T3CM, HALFBACK MARSHALL, FRATER, TACKLE THE OSHKOSH GAME RICKMAN, END HALFBACK LEIBZEfT, TACKLE KITOWSKX 19 Pact ninrty-tix 30The Line-Up Kitowski, tackle, was in every play. He mowed down ball carriers like “nobody's business." Ask some of the alumni who practiced against him! Frater, another tackle, always seemed to be filled with fight. He was always in the opponents' way when on his side of the line. Rickman, end. was a new man. too. Good for Harry! Grubltcd pusses lik« a regular veteran. K. Scribner, center, was always “there" when called u| on to do his stuff. Liebzeit, tackle, a long, lanky l oy from up North shows promise of being a fine football player. Our backfield material was not so plentiful as the line, but what was there was pure gold. “Dick" Marshall, hust year’s tackle was shifted to fullback. Dick filled his position to a “T," gave plenty of punishment, and took plenty of it. Those hard drives through center gave his opponents much worry. Alberts, halfback, did some pretty running this year. He can travel plenty bust and take a lot of punishment. His specialty was breaking through guard and center for neat little gains. Alberts punted the “Point" out of danger many times. “Li'l Athah" from Shawano, was the brain of (’. S. T. C.’s machine. Schrocdcr held down his position as Art always does things. He is a good ball carrier and passer, and can use his head. Wo lost him in the Oshkosh game when he dislocated his shoulder. Fritsch was a new man in the art of playing football. He looked like a promising backfield man, but Lady Luck was against him. He broke a leg in a practice tilt against some of last year's players. 19 Page ninrty-ttitu 30L I Orlando Johnson Manatti The Squad First Rote: Bet lock. Donahue, Marshall. Schrocdcr. Alberts, Fritsch. MacFarlane. Chcsrown. Srtond Row: Robertson. Kotka. Bloch, Mainland, M. Smith, Miller, Chvala, Charlcsworth. Third Row: Lindcsmith, Ncubergcr, Baker. Aldrich, E. Scribner. Rickman. Trebatoski, Kitowski, C. Smith. White. Stockdalc. 19 Fait mnrlytighl 30 FOOTBALL SPECIAL ON THE GRID big butter and eogman "cuff ih DUKE STEPS OUT STROLLING ABOUND LEMME UP|" H8-6-9 ll- HIKE ’ SPORTS 19 Pay ninily-nint 30Basketball Under the direction of Coach Carl Stockdale, the basketball season got under way the week following Thanksgiving. With all of last year’s men back except MacDonald, Weronke and White, prospects for basketball looked quite bright for the Point Club. However, the Pointers were never favored especially by Dame Luck, and ns a result of many injuries, team play and teamwork were broken up. The squad had a tough season from start to finish. Perhaps, if we were superstitious we may have accounted for whatever bad luck we had by the fact that we had a thirteen game schedule. We won some games, and lost some; therefore we feel that the season, as a whole, was fairly successful. December 18, 1929 The first game was played at Lawrence College. The Pointers lost by a score of 29-16. The large floor was a source of some trouble to the boys, but it was a pleasure to play on a court like Lawrence’s. January 16, 1930 Eau Claire was next on the schedule. They came down here, and lost to the tune of 33-26. The Point's offense and defense worked like clockwork. After the game our team left for Superior. January 17, 1930 The fellows lost at Superior, 38-20. It was a fast game, but because of the hard game the night before and the long trip, the boys could not keep up the fast pace set by the Northerners. January 25, 1930 The Pointers traveled to Oshkosh for their third conference game. This was a very close and freakish battle; first one team would be in the lead, and then the other would go ahead. Oshkosh showed us how to stall. The score ended in favor of Oshkosh—23-17. February 3, 1930 The team left for Upper Michigan where they met the tall Marquette Club. The game was a fast one although the score does not indicate it. Central 22, Marquette 38. February 4, 1930 Houghton School of Mines furnished the next opposition. In the last three minutes of play Houghton spurted out to a decisive 41-23 victory. Captain "Dick" Marshall 19 Pat on hundred 30February 7, 1930 The next name was played here with Whitewater as opponents. They won on free throws, and went home with a score of 31-25. February 10, 1930 Marquette came down here, and took their second game from the Centrals. Central 23, Marquette 45. February 14, 1930 The Pointers journeyed to Whitewater, and decidedly avenged their previous defeat by giving the downstaters a much unlooked-for whipping. Central 25, Whitewater 13. February 21, 1930 In the first game of a two-day trip, we lost to Eau Claire 22-29. February 22, 1930 The second game was played at Stout Institute. They won 35-23. March 1, 1930 Our old rivals. Oshkosh, came over to get our scalps—and failed. The gang was fighting mad, and to lx» beaten was impossible. Marshall and C'harlesworth played their last for C. S. T. C. in this game. We won! Oshkosh lost! Score: Central 27, Oshkosh 17. 8 Next year promises to be very successful in basketball. The Point loses only two of their players—Captain Dick Marshall and Greg Charlesworth. The Basketball Squad Burton Hotvcdt Master of Ceremonies First Rote: Schroedcr. Chvala. Marshall. Charlesworth. Baker. Setond Rote: Bloch. Klappa. Rickman. Alberts. Neuberxrr. Johnson. Stockdalr. 19 Pate one hundred one 30,3 m KLAPPA, CENTER RtCHMAN, FORWARD CHVALA, FORWARD JOHNSON, CENTER rs. l BAKER, GUARD NEUBtRGER, FORWARD CHARLE.SWORTH, GUARD SCHROEDER, GUARD 19 Pat on hundred two 30The Squad C. S. T. C. was represented on the basketball court by Captain Dick Marshall, center, of Red Granite, Wisconsin. Dick was the main cog in the Point offense, and his good "eye" for the basket saved many a game for the Pointers. Captain Dick made the All-Slate Conference Team. We're proud of you, boy! Ollic Neuberger, forward, is one of the best basketeers in the conference. Illness kept him off the court a part of the season. Schroeder, Neuberger’s playmate, is small, but he certainly knows how to use his size. Art kept opposing guards busy trying to keep track of him, and he was among the high scorers of the club. Baker, guard, was as good a defensive man as could Ik found in the conference. He knows his basketball. We expect “Big Stuff" from “Moon” next year. Charlesworth, guard, was Baker’s teammate. “Greg" has played his last basketball for C. S. T. C. Chvala, forward, gave the opponents plenty of trouble. His floor play and good eye for the basket worried the opposition a plenty! Klappa, center, can spot the basket with remarkable precision. It was Klappa who jumped center when Captain Dick was out with a bum elbow. Alberts, guard, is a good defensive man. Watch him go next year! Rickman, forward, was always “there" when called upon. Johnson, center, our last-minute ball player, was only out for the last two weeks, but he caused plenty of trouble for the opponents while he was out! “Bill" hails from Osseo. You know where that is? Thompson, forward, shows plenty of promise. He is rangy and good for follow shots. Kitowski, guard, always shows plenty of fight. Carl was the life of any trip. 19 Pact ont hundred three 30The Athletic Board The Athletic Hoard, consisting of Mr. Victor Thompson, chairman, Mr. C. F. Watson, and Mr. Raymond M. Rightscll, is a group working together for the advancement of athletic activities in Central State Teachers College. This council arranges the schedule of games which our teams are to play, and it also manages the financial apportionments for athletics. In April the committee attended a meeting in Madison, and arranged the schedule of football conference games for the 1930 football season. 19 1'agf out kuuJifJ four 30Women’s Athletics Women's athletics arc becoming more prominent in ( S. T. ( every year. This fact is proved by the increasing number of ambitious athletes who stay with sports for their entire college course. A very strenuous program was put before the challengers during the season of 1929-30. Early in the fall they were given the opportunity to limber up the tightened muscles by dribbling the hockey ball or wielding the tennis racquet. Every Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday saw a group of girls on the hockey fields and tennis courts—some just learning the play, and others trying to recall the tricks of previous playing. Only the white blanket succeeded in driving them indoors. Volleyball, a prerequisite to basketball, followed hockey and tennis. At the close of the volleyball season there were seven strong teams ready for tournament play. More muscles were used in bouncing the ball over the net than were ever used before. Everyone was extremely excited. The Jolly Jugglers won, and were well paid by the “feed” given them by the losers. Basketball, the “King of Winter Sports,” lost its title this year to its rival, volleyball. Only three teams were formed for basketball, making the tournament short and snappy. The title “Champs” was deserved by the coaches’ team after defeating the Reds and the Greens. Eva M. Seen Dir trior of Physical Education for Women This year, clogging was given as the bet ween season sport. Many girls answered to the clogging call—the result being that many skilled dancers spent their time trying to improve on their method of shaking their feet. With archery, which was started here for the first time this spring, baseball and track, the spring season was complete. There was keen competition between classes in the outdoor work this year. The W. A. A. slogan adopted and carried out by them is: “Sports for all All for sports.” 19 Pott one kundttd fire 30iiaiu. lumsrr. tu w, jnhw, 3»bu5on. muiivh, nuitn,£ n. tuetun. josttti. mm miH»MQN,mm jwiuw,mum 19 Page one hundred six 30Vs' PUSH jin LE BELLS so shy 19 Page one hundred stern 30“The college should seek to make the men whom she receives something more than excellent servants of a trade or skilled practitioners of a profession Woodrow Wilson 19 1‘af.t out Mu ml mi rig_kI 30The Training School The training school, the new teaching laboratory of which Central State can well 1)0 proud, was ready for occupancy January 8, 1930, after being in the process of building for much over a year and in the process of being planned, hoped for, and dreamed of for a much longer time than that. Mr. Herrick, the director of the training school, deserves much of the credit for the realization of these aspirations. To his effort and perseverance is due much of the praise for the fulfillment of the plans for this splendid building. The day following the Christmas vacation found practice teachers and training school pupils running hither and thither in a wild effort to find the right entrances, the right classrooms, the office, and, yes, even the right floor. But the trials were soon over to give way to the joys of teaching and learning in the new building — for neither here is a trial. A. J. Herrick Direetor of Training Sthooi 19 Page one hundred nine 30The training school is a three story, fireproof structure built of seven shades of Michigan brick which gives a pleasing tapestry-like effect. The hall floors are of terrazzo; the classroom floors are of hardwood; the walls are all of white, but are non-glary. An excellent heating and ventilating system is one of the outstanding features of the building. This type, the Univent System, was installed at an additional cost of $28,000. The fresh air is admitted into each room directly from the outside through grated vents in the wall. The air admitted thus is circulated around the radiator where it is warmed before passing into the room. The third floor of the building is devoted entirely to the junior high school training department. There are two large assembly rooms—one at each end of the long hall. At the present time one is in use bv the junior high school; the other will Ik used as a senior high school assembly when such a department is added to the training school. The first and second floors are used by the primary and intermediate departments. The training school office, supply rooms, and book rooms are also located on the second floor. The vocational subjects are to be taught in specially equipped rooms. The home economics department consists of kitchen, pantry, dining room, sewing rooms and offices. Manual training rooms are provided for; auto mechanics is to be taught in a special room having an auto camp leading outdoors. The gym is one of the exceptional features of the building. It is about eighty feet long and sixty feet wide, and has a concrete stage at one end of the room for programs. The gym is for the use of the college as well as the training school students, and already has it been initiated by parties, games, the prom, and the Mardi Gras. The construction of this new building is but another evidence of our progress! Easily can we say that C. S. T. C. carries out Wisconsin’s ideal of “Forward!” 19 Pat on hundred Itn 3019 Page one bundled etrren 30-TO FINISH LIBRARY TRAINING SCHOOL OFFICE 19 Vat on hundred Itctlr 30featuresViews in the Old Training School Now See the New 19 Pate one hundred thirteen 30CHRISTMAS SAND TABU. 5R R1 T AND BAHNEY I',.. — I ■■■ A MODEL FARM OF FIF TH GRADERS riri A HALL0UE6N COSTUftE 19 Pate one hundred fourteen 30The Library in 1898 19 Pant out hundred sixteen 30The Library in 1930 19 Pact one hundred setenleen 30Nelson Hall Not many schools or colleges in the state can boast of such an excellent dormitory as our Nelson Hall. It is not only the fact that the hall is so convenient and so comfortable a place, but rather that it possesses that indefinable “something" that makes it home. One hears interesting and enchanting stories of mysterious “spreads” that occur long after lessons are learned, and sometimes far into the night delicious odors permeate the corridors—odors of cooking fudge, buttery popcorn, toast, and (horrors), yes, even hamburgers and onions! Can you imagine! It isn't that the girls are hungry, you know, readers, for the dorm meals are excellent. It's just the glorious good time that goes with dormitory life. One who has watched the old dorm girls come back joyously eager to meet the old friends, needs no further proof of the lasting memories, the fast friends, the pleasant associations that Nelson Mall builds in the "dorm" girls' hearts. 19 Fait out kuHjtnl flfM ttn 30A PLACE FOR RELAXATION ;3!»C U -'■i A POPULAR PLACE BUILT FOR REST AFTER WE EAT ♦ we Come here to dance TWO COZY DORM ROOMS 19 Pate ont hundred nineteen 30Nelson Hall Living Room HBHHI 19 Fate one hundred trrenty 30Events 19 Pact one hundred hcrnly-one 3019 Fait out kundud lu ttdy-iuo 30Commencement 1929 The thirty-fifth commencement of the Central Wisconsin State Teachers College was held Wednesday morning, June 12, 1929, at 10:00 o’clock. As the processional entered the auditorium the orchestra rendered “The Pretorian Guard.” The following program was then presented: Invocation.......................... Quartet: “Who Is Sylvia?” Address............................. Solo: “One Fleeting Hour”—Dorothy Leo President’s Statement Distribution of Diplomas Alina Mater—Hail! Stevens Point Benediction..................... Recessional: C. S. T. C. March Reverend William Schwemmer Women’s Quartette Edgar G. Doudna John L. Rezatto I)r. Robert D. Baldwin ................Audience Reverend William Schwemmer .................Orchestra Class Day Program 1. 2. 3. 1. 2. 3. 4. 5. 0. 7. 8. 9. THE TRADITIONAL LESSON PLAN Drill Period President’s Message...................................Dr. Baldwin Class Poem....................................F. Rogers Constance Class Song......................................Women’s Quartette Chairman, Frank Laseckk Problem: Whal Hare We Learned While al C. S. T. Ct Topics: To Build a Greater C. S. T. C..................Leonard Sprague Extend Her Leadership...................... Bind Together the Students of Her Halls . Development of Resourcefulness and Initiative Development of Kindliness and Sympathy Personal Responsibility.................... Capacity to Deal with Men .... Keen Interest and Understanding of Children Power to Motivate Students. Alice Haugen Ruby Libakken Allen McVey Evelyn Elliott . Mildred Steinke Walter Wasrud Margaret Sawyer Ben Weronke Pauline Buhlman Mr. Spindler Motivation New Problem: Are we carrying from here any real motives for life? Appreciation—Solo.............................................John Rezatto An out-of-doors program followed this. This program consisted of the planting of the Iris, address to the juniors, a Maypole dance and musical numliers. 19 Pate one hunJteJ twenty thiee 30Patricia Cowan The Junior Prom The setting is that of an old time garden. Everywhere are masses of glowing wistaria blossoms in all shades of lavender, clambering over garden fences, clinging to walls, and dropping flower petals from above. Softly shaded lights are inter-spersed among the blossoms to cast a glamour over the scene. From somewhere, music is heard, and only the tinkling of a fountain is needed to make the illusion complete. But who would want a garden, when there is a polished floor awaiting the touch of slippered feet, and an atmosphere electric with excitement? The long awaited evening has come at last. Little co-eds in rainbow tinted gowns add final touches of | owder to glowing faces, and then descend to meet their escorts. Motors hum, and then arc silent as cars are parked, and couples flock to the doors of the magic garden. 19 Pace one huwittd tieenly-Jour 30Hermit Frater The Junior Prom Within arc lights and laughter. Long gowns trail the floor, and add a touch of formality as couples assemble for the Grand March. At the head of the long column are Patricia Cowan and Kermit Fra ter, the reigning queen and king of the ball. The pale green gown of the prom queen shimmers under glowing lights, as do the other lovely colored dresses reflected in that vast bouquet of girls. The music is soft and dreamlike, and it is very pleasant dancing in that garden. But the hours do not last forever. Too soon the last faint echoes of the orchestra die away, and the last dancer departs leaving our old fashioned garden to grow darker and darker until another year has passed. Voices, and laughter, and then all is still. The prom of 1930 has become a happy memory. 19 Vat on hundred luenly-fitt 30 ICUZAHKTII Roc.KKS Mardi Qras “.Stop right this way, ladies and gentlemen, right this way. You are now about to see three little ladies in an original dance and song act. This little girl, ladies and gentlemen, is Scarletina; her two sisters are Concertina and Gelatina. And now let me direct your attention to the one and original Wuzzy, who will entertain you in his role of ship’s crew. Next you will see the captain of this pirate ship, and let me direct your attention in particular, ladies and gentlemen, to his mustachio and his striped pantaloons. Let's give the old boy a hand!” A motley crew of pirates cheer vociferously. Vivid patches of red and orange and yellow make a moving kaleidoscope of color against a deep sea background, as buccaneers and freebooters rove about. The captain is singing: “.4 capital ship for an ocean trip, Is the walloping Window Blind. So wind that blew dismayed her cretr, Or troubled---” 19 Pat on hu»difil heenly-six 30Oklando Johnson Mardi Qras But hush! The climax has arrived. The king and queen of Mardi Gras have at last been chosen. As the crowns arc placed upon the heads of Elizabeth Rogers and Orlando Johnson the air is rent with the shouts from a hundred lusty pirate throats. All is dark! A flash! A hang! Smoke! The coronation has been photographed ! Swaggering freebooters dance with sailor lasses, and are thrown into the brig. Cutlasses are flourished as pirates swarm to “Ye Bucket o’ Blood” for soul satisfying pink lemonade or more sturdy ice cream cones for the lustier of the buccaneers. “A bottle of rum On (i dead man's chest. Yo-ho! Me hearties Yo-ho! Yo-ho!" Did we have a good time at the Pirates' Ball? I’ll say we did! Three cheers for the Mardi Gras of 1930—the never-to-be-forgotten Revel of the Pirates. 19 ! agt out kundrtd lutnly-strtn 3019 Vat one bundled luxnly-eitkl 3019 Patt hundred ttrerdy-nine 30Words by KENNETH PRAY THE PURPLE AND THE GOLD Centra] State Teachers College Song arranged by FRANK E.PERCIVAL Oth-er schools of val - or boasl Out men are all vie - torlous Thru To the banks of old WIs - consln When Vic - tor-les K« - lore Of lau - re!s nev-er lost, Of ev - •ry state a - round Our ath - letes and de - bators Are years are past 1 and gone As school-mates we have parted Our Lit — J=£=, trl-ufaphs by the score; wln-rilng great re-nown. les- sons all are done Let them tell you of their prow-ess Of war-rloraatrong and Thowe’re proud of all WIs - con-sin Whose fames In sto - ry W ll re - turn and show our com-radesWere loy - al as of But their col - ors ev- er Our hearts with Al-ma And cheer them on to vie - low-er To- the Mat-er And the to - ry ’Neath the Pur-ple and the Gold Pur-ple and the Gold Pur-ple and the Gold 19 3019 1‘age ont hioiduJ Ihiilyvne 30C. S. T. C. March (See-Es- Tee-See) Words by Marie Mollen Frank E. Percival M usic by Frank E. Percival Give me a school that can challenge my pride Give me a school that ’s broad visioned ami wide Give me a school whose ideals are the best Old Central College I choose from the rest. Give me a college, a real teachers’ school One that endows us with this as the rule Give me a school with a faculty strong Choose Central College you will not choose wrong. Ref rain: Hail! Hail! Hail the Point We gladly sing her praises ever. Hail! Hail! Hail the Point We sing our loyalty forever. Honor C. S. T. C. Loyalty and honor to thee. 19 Pant one hundred Ihitly-luo 30The Satiris To all those who can appreciate a joke—when the joke is on themselves as well as on the other fellow—to this rare group we respectfully dedicate this volume of The Satiris. 19 Pate one kunditd thirty three 30TRIPLE TRIO feeble minded DePh CENTRAL STATE dorm belles CAPTAINS OF INDUSTRY 19 Pa£t on hundred Ihirlyjoin 30Calendar Sept. 16: Frosh arrive and with great difficulty (?) enroll. Sept. 17: Old students return. Find library and stairs in remodelling process, also new and good-looking additions to faculty. Sept. 18: Dreaded day — classes start. Freshman girl is worried because she hasn’t had her finger prints taken. Sept. 20: President’s reception. Coeds inspect and approve new faculty members. Sept. 21: Outdoor breakfast at waterworks park “peps” up W. A. A. girls. Sept. 24: W. A. A. picnic for new girls at old waterworks park. Hamburgers! Onions! Yum— yum. Sept. 25: Nelson Hall initiation. New girls learn int ricacies of back hall in total darkness. No legs broken, however. “Red” Murray learns to play rabbit. Sept. 26: Y. W. party. Good turnout. Sept. 30: Home Ecs serve tea in college reception rooms. Purpose —to help the homesick, work-sick, and love-sick frosh. Oct. 1: Nelson Hall co-eds thrilled by serenades. “Pagan Love Call” superbly rendered by ambitious banjo players. Oct. 3: Classes meet to elect officers. Prexies are Ed. Baker, Edith San-som, Hermit Frater, Clarence Teske . . . arranged in order of importance. First last ... if y’ know what I mean. FACULTY RECEPTION SAM BLOCH A K marSuEtte. 7-c.vt.c. 0 DR. SWIFT- NOTED AUTHORITY ON puppy love: -SHE TELLS THE MEN FOLKS J' I t I ip (i A MEN FOLKS V • HOW TO PICK THEIR WOMEN 19 fate on, hundred thirty-fir. 30OUR working ? FUNNY FACES TOOTH PASTE AD. WHY YOU SHOULD COME TO C.S.T.C. IVE OOT A FSEUHG THAT YOU’LL BE FAU- i] SI 19 Pate one hundred Ikirly-tix 30Calendar October 6: First Nelson Hall hop of the year. Ix)tsa fun! The old player planner still grinds away. October 7: Department organizations hold first meetings. They’re rarin’ to go! October 10: Grow, or go!—This message left to us by Cameron Beck, an inspiring speaker and Wall Street magnate. October 11: No school. Building flooded with tears of departing students. Central Wisconsin teachers' convention. A lot of us went, 'coz Miss Roach said we’d get a job next year if we did. Governor Kohler visited college. He spoke to one of the Home Fes. She didn’t sleep that night. October 14: Home Ecs meet in cottages to get acquainted. October Ifi: Girl athletes have candy pull. They’re all stuck up now. .1. II. S. marshmallow roast. Fun for practice teachers! October 17: Loyola Club meeting—Emery Fritsch elected president. OctoI cr21: Dr. Edith II. Swift lectures in college auditorium. Learned alxmt puppy love and its evils. October 25: Bus-load of students going to Oshkosh breaks down—but they got there just the same. School dismissed—so we all enjoyed the game even if we weren’t victorious. October 20: First all-school party. Sponsored by seniors. Visitors at dorm think it is the insane asylum. Girls walk around with pumpkin heads on—but it was just a program! October 30: Students and faculty mourn death of Chester Smith who was one of our football boys. Octol er 31: Noted tenor, Mr. Pease, sings at assembly. Spooks appear at Nelson Hall Hallowe'en party. “Dormitea” enjoy the dinner—served with Hallowe’en trimming. Novemljcr 5: W. A. A. initiation. Poor girls reported not far from death. Novemlier 6: Taxis going to stations loaded with both faculty and students . . . duty and pleasure bent. We’re thankful that there is “sich” an animal as the “school-marmV convention. November 7: “Stav-at-schools” who were unable to enjoy vacation at home entertained themselves at teas. And it wasn’t pink tea, either. November 11: All school party given by the Forum. Noveml er 18: C. Ray Hansen—Chicagoan who was taken for a “ride” gives lecture on gangland. We all looked under our roommates’ l eds for l ombs and knives after the lecture. November 19: Movies in college auditorium. “The High School Hero” well attended by co-eds. November 20: Margaret Ashmun pledges elected. Humph! More swelled heads around the place now! 19 Halt on kundttd tkirty wrrn 30Cais Wanted I SHIP TO DOC. EVANS INSIDES GIVEN THOROUGH AND PAINLESS AIRING ("POIE-CATS" NOT ACCEPTED) WlllHMf TREDER .HOTVEDT AND PEICKERT - 3 collegiate giants-form a triumvirate— RESOLVE NOT TO SHAVE UNTIL C.S.T.C. WINS A GAME. 19 Pagt ont hunzted thirty- right 30Calendar Nov. 21: "Allie” Falk and “Doug” Mainland chosen to act as big moguls of the 1931 Iris. Good luck, you two. Dr. I larrington speaks in assembly about tuberculosis. Every Nelson Hall girl ordered milk for lunch. Nov. 27: Thanksgiving vacation— long expected and here at last. Dec. 1: Everyone returns after vacation—overstuflfed. Dec. 7: All wear their “soup-and-fish” at Nelson Hall banquet. Faculty proves to be unruly as school pupils. Dec. 9: Co-eds turn coaches and referees. We'll see ’em running around with whistles and green shirts, now. Dec. 11: Margaret Ashmun Club initiation. Fifteen pledges perspired while their literary productions were read. Dec. 12: The best dance of the year! Sophs sponsored invitation party in gym. Hot, peppy music by Lutz. Dec. 13: Fritz Hebal tells Mr. Rightsell what the slide rule is-never slide with your new pants on. Dec. 16: Saint Nick visited the good little Rural boys and girls. Young huskies got some sweet paper dolls. Dec. 18: The orphans at the Polo-nia orphanage had a Merry Christmas. Loyola Club met to play St. Nick for them. GOV. KOHLER VISITS COLLEGE - TEACHERS CONVENTION -EVERYONE GOES HOME--- fete C. RAY HANSEN--A CHICAGO LAWYER-TALKS ON 19 patt IUU MunJriJ Ikhty-nint 3019 Pate one hundred forty 30Calendar Dec. 19: Impressive Christmas festival. Stirs the spirit of Yuletide in all of us. Dec. 20: Depart for Merry Christmas. V. Enge to roommate: “ ), goodbye, Merry! Jennie Christmas!” Jan. 7: In the harness again. We begin to think about term papers . . . perhaps. Jan. 8: Volleyball banquet. Graceful athletes show skill in “filling up!” Jan. 11: Co-eds who don't believe in hibernating, skate around the rink at the fair grounds. Jan. 15: Sigma Zeta elects new members. Congratulations— young scientists! Jan. 16: Practice teachers all thrilled about teaching in new school. Point beats Eau Claire, 33-25. Captain Marshall star player. Jan. 17: Debate team travels to Milwaukee to debate at Marquette. Make merry at Hotel Miller. Jan. 20: “Tea for Three” by Coffer-Miller Players gives us dope on love, life, and the eternal triangle. Jan. 21: Coffer-Miller Players present “Marriage for Convenience.” We might try" it, too—for convenience! Jan. 24: Game at Oshkosh. We lost—but, three cheers for the team, anyway. Jan. 25: Glenn White ate yeast cake so that he could rise for 8:15. WOMENS A. A. GETS ORGANIZED NELSON HALL GIRLS -SING XMAS CAROLS 19 Pott one hundred forty-one 30Calendar February 15: Junior promenade—second all-college prom is biggest success of year. Long gowns swept the floor. Janitors ought to lx thankful for the new styles. February 19: Grammar Round 'fable sleigh ride party. Coal wagons prove to be good vehicles for merry-makers. February 21: W. A. A. matinee dance in honor of the Father of Our Country— And it's no lie! February 24: College buys a combined electric radio and phonograph. Now then will be “music in the air.” February 27: Library completely reorganized. Old familiar meeting place much changed. February 28: College debaters have a wordy wrestle with Lawrence debaters. March 1: We win the game from Oshkosh. Score 27-17. Orlando Johnson proves a good shot . March 4: Pirates frolic in the new gym at yearly Mardi Gras. The performance of Muzzy and the rest of the Show Boat cast delight the marauding pirates. “King Orlando” and “Queen Elizabeth” crowned on board ship. March 5: John Kolka says it’s better to be silent and thought dumb, than to speak and remove all doubt. March 7: Miss Esther West, international V. W. C. A. secretary, visits the local Y. W. March 11: Spring threatens early arrival. Roller skates rescued from corners. March 15: St. Patrick’s party given by Rur ls. More than the Irish believe in the Wearin' of the Green. March 17: Ramos orchestra entertains the college auditorium. Romance in Mexico must be the thing. March 19: We get the sidelights on Russia from internationally known authority. March 24: “One, two, tree, you iss a rose!” “Cabbages,” a play given in German dialect by Loyola Club, tickles our funny bones. April 1: April Fool’s Day—practical jokers at last have their day. April 17: Easter vacation begins. We all go home to see what the Easter Bunny brought. May 1: May Day! But what does that mean to hardworking collitch people? June: Class Play—“Lightnin’ ” given in auditorium. Commencement! Goodbye to dear old Central! 19 Catt one bundled foily luo 30-ITFLO- COUHT TOOLOOSE or Russia, LADIES’ DELI6HT PLEASED to MEETtHA VAMPS COUNT SCREWLOOSF ON A BIRD HUNT STUDENT LOAD SAP-lENTflE 19 Hof one hundred forty-thru 3019 Page one hundred forty-ferur 30Class Prophecy (Sometime in 1950) Soaring away in the milky clouds goes a Fordson monoplane, Carefully steered and guided by a driver, Swan, hy name, Now a grim pilot, who by love's tragedies in past years, Had long ago ceased to ever have any fears. Within the cozy cabin, looking happily out Are a couple celebrating a year of their marriage bout. The wife, Isabel, charming, young and fair, And the handsome hubby, Allan, make up the happy pair. The pilot, Swan, to attract their attention gives the window a rap, And points to a place below them on the living map, “We're over Switzerland,” Isabel yells into Allan's ear, “Get out those binoculars, and please hurry, dear.” Then fondly they gaze at the wintry scene below, And note the merry frolickers playing round in the snow. “Look!” said Allan pointing, “On the smaller of those two hills, If those three girls aren’t Marion Nelson, Lutz, and Mills." “I wonder,” Allan said, musing, more to himself than his wife, “Why they divorced their millionaire husbands after three years of married life?” “Cruelty were the charges, but I guess ’twas the freedom they wanted,” Isabel lovingly answered, as onwardly they jaunted. Suddenly the motor’s purring stopped, and in its place a chug, 'Fhe pilot signalled back that the old gas line was plugged. Some place in the deserts of Turkey among those huge dunes of sand, Among a strange race, without protection, they were forced to land. The plane came to rest near the tents of a tribe, who with sudden cries Fled quickly to hide themselves from the monster from the skies. All but one, who cried out in thanksgiving and joy, He was Herbert Reid, a teacher on the foreign office employ. Mr. lteid called to his assistant, some old friends to see, And who should l e the bald headed helper but good old Herby See? The gas line was cleaned by the native mechanics early that very night, And early next morning the party gladly continued its flight. 19 Pat one hundred forty-flee 30 19 Pant one hundred forty-fix 30Class Prophecy The plane safely once more ’mong the fluffy clouds northwardly purred, Going onward as if nothing unusual had ever even occurred, “What’s that movement under the rug?” Allan asked of his wife in a whisper, “Isabel, it’s I, Lela Buttgcn,” a voice cried out, “A missionary sister.” “Lela, what means this, what are you doing here?” Isabel haltingly asked, “I'm fleeing from the heathen as Repco and Gunnison did in the past. Fleeing because a sister’s life is lonely and hard to endure, Because it in no way to me docs happiness or safety insure.” The plane’s next stop was the circus ground outside of Petersburg, Where the passengers scampered out with a strangely curious urge. The strong man just at that moment was doing his muscular stunts, And to the surprise of all he was Tiny Aldrich, old returner of football punts. And next to appear was the clown, who surpassed any they’d seen, And who proved to l e Orval Anderson of our old Central College Green. Here Lela bid them a tearful and rending farewell, And said she would locate her friend Kit Novitski, a touring, dashing stage belle. The couple strolled up the streets of the beautiful, historic old town, And noted how in ten short years things had so strangely grown. They came to a stop at the edge of a crowd, listening to a lecture. Delivered by one whose words bore weavings of religious texture. “Why, it’s Rufus Hutdloff!” Isabel whispered to her husband, Allan, “And who’s the piano player?” If it isn’t Peterson, better known as Alex!” “Yes, that’s who they are,” Allan replied, “But look, who’s the reporter? Why it’8 Jack Stephenson, getting news for the ‘Fox’ from way across the border!” The party returned to the plane and proceeded east toward Japan, Over the mountains and rivers, all in one great span, “Look down in the desert at that group of scientists. I remember reading about them in the paper the night before last. The group led by Charlesworth and Latzig, in search of egg Of dinosaurs to replace those stolen by a museum yegg.” “Yes, and remember what the reporter Sansom wrote about the case After she and Helen Tisserand had snooped about the place?” 19 Pet on hundrtd jorly-urtn 30Class Prophecy The plane without further mishap reached the fair isle of Japan, And outside the city of Tokio, looked for a place to land. First to greet the "round the world tour" was the foreign minister, A tall familiar looking man, with a foot or two of whiskers. His name was Clarence Teske, and he invited them home Where the housekeeper Marguerite Patten made them wish they’d cease to roam. The secretary, Winona Roohr, asked them to witness the championship game Of tennis between Kelly, America’s best, and a famous Japanese dame. They said that they were sorry, they couldn’t stay for even an hour, For they had to reach the Philippines before the night the day devoured. Just as the mist began to drop they reached the governor’s door, He came out to greet his guests, and he proved to be Irl Thurber. Isabel stayed with Sebora and Kujawa, American teachers there, While the men went out to talk and drown their thoughts of care. The greasy barkeep, who greeted them as they came ambling in, Was no other than Earl Anschutz, who quickly produced the gin. Early next morning the plane again took up its flight, And soon the governor’s mansion was completely out of sight. The next stop was at Buenos Aires the city of perfect health, Where the labor of countless ages showed up in boundless wealth. The couple strolling about came to stop by a tall iron fence, Which proved to be the home of children, homeless and without defence. The guardian, Alma Hougum, met them and asked them to come in, While the assistant, Veda Carswell, tried to quiet the rising din. That night they went to the theater to hear a soprano sing, And Fern Pugh disappointed none, by the way she let her voice ring. Then Marguerite Engels presented her dialogue, to them alone it seemed, Assisted by Frederick Kuhl, till the audience fairly screamed. Margaret Reading and Mary Ag Boyle were the ones to put on the next act, Showing the styles of the ages with a strange and appealing tact. Dorothy Oleson ended the performance with a lovely lecture on “Cooking pastries in warm count ries without effort from anyone.” The ship again went up among those fluffly, floating clouds, And didn’t land 'till ’neath the stars and stripes they lx wed. The first they saw was a bum, being chased by a cop. He proved to be John Kolka; he just waved but did not stop. The cop was Orin Enerson who quickly forgot the bum. And came over to offer his sendees while they with surprises were numb. 19 Pat 1ont. hundttd fotty tithl 30Class Prophecy They walked then arm in arm into a high-class place, And with the head waitress, Etebury, they came face to face. She led them to a chair, and then their order took. And Frances Bacon brought the order to their quiet nook. A cub reporter, Espeseth, came for news of their long flight , And insisted they come to her home to spend a cheerful night. But Swan then came running, ami said they must hurry on If they expected to reach Chicago lx»fore the predicted storm came up. They landed in busy Chicago Indore the fierce storm broke. And found everything lovely and sunny next morning when they woke. They took an early morning stroll down the very busiest main And met Rozell and Margaret Peterson coming up this hustling lane. Victoria Mason, too, they met, leaning on the arm of her man Who quickly tipped his hat, and said “How’s Isabel and Allan?” They strolled then past a meeting house on which a poster read “Hear Marie Mollen’s lecture on ‘Why Young Ciirls Should Not Wed. ” Then further up the street they went, and stopped before a door, Whose glaring sign read, “Music Taught Here—Professor Hazel Schroeder.” They went into the well-kept office, and were met by the secretary Joe Terrill who kindly told them Hazel'd Ik back in February. This ended their stroll, and they repaired to the place where their taxi stood And started their homeward trip to their cottage in the northwood “Well, Isabel, looking all things over, our class was quite a class. Each one has done some good, completed some unthought of task. Each today is proud to the whole world at large to sav, ‘He or she was my classmate, and is still a classmate today.’ ” 19 Fait ont kundird fotly-nim 30UNDER COVER OflCM MRS. GROSSf'tYER1 19 Pair on hundred fifty 30Class Will Ladies and Gentlemen, Intruders and Friends:— Upon twhalf of the class of 1930 of Central State Teachers College, city of Stevens Point, state of Wisconsin, U. S. A., I have called you together upon this solemn and serious occasion to listen to her last will and testament, and to receive from her dying hand the few gifts she has to bestow in her last moments. Cutting so rapidly loose from life, and finding so many things of gigantic proportions to be attended to before the end should come upon her, realizing at the same time that she had no longer any time left to spend in the cultivation of her own virtues she deemed it best, collectively and individually, to distribute these virtues with her own hands to those friends to whose needs they seem best fitted. She has tried to lx just as well as generous and impartial, and to distribute wisely unto those who will make the !x»st of such gifts as she has in her power to bestow—the talents that have served her so faithfully these four years. These are her decisions, as at last definitely arrived at through very deliberate consideration. Listen then, one and all, while I read the document as duly drawn up and sworn to: We, the class of 1930, in twelve individual and distinct parts, being about to pass out of this sphere of education, in full possession of a crammed mind, well-trained memory, and an almost superhuman understanding, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, hereby remaking and making void all former wills or promises by us at any time heretofore made, or mayhap, carelessly spoken one to the other as the thoughtless wish of an idle hour. We give and bequeath to the dear faculty, who have been our instructors in all the wisdom of the ages, a sweet and unbroken succession of restful nights and peaceful dreams. It has been a hard strain on them, for seniors are said to lx at all times and under all conditions difficult to manage. Also, we give to them all the amazing knowledge and startling information that we have furnished them from time to time in our various examinations. If the faculty see fit they are hereby authorized to give out such information to the world as they may feel the world is ready to receive. We trust they will also feel at perfect liberty to make use of all such bits of wisdom and enlightenments for the education of all the classes to come after us. We give and bequeath to the junior class our knowledge of all subjects—art, science, philosophy and the universe in whole or in part. 19 Page one hundred fifty-on 305N5P DRAGONS AKIMBO TOGETHER WE TWO iv DRESS FARADE SPOKEN FOR AGE BEHIND BEAUTY MONUKENTALIY SPEAKING 19 I’att OH huHJrtd fifly lu'O 30Class Will The Inquests following may seem 1ml trifling, but we hope that they may he accepted a valuable assets to those who may receive them, and a continual reminder of the generosity of heart displayed in our free and full bestowal: First—To Mike Smith, a set of Ten Library Commandments that have lieen made out by some of our illustrious classmates. Second—To some benighted freshman—anyone who will accept it.—Clarence Teske’s trouble as class president. Third—To the freshman class that is to be, our musical gifts. We are sure Mr. Percival will appreciate them. The subjoined list we declare to the class of 1931, the real and rightful successors: First—Our seats in assembly hall may be taken by whosoever is able to grab them first. Second—Our senior dignity—may they uphold it forever!—in spite of their natural light-mindedness and irresponsibility. Third—Any stubs of pencils, scraps of paper, or anything else that we may leave behind us in the excitement and haste of gathering up our cherished treasures. Maybe in some mystic way, some of our knowledge might ! e imparted to them. Besides these gifts, those left behind have our blessing, tender memories of our pleasant associations together, our forgiveness for anything that we may not have exactly appreciated in the demonstrations of the past, and a pledge of friendship from henceforth and forever. All the rest and residue of our property (after our debts and funeral expenses have been paid) we give and bequeath to our president for his use and benefit absolutely, and to be disposed of for the good of the coming classes as he may see fit. In witness whereof, we, the class of 1930, the testators, have to this, our will, written on one sheet of parchment, set our hands and seal this first day of April, Anno Domini. One Thousand Nine Hundred and Thirty. Witnesses: Marguerite Engels Marie Mollen Clarence Teske 19 'a » one hundred fifty three 30Alice Falk: “So you think sardines are healthy.” Dorothy 0.: “Well—I never heard one complain.” • Mr. Schmeeckle: “How can you tell the approach of winter?” Bright Freshie: “It logins to get later earlier.” Dorothy Kuhl: “I am studying the origin of blotting paper.” Big Brother: “How absorbing.” WHO CAN TELL? What would happen if Smitty ever got serious? What would happen if Mr. Mott stopped his daily walks? Why the benches in the halls are so popular? Why the boys of C. S. T. C. select a biology course? What Greg’s attraction is over at the dorm? When “lazy” and “Allen" will fight? Why Home Ec.’s dress in white? Why the “dorm” co-eds make dates for 6:45? Why we get spring fever? What Tiny Aldrich does in the evening? What would happen if no one apj carcd at assembly? If some of the male sex intend to lx come teachers? When the lights go out Ik nonchalant—light a candle! The doctors’ mistakes are hid by the spade, The students’ mistakes revealed by the grade. CURRANT ADVICE FOR DATE-MAKING YOUNG MEN If she gets mad—controller. If she goes up in the air—condenser. If she is a poor cook—discharger. If she won’t talk—exciter. If she wants to come half way—meter. If she can’t sing—tuner. If you think she’s unfaithful—detector. If she is unfaithful—lever. If you’ve made a mistake—compensator. If you can’t stick to one girl—alternator. • When Mr. Evans says he runs things around his house, he probably refers to the vacuum cleaner. 19 Pott out hundred fiftr-foui 30STARRING-? •a.v mx READING-FROM LEFT ;TO RIQHT ■if THE GUARDIANS LUCILLE ET 14 221C rOft-ESS MAR(£) ROYAL PLUSH MARGARET ji im OH DEAR 19 Pag aw hundred fifty-fit 30THREE NMOS IN A ROW CHAMPION! WILLS OR LENGLEN? SALLY YOU’RE WRIGHT! THE BUSK EDIIOR THREE nUSItETElKi THEY’RE REALIY f ROM THE DORM! 4) 19 Pou one hundred fijty-sii 30Miss Jones (in botany class): “When do the leaves begin to turn?” Mike Smith: “The night before exams." Mr. Davidson to Orin Enerson: “Just drop your face a little." He did—and it broke into a smile. • If the 1931 Iris staff finds any of our lost sleep, they are welcome to it. AW! BE YOURSELF! It’s just more fun than anything to tell a stranger over the phone that you arc out, but that if he has a message for you, you will take it and give it to yourself when you return. John K.: “Do you know what the loginning of the installment system was?" Earl A.: “Your mustache—a little down, and then a little more each week." A POINTER AD? Wanted—A man for gardening. Also to take charge of a cow who can sing in the choir and play the organ. COLLEGE HOURS Between the dark and the daylight, When the night is beginning to lower, Comes a pause in the day’s occupation, That is known as the co-ed’s hour. We hear in the looming house parlors The occasional click of a seat, The sound of a much practiced chatter From voices so mellow and sweet. From the hall doors we see in the distance Pretending to study some book Tiny Aldrich and Gregory Charlesworth For Laura and Lucille they look. Of course, there are Ted and Rosella, And Alex and Gertrude forsooth. And Scotty would like to have Eddie there If that wistful smile tells the truth. 19 Putt one kundrtd fijty-urm 30COLLEGE HOURS (Continued) Then we notice Ralph and Victoria, Who gaze in each other's eyes, And Bob Davis and Mary Agnes Cooing those sweet little lies. In the front row are Jo and John Kolka, And possibly two or three more, Then we have co-eds together— ’Cause their men have gone out before. Do you think that this hour is wasted? Well not if you know college life, For the greatest of all a boy’s problems Is selecting for his future—a wife! Mr. Rightsell: “What is steam?” Fern Pugh: “Steam is water gone crazy with the heat.” • Reasonable Professor: “If you’ve lost your voice, say so; don’t sit and stare.’’ C. Novitski (at M. A. meeting): “We haven’t a large group here tonight for there are so many here that are absent.” Marion Kowitz: “Chase me up an alarm clock, will you?” Lucille Schmidt: “What will you do when you get on top?” Doc Crosby disturbed the people in the library by snoring one day. Why not let the rest sleep in peace, Doc? Miss Davis to French II: “When you are walking along, just run over your French verbs.” ♦ ♦ Mr. Evans (with authority): “Freshmen! Hand in your anatomies.” ♦ Mr. Percival (to a primary girl in music class): “Get ’me’ firmly fixed in your mind.” Miss Jones (in nature study class): “I’m going to jump over the trees today.” Mr. Spindler: “All those who don’t understand this theory, watch the board and I’ll run through it.” 19 Pate one hundred flJIy-ettU 3019 Pace out kundittl fifty-nine 30Dr. Lindow (in chemistry): “If anything should go wrong in this experiment we and the laboratory would be blown sky high. Come nearer, class, so that you may be better able to follow me." ♦ One bright day in the middle of the night, Two dead boys got up to fight; A deaf policeman heard the noise, And knocked the life out of the two dead boys. Absence makes the grades go lower. ♦ . Hazel S.: “Do you believe that awful scandal about Red?" Gcrt: “Sure, what is it?” ♦ Many are called, but few get up. Marg. Patten (in Home Ec. practice class): “Shall I teach you how to make doughnuts?” Sixth Grade Boy: “Yes! I can’t understand how you arrange the inner tubes.” Prof: “A fool can ask more questions than a wise man can answer.” Bob Kennedy: “Oh, I sec! That’s why I flunked that exam!" • I sent my son to college With a pat upon the back, I spent a thousand dollars And got a quarter back. IRIS REFRAIN We’ve been working on the Iris, All the live-long night, We’ve been working on the Iris, And—gee—but it’s a fright. Can’t you hear the readers laughing, When they strike our jokes? Can’t you hear the fussers raving? We hope it suits you folks! Mibs Roberts: “Take a look at that coffee. It looks and tastes like mud.” Ann Jeselun: “No wonder! It was ground this morning.” 19 !’at out hunJtrd sixty 30And Now We Come to the Ads © 0 Patronize Our Advertisers 19 ’aft out huudttd sixty-ont 30Central State Teachers College Stevens Point, Wisconsin MEMBER American Association of Teachers Colleges Class A Ruling S Degrees in all fields of Public School Service ❖ Also three and two year courses in elementary and junior high school fields. S One year rural teachers course. S Special Attention lo RURAL EDUCATION HOME ECONOMICS $ Splendid Summer Sessions “Ul us turn again, and fondly, To Ihy best traditions true— Central—Queen of all Wisconsin, ••Shrine of Alma Mater” Alma Mater—here's to you!” “THE COLLEGE THAT TRAINS FOR SERVICE’’ 19 Pat on hundred sixty-tteo 30The City Bus Service To Save You Time and Money “THE PAL” The Unity Store Up-to-Dale in Style and Correct Fit Coffee Shop and Soda Grill Barrows and Murrish s Stevens Point Wisconsin ❖ Smart Clothes for the Young Man Gents’ Furnishings Ladies’ and Men’s Footwear s Phone 137-W Main Street Stevens Point, Wis. 19 Halt one hundred sixty three 30462 Main Strket Telephone 407-W X THE COOK STUDIO R. W. COOK, Prop. Portrait and Commercial Photographers STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN X 19 ' » viu kundud titly foir 30X A. E. ARENBERG The Leading Jeweler Fine Watch Repairing a Specialty •147 Main Street J. B. Sullivan Co. PLUMBING AND HEATING MAYTAG WASHERS Phone 297-471 431 Clark Street Compliments of JOURNAL PRINTING CO. X 19 Hat one bunch rj silly-fir 30X A Yearbook Service that inspires a staff to creative effort A SCHOOL annual is at its best when student interest is keyed to a high pitch by the fascinating development of niceties that will make the book distinctive. This is the key idea back of Badger Yearbook Service. Close contacts and personal assistance offer students an insight into the fundamentals of school annual building. The work is accordingly given impetus through a better understanding of the purpose and aim in every move. Thus, a staff knows at all times what it desires to accomplish. When this is achieved, the task becomes a pleasure. The success of the Badger plan is evidenced each year in the high ratings received by an unusually large percentage of books produced by us, and by the fact that many schools insist on Badger quality year after year. (If you are a faculty adviser, or a student interested in annuals, ivrile for full details on the Badger Plan Badger Printing Company APPLETON, WISCONSIN it 19 rate one hundictl sixty-six 30X THE MEYER DRUG COMPANY 3 305 MAIN STREET STEVENS POINT, WIS. Four and Twenty College Men Were working in the lab. Grinding nitroglycerine. One gave too hard a jab. When the smoke had settled The prof let out a yell. Me couldn’t find his students. They’d all been blown to— —PIECES! Moll Glennon Co. YOUR MONEY’S WORTH OR YOUR MONEY BACK »■ » «f lf»l» • » IV (M ■Mrt U mM «aU Wo carry the most complete line of DRY GOODS AND LADIES’ READY TO WEAR in the city We Want Your Trade Come and See Us 19 Pace one kumltrd sixty srreti 30=■ - ■ ■ -- - ■ —x RINGNESS SHOE CO. Reliable Footwear at Reasonable Prices Phone 360-J 417 Main Street JVhere Quality Counts BOOKS, STATIONERY, SCHOOL SUPPLIES ENGRAVED VISITING CARDS KODAKS AND PHOTOGRAPHIC SUPPLIES FERNDELL BRAND GROCERIES H. D. McCULLOCH CO. Druggists and Grocers Lucille: “Do you know that ‘Ma’ Ferguson, while she was governor pardoned over 1,000 criminals?" Greg: “Oh, that’s natural. A woman never will let a man finish his sentence.” ♦ • Sleepy Stude: “They say a student should have eight hours of sleep a day.” Bob K.: “True! But who wants to take eight classes a day?” -- ■ - - — - 19 Pa it ont hundred six iy-tighl 30Jahn Ollier Again” We are America’s largest school annual designers and engravers because we render satisfaction on more than 400 books each year Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard • Chicago Telephone MONROE 7080 We do not sub-let any art or engraving 19 ’act one kumhtd mix- nine 30X X Home Office Building Hardware Mutual Casualty Co. Hardware Dealers Mutual Fire Insurance Company Home Offices: Stevens Point, Wisconsin Mutual Companies operating on the age-old mutual principles of economy in management, equitable claim settlements, and the return of substantial dividends to policyholders. LINES OF BUSINESS Automobile Burglary Automobile Dealers'Liability Geneal Liability Rental Value Personal Accident Plate Glass Fire Tornado Workmen's Compensation Use and Occupancy Appleton, Wis. Atlanta, Ga. Boston, Maas. Chicago, 111. Newark, N. J. San Francisco, Cal. BRANCH OFFICES Dallas, Tex. Duluth, Minn. Fond du Lac. Wis. Indianapolis, Ind. Portland, Ore. Winning, Canada Los Angeles, Cal. Madison, Wis. Milwaukee, Wis. Minneapolis, Minn. Stevens Point, Wis. St. Paul, Minn. X: it 19 Pat ont hundred ittmly 30x -— GEORGE BROS. Dry Cleaners and Dyers Your obligation to others and yourself is to appear neat and clean. We dry clean, press and repair. WISCONSIN Valley Electric Co. Collection and Delivery Service ELECTRIC 112 Strongs Ave. Phone 420 AND GAS SERVICE "Where Smart Styles Meet Moderate Prices” Courtesy, Efficiency and Fischer's Service A Specialty Shop for Women Phone 10 507 Main Street COATS SUITS DRESSES MILLINERY 5 Hotel Whiting Block Stevens Point, Wis. « - ■ — X 19 Page out kundttd stttnty-one 30Nelson Hall A Steam heated, three story, fire-proof building erected especially for the dormitory for young women. This building affords a comfortable home for 105 women. Each room is electric lighted, with hot ami cold running water and fully furnished except for pillows and bedding. The girls may wash and iron in rooms equipped for laundry work. The large dining room provides accommodation for 175 men and women. Meals are ample, well balanced, with fresh fruits and vegetables in season. The price is $5.50 per week with reasonable charge for single meals. The young women in Nelson Hall are under the friendly influence of wholesome companions in an environment of simple beauty and refinement. May A. Rowe, Director 19 Fat oru hundttJ irrtnty-hro 30E — Hannon-Bach BARTIG’S Pharmacy, Inc. Cash and Carry Prescriptions Grocery Kodak's Drugs Sodas 3 Busy Clean Service and Quality Stores Stevens Point, Wis. We Sell for Less CITIZENS None Setter At Any Price NATIONAL BANK Deerwood $ Coffee Imported and Roasted by “ The Bank that THE Gives Service " : -■ -- COPPS COMPANY — X 19 Pair one kundttd str nt -lhur 30Compliments x of South Side Meat Market QUALITY MEATS Phone 519 814 Church Street Gross and Jacobs Quality Hardware Home of SPEED QUEEN ELECTRIC WASHER and ALLEN PARLOR FURNACE The SPOT RESTAURANT FOR GOOD FOOD S A Popular Place With Popular Prices J. M. Marshall Manager Phone 92 ❖ Andy Klug, Prop. 414 Main Street Tel. 95 19 Patt on hundttd sttrnly-four 30X The ■ a HOTEL Stevens Point WHITING Motor Co. $ AUTHORIZED D. M. ANKER. General Manager FORD DEALERS • “See Us for Collegiate Ford Cars” Midwest Hotel Co., Operators Also Operating Lincoln Hotel, Duluth, Minn. 309 Strongs Ave. Tel. 82 Oneida Hotel, Rhinelander, Wis. Miller Hotel, Milwaukee. Now sometimes folks—we go to Tackle Guns classes All Athletic Equipment Ami hark to profs with horn- rimmed glasses. JANTZEN BATHING They spiel out lectures in great SUITS wads of prehistoric gastropods. A guy sure has to Ik quite brave To listen to some of the profs rave. e We're not so hot for books and things— THE SPORT Who cares if reptiles once had wings? So if the lecture gets too boring, SHOP We drown the prof out with our 3 snoring. Point Sporting Goods Co. e : 19 Fate one hundred urtnlv-fire 30X Can’t Float Upstream What is will power? Well, it is persistency of effort to surrender-dogged determination to carry on. These things decide human destiny. It is always easy to follow the lines of least resistance. But one can't very well float UP STREAM. It takes effort. Many who have achieved greatness in life, financially and otherwise, developed WILL POWER early in life. You can do what you want to if you really WANT to. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus $250,000 Largest in Portage County Stevens Point, Wisconsin Distinctly the Best BLUE RIBBON Mayonnaise Thousand Island Dressing Sandwich Spread 3 A. L. Shafton Company Stevens Point, Wis. Distributors MEANS CAFETERIA $ Something Different TRY IT $ Phone 637-W 116 Strongs Ave. X ’•lit out huiiilieil urtuly six 19 30x - — -a Cara Nome The Exquisite Toilet Line Boston Furniture and 3 Undertaking Co. A Bkautiful Skin Is Possible To Evkry Woman Established 1888 ALEX KREMBS The Rexall Drug Store QUALITY FURNITURE AND RUGS Phone 27 27 Steps from the Post office a r REASONABLE PRICES NORMINGTON’S Make Your .4 p point meats at BURLY’S Students Headquarters $ SMOKERS' ACCESSORIES CANDIES We are always ready to furnish you with the latest results of all athletic events. LAUNDRY DRY CLEANING Phone 137W — 19 I'ate on kundttd srrrnly strrn 30x; A FRIEND of the FAMILY” Somewhere, near you, there is a sign like this. It is a friendly sign—one that promises Quality, always at a Saving—and back of that promise stands the honor of a great Company. TAYLOR’S Drug Stores • Every Graduate Has a Future We Have the Present $ Downtown Store 109-111 Strongs Ave. South Side Store 752 Church Street HANNAS STORE OF QUALITY AND SERVICE Dry Goods and Heady-to-Wear 437 Main Street Phone 253 — 19 Patt ont hundrtii sntnly-rit l 30 - - — - - Nigbor Furs From Trapper to Wearer WAUSAU STEVENS POINT GREEN BAY The Best Papers are Made from Rags If you want your letter to look its best, to withstand handling and the attacks of time, write it on a Rag Content Bond Paper. The more rags, and the better rags, there are in a sheet of paper, the better the paper. If you are interested to know why rags make better papers, we will lx glad to mail a booklet explaining in more detail. Artesian Bond is a good-looking, well-built representative of the class of “Rag” Bond Papers. Made at STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN By Whiting-Plover Paper Company Peickert’s Sanitary Meat Market 451 Main Street John N. Peickert, Prop. 19 Page on hundred inrnty-nint 30Autographs 19 Patt Mr ktindird richly 30Autographs 19 Pace one hundred etcMy-one 30Autographs 19 Paf.t one Hundred eitkly-tuo 3019 Pact one hundird tifkly-lhret 3019 Pate one hundred eithlv-faui 30

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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