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

 - Class of 1936

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University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 182 of the 1936 volume:

THE SENIOR CLASS Cent tduci ..... Buwnni - F«cu!(v Adoiif . . OF r a I State Teachers College OF STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN PRESENTS The 1936 Iris 1 UNIVERSITY % ARCHIVES A % VS VOLUME 30 CONTENTS Book One . Book Two . Book Three . The College School Life . . Features o- . A PEA SHOREy SV f PANIC MENZEL - . T. A. ROGERS PKoco8'4cA(, .... NOAH S ARK STUDIO SKxfeMPhotovtpNf - . CUT FORD MALCHOW Printer . - - WORZALLA PUBLISHING CO. Er r vcr . JAHN » OLLIER ENGRAVING CO3n fHrmoriain Central State leathers College suffered a severe loss last summer in the death of Frank Nicholas Spindler. Mr. Spindler has been with the school since 1901. His energy, his originality, and his deep interest in the student body made him an integral part of the institution. As it is always with great people, his position will be filled, but his place will never be taken A graduate of Oberlin and of Harvard. Mr. Spindler never missed an opportunity to transmit to those with whom he came in contact something of the spirit of those two great institutions. So vivid were his characterizations of people and his description of places that many a student has taken away from his classroom a feeling of personal interest in the colleges Mr. Spindler so truly revered. Mr. Spindler taught in the Department of Education and in that capacity he influenced in a large measure the educational philosophy of the school. As faculty adviser for all student publications for some time, his influence was felt in the interpretation of the school to the public. Because of Mr. Spindler's close contact with the alumni over a long period of time, he was appointed alumni secretary in 1930. The excellent record the school has of its graduates is due to his untiring efforts and interest in the alumni. This feeling of friendship was mutual for every student was grateful for the constant stimulation which came from his vital personality. The attitude of graduates was embodied in the question so often asked by former students. How is dear old Spin. ’ His place in the college may well be described by the lines from Goldsmith when he said. “He left hardly anything untouched. And touched nothing without embellishing it." E. T. Smith, his friend and fellow teacher, voiced the feeling of everyone who knew Mr. Spindler in the closing lines of his memorial given at an alumni banquet in Milwaukee. “In all your humors, whether grave or mellow. You're such a touchy, testy, pleasant fellow' Have so much wit and mirth and spleen about you. That there’s no living with you or without you!”1865 Frank N. Spindler 1935UNWASTED DAYS The longer on this earth we live And weigh the various qualities of men The more we feel the high stern featured beauty Of plain devotedness to duty. Steadfast and still, nor paid with mortal praise, But finding amplest recompense For life’s ungarlanded expense In work done squarely and unwasted days. - JAMES RUSSELL LOWELLDedicationSMITH DEDICATION To Ernest Thomas Smith, whose interest and effort have proved a lasting influence to all whom he has guided to a better appreciation of the real opportunities in education, this Iris is gratefully dedicated Mr. Smith was born in Portland. Maine, in 1879. He received his B. A. degree from Bowdoin college in 1°01. and was employed in business during the year following his graduation. He commenced his teaching career in 1902. as an instructor in the high school at Ashland. Wisconsin, where he taught for two years. From there he went to Appleton, and held a position in that high school for five years. Mr. Smith came to Stevens Point in October of 1909. and since that time has unselfishly devoted himself to the welfare of Central State Teachers College. He was made director of the High School department in 1921. and has acted in that capacity ever since. Between the years 1929 and 1931. his New Approach to History series were published, which has proved invaluable to history students. His graduate work was accomplished at the Universities of Wisconsin and Chicago. He received his M. A. degree from the latter institution in 19 0.SMITH DEDICATION That Mr Smith has been made a member of many educational groups throughout the State is evidence of his outstanding work in this field. In lO'SO he served as chairman of the Committee on Advanced Standings, and as chairman of the Administrative Committee of this school. Twice he has been the head of the history section of the State Teachers Association, and once acted as leader of the Social Science Section. At present, he is a member of the State Advisory Committee of the National Economic League, and of the State Committee to Study Small High Schools Fraternally, Mr. Smith is affiliated with Phi Delta Kappa, a national honorary educational fraternity: Theta Delta Chi. a social fraternity; the Masonic Order: and the Rotary Club. To the freshmen, upon entering school, the place that Mr. Smith holds is not fully appreciated, but the juniors and seniors who have had the opportunity of working with him. and of asking and receiving his help, know him as a true friend and adviser. Besides being a friend to the student body, he is a friend of the school itself, and has aided immeasurably in lifting Central State to the high rank it now enjoys. Thus, in dedicating this Iris to you. Mr. Smith, we arc expressing in a small way our thanks for all you have done for us and for our school.THE CAMPUS The creeping ivy clings against gray towers, The trees are old and wise and very tall Their shadows lie, like lace on every wall A mellow clock chimes out the drifting hours, As if to say, "Time slips, while learning flowers — So many feet have echoed through each hall, So many years have gone beyond recall, So many sun-swept days, so many showers.' Perhaps these gray stones, robed in ivy, feel That students strolling past are but a dream Perhaps the boys and girls with youth agleam Are phantomlike and just a bit unreal To the tall trees that, standing calmly by, Draw strength and knowledge from the far-flung sky I — MARGARET SANGSTER llMkM .H '»BOOK ONE The CollegePresident Hyer Mr. Hyer was born in 1869 in A .taban. Wisconsin Ho obtained his elementary education in rural schools and did his high school work in Fort Atkinson and Lake Mills. His general college work was done at the Milwaukee Normal and Ripon College, and his graduate study was carried on at the University of Wisconsin. Mr. Hyer began teaching in rural schools in 1887. Later he was teacher in the city schools of Green Bay. County Superintendent of schools in Jefferson County, a principal at Sheboygan and Green Bay. and superintendent of the Rhinelander schools. He organized the county training school at Manitowoc and was its principal for the first three years This reads like the biography of a self made educator who has taken every hurdle. In 1904 Mr. Hyer came to Stevens Point to join the faculty of the Normal School and act as institute conductor. In 1909. he was appointed director of the Training School and served in that capacity for ten years. He left that position to become president of the State Teachers College at Whitewater. Under his direction that institution made spectacular progress in enrollment, in its building program, and in all other phases of its work. In 1930 Mr. Hyer returned to Stevens Point as the president of Central State Teachers College to the deep satisfaction of all the friends of the school A review of what has happened here during the years which have followed are ample tribute to Mr. Hyer's leadership, and a dav spent at Central State will furnish ample proof of his ability to make students and faculty happy and contented.Regent Martens George H. Martens assumed the duties of regent this year and even in the short time which has elapsed, the results of his endeavors have added prestige to Central State Teachers College. Regent Martens is vitally interested in the welfare of our college, both student and administrative, and has gone to great lengths to promote its inter ests. He was instrumental in bringing Governor La Follette to our school and his appearance before the students. Regent Martens has led in the movement of prominent Stevens Pointers who wish to see that our college is given recogni tion for the service afforded the city by its location here. Regent Martens, a prominent lawyer and scholar of note, takes great interest in our students and is constantly endeavoring to assist them or the school as a whole He is a sincere advocate of higher education and believes that a successful college career is a most worthy undertaking Regent Martens is sure to be of great service to Central State Teachers College in his future work in connection with his position as regent.THE LAST NIGHT The moon sprang up above the eastern trees; The soft light paled against the ancient tower; The night was full of shadows; and the wind Whispered of mystic things. Alone I sat. Behind me, softly, motors came and went, Gleaming along the highway, then were gone. On nights like this, come dreams, and silent thoughts With faint forebodings. From a grassy knoll I watched the flickering shadows of the trees Those grand old trees whose strength has been our pride For many years. The moonlight slanted down, Lighting dim lanes throughout the somber shade. As I looked, the campus teemed with life. Where all before was lonely loveliness, Stood mystic shapes and bodies luminous That peopled all the shades; they came and went — The ghosts of those who in the far-off days Called this their home. Perchance on moonlit nights, They must return to these historic walls, And wander underneath the ancient trees That towered o’er them since the school began. A chant of praise, but faint and far away, I listened, and a sound came welling up; Sung by the phantom voices. Thus they sang: Farewell, old trees, farewell, for nevermore Shall we return to linger in your shade Or wander o’er the campus at your feet. Farewell, in sorrow, that the course of time Must take you from us,- but farewell in joy. That o'er your bodies, on this hallowed ground, Shall rise a nobler, grander monument To mark the swift advancement of our school, Forward and upward. Let us souls rejoice, And you, old trees, be glad that in your death The hope of your creation is fulfilled.' Silence everywhere; the song was done. Lo, all the singers vanished in a mist! The night wind sang a solemn melody To the moon sailing in the east ----SELECTEDCLASSESGraduates 1936Anderson. Mabel s. Northland. Wiuonun Two Year Rural-Stale Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2; Lutheran Student Association I. 2: Glee Club 1. 2. Anderson. Olivia .... 'a%hmat«n Hand. Wiuomm Two Year Rural-Statr Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2. Anderson. Torgony E. - - - - • - Sptntrr. Wiuomtn Lour Year High School Course. Major: Mathematics: Forum I 2. 3. 4. Baird, Ventura - Medford, Witconsin Four Year Primary Course: Primary Council I. 2. Vice Pres. 3. Secretary 4: Sigma Tau Delta 3 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3: Harlequin Club 3: Y. W C A. I. 2. 4: Declamatory 3 Glee Club 1 BELL. Ruth - • Humbird. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2. BERARD, WiLBUR J. - - - » Wisconsin Rapidt, Wuronstn Four Year High School Course; Major: History: Forum I. 2. 3. 4: S“ Club I. 2. 3. 4. Chi Delta Rho 2. 3. 4: Football 3 4: Basketball 4: Track I. 2 3: Boxing 1. 2. 3. 4. BUCK. Hazel ..... New London. Wisconsin Four Year Primary Course: Primary Council 3. Pres 4: Omega Mu Chi 3. Secretary 4. Greek Council 4. BOURSIER. GLADYS ..... StrCrm Point. Wnconiin Four Year High School Course: Major: English Forum I 2. 3. 4 Sigma Tau Delta 3. 4; Margaret Ashmun 3: Harlequin Club I. 2. 3: Loyola I. 2. 3. 4 W A. A. 1. 2. 3. 4: Tau Gamma Beta 2. Secretary 3. 4: Debate 3. PAGE 20BRADY. Riley ...... Bancroft. Wisconsin Four Y«r Finch School Course: Major Mathematics Forum I 2. 3. 4 BRADY. William T. - - - - - Bancroft. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: Mathematics Forum I. 2. V 4. Photo Club 4. BRF.MMtR. C. FRANCIS ..... Stevens Piunt. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course; Major: General Science: Forum 12 4. Class Treasurer 4 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2 Treasurer V President 4 Greek Coun cil President 4; Iris 4 Pointer 4; Photo Club ' 4 Student Social Council 4 BRET2KE, WILLIAM F. .... Sttoens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: General Science: Forum I 2. V 4; Class President 4: Bloc V 4: Phi Sigma Epsilon Corrcs Secretary J. Treasurer 4: Greek Council 4; Iris 4: Debate 4. BURROUGHS. JACK ..... Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: General Science; Forum 1.2 i 4 Class Treasurer I Sigma Tau Delta 4: Phi Sigma Epsilon I 1 Secretary 4; Iris 2. 4; Pointer I. 4: Oratory I. 2. Debate V 4. Glee Club 2. . 4 CHOW.v LUCILLE A. Stevens Point. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Course: Round Table I 2. V COOPER. Elaine ...... Wausau. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course; Major: English: Fotum ). 4 Sigma Tau Delta 4. Cornwell. Vivian May ..... plomfitld. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural I ife Club I 2 - ■ « PACE 21CROKER, LENORE - - - Eaulc River, Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Sole Graded Course; Rural Life Club I 2: Loyola I. 2. CRUMMEY. ELEANOR M. - - - - Stevens Point. Wisconsm Three Year Junior High School Course: Round Table I. 2 3; Class Vice President 2: Margaret Ashmun Club 2: W A A 1.2 Omega Mu Chi I. 2 Vice President 3; Basketball I. 2. DAMON. Nina Belle ..... Wisconsin Rapid . Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major English Forum I 2. 3. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3. Secretary-Treasurer 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3; Loyola 4; Ins 4; Glee Club I: Tennis 3. 4. David. EveLYNNE ...... Marshfield. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course; Majors: History Biology; Forum I 2 3. 4; Y W. C. A 4 W A A 4. DAVIDSON. PHYLLIS ALIENE ..... Waupaia Wisconsin Two Yrar Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club I 2. DUAME. LYLLA Rose ....... Lena. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Course Primary Council 2. Dudley. Lorraine Emily ..... Gleason. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2; Loyola 2. Dudley. Edith Evelyn ...... Gleason. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club Treasurer 2 Loyola 2. PACE 22Castling, Genevieve Matie ..... piamfieid. Wworwn Four Year High School Course: Major: Home Economics: Forum 4: Home Economics Club I 2 3. 4; Sigma Tau Delia 4: Y. W. C A. 2- Secretary J. 4: Band 1; Glee Club I EBELING. MARY Jane ...... Rnhurld. Wiuoruin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2: Y W. C A 2 ECKMAK. William H - . - . - - Tomahauk. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2 EHLERT, Roy W. ...... Vnprr, Wtscomm Four Year Rural-State Graded Course. Major: History. Rural Life Club I. 2. V President 4 Eskritt, Lucille Fern ...... Amhtm. Wivonun Two Year Rural-Statr Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2. Photo Club 1 FANDRY. ESTHER Ann ...... Edgar, Wisconsin I wo Year Primary Course. Primary Council I. 2 V W C A. 1: Lutheran Student Association 1. 2. Fletcher. Ray J. - • - - Arnhem. Wiuonun Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2: Glee Club 1 2 FRANE. MARGARET A. ..... Colby. Wtuonun Four Year Intermediate Course: Major: Geography: Round Table I. 2. 4: Loyola 1 2 5. 4: Glee Club 4. ---- PAGE 23FRAWLEY. LAURETTA - Keivaunet. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Course: Round Table 2. President 5: Loyola 2. 3; Oratory 3: Tennis 2 Fulton. Barbara Ellen Oconto. Wuconun Four Year High School Course: Major Home Economics: Forum 4. Horn? Economics Club I. 2. 1 President 4: Class Vice President 4. Y W C A. I. 2 Cabinet Member 3. 4: Omega Mu Chi 1. 4; Student Council-Dormitory Chr 1 GOLKA. RAMONA M. • - - - - Sheridan. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2: Loyola I 2: Basketball I. GORDON, J. Deane • Steven Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major: English: Forum V 4: Bloc 3. 4 Phi Sigma Epsilon Corres. Secretary 4: Iris 3, 4: Boxing 3. 4 GORDON. FRANK C. - - - - Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major: History: Forum 3. 4. Bloc 3. 4 'S' Club 3 4 Pointer 3. 4; Basketball 3 4; Track 3. 4; Boxing 3 4 GRAB. LORETTA ...... Wisconsin Rapid . Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club I 2: Glee Club I 2: Basketball 1. GRF.LNKE. ESTELLE A. - - - • - Aubumdale, Wisconsin Two Year Primary Course: Primary Council 1.2: Y. W. C. A. I 2; Glee Club I. 2: Tennis 1. 2. GRUNA. EMIL F. • - . - . . Roshoh. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major. History: Forum I 2. 3. 4: Boxing PAGE 24Guell. Lorraine A • - - - Fond du Lac. Wisconsin Lour Year High School Course: Major Home Economics. Forum 4. Home Economics Club I. 2. 3. 4: Y. W. C. A. I. 2. Vice President T President 4: Pointer 1 4: Student Representative of Religious Organizations 4. HAGER. RAYMOND G. Sr event Point. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2 Forum I. HARTER. Ruth E. - - - - - Co by. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: English: Forum 4 HERRICK. WILLIAM H Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Course. Major: History. Round Table I 2. 4: "S" Club 2. V 4: Phi Sigma Epsilon 1.2 ' 4. Hl'BBARD. RALPH E. - • Gillttt, Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Course. Major: Geography Round Table 2. J 4: Chi Delta Rho 4: Glee Club 2 IRISH. John H - - • • lutona. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: English Forum I 2 4; Photo Club 4. JENSEN. MILDRED B - . . - • Waupaca. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Course: Primary Council I. 2. JOHNSEN, DORIS R ..... Denmark. Wisconsin Four Year Rural-State Graded Course: Major English: Rural Life Club I, Secretary 1 V Vice President 4: Sigma Tau Delta T President 4 Margaret Ashmun J. Y W. C. A. I: Pointer 4. Glee Club ' Student Representative of Honorary Societies 4 page ?sJOHNSON. GRETCHEX L. - - - - - Elroy. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Stale Graded Course. Rural Life Club 2: Glee Club 2 JOHNSON. Naomi ...... Rhintlandrr. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Course: Round Table 1. 2, 3: Y W C. A I. 2. 3. JONES. ALICIA L. .... - Weutoma. Wisconsin Four Year HiRh School Course: Major General Science: Forum 1. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Tau Drlta 4 Sigma Zeta 4 Margaret Ashmun 3 Y. W C. A 3. 4: W. A. A. 2. 3; Vice President 4: Basketball 2. 3. 4. Tennis 4. JOY. Barbara - - - SteVrni Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course; Major History Forum I. 2. 3. 4; Margaret Ashmun 3: Tau Gamma Beta I. 2. Secretary 3 President 4; Greek Council 4 Iris 4; Pointer 4 Basketball I, 2. KACZMARFK. ALEX SltOtm Paint. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: Chemistry; Forum 1,2 3 4 Associate Member Sigma Zeta 3. 4: Band I. 2. ICLEIST. IRENE E. ----- - Almond. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: English Forum I 2 3. 4 Gamma Delta 3. 4. KNITTER. REGINA M. ..... Roihoit. Wiuonun Two Year Rural State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2 Loyola 1 2 KNOPE. FLORENCE M. - - . - StMm Point. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: History: Forum I 2. 3. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3; Harlequin Club 1. 2. 3; Tau Gamma Beta I Secretary 2 3. 4 Greek Council Representative 3. 4; Ihs 4 PACE 26KOHLS. JOSEPHINE - Curtiss. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Slate Graded Course; Rural Life Club Secretary 2. KONECNY. EMMA G. - - - - - Dorchester. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Siaic Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2: Y W C A I. 2: Basketball I. KRETZSCHMAR. LAURA E. - - Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Four Year Primary Course: Primary Council I. 2. 3. 4. Glee Club I, Vice President 4. KUKANICH. ANTOINETTE T. - - - • Eafflt River. Wisconsin Two Yrar Rural-State Graded Course; Rural Life Club I. 2: Loyola I 2; Basketball 2. KUMM. JOHANNA A - - - Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major Biology. Science: Forum 1. 2, 3 4: Associate Member Sigma Zcta 2. 3. LAZANSKV JOSEPH E. - - - - • Keivaunee. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2 LOWE. FRED J. • Hancock. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major- History Forum 1 2. 3 4 Mackenzie. Marion C. - - - - - - Oxford. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major History: Forum 1.2 3 4; V A A 2. 3. 4. Basketball 2.MARCOUX. Genevieve ...... Mount . Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Majors English. Mathematics: Forum I. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Tau Delta 3 4: Margaret Ashmun 3; Loyola 1 2 3 4, Orchestra I. 2 3. 4: Glee Club !. 2. 3. 4. MAUEL. ELEANOR M. ...... Ouvn. Wisconsin Two Year Primary Course Primary Council 1.2, Loyola I. 2. MCGILLIVRAY. WILFRED A .... u «Ar. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major. General Science: Forum I 2. 3. 4: Class Treasurer 3 Secretary 4: ' S" Club 3. 4 Chi Delu Rho 2 3. Vice President 4: Manager of Football. Basketball Track 2 3 4 MENZEL. W. FRANK ...... Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major General Science Forum 1, 2. 3 4 Sigma Zcta Delegate to National Convention 3. Master Scientist 4 "S'' Club 2 3. 4 Chi Delta Rho. Vice President 2 Secretary 3 4 Greek Council 4 Iris 3, 4 Pointer 3: Football 2. 3. 4; Track 3 4 Mercer Esther Anne ...... Marshfieid. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major Home Economics: Forum 4; Home Economics Club I. 2. 3 MICHAELS. Verna M. - ♦ • • Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major History: Fotum I. 2 3. 4 Margaret Ashmun 3; W. A. A. 2. 3 4; Orchestra 2 3 4; Band 1.2 3. 4 Glee Club 4 MURDOCK. LUELLA JANE ...... Gresham. Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Course: Round Table 2. 3. Y. W C- A. 3. MURRAY, RONALD W, ...... Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year H gh School Course: Majors: Chemistry. General Science. Forum I. 2. 3, 4 Class President 2: -S" Club I 2. 3 4: Chi Delta Rho 2 3 Vicr President 4 Iris 4: Pointer 4: Football I. 2 3: Tennis I. 2 3. 4: Boxing I PACE 28NEFF. Ronald G. - - - . • Grand Motth. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course. Major: Mathematics. Forum I. 2. 3. 4: Sigma Zeta 3. Vicr President 4: College Chef Club 3 Nelson. Harriet M - - - . . Wherler. Wiuonun Four Year Primary Course; Major; English: Primary Council 1. 2. 3. 4; Y. W. C A. I. 2. 3. 4. NELSON. VERYL ...... Loyal. Wiuonun Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 1 2 Omega Mu Chi 1. 2. NlMTZ, HELEN ...... Antioo. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: History. Forum 1.2 3 4 Loyola I 2. 3. 4. OBERST. JOSEPHINE D. - - - - • Nttnah. Wiuonun Two Year Rural-State Graded Course. Rural Life Club I. 2. Y W C. A 2; Pointer 2. Glee Club 2 Olson. Kenneth A. - - - - • • NeiUtvtlU. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: Mathematics: Forum 1 2 3 4: College Chef Club Sec ret ary-Treasurer 3. ONAN. GERTRUDE H. Plovtr. Wiuonun Two Year Rural-State Graded Course. Rural Life Club I. 2 OSTWALD. Mary Jane ...... Oihkosh. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: Home Economics; Forum 4: Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4: Y. W. C. A. 2. 3. Treasurer 4: Glee Club 2 PAGE 29Peabody, Kenneth G. - - - - • • Wntboro. Wisconsin Two Year Rural State Graded Course; Rural Life Club 2. Band 2. PlEHI.. HELEN - • Rhinelander. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course; Major Home Economics. Forum 4; Home Economics Club I. 2. 3. 4; Y W. C. A. I. Cabinet Member 2. 3. 4. Omega Mu Chi 1, 2. Vice President 3: President 4. Greek Council 4 PlNGEL NATHAN D - • - - • Bonduet. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2. PLANK. EDWARD J. - - - - - • Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year Rural-State Graded Principal Course; Major History: Rural Life Club I 2. 3. 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3. Glee Club 3 4 PREMEAU. ELVA KATHERINE ..... Writhoro. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course. Rural Life Club 2 Lovola 2 PRlEN. ARLENE E - • - - • Ripltnjer. Wisconsin Two Year Intermediate Course: Round Table I 2: Glee Club I R A DEM ACH ER EMDEN - - • - - West boro. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2: W. A. A 2: Band 2: Glee Club 2. RamaKF.R. ARNOLD W. - - . - . Edgar. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course- Rural Life Club I. 2 PAGE 30 » -RASMUSSEN. Ione ...... Mountain. Wiiconun Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2 RICE. Dona L. Ogdensburg. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2 RODGER. Ill A I. - - • - Oxford. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: Mathematics; Forum I 2. V 4. Sigma Zcta 4. Y W C. A 4: W. A. A. 2 3 Secretary 4; Basketball 2 3 ROUND. BERYI M. ----- - Mont el to. Wisconsin Two Yeat Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2 SALZMAN. MARY ..... Endeavor, Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rurjl Life Club 2. Loyola 2. Scheel. Leonard W. - - - - Sttvtm Point, Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major History; Forum I 2 3. 4: Clav. President 3; Harlequin Oub I. 2. 3: Loyola I 2. 3. 4; Chi Delta Rho 2. Treasurer 2. President 4 National President 4: Greek Council 3 4. Pointer 4. Iris 3; Glee Club 2 3. 4 SCHEWE. BERNICE J. - - - - - - Morion. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club I. 2 SCHROEDER MARK J - - - - - Edgar. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course. Major: Biology: Forum 2. 3. 4 maamma ----■ PAGE 31  Schulz. Allen b. ----- • Wontuw, Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: General Science: Forum 2. 3. 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon Secretary 3. President 4: Greek Council 4 Iris 4. Photo Club 3. 4; Basketball 2. 3. SCRIBNER. CHARLES W. - - - - Slttfem Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major Biology: Forum I 2. 3 4 Sigma Zeta V 4 Phi Sigma Epsilon 2. 3. Vice Pres dent 4: Orchestra 1. 2. 3. 4: Band I 2. 3; President 4: Track 3. 4. SHOREY, ARBA - Slams Pant. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: History: Forum I. 2. President 3. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 3. 4; Bloc 2. President 3. 4. Phi Sigmj Epsilon I 2. 3 President 4; Greek Counci 2. 3: Iris 3. Editor 4: Pointer 2. 3; Extemporaneous 3 Debate 3. 4; Student Directory 3. 4 SIMONIS. Laura E. ..... Rosbo’t. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2: Loyola I 7. Simonson. George S. - - - - - Wausau. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major History: Forum I. 2. 3, 4. Sigma Tau Delta 3 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3: Chi Della Rho 4. Pointer 3 Editor 4 SKARWESKI. Dolores R. - - - - - Wisconsin Rapids. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Majors Mathematics. Biology. Forum 1 2. 3. 4: Sigma Zeta 3. Secretary-Treasurer 4: Margaret Ashmun Club 3 Iris 3: Pointer 2: Glee Club 3. 4. SMFRLING. Verna F. - - - - - - AW London. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2. Sol. BERG. Mabel H. ----- - Blair. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: Home Economics: Forum 4: Home Economics Club 4: Sigma Zeta 4. PAGE 32SORBYE. HAROLD ...... Nelsonville. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: General Science: Forum I. 2. 3. 4: Photo Oub 3. President 4. Steiner. Robert W. ...... Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Majors: History Biology. Science: Forum I. 2. 3. 4: Class V ice President 1 : Sigma Tau Delta 3. 4; Sigma Zeta 3. 4: Margaret Ashmun 3 Harlequin Club 3: “S" Club 2. 3. 4: Chi Delta Rho 1. 2. 3. President 4. Greek Council 4: Pointer 3. 4; Band I 2. 3. 4 Glee Club 2. 3 Track 2. 3. 4 STEVENS. GENEVIEVE S. - - . - . SltVtm Point. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2: Harlequin Club 12: Loyola 1. 2; Glee Club I. 2: Archery I STRIKE. EVELYN M. • - - . . Amherst, Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club I 2: Loyola I 2: Basketball I. STURM. ERNEST J. - - - - . Knoudton. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major General Science: Forum ). 2. 3. 4. Loyola I. 2. 3. 4. SUDMEIER. EDWARD J. - - - . . . Marshfield. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club. SWIT2ER. RUTH Marie ...... Sagola. Michigan Four Year High School Course. Major Home Economics: Forum 4: Home Economics Club I. 2. 3. 4; Y. W C. A. 1. 2: W A A 2 3 Treasurer 4. Orchestra I. 2. 3. 4. SZYMANKKI. Joseph W. - . . . . . Marathon. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2: Loyola I. 2. PACE 33Taylor. Mary Clare ------ Mauston, Wisconsin Three Year Intermediate Course: Major: English Round Table 2. 3; Loyola 2 Vice President I Tetzler, Greta Edith Conover. Wiuonun Four Year Intermediate Course: Major: Geography: Round Table J. 4; Rural Life I Secretary 2; Sigma Tau Delta 4: Iris 2 Pointer 2; Glee Club I. 2. TRUESDALE. NORMA AMY ...... Ithaca. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: Home Economics; Forum 4. Home Economics Club I 2 V 4: Sigma Zeta V 4: Y W C A I, V 4 Glee Club 2. UNFERTH. Donald E. - - - - • - Stroms Point. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: History Forum 12 3 4 “S" Club 2. 3. 4 Chi Delta Rho 2. Secretary 3. 4 Iris 4. Pointer 4; Football 2. V 4; Basketball 2. 3. Captain 4 VETTER. Fred C. Marathon. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 1.2: Loyola 1. 2. WAHOVIAK. SOPHIE ...... Stroms Point. Wiuonun Four Year Primary Course; Primary Council 1.2 3 4 WARDEN Edna ...... tiloomrr. Wiuonun Four Year Rural-State Graded Course Major History; Rural Life Club 3. 4: Loyola 3. 4. WAY. RUSSELL S. ..... Medford. Wiuonun Four Year High School Course: Major: Mathematics: Forum I. 2. 3. 4; Sigma Zeta Associate Member 2. 3. Active Member 4; Phi Sigma Epsilon 4. page 34WlCKMAN, W. WILSON - Washington Island. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Slate Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2. WHITE. Francis E. Worrtns. Wisconsin Four Year High School; Majors: English. General Sciencr: Forum I 1 V 4: Director of WLBL Studio Orchestra 4. Band I. 2. President V 4 Glee Club 2. V WILSON. MILLICENT Mae ..... Steutns Point. Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Course; Major: English; Round Table I 2 3 4: Sigma Tau Delta 4; Y W C. A 4 Iris 4; Photo Club 4 WIND, HELEN M. • • • • • Camp Douglas. Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Course; Majors Geography. History Round Table I 2. 5. 4; Sigma Tau Delta 4; Margaret Ashmun Club 3; Y W C. A I. 4: are Club 2. 3. 4. Zeichert. Carolina E. • - - - Fremont, Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I, 2 ZYNOA. SOPHIE CLARA ...... Rot hoi i. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I 2 Loyola I 2 CARMOOY. Alvin J. - . - - - - Egg Harbor. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course; Rural Life Club I 2: Loyola I 2: Phi Sigma Epsilon 2: Photo Club I. Gething. Lorraine Margaret .... Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year Intermediate Course: Major: English: Round Table I. 2. 3. 4. Loyola I . Omega Mu Chi I. 2. 3. 4: Glee Club 4. PAGE 35Kolpin. Shirley A. - - - • - Nnhkoro. Vi$corwn Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural I ife Club 2 LASCHKEWITSCH. ben B - - • • - Goodrich. North Dakota Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. Treasurer 2; Phi Sigma Epsilon 2; Glee Club 1 Boxing I. 2. Malesevich. Violet ------ Mauviiie. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course: Major: Home Economics. Forum 4. Home Economics Club I. 2 3. 4. W A. A. 1 2. 3. 4. Skutley. Genevieve - Srchltrviite. Wisconsin Four Year High School Course Major Home Economics. Forum 4: Home Economics Club 1. 2. 3. 4. Graduates Without Pictures BARIBEAV. GEORG1ANA A. - - - - - Tool , tt'isconun Four Year Junior High School Course. Major: English: Round Table 4 C All LEY, DONALD J. • • Cutter. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club I. 2 HELMINIAK. HARRY H - - - - Stevens Point. Wisconsin Four Year Rural State Graded Principal Course. Major: General Science: Rural Life Club I. 2. 3. 4: Loyola 1. 2. 3. 4 KELLER, DOLA G. - - - • « Mad non. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course; Rural Life Club 2. KOCH. Elsie M. ----- - Sheridan. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course Rural Life Club 2. PAGE 36 •--Graduates Without Pictures 1.AATSCH. HERMAN W, - - - - - - Tiger ton. Wisconsin Two Year Rural State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2 LlEBECK. LEILAH M. Merrill. Wisconsin Three Year Junior High School Course, Round Table ' Loyola J. Glee Club J. LUND. LEROV ...... Cucliu. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Stale Graded Course; Rural Life Club I. 2: Band I. 2: Glee Club I. MILLER. Frank H - - - - - Stratford. Wisconsin Four Year Hifch School Course: Major Mathematics. Forum 2 V 4; Track 2. PLANO. Ella E. ----- - Plainfield. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Rural Life Club 2. Orchestra 2. RAND. Elsie C. - - - - - Hear Creek. Wisconsin Four Year Junior High School Course. Major: History Round Table 2. 4. Glee Club 2. RATHKE. WILBURT G. • - • - - Merrill. Wisconsin Two Year Rural-Stale Graded Course: Rural Life Club, Vice President 2. Football 2. SCHOFIELD. BETTY E. Two Year Rural-State Graded Course; Rural Life Club 2. Spemer. Wisconsin welch, dan T Two Year Rural-State Graded Course: Steoens Point. Wisconsin Rural Lite Club 2. Forum I PAGe 37F1BST Ho»—tW» fo kifht E B Tafimki. M Mmi. M ( T«tU i. E «mn « A M V«r. F Vu Vim L Ku«inr«f, E Mum. E Jik«i L I.Kfc«k SfiGOKO Ro —LHi 10 Rifhf- C Kmkollrk. L AiRnw V R S h «ha. L Prato . L Ffivltf. N lotifaM M Kaht D PlUltl G Lonfcirrf THIRD Ron I.W» lo Htphi W Thnwti. L S»1«V5« D Lnm C S n«M S Krotra P. Snub. II Rtukrn C KubitiaV. B I Jr«» JUNIOR CLASS The Junior Class can rightfully look back at a splendid record. This group of the student body has been well represented in athletics, forensics, student publications, and music. Again this year it claimed the most popular students chosen as king and queen of the Mardi Gras. The attainment of the honors acquired by the Juniors is not due to leadership alone, but also to the splendid cooperation which has been exhibited throughout the year. The Junior Class includes not only those students enrolled for their third year in a four year course, but also is based upon the records earned by the students. Prerequisites for enrollment as a Junior arc that the student have sixty-four credit hours and eighty-three honor credits. Because of these requirements the Junior Class also has in its ranks the graduating students enrolled in three year courses and all other students meeting these qualifications. page mFIRST Row Liti to Rifhi—L Biiilti. R 5 h!r«h r. M Nim. D. Andr». M MiTWi R McWUlumt. D D««k«i. Z W«4 F. Yoke SECOND ROW—LHi to Rif hi Fjlkowtki P Marpiiord C K repair. M 0«a, A Rnarrf M M«( alloah E Rant THIRD ROW irti to Rif hi F BmUr, A llrmmv. L llirn, A Rue foil. C Poplul JUNIOR CLASS As we are nearing the end of this year at C. S. T. C. we are being placed and set higher in the ranks of activities about school. Our members have proven themselves able leaders in the activities which they have undertaken. While working with other groups they have shown the same ability as when working together. Evidence of their cooperation was brought out clearly in the Junior Prom, which was actually a classical presentation. Ted Menzel. King, and Oscar Copes. Prom Chairman, did splendid work in the planning and leading of the prom, which is the main social function of the class. At the conclusion of this year, the class as a whole is looking back over the things it has accomplished, the projects in which it has failed, and also at the opportunities which it has failed to accept. Out of this, the juniors are deriving ideas and coming to conclusions as to their virtues and their aid to C. S. T. C. With this experience in the background, they are looking toward their senior year. The experiences of the past link closely with their plans for the future and the juniors bear a constant determination to continue this spirit of leadership and cooperation in their final year at C. S. T. C. PAGE »FIUST ROto Right— E E Kotb. B. Ro ad. C Johaw.. L DodU . A Koki « L S 2yc4 . V Wjikmi M I Toler. R ML J Kohl SECOND ROW—LHt fo . »- D BoiUt. J. Joo tf«. V Stott N C.tDc. M Stltaua A «»».♦•. G MiUamir A Gtxuch M L'ilmin. J. LiriaiUM THIRD Ro .» »o Right—1| Drni D Welch. J Ltuailr E kniUiap. R KnrUiait. I Wh.pp'.t A Cjrmodr. O Firftnt | Lobctg SOPHOMORE CLASS What makes a class? Have you ever tried to answer the question ? What made the Sophomore class? If we knew, it never would be necessary to take this occasion to eulogize the Sophomores. Surely there must have been some event or some forceful personality that served as an impetus. What made the Sophomore class? Was it the Sophomore party! You remember it. don't you? Mr. and Mrs. Rogers and Miss Colman were there as chaperons. Do you recall the date and the harvest time theme that was carried out by means of leaves, cornstalks, and pumpkins? In case you have for gotten, it was October 18th. and the orchestra that played those tantalizing tunes was that ever popular little band, the “Uptowners'. Again, what made the Sophomores? Could it have been George Cart mill's stellar performance in that musical comedy. "Tune In'? Or maybe it was Joe Pfiffner's performance in the same comedy. “Red" Chartier insists that it was his famous end-run in the 34 Oshkosh game that paved the way for a Point victory and later a championship. Speaking of sports, perhaps the personnel of the '35 and '36 championship basketball teams contributed in a large way toward making its class known, that class of the hard-court: Rinka. Nimz. and Johnston. Do you remember how Innam Whipple represented the sophomore class in the Golden Gloves tournament' Can you imagine anyone being looked up to anymore than Bill Knox is. and lie's a sophomore’ PAGE 40FIRST ROW—Ldt lo Rlft,,—0 R» f. O J Pun. C Ztnh«rt. E. D»4!« E E»rl M O L ItoWHk V Cdinll M J EWI.m SECOND Row— Lti! M Rtfhi —R K P»iW». E P«»». L W Uh R M Jams. E Knmi. H. Trlk. S Kolpaa. H Lm(kI T II D ROW- - . io Rifhi—V Kaoi. A Vitloaili. W Eckan. B Wraiwofth W Nk'xHmta C R«nh C Co®W N C L Spo4 l B (hmiHUB SOPHOMORE CLASS Then, who made the Sophomores? Could it have been Tom Benson, president of the class for two consecutive years? Was it the good nature of Alberta Veeder or could it have been the golden voice of Caroline Zeichert ? Yes. it might have been Ira Bowker. possibly the only student besides Doris George, here to get an education. Perhaps it might have been the scholastic records made by those "brain trusters” such as Larsen. McDonald. Stauffer. Tenley. and Watson. Mightn't it have been Marlene Dietrich. Lucille Eskritt to you At any race Bill Miller seems to think so. There are certain male elements who think the responsibility of this sensational class is Dorothy Cook. Certainly, she has a large following. Yes. this is a great array of talent, yet it is evident that these are not the makers of the Sophomores. I repeat, who then made the Sophomore Class? Cliff Malchow. procrastinator. would-be photographer, was it he? Did I hear you say it was Jimmy Berard and Ralph Abrahamson because of those things they are wearing on their upper lips? No doubt you re right, but we mustn't forget our Harlowes: Richards. Michaels, and the Johnsons. Virginia and Evangeline. Surely we must not forget the Krielkamp twins and those two little sisters with their perpetual smiles. Ruth Smith and Grace Morgan Harold Dregne says it was Mason Atwood's latest joke, but Irwin Westfahl says that couldn t be. PAGE 41FIRST ROW— Lift to Rtfhi- G Morjm. R Murphv. M Grjhjm J [tOmn. D E xkwM. M VtiMI. F Alim G SlfflM. E Ne»ik« R Golkj K B«krr SECOND ROW—Lrtt to (OfM — R 5».th M So.l!j hct. H Kml F Rrwmwk E Dotut 7 IU.«rl A V« r. L G r fc R THIRD ROW LHt to R.fM- R A»«l.c A T«x k«. H Ru«l». C Raimholl. E WmiUhl C Hawaii D Johatio R L «hlmg(f S (iioto SOPHOMORE CLASS Girls, was it handsome Dale Hansmann? Yet there is old faithful Oscar Firgens. These combined with the previous ones might lead one to believe the problem is solved, but there were others. Perhaps the versatile Sonny Olingy is the one we are looking for. Yet could it have been because we were made happier by the smiles of Phyl Davidson. Gene Connor. Edna Earl or Helen Keel. If the Sophomores were made famous by scientific discoveries, then it must have been Carl Bachmann. If it was hard workers that made the class then the honors should be placed on Marie Odegard. Kathryn Becker, and Edith Lambert. Could it have been Alice Bentz’s personality. Thelma Knutsen s pretty red hair. Ruth Rice's alluring blue eyes or Marge Well s fascinating looks? Before considering the long and short end of the question (Reedal and Redcmann) I suggest it might have been Victor Kilmer's crooning. Perhaps Lauretta Walsh might know. Do you suppose the Sophomores might have been helped along by the waves in Ray Bushes and Red Dchlinger's hair. Confidentially now. could it have been Nan Turrish's dimples. Helen Blake's poise. Blanche Bader's modesty or Eileen Hanson's ability on the dance floor? Could the silver tongue of Earl May PAGE 42FllUt Row— Ltii to E linkrft. D Cook. L. M'jlth D R «hj««H |i Bid«r L Etkntt. V P u mm. V N l«ot J WjU.i. I. Riumwi. E K »haaa SECOND Row—I fti to Hifht - i Hitwn A Bcatz M Od«gzrd F. GkhIi O Gilkfrtwt E MjmI G E M«Ooaj1d. J Rtdtauaa. J. Rcrdlt THUD ROW—l.,ti m Rifhi I N.»k«? J SitbmiH. R Wilkiai E Siiaiui. C CaiiMiU. H J Catktt V Kilmn, J PIiIIrii SOPHOMORE CLASS convince you that it might have been the class cut-up '■Tim'’ Winch? Mickey McGuire and Bill Dagncau think it was the sophomore's victory in the intramural basketball tournament. The question still remains, who made the Sophomores? Then came morning and the dawn and with dawn an inspiration. Could we possibly be on the wrong tangent in trying to find an answer to the question? Perhaps the answer to the question lies in some of the personalities the writer docs not know or is not familiar with. To pick out a single event or single personality and say that this was the cause of this great class of '38 is absurd, for without the cooperation of the class as a whole these individual efforts would have resulted in nothing. The fact that the enrollment exceeded over two hundred and fifty makes the task of singling out any individual impossible. and bears out the evidence that the class was made by many persons. Therefore, this writer feels it unnecessary to make any apologies when he says that the Sophomores made themselves. ---— PAGE 43FIRST Row—LHt lo RtfM—J. Do» hi . R Njk Z Vikiwi M ixHtioa. R Pttfrwa M Kji»t C MiHajh I OW«n. D CUrk E V. Clucznili SECOND ROW— Lrli lo M Mito. J Schraak E Brauto M Kuti M Stxn|lN. M Wwhtl. M Sum L OUmm M Jmi. B THIRD ROW—Lrli to Rifht—l. Kutu M Rop«!li, E Cooftti 5 Millar J Hmum, I. C g«l. R Bmln. E Muhirli W ftTwiiVir. R V«««ii FRESHMAN CLASS The class which will graduate in T9 has completed its first year at Central State Teachers College. The Freshmen have impressed the school with their scholastic records and also with their active participation in all types of extra curricular activities. The youngest class has shown that it has more spirit and enthusiasm than previous Frosh classes, but its members have also exhibited their endeavor to be good students Two hundred and fifty-five students registered in the Freshman class last fall. Two-thirds of this group enrolled in the high school division The second largest group intends to graduate from the two-vear state graded rural division. The Primary group in which eighteen girls enrolled is the only other to claim many freshmen. Five freshmen are training for some special work four are taking a four year state graded course: three intend to teach junior high school; two are in the intermediate department Although the activities of the class have been more or less individual it is our hope that the whole class can return to Central St3te Teachers College next year. Another year should see these students cooperating so that as a class they may enjoy more academic and social functions. PAGE 44FIRST Row—Lth to ♦ — D. AidinM. M TbM v G Grrrr. V Klu . B A. Ci»ita»«. P A WtliuK G CViiiam 1 FJoctcr. J Scbftl. SI COS'D Ra -l,fi I Rifhi—G I Ru B Goth E Mata A 5 hr«n«tk G Wachtl C AruJ.r ).k E Ma|sur. A A SVvhMM THUD ROW— LtO to • »•»— N JMdkm E K.xdiIc R £nubd C Z«u»»k W Mnteit G Htn F l»o. 1 Sr 4 . A Cnr. i Kc.Sr.IuV R Fr«;.-kr FRESHMAN CLASS At the first meeting of the freshman class. Miss Carlstcn appointed Betty Schwahn to act as chairman, and the class officers for this year were elected by popular vote. Although, the election was rather heated with accusations of stuffed ballot boxes, the group was glad to turn the jurisdiction of the class over to John Steiner, president. Betty Schwahn. vice-president, and George Hyer. secretary treasurer T hese officers have very capably carried out their respective duties. The faculty advisors who aided these officers in their work were Miss Carlstcn and Mr. Schmceckle. The class had the advantage of beginning its college career under the new advisory system. Phis plan is under the general chairmanship of Mr Warren Jenkins. Under this system the new students are assigned to fifteen faculty members who act as their councilors. The division designation is made dem-ocraticallv by alternating the names as they are registered, which illustrates one purpose of the system—to help break up cliques and to enable new students to make friends in their group. . PAGE 45FIRST Rom'—t.Hl l» Ai»Af—J WiMtilii. F Thmm R Chirm J Cmrrr J Eii«k«r . F Bimrorr C YMiamnU, L Thom ton. C tlinni B. Srhwjhn. M EiFrr »« SECOND Rom' m Right- f Flruhrt. l_ hr (♦». M SfhrKrr. C I A Kgjrl. I- Wi j. R Johnwwi, V ill. M Gi|ilrd. A Slirht. THUD ROm' I.1 1 la Wi M- M Kikit. R KoHmin R C dr F K Siouedi A Jiairwk T GBrnln. F PiHiit, M Nr»S». B Piagrl FRESHMAN CLASS However, the primary purpose of the system is to acquaint the new members with the methods of administration and the problems of scholastic standing. Several group meetings are held to inform the students of the grading system and honor point schedule. For the remainder of the year, the meetings are merely occasional for the consideration of special problems of individual students. As there have been fewer failures than ever before, this freshman class has indicated that the advisory system is a success. It is hoped that the system will establish a permanent academic relationship of the student toward the school for this class and freshman classes in years to come. The class had several meetings which more than displayed the unusual spirit of the class as a whole. Each year the class chooses a boy and a girl to compete for the royal positions as king and queen of the Mardi Gras. This year the class chose Betty Schwahn and Alden Reynolds. The representatives of an upper class are usually chosen, with this year no exception, the couple elected by the junior class ascended the throne at the Mardi Gras. PAGE 4«HMT H'W-Wr to R Colfcv. L tXmWltoo. L Voftdo. f- Outti I IW p Trvpiow. t Rtajn I Hi k«xV, D. Low . G Dobritr. MCOSU KOU- (.Wi ro Riflti- -J kcrmbi. J Pfiffatr. J Murjt C Iknuk t 1 ilhlfaili. I JjV »h t Gctkofriki O Headman P Tl»f« W CUomli TlORO ,o H.fhi -. k’ Hodtdoo J E«k. O P n«.0|,..n T JuiU G MiiirriUf L IlilWi. H C«rliu. G Oituh. P Jiiilt G CoR FRESHMAN CLASS The Freshman class can well be proud of the way it entered into the swing of extra-curricular activities. It had outstanding representatives on every athletic team which represented the school. Contrary to custom, the class was represented on the staffs of both school publications, the Iris and the Pointer. More than the usual number of first year students entered the school band, and other musical organizations. Both the boys and girls choral clubs had many freshmen members, who took prominent parts in the annual operetta, and in the annual tours. In forensics, one of the best debaters in the state was a member of our freshman class. Although at one time plans were made for a Freshman Dramatic Club, other activities intervened and the project was dropped. Many freshmen, who are dramatically inclined, hope that within another year, these plans will be fulfilled. Instead of a special Freshman Mixer, there was an all-school mixer at which the new students became acquainted with each other. The faculty reception was also held early in the semester to introduce new students and teachers to the school. PAGE 47PAGE 48 SENTINELSDivisions — « PAGE 49FlKST Ron-—L 4r o Hmhi D Gilk«it o . D Darck E CtmVf. S Caliia K R hwrhkt. L. Rowno SECOND Row—L 4t to Right—E Kaihmaa. E Mur!. L Blrsk. L HmWt J ViIRii. II BUik THIRD Row—l.,t! -o D K«hl G- Patraknll V4 k«ht| I Drt. H Ntlia. V Baud PRIMARY DIVISION The Primary Division of Central State Teachers College offers a four year curriculum leading to the degree of Bachelor of Education to students who are interested in small children and who wish to become efficient primary teachers. Miss Susan E. Colman is the director of the division. Training in Primary Education permits the girls of the division to assume a definite responsibility in making the child a better citizen Methods in education progress with modern times, and under the guidance of trained supervisors the students have an opportunity to keep in touch with the latest educational ideals. The first two years of the four year curriculum are spent in the study of academic courses, so that the student may have the necessary cultural background before entering upon his professional studies The child literature class conducts a project during the winter months in conjunction with the City Librarv Children from all homes in the city are invited to come to the library each Saturday morning for a story hour Interesting children s stories are told, poems are read, and short dramatizations are given. This participation affords an opportunity for real practice in handling little children. The course in Principles of Education enables the student to become familiar with the learning activities of the child and the teacher s general activity in directing the learning. The learning process, the transfer of training, and the psychology of school RAGE soFlKST Row—Lftf f« KifU—G Klfptkr. N Timih M Mollra S Cslmin M C roiby. M S h »jh« J F.ranr Sf.CONO Row—tWi to RiftU— 2 Wtrd. G MjUbotiVv. R Ridri V P irru». L W«Ub L Dmtat THIRD Rv% Uh ra R. Wr—p YUrg ir r4. N C«itr» E h»iln. M MwUmU. E- E»i1. H I rfu V. PRIMARY DIVISION subjects compose the course in educational psychology Techniques of Primary Education is a one year course which includes two hours of lecture and at least one hour of participation. Methods in primary reading, arithmetic, spelling, writing, community life, language, and literature are studied. Before receiving a Bachelor of Education degree, it is necessary to have one full year of practice teaching under supervision. Each girl enrolled in the primary division becomes a member of the Primary Council, the student organization of the division. The Primary Coun cil meets the second Monday of each month. Social as well as professional interests are shared by the girls at these meetings. Interesting programs are given and various professional problems are discussed by the group At the April meeting officers are elected for the coming year. The following were the officers of the year 1935-36. Hazel Bleck. President: Regina Schwebke. Vice President: Ventura Baird. Secretary: Nan Turrish. Blanche Bader. Treasurer: Zclda Weed. Chairman of Publicity. page sjF»MT ROW Ltfi to »jnfco L Murdock. G TrixWr. D r .k C I W«i«m M M.IUw.V. E Mjn M Whom, (t SdiUxtxf StCOKb ROW—i in Hifht—it Divrr. E. Pdntot E JcttAtoa E LjirWii M « « » I. Pi» » T Kmbimxi M Funr. H Pinion. E Jikn. THIRD RoW-i.Wf to Aiflu—H M Tjylor. V U'jtww I Flcriti I Wb.ppl G Chmif»M» C DoUatkr L FMwky. N Joha«o« A Pm« GRAMMAR DIVISION The Grammar Division is composed of students who arc desirous of becoming skillful teachers in the intermediate, upper, or junior high school grades. This division in previous years offered a two and three year course as well as a four year one. In recent years, however, a need has been felt that the teachers in the graded schools should be as well trained as the teachers in any other division of our public school system. Thus the old two and three year curricula have been abandoned and now only a four year course is offered. A Bachelor of Education degree is granted to students completing four years of satisfactory work. Mr. Charles F. Watson is the director of this division of the college. The Round Table, student organization of the Grammar Division, was organized in 1918. with the purpose of promoting professional and social fellowship among its members. Students who are enrolled in this division arc members of the Round Table. Monthly meetings were held throughout the school year which have provided for intellectual growth and entertainment Election of officers is held annually at the beginning of the first semester. Officers for the past year were: Lauretta Frawlcy. President: Virginia Watson. Vice President: Dorothy Cook Secretary-Treasurer. Mr. Watson has been of valuable assistance to this division and by his kind sympathy and friendly co-operation has generously advised every member of the group. PAGE 52PIMT ROW-Ui IB W. »i -Olivii And«fw n HirrWt Fh«.l«r. Gism Wichri. Gt»«« Miiy E Mm«i. Mirim Ruhauiiii, IVirii John mb Fmmj Kon«nr. Vimit Cotnwtll SECOND Row—Lth la Rtfht—Eiltta Mijsnr D. Rice. Gmchca Johnwn MjiiIii DitmImm Caroimr Zeichcfl. Njmi Glodotk . THIRD ROW—Irfi »a Rifti—Frri Vcucr Rir J- Fl«ch«». I rot « Kecentkc. Ben Piafd. N'iibjg PiafeL l.w HilWr. Jot Snnunili Frink Wrinaiki. RnotoaJ Htgrr RURAL-STATE GRADED DIVISION The Rural-State Graded Division provides for the preparation of teachers for the one room schools of the open country, for state graded schools of the first and the second class, for small village schools, as well as for supervisory and administrative positions in the rural field T hree curricula are offered, a Two Year Course for Rural and State Graded Schools, a Four Year Course for State Graded Schools. Principals, and a Four Year Course for Rural Supervisors. There is a modified four year course for graduates of county normals which allows them to obtain one year's credit for their county normal work with the privilege of completing an extra year of work here after graduation to qualify for graduate study at a university. Oscar W. Neale. Director of the Rural-State Graded Division, has been in charge of the administration since the opening of the school year of 1915. He has guided its growth from the time when graduates from the eighth grade entered and secured certification after two years of training, through the extension of that course to three years, finally, when high school graduation » PAGE SiPlkrf ROW- LrfI to Rtf i—Vivun Kl»|. Minas Mjhi A Kskatuh Klikwocd Likes. Roy Ehlert. Adels Tbelij. Jesantiir Mini Gigojd. Jcsaeiie EiuV«tr SECOND RO --L«4f to Hi'hi— Beta Takkt Rath Bell, feileea Fleieber. Leaoe. Ctokir. M»c? SilWM liau Rue. VioU ZtU THIRD ROW—LWi lo Rifbt—k'llm WkIbji. Goedoa H f «lei Howard Ne«b«, L«iej Land. Wa B Kao . Jet Lalaaeky, SbirWy Kolp.n. Keeoeth Pesbody. W ilium C leatenn RURAL-STATE GRADED DIVISION was made a requisite for admission until the present time when high school graduates are required to remain two years in order to complete a short course, and when a goal of a large percentage of the enrollment is graduation ultimately from a four year course. The Orthman Demonstration School is located on the college campus. It is a one teacher school in which our students do one half of their directed teaching under conditions very similar to what they will find when they secure their teaching positions. The pupils in the school are transported by bus from a nearby rural community in the town of Carson and the enrollment each year is approximately forty. The school has been in charge of Miss Bessie LaVigne since its opening in 1926. The Rural Life Club is the official organization of this Division. Upon enrolling a student automatically becomes a member of "Rural Life" and regular attendance is considered as truly a part of the program of the prospective teacher as is attendance at any class. PAGE 54First RW—Litt to Ri» f M J LbtSmg V Snstrlicj, Loujint Pvilltr. loMphinr Kohli lotriu Gt b llclrnr JwkiMi IVttw li Vigfic JoMpfeUM Ot r l £ nu« Koniidko SICONO ROW—Lrtt to Ktfhi S hrtu UViwr £n «i R»|»n Ktimi Clti Pu n . Rivrrtit. loai Riimmin I.ikiIU Eiklill. Gncriivi Hjmi-tk THIRD Ro» Litt III H pht—Oimn»« Attfntil IW»tI RcsAtl F.dith Purfirv. Al R»M . ViAan K»ihlu. Alvi« Oimodr. Willui Fdmin Human Luiuh. Don FitipaM RURAL-STATE GRADED DIVISION Meetings are held in the rural assembly hall on the first and third Mondays of each month. Officers are elected at the first meeting of each semester. During the past year the following have held office: Firsi Semester Second Semester President ............... Roy Ehlert ....... Kirkwood Likes Vice President ..........DORIS JOHNSON .............WlLBURT RATHKE Secretary lONE RASMUSSEN JOSEPHINE KOHLS Treasurer ... ..........„BEN LASCHKEWITCH ......... LORRAINE DUDLEY Chorus Leader ............EDWARD PLANK ................KIRKWOOD LIKES Rural Life provides a forum where students may learn to conduct group meetings properly, where they may gain experience in arranging interesting and instructive programs, and where there is opportunity for individuals and for groups to appear before audiences. It also develops social growth through various activities sponsored by the club. "Rural Life" is a member ofFIRST Row—L 4t to Rifht—Jo Lituikr. Catn4f 0«ua. IXuutd CiiWy Aritlta Sthof-wS. M»v M Ro» h. O W N»«l« Vikili T«»pio r, Charlotte YirrAOw»ki SECOND ROW—Lt4t to k,9ht Bernier Sehrwr. Soph.c Zvodi Far Itovd Ann William - Liner Simon. Maigatrt Jotl Slabtl Andrraon THIRD Row—LHt to R.fftI—Annrllr G»»t wk . Dorothy Andrraoo Agtrr Kngrl H H Hrlmtauk. Ardrlla Sorb (Wiiitr Guth. VUrgarrt Torltlwa RURAL-STATE GRADED DIVISION the Country Life Conference, a National organization. Each year a large delegation from the organization attends the meeting of the state section of that National Conference The night school program which the College has been offering for the past two years has been exceptionally attractive to members of this department who have enrolled in large numbers. Although the service was discontinued the past semester because of the heavy teaching load carried by many of the faculty, our people who are out in the field are planning to take advantage of it again for improving their professional status when night classes are offered next fall. The large enrollments in the night school and in the summer sessions reveal the ambition of our graduates. PAGE » ---FIRST Row-—tW( m R«fR»—R. Murphy M Momt . J. Dd|f M Mlllci S. U'iii h, A ChwimK M Km» L OU oo. M Grilum SI COM) R0»—LHt IV R| M- D CUik. M Swim M Owen. C Stribno J Kiirnbi E R |»« M S Wtt F Qaitf. THIRD Row—m R,fhi G Ctwrch. J. IImkm D Kohl K RmcUi L LoWr H D«i. A B AaJff A Toukr HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION The High School Division had its foundation laid in the Department for Secondary Education founded in 1914. Two and three year courses were then offered in the field. There was also offered a two year course similar to that of a liberal arts college. As the demand for more thoroughly trained teachers increased, the two and three year courses were eliminated and the present four year course introduced. The course of study now offered to those interested in Secondary School Education consists of four semesters of liberal arts training taken during the freshman and sophomore years, and two years of training tn the field of education. Courses taken in the High School Division under the stipulations set forth in the catalogue are accepted by the State University. A fundamental change has taken place during the last two years. The former Home Economics Department is now consolidated with the High School Department, together making up the High School Division. The union of the two was a logical one as all concerned are interested in Secondary Education. PAGE 57FIRST ROW—L ft to Rtfhi J Rcidjl F Y«W. A NkVir. R Smith, D Low . G Mot|jt K. Suilln SECOND ROW—Lift to Rifltl—M M Ca!to b A Jo . T Flow m J l.mnjMco M Ullmii H Rnxkt THIRD Row- LWr to Ri$ht—V KiUmi. E Li t . R KntlLjBp E C u» M Ww t I Gnu. K Olm HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION Throughout the past years the Department of Secondary Education has set up under the directorship of Mr. E. T. Smith, a standard not surpassed by any division within the college. The work of individual students is checked throughout the first two years of college life. If a student's work is not up to standard he is notified by those cooperating with Mr. Smith in this work. Before one enrolls as a junior in the High School Division he must have completed sixty four hours of work and earned 1.3 honor points. Before enrollment as a senior the student must have chalked up to his credit ninety six hours and 1.5 honor points. For graduation the minimum number of honor points remains the same as for entrance into the senior class, but thirty two more hours of work must be completed. To say that you have earned your degree from Central State Teachers College in the field of Secondary Education means this: you have completed one hundred twenty eight hours of work, one hundred twenty four of which the graduate school of the University of Wisconsin will accept, you have earned an average of at least 1.5 honor points in the work done here, and you have fulfilled the requirements of your major and minor fields. In short, you have earned for yourself a "North Central Rating PAGE W» ---Fl»-U Row—LtH to R,§kl- H Trlk M K«l J Erdwan. R John»pr. R SfcWkllumt. M M«K«aM«. I Rod« i H Simxt. SECOND Row—Left to kif t 1 Ctfhjl 11 Goldberg. D Slmitli. D. ErkkiM. M Mirhirli. N Jjiobtna H Soibrr W f'odr THIRD ROW—Loft to kifht—E Ball. P Smith. P JuiU, G Hinit. H RfidMtt T J«tk U Sajama A Witlovtki HIGH SCHOOL DIVISION Let us now turn to the enrollment figures of the division and see if we can make them talk. They can tell us. roughly, the type of people who enroll under the Department of Secondary Education. We find in the division about one hundred seventy five freshmen, one hundred twenty five sophomores, fifty five juniors and sixty seniors. From these figures we can judge that several students take advantage of the two years of liberal arts training, and also that many transfer from other colleges to complete their work here. The professional organization in connection with the High School Division is the Forum Because of the size of the division and the numerous other interests of the members, the Forum limits its activities to acquainting its members with the working of the department, and carrying out of the functions necessary to keep the organization alive. Through the Forum students are directed in their courses and encouraged in their work. PAGE 59THE CAMPUS WALK PACE 60Faculty  INTERESTING DR Gl.OVER Dr Glover hat not been with us very long, but long enough for us to know what a grand person he is Meeting him in tbe hall vou might mistake him for a senior yet he has more degrees than any one man should have He received his B A from Milton College and his M A. and Ph D. from the University of Wisconsin Hr is an honorary member of Phi Sigma Epsilon. He likes to sing if we can call those weird sounds singing enjoys good music and lecturing Teaches because he likes it. He once worked as a Ml hop in a Battle Creek sjni-lorium. Regrets that he cannot give all his students an “A‘ MISS HANSON Miss Hanson is our choice for a popular training school teacher. She is in the Junior High School Department and lends her helping hand to all prospective History and Social Science teachers. Miss Hanson received her Masters degree at the University of Wisconsin. She is a member of Phi Lambda Theta a National Honorary Educational Fraternity. She has been with us since 1920. Her fas'orite hobbies arc hiking reading. and collecting antiques. She is an avid collector of glass and old iron. Amber, daisy and button pattern glass are her special pets. She would like to travel in the Western hemisphere, but does not think the Eastern hemisphere would fascinate her MR SCHMHECKLE One of the most active members of our faculty is Mr Schmcecktc Besides his regular class work in Chemistry and Agriculture he is chairman of the athletic board The tennis courts and the football field are directly due to bis efforts and perseverance The students accept him as their friend He is facultv advisor to the Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity His wit and brilliant sense of humor make him popular in any group Even his post as facultv advisor to the Freshman docs not disturb his good nature. He it now working on his doctors degree but finds time for his favorite hobby, landscaping PAGE 62FACULTY MISS MESTON Min Mellon it a leader in Home Econo mics work She has been teaching the home economic! girls all about food since 1920. She teaches English as well She is congenial and it well liked by the girls in the department because the treatt them fairly, showing no partiality. Her enthusiasm carries itself over to the students in her classes. Perhaps the greatest cause for her popularity with the students is the fact that she is modern in her thinking and believes in keeping up-to-the-minute in her class method . MR ALLEZ Mr All came to C S. T. C. in 1929. Since that time he hat guided our library to a point where itt usefulness it very great, indeed. He is a member of Sigma Tau Delia American I egion. American Library Association, and the Wisconsin Library Autonation. He saw two years of active service in the great war. He spends much time taking an active part in student activities He is a faculty member of Chi Delta Rho. Hit hobbies are music and fishing and his interest of course is the library It is his belief that the librarian's field offers a great opportunity for voung men. MISS CARLSTEN Miss Edna Carlstcn is head of the Art Department and no matter what the occasion, homecoming Mardi Gras or debate, she can he depended on to give the finest cooperation. She u devoted to her work and enjoys it » much as her students She takes the keenest interest in every project she undertakes is willing to spend many extra hours costuming students, or designing stage props. Miss Carlstcn takes an interest in all students and really gets to know them and their ideas She paints for her own enjoyment and has produced some beautiful pieces of art She's Norwegian and is proud of it PAGE 63Allen bfssif. May Iowa State Teachers College Graduate Columbia University. B S.. M A. University of Chicago. Columbia University. Graduate Student. Home Economics. BOLLEY. MARGARET J. Secretary to the President, Church. Nancy Jane Columbia University. B. S Clothing, textiles. Costume Design. Burroughs. Leland M Wabash College A. B. Kings College of Oratory. Graduate University of Michigan M A. English Speech Collins. Joseph v. University of Wooster. Ph B Ph D Mathematics. Colman. Susan E. University of Wisconsin. Ph M Ph B Director Primary Division. English. Education PACE 64 —Davis. Mildred G. Suk University of Iowa. B. A.. M. A.. Graduate Student Foreign Travel. Study French. Diehl. Leah L University of Chicago. Ph B.. M A. Training Teacher. Intermediate Department Faust. Gilbert W University of Wisconsin. B. S. Chemistry. Finch. Josephine M. House Mother. Nelson Hall Hanna Mary E. Stevens Point Normal. University of Minnesota. English in Rural Department Evans. Charles C. Ohio Wesleyan University. B. S. University of Chicago. M s Physiology. Hygiene. Bacteriology. pace 6SHerrick. Alfred James University of Wisconsin. Ph. B. University of Wisconsin. University of Minnesota. University of Chicago. Graduate Stu dent. Principal of the Training School Hart. Margaret University of Wisconsin Ph. B.. Ph. M. Training Teacher. Intermediate Department. Heilman. Garnet Secretary. Advanced Standing Committee. Horton Ethel sue Beloit College. B A University of Wisconsin. M. A. Ph D Bioiogv Jayne. Clarence D. University of Washington. A. B Training Teacher In termediate Department. Leave of absence. Jenkins Warren Gard Miami University. A B Unis’ersity of Wisconsin M A History Literature. PAGE 66kotal. Edward L. Lawrence College, Ph. B. Director of Athletics. JONES. JESSIE E University ol Wisconsin. Ph B University of Chicago M. A Biology Botany. Knhjtzek. Norman E Lawrence College A B A. M University of Chicago. Graduate Student. English. LaVigne. Bessie University of Minnesota. B S Training Teacher Rural Demonstration School Lyness. Arthur S Kansas State Teacher College. B S. University of Iowa. M. S.. Ph D Training Teacher. Junior High School. Mansur. Lulu M Library School. Columbia University. Library. PAGE 67MlCHELSEN. PETER J. Music Conservatory of Oslo. Director of Musk in Norway. Germany, and Denmark. Vandcr-Cook School of Musk. Musk. Mason. Syble E. Central State Teachers College B. E-Librarv. Leave of Absence. Matravers. Chester H. University of Wisconsin. Ph B . Ph. M. Teachers College. Columbia. Graduate Student. Psychology. MOTT, JOSEPH Kirkwillc Teachers College. B. S. National University. A. M. University of Minnesota Graduate Student. Education English. Neale. Oscar W. I remont College. B. S. University of Minnesota. University of Chicago. Graduate Student. Director. Rural Department. Neuberger.Mary K..R.N. St. Josephs Hospital. Milwaukee. School Nurse PAGE 68Pfeifeer. Lydia Marie University of Wisconsin. Ph. B Columbia University, M. A Training Teacher Intermediate Department Pierce. Burton r Ripon College. Ph. B. Principal. Junior High School. Richardson. Beatrice E. University of Wisconsin. B $ M A. Director of Physical Education for Women. RlGHTSELL. RAYMOND M Indiana State Teachers College B. A. University of Cincinnati M A. Physics Roach. May M University of Minnesota. B S. Education. English. Reppen. nels O. University of Wisconsin. A. B.. A. M.. Ph. D. History and Social Science. PAGE 69Rogers. Thomas A. Illinois Wesleyan Uni-vcreity. B. S Pennsylvania State College. M. S. Chemistry. rolfson. Carolyn c. financial Secretary -Treasurer. Smith. Ernest t Bowdoin College A. B. University of Chicago. M. A. Director Department of Secondary Education. History and Social Science. Stein. George V Chief Engineer STEINER. H R University of Wisconsin. Ph B Ph. M Harvard Graduate Student. Dean of Men History and Social Science. PAGE 70Swallow. Marie Secretary, Training School. Thompson. Victor E. Stout Institute. Graduate. University of Wisconsin. Ph. B.. Ph. M. University of Wisconsin. University of Colorado. Graduate Student. Industrial Arts. Mathematics. van Arsdale. Gladys Iowa State Teachers College. B A. Columbia University. M. A. Training Teacher. Primary Department. Watson. Charles E. University of Chicago. B. S.. M. S. Director. Intermediate and Junior High School Divisions. Geography. Wilson. Emily Kansas State Teachers College. B. S. University of Chicago, Ph. B. Kansas Stale College. M. S. Home Economics. PAGE 71FACULTY SNAPS PAGE 72BOOK TWO School LifeSTAFF HEADS PAGE 73PAGE 74 BANDpAGE 75PACE 76Athletics ----« PAGE 77FIRS1 ROW—L»fi in Right—B Di|iuiy O Copit. A. Pu t»tx W BiijiJ D Jahmion T Mm »t O Lolmh C RibIj SECOND RW -Lrfi la Right—J M G in. 1 Whipplr R Sinoir F Ninir. D Norton. L Chitliir D GorJ.m B liuhkoiiKh THIRD ROW--LW1 Righi- A Addition W Mitt it R Uihin. W McGiUiimt. G Poplut F IImrIm E Otw« R Mtim ■■S’' CLUB '3S--36 The "S" Club, after an inactive first semester, reorganized and once more became a prominent group on the campus. Early in March an 'S Club meeting was held during which time election for the various offices was carried out. The officers selected for the first semester were as follows: Ted Menzel. President: Milton Anderson. Vice President: and Ron Murray. Secret ary-Treasurer Two seniors and a sophomore were picked to pilot the ''S" Club through the second semester. Wilbur Berard. Wisconsin Rapids, was elected president Don Unferth. Stevens Point. Vice President: and Alvin Bucholz. Merrill. Scc-retary-T reasurer Several meetings wore held during the second semester and events relating to the "S’ Club were discussed in detail Among the subjects that held the atten tion of the club during the course of the meetings were the matter of awards, the system of electing officers for future years, and financial problems. Several prominent men became members of the "S" Club by their participation in major sports during the past year. Included in this group are: Bain. Christenson. Grandkowski. Hitzke. Houck. Lampc. Lindow. Loewecke. Miller. McGillivary. Nimz. Norton. Parish, Pophal. Schmelling. and Schneider. Milton Anderson James Bain Tom Benson Wilbur Berard Robert Broome Alvin Bucholtz Leonard Chartier Bjorn Christenson Oscar Copes William Dagneau Frank Gordon Ray Grandkowski Franklin Hitzke Charles Houck Don Johnston Clarke Lampe Tom Lindow William Loewecke Alfred Menzel Frank Menzel Wilfred McGillivary James McGuire William Miller Ronald Murray Fred Nimz Don Norton Eddie Olson Dave Parish Gilbert Pophal Chester Rinka George Schneider William Schmelling Bruno Slotwinski Charles Sparhawk Robert Steiner Don Unferth Ray Weingartner Al Zurfluh PAGE 78’Athletics For All EDDIE KOTAL Athletic Director In addition to varsity Football and Basketball. Central State has an extensive athletic program which includes boxing, track, and intra-mural sports. The boxers under Coach Jenkins held two inter-school meets and engaged Superior in matches. Boxers participating were Web Berard. Lloyd Hayes. Jim Harding. Inman Whipple. Bernard Hastreiter. Dean Gordon. Ben Laschewitch. Walter Collins. Gilbert Miller, and Jesse Caskey. The intra-mural sports program was very interesting. The Sophomores won the intra mural basketball championship by virtue of a 16-15 victory over the Chi Delts. Volleyball and kittenball tournaments were held this spring jnd were of much interest to the student body Coach Kotal had about fifty men out for a five week period of spring football As a climax the inter-class track meet was held This event brought out much talent never before uncovered Members of the Athletic Committee, who have handled the athletic department in an efficient manner the past year are: Mr Schmeeckle. Chairman. Mr. Steiner. Mr. Rightsell. and Mr. Watson. Much credit is due them for directing the sports program of Central State. PAGE 70ray wejngartner Capt TED menzel Don Cramer Pointers Footbal 1 Record 1935 Stevens Point -- 19 St. Cloud 0 Stevens Point n St Norberts 0 Stevens Point 0 Plattcville 7 Stevens Point — 0 111. Wesleyan Totals 32 14 Conference Stan dings SOUTHERN DIVISION Team v L 7 p OP. Pci Oshkosh 4 0 0 52 13 1 000 Whitewater i 3 1 0 48 37 750 Milwaukee 2 2 0 33 40 500 Plattevitle -— | 3 0 20 59 250 Stevens Point 0 4 0 0 4 .000 NORTHERN DIVISION Tram w. L. T. P. OP. Pci Superior • ... 4 0 0 49 6 1 000 River Falls ..._— 2 1 1 47 27 .667 hau Claire 1 2 44 21 500 La Crosse —— - « ) 2 1 26 32 .333 St CMIt 4 0 0 70 .000 PAGE eoA veteran squad, led by Captain Ted Mcnzcl. responded to Coach Eddie Kotal s opening grid call back in September, and prospects were bright indeed for a third successive championship. However, a series of unforeseen mishaps took place and Central State's football season turned out to be a rather dismal affair. It seems as though Coach Kotal. along with several prospective members of the Point grid team, partook in a pair of pre-season tilts, as members of Mr. Hirzy’s city team against the Green Bay Packers and Chicago Bears, two of the outstanding clubs in the National Professional League. These games had been scheduled with a two-fold purpose in mind. First of all. it would result as a city booster for Stevens Point, and secondly, it would give grid fans of Stevens Point and neighboring cities an opportunity to watch a famous professional football team in action. However, officials of the Teachers College Conference objected, held a meeting several weeks later, and decided to oust Stevens Point from rhe conference until the end of the current pigskin campaign. These authorities figured that the Pointers had violated rhe pre-season training rule and for that reason should not be permitted to participate in the 1935 grid campaign. PAGE 81Chet rinka red cmakmi'r bruno slotwinmci E. G. Doudna. Secretary of the board of regents, summarized the committee s action in the following statement. It was voted that the playing of several students now on the squad of the Stevens Point Teachers College, with their coach, in two pre-season games against the Green Bay Packers and Chicago Bears constituted a violation of the pre-season training rule and that conference relations with Stevens Point be discontinued from Monday. October 7. to the end of the football season". Because of the conference committee s ruling. Stevens Point was forced to forfeit its four conference games with Platteville. Oshkosh. Milwaukee, and Whitewater. Naturally, this action left the Pointers with a depleted schedule: the Pointers played Platteville while the committee was acting, but the other league games were cancelled. St. Cloud and St. Norberts were played in nonconference games before the ruling was made. Illinois Wesleyan concluded Stevens Point s abbreviated schedule the latter part of October with another nonconference tilt. Two other misfortunes that weakened the team considerably were Jim McGuire's severe knee injury at the beginning of the season, and Ray Nugent's withdrawal from school after the opening game. Both of these men had been counted on heavily in Kotal's backfield plans for the season.Frank hftzke Don Johnston Oscar copes Stevens Point 19 — St. Cloud 0 Coach Eddie Kotal's 1935 grid machine opened the season in grand style by romping over the St. Cloud. Minnesota team. 19-0. The game was played under the arc lights at Goerke Park before a fine crowd. The first quarter was featured by several St. Cloud offensive drives, each of which was halted deep in Point territory. Then, late in the second quarter, the Kotalmen countered with an offensive drive of their own. Clark Lampe. diminutive Point quarterback. lugged a punt back to St. Cloud s 30 yard line. A few plays later Unferth shot a pass high into the end zone where Freddie Nimz hauled it down for the season s first touchdown. Ray Nugent s placement for the extra point was a trifle wide. During the third period the Kotalmen threatened seriously to score, once driving to St. Cloud s three yard stripe. However, the Saints held each time and kicked out of danger. Shortly after the last quarter began, a sustained march by the Pointers ended with Tom Benson cracking over for a touchdown from the one yard marker Near the conclusion of the game Bruno Slotwinski block ed a St. Cloud punt. Captain Ted Menzel scooped up the elusive pigskin and trotted thirty yards for Stevens Point s final touchdown. Ray Nugent s placement split the uprights this time to make the score 19-0. PAGE 93CHARLIE HOUCK BILL MILLER AL ZURELUH Stevens Point 13 — St. Norbert s 0 Although weakened by the loss of Ray Nugent, hammering fullback, who withdrew from school. Stevens Point Teachers College defeated the strong St. Norbert's eleven under the floodlights at Gocrke Park. 1 VO. St. Norbert's had a veteran team with a nucleus of twenty-three lettermen. and the defeat was the only one suffered by the Knights ail season. The St. Norbert's team boasted its best lineup in a decade, and numbered among its victims Milwaukee and Car-roll colleges, in addition to playing the championship Oshkosh team to a 12-12 tie. The first half ended in a scoreless tie. but in the last half the Pointers opened up with a brilliant aerial attack that finally resulted in a score late in the third period. A pass. Don Johnston to Fred Nimz. placed the ball on the Knight's 13 yard stripe. After three plunges gained only a yard. Red" Chartier punched over left guard for a touchdown. Charles Houch. freshman fullback, then replaced Chartier and converted the extra point by placement. The second Point touchdown resulted after a St. Norbert's fumble gave the Kotalmen the ball on the invader's 40 yard stripe. Charter's thirteen yard sprint and a successful pass placed the pigskin on the 10 yard line. On fourth down Don Un ferth tossed a pass into the end zone to Nimz for a touchdown. Benson's place- PAGE M .---PRANK MBNZT.L TOM BENSON PKI l NIMZ ment barely missed the uprights, leaving the score. 1 TO. Another Stevens Point goalward march was halted by the final gun on the Knight's 20 yard line. The outstanding player on the field was Ellis, slippery St. Norberts backfield ace. who threatened to break away time after time. However, an alert Point defense always checked him before he could do any serious damage. That the game was won through the air is shown by the fact that Stevens Point gained one hundred and eighty yards by passing, while the Knights could gain only four yards by the same method. Stevens Point picked up thirteen first downs, while St. Norberts gathered eleven. Platteville 7 — Stevens Point 0 Stevens Point Teachers College gridders suffered a letdown, caused, no doubt, by the fact the Pointers were barred from the conference and were defeated by Butch Leitl's Platteville team in a night game played in the downstate town. The score of the hard-fought game was 7-0. and it marked Stevens Point's first conference setback since 1932. when Milwaukee turned the trick The lone score of the game came midway in the first period, after a poor Central State nunt gave the ball to the Leitlmen deep in Pointer territory. Fred Simpson, huge Platteville fullback.scored the touchdown when he cracked over center from the one foot line. Vavaruska's placement for the extra point was perfect. Stevens PAGE 85 H DON NORTON bill. sai.un.jNa Bob H ROOMI Point made a mild threat during this same first period, but a fourth down incomplete pass in the end zone halted the march. Plattcville clearly had the edge over the Point in the second and third quarters, but failed to add to their lead. The Pointers, led by Red' Chartier and Charlie Houch. made a sustained drive to Platteville's 30 yard line early in the last quarter, but finally lost the pigskin on downs. Plattcville threatened to score again in the last peroid and it was only a splendid goal line stand by Stevens Point that averted another score. Bob Broome. Point center, intercepted one of Vavaruska's southpaw passes and raced 60 yards to the goal in the final quarter, but the play was called back to the point of interception by officials who ruled that Bob's knee touched the ground just before he began his jaunt to the goal. Another Point score was nullified five minutes before the final gun. Fred Nimz scooped up a Plattcville fumble and sprinted 80 yards down the field, but again the play was recalled and it was ruled that Freddy had picked the pigskin off the ground and not out of the air. Captain Ted Menzcl and his brother Frank were outstanding in the Point line, while Red Chartier did yeoman service in the backfield, until he suffered a shoulder injury late in the game. PAGE 86CilL POPHAL R D Mtl.LI'H ClIAkU-A PAAMAWK Illinois Wesleyan 7 — Stevens Point 0 A powerful Illinois Wesleyan football team shoved over a touchdown late in the final quarter to defeat Central State Teachers College griddcrs. 7-0. in the Purple and Gold’s annual homecoming classic. It was the first setback ever inflicted on a Point team on Schmccckle field. The game was featured, from the local standpoint, by two splendid goal line stands by Kotal’s men in the opening quarter, and a sixty yard march by the Pointers that barely missed tying the score in the final minute of play. Don Johnston s fumble early in the first period gave the Illinois boys possession of the pigskin on Central State's 35 yard line. A sustained drive finally gave Wesleyan a first down on the one yard line. Here the Point team rose to the occasion and threw back four successive thrusts at the line, taking the ball on downs A few minutes later Wesleyan intercepted a pass on the Point's 25 yard line and started another drive toward a touchdown. However, the Pointers again braced inside the 10 yard line and secured possession of the ball on downs During the second quarter Stevens Point threatened twice, but on each occasion lacked the necessary punch to score. The third period was largely a punting duel, but there was plenty of action in the last period. Early in the fourth quarter "Red” Char-tier and Don Johnston featured in a sustained fifty yard march that was finally PAGE 87FK!D MINI WILBUR RA1HKE CLARK LAMM halted on Wesleyan's 27 yard line, where the Illinois lads took over the ball on downs. Here the character of the game changed rapidly, and in just three plays Wesleyan had tallied the only score of the nip and tuck affair. The Pointers were penalized fifteen yards for roughness, after which Captain Benson of the invaders shot a thirty yard pass to Kaska. who was finally pushed out of bounds on Central State's one yard line. On the first play Benson bucked over left tackle for a touchdown. Benson also converted from placement to make the score 7-0. with six minutes of play remaining. Stevens Point came back strong and made a desperate threat to tie the score. A1 Zurfluh ran the ensuing kickoff back to the 10 yard line, after which Johnston passed to Ted Menzel for a first down on Wesleyan's 43 yard line. Another pass. Johnston to Hitzke. placed the ball on Wesleyan's 18 yard line. AI Zurfluh picked up another first down on the 8 yard line by smashing into the line three times. However, on the next play Zurfluh was tossed for a loss, after which three passes were ineffective, and Wesleyan took the ball on downs on its own 20 yard line. One line play and the final gun ended the game. The contest completed the college football careers of “Webb'' Berard. end, Don Unferth. halfback, and Frank Menzel. end. The latter was unable to take part in the final game because of a broken nose suffered during that week's practice. page eaW IWurd R. C»indkow«k. J Funk. R- Fnrbff B CViiUUM, C Spjrh wk TRACK Track was temporarily discontinued in the spring of 1936 at Central State Teachers College. The reason for this decision was that the Athletic Committee exhausted its financial resources in buying awards, sweaters, and jackets for those athletes earning them. An extensive intra-mural program was carried on in place of track to fill the spring athletic policies of our college. During the 1935 season the following men participated in track and field events: Grandkowski and Christenson, distance runs: Monroe and Harold Brown, along with Don Johnston, pole vault: Bob Freiberg, hurdles; Wilbur Berard, dashes and hurdles: Joe Frank, hurdles: Smith, dashes; Chuck Spar-hawk. weights: Miefert. dashes: Frank Klement. Frank Menzel. javelin: and Robert Steiner, high jump. The relay team consisted of Miefert. Smith. Christenson. and Berard. In the state track meet Grandkowski placed fourth in the mile. Christenson third in the half mile. Sparhawk placed in the weights, and Berard finished third in the hurdles. T he Brown brothers, along with Don Johnston, finished in a tie for first place in the pole vault. Milwaukee ran off with the track championship for the eighth consecutive year. Stevens Point finishing in fourth place. PAGE 89Undefeated Champions 1936 Coach Eddie Kota! produced another of those gicai basketball machines a feat that he seem capable of performing year after year. Only three let ter men Unferth Johnston and Rinka returned to school, but Tom Lindow formerly a star at Oshkosh and Fred Nimx of Wausau, came through in splendid stvle giving Stevens Point one of the best eage fives in its history The Pointers sailed through a tough fifteen game schedule without suffering a defeat; Coach Kotal's cagcrs won the Tracbets Conference for the third time in the past four years. A pair of victories over River Fall , champions of the Northern Division of the conference, gave Stevens Point a mythical claim to the State title. Although Kotal s reserve material was not as strong as usual this vear. his first five was an outstanding quintet Next year's team will be led by Co-Captains Rinka and Johnston. The only men lost from the year s championship hall club are Captain Don Unferth. varsity forward Frank Gordon reserve guard and Wilbur Berard reserve forward Thus prospects appear bright indeed for another exceptional team next year. Strvens Point 27, St Norberts 24 Ccach Eddie Kotal's Pointers opened the cage season by defeating St. Norberts. 27-24 in a closely contested affair played in the spacious Dc Perc gvm Captain Unferth. with nine points, led the scoring attack. Stevtm Point 50. River Falli 22 Stevens Point s college cagers functioned beautifully in their initial home appearance of the season and smothered River Falls 50-22 The Kotalmcn stepped out to a 25-9 lead at the midway mark This was increased to 59-9 before the Falcons finally scored again. Another scoring burst in the final minures shot the score up to 50-22. Chet Rinka piled up fifteen points and Fred Nimz fourteen to lead the Pointer s offensive attack. Stevens Point 41. Lau Claire 2f The Pointers chalked up their third consecutive non-confeience victory at Eau Claire when they trounced Bill Zorn's cagcrs. 41-25. A brilliant thirteen point spurt in the last three minutes of the first half gave the Kotalmcn a 24-11 lead at the rest period. The Point regulars all had a share in the scoring. Rinka collecting ten points. Nimz and Johnston eight l'nferth seven, and Lindow five Stevens Point 45. River Falls )i Coach Kotal quintet continued to bowl over opponent after opponent as it defeated River Falls on the latter's court 45 55 The game was haid fought and the starting Point five played the entire game without a replacement. The Pointers tallied eight points in the last two minutes of the first half of the game to trad at that time. 19 16. Big Freddie Nimz scored twenty points for Central State nineteen of them coming in the second half. Walter Herkat led the Falcons with sixteen tallies. Sftt'rm Point 45. St. Norberts 20 Central State counted its fifth non-conferrncr victory in a row by romping over St Norberts in easy fashion The game marked the resumption of cage activities after the holidays and gave the Kotalmcn a clean sweep of its two game series with the Knights. Fred Nimz was high scorer with ten points Slivens Point 15, Oshkoth 25 Thr Pointers opened the conference season in fine style by overcoming Oshkosh 55-25. down in the Sawdust city Oshkosh was leading 20-19 with ten minutes to play, hut Don Johnston and Chet Rinka led a splendid rally thar gave the Pointers another victory Daniels was high for Oshkosh with five buckets, while Rinka poured in five goals and Johnston four for the Kotalmcn Slrvms Point 45. Eau Clairr 2It Stevens Point Teachers College cagers rang up their seventh consecutive triumph of the season by trimming Eau Claire in a non-conference tilt 45-28 The Pointers were never in danger piling up a 22-10 lead at the half way mark Tommy Lindow tallied eleven points to lead Stevens Point in offensive play. Stevens Point 51. Shlxaukte 29 An overflow crowd watched the Pointers nip Milwaukee in a thrilling battle. 51-29. Stevens Point led. 21 14. at the end of the first half, but the Green Gulls rallied desperately and it was only some clever stalling in the last minute that enabled the Kotalmcn to emerge victorious Chet Rinka sharp-shooting Point forward plunked in ten points, to lie Rudiger of Milwaukee for scoring honors. The victory gave Stevens Point the inside track to another title and marked the eighth straight win for the Pointers For the second lime this season. Kotal did not use a substitute PAG l 90A Capt. Donald Unfehth. F Thomas Lindow. g. Oscar Copes. C. Fred Nimz. C. Don Johnston. G. SCHNIEOER. G Chester Rinka. F. Frank Gordon. G Wilbur Berard. f ----4 PAGE 91D. Parrish Forward F Hitzke........... Guard J. Bain Forward Stevtnt Point J6. Whitewater 18 Coach Kotal's cagers successfully opened a two day in vasion of the southern section of the state by swamping Whitewater 36-18. After a slow start the Pointers spurted into a !7-5 lead at the half The second half was a repetition of the first with reserves playing a major share of the time for Stevens Point Don Johnston and Don Unferth led the scoring, with eleven and eight points. rcspecti ely. Stevent Point 40, Platteville 27 The Pointers moved over to Plattevillc and recorded their tenth victory in a row by whipping Butch" Leirl's cagers 40-27. A spectacular passing attack in the first half enabled the Kotalmen to build up a lead of 23 12 at the rest period. Harlv in the last half I red Nimz became the first Point player of the season to be ejected on four fouls. However. the Miners were unable to narrow the Point's lead very much in the tough melee that followed Don Johnston tallied fifteen points and Fred Nimz ten Strain Point II. Oxhkosh 25 Oshkosh, led by a big fellow named I autenschlagcr, who tossed in eight buckets, came dangerously close to break ing Stevens Point's victory string With only six minutes to play the Oshkosh team was leading the Pointers. 23-16 Then the Point came through with the most sensational railv of the season, scoring fifteen points to the invaders two. Each of the Point regulars tallied in the brilliant comeback that moved Stevens Point a step closer to the title Don Johnston collected five field goals, four of them coming in the last ten minutes of play Stevens Point 17, Platteville 12 Although the Pointers displayed a spiritless brand of ball, they managed to eke out a 37-32 victory over Plattevillc in a return game plaved at the Point. Plattevillc led at the half. 16-14 but the Kotalmen rallied in the final quarter to chalk up their twelfth straight triumph. It was also the sixth conference win for Stevens Point Chrttie Rinka led in the scoring column with five baskets and three free throws. Stevens Point if. Milwaukee )l Stevens Point's college cage team regained its stride and defeated Milwaukee for the championship of the Teachers Conference. The game was played at Baker fieldhouse. Milwaukee. and the final score was 39 31. The Pointers, playing splendid ball, held a safe lead until the final four minutes, when the Green Gulls narrowed the gap to four points However. the Kotalmen were not to be denied and cinched the game on Rinka's two gift shots and a pot shot by Nimz. Fred Nimz was the outstanding player of the game, with sixteen points. The victory was the thirteenth consecutive one for the Pointers, and was to give Stevens Point its second Straight undisputed title Stevens Point 47. Concordia il Central State's cagers ended their two-day stay in Mil waukee with an easy 47-31 drcision over the Concordia Falcons The score at the half was 25-10. The Falcons put up a game fight but could not fathom the fast breaking at tack employed by the Kotalmen Freddie Nimz was high scorer with thirteen points Stevem Point. 54 Whitewater 26 The Pointers concluded a very successful season in grand style by swamping Whitewater 54-36. The game was a booster affair for the champions and a capacity crowd was in attendance The victory marked the fifteenth straight victory for the Pointers and was also their eighth conference win. Austin. Whitewater center, tallied twenty points for the invaders. Stevens Point's scoring was well distributed among its regulars. Chet Rinka collecting seventeen points. Captain Unferth (playing his final game) nine Johnston nine, and Nimz and Lindow eight apiece PAGE 92FIRST ROW— t.tfi to Rtfht—D Jobmiw C RuVi. D. Unlrttb. C Jxhatidcf. F Nima. T Liwto SECOND ROW—Ltit to kipht—CoMb Kottl. F. Goedoa. O. Cop««. J. Bam. W Rinid Basketball Standings SOUTHERN DIVISION Team W L. p. OP Pet Stevens Point 8 0 303 224 1.000 Milwaukee 6 2 304 247 .750 Platteville 3 5 267 291 .375 Oshkosh 2 6 256 270 .250 Whitewater 7 244 342 .125 NORTHERN DIVISION Turn w. L P. OP. Pet River Falls 7 1 389 256 875 1 a Crosse 5 3 292 273 625 Superior 4 4 283 263 .500 Fau Claire 4 4 276 319 .500 Stout o 8 256 385 000 Basketl sal 1 Scores Stevens Point 27 St. Norbem 24 Stevens Point so Ris er Falls 22 Steven Point 41 Claire 23 Stevens Point 45 River Falls 33 Stevens Point 43 St Norbetts 20 Stevens Point 35 Oshkosh 25 Stevens Point 45 Eau Claire 28 Stevens Point 31 Milwaukee 29 Stevens Point 36 Whitewater 18 Stevens Point 40 Platteville 27 Stevens Point 31 Oshkosh 25 Stevens Point 37 Platteville 32 Stevens Point 39 Milwaukee 31 Stevens Point 47 Concordia 31 Stevens Point 54 Whitewater 36 PAGE 93F1JUS1 ROW l U lo K„bi— R fVuwh I X h.j p: . D Grrdon G MilUt. F GMta. R Lj» hV,wiiKh SECOND Row I Hi io W Collin E- J Hum. C » Kiurdin THIRD ROW- IHi io Hitht Coj h Jrakiat. D Parntb. C BtinMf, I Hjt«v Maaj|fi P A»h BOXING Under the general charge of Coach Kotal and the immediate supervision of Professor Jenkins, boxing at C. S. T. C. has enjoyed its most successful season. Submitting to a vigorous training schedule, a squad of approximately twenty-five men. devoted several evenings each week to the acquisition of boxing fundamentals. Unlike the basketball and football squads, the boxing team must frequently use men with no previous experience in inter-school boxing. Such men did not include Bennie Laschkewitsch. Webb Berard. Inman Whipple. Frank Gordon. Deane Gordon, and others who were members of last year's team. The acquisition of automatic responses and ring generalship involves the highest degree of mental and physical coordination. It has been estimated that the average college bout in six minutes makes an energy demand equivalent to that consumed in a football game lasting sixtv minutes. All school bouts were held during both the first and second semesters to determine the membership of the college boxing team C. S. T C met Platte-ville. Superior, and Milwaukee in bouts during the second semester. Receipts from the school bout and the Plattcville engagement were sufficient last year to purchase sweaters and golden gloves for the members of the team. This year a special provision in the budget made possible the purchase of additional boxing equipment. It is to be hoped that the growing interest displayed by the students, faculty, and towns-people in college boxing will result in a full time, regular schedule of home bouts covering the entire year PAGE 94BOXING ——« PAGE 90I PACE 06 WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Sports for all and all for sports’’ is the motto with which the W. A. A. has conducted its activities again this year. The organization has developed a keen interest in sports among the women at the college. Its officers this year were: Maxine Miner. President: Alicia Jones. Vice-president; Ilia Rogers. Secretary: Ruth Switzer. Treasurer. Meetings were held on the fourth Wednesday in each month. The sports-heads who were elected to conduct the various activities for this year were as follows: Hockey. Mildred Luedke; Tennis. Edna Earl: Archery. Mildred Larsen: Basketball. Ruth Schwahn: Baseball. Marion Gaffney: Volleyball. Anita McVey; Creative Dancing. Virginia Gajcwski: Minor Sports. Verna Michaels: Scrap Book. Marion MacKensie. A picnic was held open to all college women last fall at Robertson Park. About seventy-five guests and members attended. Various games were played, and everyone reported having a good time. Miss Richardson was welcomed as the new advisor of the W. A. A. The Women s Physical Education instructor automatically assumes this position.WOMEN’S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION The girls appreciate the capable instruction and the interest which Miss Ri chardson has shown this year. The Women s Athletic Association was represented in the Homecoming Parade by a float. Its theme was the invitation of the spider to the fly— a welcome to the alumni and to Illinois Wesleyan. The association was hostess to its alumni at a breakfast held at the Gingham Tea Room. For the Mardi Gras, the group under Roberta McWilliams won honorable mention for its stunt. There were two initiations held— one in the fall and the other early in the spring. Only seven initiates were admitted in the fall, but about twenty-four rode the goat" this spring. Most of these girls are freshmen, who have already signified their intentions of entering athletic activities. After several weeks of mixed practice. the basketball tournament was scheduled to be played off during the last week of March. Three teams entered the tournament; Camels. G-Men. and Hottentots. The championship was won by the Hottentots. High scorers for the tournament were Crocker and Nason. PAGE 97HUM R » l.rti io Highi Idn fc rl. Ritj Morphy. Minor Miner. Amu M V y. Edith Limbrrt Morion Gjffnry, Koth Smith Roth SuoMrr. Dorothy Andrr, Miry Kihr Dorothy PtiMnrr. II Rxlgrr SECOND RO '—i i i„ k f t Mildred Lordlkf. Baeloh Tatiniki. Roth Sehwoho GtrliuJt KailwUrk. Virtinio (•newtki Robert McWilliim . Roth Switter Violet MrlcNrKh. Aim J«»ae» Emily Peteroo . Mildred ( r m THIRD RO IWr to Hiff'i — Vem Muharlv M « Michiet Mildred Drtt Mjrion Gr h m. Odin P lko«r ki. J ne Reedil M |d«l«a Wolf. Helen Blake M rtoa MuKrane WOMEN'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION Volley ball practice soon began and plans for a mixed team tournament were made. Many enthusiasts reported, and some exciting games were played. Of course the climax to each year s activities is Play Day. that day of days when girls from Central Wisconsin high schools visit our college and “Play for Play's Sake ”! It was an unusually successful affair this year with Maxine Miner as general chairman. Each year the girls are divided so that girls from the different schools are on each color team. The teams compete in baseball, cageball. line soccer, and bat ball. Individual entries compete in tennis (singles and doubles), horseshoe, and archery. Before lunch the color teams ran relays which accounted for the ravenous appetites acquired. A one o'clock luncheon was served at Nelson Hall, after which the girls enjoyed a program of creative dancing under the direction of Miss Richardson The winning color teams and individual winners were announced at this time. The W. A. A. had a most successful year and. with the large group returning next fall, the forecast for women’s athletics shows a full year of good times approaching PAGE 98Music ----. PAGEPETER MICHELSEN Peter Michclsen. Director of Music at C. S. T. C.. was born in Oslo. Norway. At Oslo be attended the graded and high (middle! schools, and also the National School of Music for two years, later attending the Military School of Music for two years. He next went to Copenhagen and studied under Anderson for one and one half years. While there he played as substitute flutist in the orchestra of Denmark. Next. Mr. Michelscn went to Germany where he played in the Leipzig Orchestra. When he returned to Norway he played in the Brigade Band, one of the best in Norway, and also in the National Orchestra. Mr. Michelscn began his work in schools in America in 1919 at West Salem. and at Richland Center in 1920. He continued his education here at summer sessions of Vander and Cook in 1923 and 1924. at the National School of Music in Chicago, under Dr. Barnes, and at the McPhail School of Music of Minneapolis, under Giddings. In 1931 Mr. Michelscn came to C. S. T. C. as director of Music. When he arrived here there were no band, instruments, girls glee club, nor directors' course. No minor in music was offered. To-day wc find conditions in the music department much changed I bis change is credited to Mr. Michelsens constant work We have a band of sixty-two pieces, a men s glee club, a mixed chorus of forty-five voices, an orchestra of twenty-five pieces, and a girl s glee club of fifty-four voices. All of these organizations have won the approval and praise of those who have had the opportunity to hear them. Another innovation credited to Mr. Michelsen s endeavors, is a course in the directing of bands. This course facilitates the acquisition of a minor in music, and is the first of its kind in the state. At present Mr. Michclsen is planning the introduction of classes in study of the opera, masters, harmony, and the theory of music. Mr. Michelscn may well be congratulated for his attainments and efforts. The students of C. S. T. C. are especially appreciative of his efforts which yearly add prestige to C. S. T. C. PAGE 100BAND The membership of the College Concert Band is larger this year than ever before. Sixty five students, selected on the basis of their ability, form the personnel of the band. As a result of the work of P. J. Michelsen. noted national band master, our band has come to be considered one of the best in the state. Following the custom which has grown up during the last few years, a tour of the state was made this spring. Concerts were given at Port Edwards. Marshfield. Oshkosh. New London. Seymour. Green Bay, Shawano, and Wey-auwega Numbers required by class A and B high school bands in the spring tournament were included in the repertoire of our band on this trip. High school and grade school bands from Central Wisconsin were present at the annual band festival given as a preliminary event to the tournaments. Mr Schenk of Green Bay and Mr. Michelsen acted as judges. This year the band sponsored a clinic . held for the benefit of the bandmasters of this vicinity. Tournament numbers were played and criticized, thus helping the bandmasters in their work In addition to the activities described above, the College Concert Band played at all basketball and football games, and gave several local concerts. Officers of the band for the past year were: Charles Scribner. President: Ben Golberg. Vice President; Norman Kuhl. Secretary-T reasurer. PAGE 10 COLLEGE SYMPHONY ORCHESTRA The Central State Teachers College Symphony Orchestra is one of the outstanding musical organizations of the school. Under Mr. Michelscn’s capable leadership these musicians have been molded into one unit of harmony and competency. Mr. Wenzel Albrecht, who is a violin instructor in the Training School. High School, and College, is also violin soloist with the orchestra. Mr. Allez. another faculty member, also plays with the orchestra. Each school year the repertoire has been made increasingly difficult but has always been given the same faultless interpretation. This year the orchestra has included in its presentations such numbers as Largo ' from the New World Symphony by Dvorak. "Zampa'. Overture by Herold. and “The Calif of Bagdad Overture by Boieldicn. which are often found on the programs of professional symphony orchestras. The orchestra gives several concerts of classical and scmi-classical music during the year. The annual operetta is given with orchestra accompaniment as are the Christmas and Easter concerts. The balance and fineness of this organization have won much praise from the students and townspeople. PAGE 102.HltST RO'v left ro Ktpht- CtMtirti Mjr ngi Rofcftu MtU'iRUm Ob«f»i Ell Y«m« Emir l'ivo«kj. in R«d mjnn. lid Staler. Elm Fiiloi. Siu Mjiiljad SECOND «o Ni0t i—tWmic« Aikmt. TNIaj Kboik H Ua Soppi. Il«li« Tjrlk. R ib» Om«. Elimoir TStunt. Jna Depp Ruth IWbekt TlllMD Row -irtt lo fliffit- Dotu Dartktr. Htlce Wild. Btitrui Lchi. IWnrict Fotrrtt. C f’jgiakctf. Jtiunii Wluilki. I GtJb M Kttl. Erjattliar Johttuu THE GIRL’S GLEE CLUB The Girl’s Glee Club is a comparatively new organization, but it is already recognized as one of the outstanding musical units on the campus. Organized in 1911 by Professor Peter J. Michelsen. the Glee Club has increased in membership each year. This year it is composed of fifty-three members. each of whom was audited by Professor Michelsen before being admitted. Rehearsals are held each Tuesday and Thursday afternoons at four o'clock, at which time old and new songs arc practiced and programs arc outlined for future concerts. Under the direction of Professor Michelsen, the Glee Club entertained at several programs during the year. Perhaps the outstanding performance was the operetta. ’’Tune In' , a musical comedy, which was put on through the combined efforts of the Mens' and Girls' Glee Clubs on December 4. Previous to the Christmas vacation, the Girl's chorus again entertained. Appropriate songs of the holiday season were sung, including. "And the Glory of the Lord . "Glory to God". "Hallelujah Chorus", and "He Shall Feed His Flock”. PAGE 103FlItftT HOW—l.tft to Rtfhl—K D«»k v. M Oifotard E Koihntn D SVji-mG P«i»» MkNIkii C Wohllwt II Rr in M Fijm L SICONO ROW—l.rO to Rifht—Jm« E»«i» MiWud Flw«»w Qam AtWr.r Pn«i Itfiirui S«Half Ph»ll»» Mit|j|(oi4 (rtnt• »iv» Krrptky. E«dU Grtaokt. Maiiarx TotkiluM THIRD HO IWi ia Hifhi—Lo ill Al«k. Edith Gordo . Valnu Drtakuh. Rath Marlin Noam IW Virginia Jkott. I to+t Coir an. Vtna MuharU. Anna La Rilry THE GIRL’S GLEE CLUB On April 1 the annual Easter concert, given by the Girl s Glee Club and accompanied by the College Orchestra, was held in the auditorium. The Glee Club rendered the following numbers: “I Know a Lovely Garden '. "Lullaby and Goodnight". "Prayer' from the Opera "Cavallicr Rusticana' . "Schubert's Seranade". and "Largo" from the Opera "Xerxes'. On April 21 the annual spring concert, which is one of the finest enter tamments during the year, was held in the college auditorium. The orchestra again played in conjunction with the Girl's Glee Club. A series of numbers also will be sung at the Commencement exercises this spring This yearly concert concludes the activities of the Girl's Glee Club and its appearance at this time adds a ceremonious effect to the graduation festivities Officers of the Glee Club were elected at the beginning of the school ye3r. to serve the entire term. They include: Marie Odegard. President; Leda Bassler. Vice President: Genevieve Krepsky and. Phyllis Murgatroyd. Librarans: Dolores Skarweski, Pianist. PAGE 104FIRST ROW—LWl to Rtfht—Mill in Kciitt. RjlpS Abrihjmgc Bill I irtM. Ram DiimbWun Phtlip OtnblKM, I innjnJ Vhnl 1 «U»« K«»k» Dow Oboa. John Scoarr Sir OSD Row—Ltfi to R» M- OlWrt W Fjau. Rjlph An r ™ G«m C4c1m.ll Jowph R PfUfMt W.IU.m Clrmratt Grorf» Rjim l (lo% Vhlotur Thobarn F Pcicikm J m t Marjt. Wa B Kao« THIRD ROW—U t co R'tH —Vitim K.lmcc. Rj» Fldcbn. T 4 Mo«r. Sind W.ath. Earl Ma» Jo Pcoai Cliilaa Anthoar PmImimt. Gcrhjrd Brital Rubcti F cibcr| MEN'S CHORUS The Men s Chorus, in this, the third year of its existence, has grown to be an integral and successful member of the musical organizations in the school. From an organization of scarcely thirty members it has grown to twice that size. From the taking of a one day tour, the club this year graduated to a class where it took a week s tour, all expenses being paid. This year's successful tour covered many hundred miles, extending as far south as Baraboo and as far east as Green Bay and Manitowoc. Due to the large number of graduates and transfers, the glee club is made up of many first year men. This year only three men received the stiver key emblematic of three years faithful service. These three are Leonard Scheel. William Theisen. and Howard Pagenkoff. To Mr. Knutzen. who worked ceaselessly throughout the year, and to President Hyer for his faithful backing of the club, must go the credit for the successful year experienced. Vocal soloists with the club this year were Kirkwood Likes and Philip Dumbleton. tenors; Joseph Pfiffner. baritone: and William Theisen. bass A quartette composed of Kirkwood Likes. Gordon Cowles. William Clements, and Thoburn Peterson also furnished vocal entertainment ——• PAGE 105FlK»T Row trfi la Riphi—E Wnifihl. Jim Pfitfad Fittl pjifio, OinlJ Erlri. Rofcfil AmJu Soruun E Knat««a. K. liln Bill FUIki. Wb Thcitcn. SECOND KOW -I..O io R irl»i—S Gnwn. Jxk Banoafbt. Jim C iW|. Oln K l’i»»i»|l «, Hnwiid Pi|«»Wf. Edn«»d G «ko»»ki I ftowktr. Dkk Colbr. THIRD Row Uh ,o ft,, i- C Dob«rt». C R xk«»ilUi. Dob Gum. W lU» Hod.d.n Goi4oa W Cowte RiiKud Slocfit Jonph Kmlul Chiiln Kiionf Oil k.limiM MEN'S CHORUS Instrumental soloists with the club were James Pfiffner. cornet; Frederick Parfrey. flute and piccolo; William Fisher, euphonium: and Ralph Abrahamson. Joseph Pfiffner. Gerald Eyler. and John Steiner, who comprised a saxaphone quartette. Edward Plank, guest pianist, capably rendered piano numbers. The invitation received this year to attend the Wisconsin Male Chorus Festival given in Packer's Stadium in Green Bay was a great honor, recognizing as it did, the talent and ability of the organization. In addition to the musical side of their nature. Glee Club men displayed a social side when they held their smokers and picnics. The itinerary of this year's tour included Wausau. Birnamwood. Oxford. Adams. Mauston. Westfield. Baraboo. Green Bay. Shawano. Manitowoc, and Iola. Officers of the club for this year were: Norman E. Knutzen. Director; Gilbert Faust. Accompanist: William Larson. President and Business Manager: Sherman Groves. Librarian: Joseph Pfiffner. Treasurer. PAGE 106Publications ——« PAGE 107FIRST ROW—Lrit to JtifAf— K E D Johiitoo G Sikimi m ft Jo . r Suin r M Minti M'COSO Ro '—Wi fo —G M(Hi|S W Thm»« F Brtnia.r. J F G»rJ.» D UaftttH O Pil . J Okm THE POINTER Few students realize the amount of work and preparation that make possible the distribution of their Pointer so regularly each Thursday morning. The staff is capably organized into separate departments, under the direction of the editorial and business chiefs, and meets Monday and Tuesday evenings to work as a unit in composing the paper. The Pointer office is steeped in a literary and intellectual atmosphere of the first order, as opinions are flashed about, weighty decisions made and debated as the earnest reporters compile their tips' and data gleaned during the week into stories for presentation to the school. The Pointer holds a prominent place in the life of Central State. It acts as an organ of student opinion. It is important as a medium for making students "C. S. T. C. conscious ”, by featuring articles about the various departments and activities. It boasts of an exchange system with other schools throughout the state: thus creating a wider knowledge of contemporary collegiate affairs, and incidentally, giving us the opportunity of seeing ourselves as others see us. A special literary edition is published, in which the students see their own stories, poems, or essays in print. The Pointer has the distinction ot having the smallest staff of any college publication in the state, but it ranks first in mechanical set up and in quality of news content. It is especially proud of its outstanding sport page. It enjoys the PAGE 103 ■--THE POINTER cooperation of the business men of Stevens Point. The reciprocal relationship between them and the students is maintained and furthered by the medium of advertising. The newspaper game is a fascinating business—it's thrilling to see your "brain children' in print: it is great sport to conduct personal interviews: it's hard work to edit and manage a paper, but it's a truly worthwhile experience. Pointer Staff Members EDITORIAL STAFF Editor-in-chief ................-............................ GF.ORGE SIMONSON A,',slant Editor William Theisen Spcrti Editor DONALD UNFSRTH Assistant Sports Editor —........... FRANCIS BREMMER V' • "ur» — MAXINE Miner u Editor----------------------------------------------------- BARBARA JOY Nrtv Writers LEONARD SCHill Jack Burroughs AiMfli Frank Gordon BUSINESS STAFF Typtsti —------------------- JOSEPHINE OBERST Kathryn Becker Otto Pilz Proof Readers DORIS JOHNSON Grace McHugh Punnets Manager ................................................. ROBERT STEINER Circulation Manager ELLERY BASSLER iaiultu Advisor MR. RjgHIM [ PAGE J09FIRST Rov—LUt to W RrmV K Bcckrr. B Joy. A. Shorty. F Mmlfl. M Wibo«. N Djaion. R Mtruj SECOND Row—I tit to Ri A --D Ifofcttti. F Bummcf. A M Mimi. D Gordon. A. ScM«. I. SchwtogU. C Miti ho» THE IRIS A school annual should be a historical record of student interests and school life of the year in which it is published. With this thought in mind, the ‘ Iris” staff set about early in the year to give you a publication of interest to every student in school and to make this, the thirty-seventh publication of the "Iris ", a book which you will treasure in your days after graduation and one which will bring back fond memories of school life in nineteen thirty-five and thirty-six. Although the editorship was changed at the start of the second semester, due to Arba Shorey s acceptance of a teaching position, work continued accord ing to schedule. The new editors. Francis Brcmmer and Nina Belle Damon, re ceived splendid cooperation from all staff members and work proceeded at a rapid rate until every page was completed. The staff of this year's annual is proud of the fact that the Iris of 36” was all at the printers at an earlier date than ever before in the history of the publication. The color combination throughout the Iris” is black and silver, signifying simplicity in every respect. Simplicity is always appealing. Thus, the staff has tried to make this annual one minus the usual flowery terms and trite statements. Designed to trace the development of Stevens Point, every effort has been made to permeate this book with that theme, especially in the advertizing section in which are many scenes about the city and its environment. The cover was designed and manufactured by the S. K. Smith Company of Chicago The pho- pagc noTHE IRIS tography is the work of Clifford Malchow who was capably assisted by LaVerne Schwingle. and Inman Whipple. Jahn and Ollier Company was again chosen for the engraving work and the printing contract was awarded to a local firm, the Worzalla Publishing Company. Iris Staff Mem bers Editor m Chief — -----------------------------------------—— ARBA SHORfcY Associate Editort------------------------------------------------ WILLIAM BRETZKE Deane Gordon Senior Section ............................................. MlLUCENT WILSON Faculty Section ------------- NINA BELLE DAMON Art Editor -............................ JACK BURROUGHS Athletic Editort DONALD UNPSRTH Ronald Murray Snapshot Editor .................... -............................... ALLEN SCHULZ Feature Editor BARBARA JOY Department Edit : Mil l id m Wilson Organizations FLORENCE KNOPE Dolores Skarweski Photographer -................................. CLIFFORD MALCHOW Laverne schwincel Inman Whipple Utility Man ARNOLD HOTVEDT Typists----------------------------------------------------------------Ruth Nason Kathryn Becker Btnitmt Manager FRANK MENZEL Associate Hutm,u Manager----------------------- —------------------- MAXINE MINSK Second Semester Editors Faculty Advisor Mr Rogers PAGE 111Other schools of valor boast Of victories galore, Of laurels never lost, Of triumphs by the score, Let them tell you of their prowess Of warriors strong and bold, But their colors ever lower To the Purple and the Gold.Forensics « PAGE 113Bracker — Burroughs — vesnie PAGE 114 » — FORENSICS A resume of the 1935-36 debate season shows that Central State's varsity squads, both men and women. made a laudable number of victories in inter-scholastic debates in the five major tournaments. Three years ago. the old State Forensic League was discontinued, but realizing the value of this type of competition among the teachers colleges. Professors Wyman (River Falls), Barnard (La Crosse). Donaldson (Eau Claire), and Burroughs (Stevens Point), held a meeting at Eau Claire to organize the colleges into invitational tournaments. This type of activity has been a substantial success for it has enabled each de-bator to take part in about forty debates during the season. The first tournament of the 1936 debate season was held at La Crosse in December. Teams consisting of Michael Zylka. Jack Burroughs. Tom Benson. Jane Reedal, Virginia Watson. Eva Ray Guerin. Kathryn Becker. William Bretzke. Edward Lightbody. Ward Whittaker. George Hycr. Arba Shorey. Alice Bent ., and Gene Connor won thirteen out of sixteen debates This was a splendid beginning for the year, although it was a pre-season practice tournament. After this debate tourney, the teams were reorganized and the final choices of teams, two men's and two women’s, were made. Mr. Burroughs believes that the coaching of debate is not a one mar, proposition: he has. therefore, formed the policy of holding informal discussion groups with members of theFORENSICS faculty in history and social science. The debate teams held several meetings with Dr. Glover. Dr. Collins. Prof. Steiner. Dr. Reppen. Prof. Knutzen. Prof. Smith. Prof. Mott, Dr. Jenkins, and Prof. Watson for the purpose of learning the historical background of the political science and philosophy of the question. The teams and Prof. Burroughs wish to thank these men for their fine cooperation in making this special work both instructive and effective. The four varsity squads, consisting of Michael Zylka and Jack Burroughs. George Hyer and Arba Shorey, Jane Reedal and Virginia Watson. Katherine Becker and Eva Ray Guerin, were chosen to represent Central State's debate activities after the close of the La Crosse pre-season practice tourney. The first competitive tournament of the season chose Eau Claire Teachers as host. Out of the sixteen debates. C. S. T. C.'s entrants won nine and lost seven. This was a fine beginning for the season, and mustered the courage of the squads for the next tourney in February, the Annual Inner-State Debate Conference. held at Normal. Illinois, where they made another excellent showing. winning eleven out of fourteen debates. Later in February. Jack Burroughs and Michael Zylka. Virginia Watson and Jane Reedal. left for the Whitewater Teachers Debate Tournament. returning with only one defeat out of ten debates. PAGE 115 Becker — Guerin — reedaln Vf HO l.ih (o Rifht- K E Carrie. J Conner A Stwrer. J Rr« l»l A IWeu V Winw SI COSir ROU- tali ro Hifht R HoHaun. W. WbnuJur. G. H»«r. J IU«rc-fh%. V BmiU FORENSICS March I. 2. and 3 saw Central States debaters at the Annual Mid-West Tournament at St. Thomas College in St. Paul. Minnesota. Here the team, consisting of George Hycr and Arba Shorey. made a fine showing, surviving the qualifying rounds and lasting till the ninth round. The St. Thomas Tournament closed the 1935-36 debate activities for C. S. T. C., and now ail eyes were turned to another field in forensics, for Stevens Point had been chosen as host for the State Oratorical contest March 21. In extemporaneous speaking, first place went to Michael Zylka. with his discussion of "The Traditional Neutrality Policy". Robert Vennic's "Unreality of War" brought the second place in the Oratorical Declamation contest, and Jack Burroughs placed third in the extemporaneous reading contest. In the serious declamation field. Lucille Hickock with her "Little Town of Bethlehem" received second honors and a third place was given to Helen Keel in the humorous declamation contest. This year Central State s oratorical hopes were placed in Karl Bracker. a junior, with his oration. "The Toll of the Highway". He fulfilled those hopes by receiving second honors in the State Meet. We will surely hear more from Karl next season. This brought Stevens Point to the ranking of first in the State Meet, with congratulations to Professor Burroughs on another successful forensic season. PAGI It®Organizations ——« PAGE 117FIKST ROW—till f » Olilu IMinikx. Hjio'.iI Roduii. Jin PfiffR» Jctiph J Kwli. Villiw A THiimii Gnrdon Eilutd Lijhbodr. M«rwi R«t«1Ii, Rile Murpht SECOND Ro Lrti to Eil«» Majnnf- GtorvifTc Simm. Orate W«M1 Mutint Jail. Citu SUHnfb L »r» S'nNiii Lotrtl Grab. r o»o»hr MilUilrr. Vilcru Drtnbath TlllbD Ron Lfti lo Ktpftt- Ednaod GrikowtKi. J«cj Strnuiii I mm»i Ktirmir Eitd Vetut Guld Dobtrtr. Ed»m I Mil. I.W Hilbti Frank Vidnatli Vn Vhm ).R| LOYOLA CLUB The Loyola Club, a religious organization for Catholic students of the college. was organized in 1916 in response to a suggestion by Mr. Neale, who had recently come from the State Teachers College at Kearney. Nebraska, where a similar organization was one of the influential clubs on the campus. Generally such groups in colleges are called "Newman Clubs" in honor of the great ( ardinal Newman, but the local one adopted the name "Loyola" at the request of President Sims, during whose administration it had its beginning. Miss Eleanor Flanagan, art instructor of S. P. N. acted as faculty advisor for "Loyola during its early years and much of its success is due to the firm foundation laid at this time by her untiring efforts. The primary aim of Loyola is to provide an opportunity for those who desire it to get together in order to devote a definite and regular period as a college group to the consideration of the spiritual and to furnish a time and place for discussion of religious questions. PAGE 11 PlWT ROW—Li l it. MifJti D. CUrk Jo n SchunV Lokiij W»IU». RUath Maty Hum Elranot Th«iwn Mari«n Mbit Sturm. Eitrrn Rt%»n SECOND ROW—Lth to AifM—Johi G Kirtatx Inair Sthtrl. Kaihna I)mIi«T. Mllplfl Fiibi Hulun Proton. N»a«» CMmki Htlrn Scppr Ritkrnl Simjii. THIRD row- IHt 10 kifht Jm Pnu» Don OUci. U T Hum Ajno Kuyul. MmrlU Srhaltu K Bohn. S Gath h Koaimko H Hilmmuk LOYOLA CLUB Secondarily "Loyola" offers a chance for social life among the members of the group, a forum for developing the language arts and student direction of group activities, as well as various occasions for broadening the acquaintance ship of those in the club with young people outside through various projects sponsored by the Catholic churches in the city and surrounding neighborhoods Several functions have become almost traditional in the annual program of “Loyola" The dancing party at the beginning of the school year sponsored by the local Knights of Columbus is always welcomed by the students. At Christmas we find a real satisfaction in preparing the Christmas box for the orphan boys at St. Clara's Orphanage at Polonia. The activities of the year arc generally closed with a picnic. The constitution of the Loyola Club provides that the spiritual director shall be the pastor of St. Stephen's Church. Father W. J. Rice was the first spiritual advisor: Father J. C. Hogan succeeded him: Father George Casey has acted in this capacity ever since he came to Stevens Point. Other priests have been most liberal in devoting time and energy to the activities of the club, especially Father Joseph Shacffer of Custer. Father De Lloyd Krembs of Lanark. Father Joseph Kundinger. formerly of Wisconsin Rapids and Father Lambert Scanlan. formerly assistant to Father Casey. PAGE 119HWT ROt—Ltit tu Ri|M—I oiuiitr ( « Jl r Ctnitdt Koiholld- C«x«flu King Mm Miltbfdi Mjf Rwh 7 »nr KuVinxl Fmdfn RjdrmxFKf. Uurclli Fijwlu SftONO Ro» -Ltit to differ—Mjh CIik Ti»U i Mitimk Swrwnghl. G««««• « Kr»p»i». EItj Vttmt Stan Stliau Ckiiuiu Andmil THIRD Rw —Lett to «.» •- L» o»r ca«. Aimii CmWvWl Yi»«..»ik. V»p» » Z «iA». Edith DtdUi MircrtU King. Rjraom Colb LOYOLA CLUB Father J. J. Kools has this year been assigned to St. Stephen s as assistant pastor and indicated that he will take an active part in shaping the club program and policies. We feel particularly fortunate in this because Father Kool s training and experience has been directed tosvard the youth group, and it is very apparent that he realized that "Loyola" furnishes an interesting field for a very definite service. Formerly "Loyola" held two meetings each month, on the first and third Thursday. This year we have been experimenting to see whether or not the regular attendance would show any noticeable improvement if meetings were held only on the third Thursday of the month. At the close of the year the change may be made permanent, if results show that it would be beneficial. The officers of the Loyola Club are elected at the first meeting of the year. This year the activities have been administered by the following: William Theisen. President: Mary Clare Taylor. Vice President; Joseph Hannon. Secretary-Treasurer. Faculty members who belong to "Loyola" and assist in the direction of the club are Mary E Hanna. Bessie La Vigne. and May M. Roach. PAGE 120FIRST Row—l. 4l in R 1 1 1 A Willi E Gattra. E Kuzmin D Gilkmio . N T isridjlr. C SKON'D RO»"—Lift (« ItE Dj»i« A Vt(4tr. M Motion i I oin|Kon O I »etWf THIRD Row Lt4t to RtfAl- r EikIkmi T i«d. M Sthri «» I Khiiain R McViltiiai t 1j«Wii y. w. c. a. The local group of the National Student Young Women s Christian Association is a part of a very active organization. The aims and purposes of the Y. W. C. A. are to help people "grow religiously' and help provide a fellowship in which every girl on the campus could participate. Meetings are held once each month. These meetings are devotional services and often an address by a guest speaker is given. There are frequent social meetings as well. Membership is not limited, but is open to all girls of the student body New members are taken in each semester. The churches of the city of Stevens Point have been consistently kind in cooperating with the group and stimulating its interest and effectiveness. The local group belongs to the Northern Wisconsin. Minnesota Area of the Geneva Region. Every year a conference is held at Lake Geneva. Wisconsin, where a group of four hundred or more girls of every nationality are brought together with able leaders. The purpose of the conference is to give students an opportunity sometime during their stay in college to get away from the mass of details which accumulate in the classroom and as a result of extra curricular PAGE 121FlMT ROW Lrtl lo Hifht—V $ haitk. R S h .richcf f. Gf ank I G «ll. L HfcVot I. Thcmto F Yffkr SECOND ROW—LrU to ftifti—M O.c . M EMm J Okm. V. Jmlqt M Wihm. H PwM. THIRD Row—Ltii • Rtfhi—L MitdMli A MiVii L I F)o i r. G. Ottiurin H WM. H Ntltoa y. w. c. a. activities. This getting away from these details has a single purpose: to get a fresh view of them as a whole and find out if possible what their place is in the business of daily living. Our aim is to have two or more members of the college group go to the conference each year. The conference helps us to build a program to fit the needs of the college group with which we are working. It draws us into closer fellowship with the National Association of Y W. C. A.'s. The officers for the past year have been: Lorraine Gucll. President: Estelia Gruenke. Vice-President: Mary Jane Ostwaid. Treasurer: and Genevieve East-ling. Secretary. Miss Jones is the faculty adviser. The work of the organization is handled by standing committees. Mary Jane Ostwaid and Miss Jones head the Finance Committee: Lorraine Gucll. the Geneva Fund: Norma Truesdale takes care of the Publicity: Esther Kushman. Music: Fay Yerke sees about the social activities of the group: Dorothy Gilbertson is Chairman of the World Fellowship Committee and Estelia Gruenke of the Program Committee. PAGE 122 ■■■■IHUM RO —Lit I 10 Nifhi—F Kik p». Mm Coliaua. Mi » Mi » Dtrlt N Damon M Millet SECOND ROW—Lett to R,9ht—D Joha.ea. G Marccmx. H. WM. M M.b«. A Jo » THIRD ROW—Litl t« R,ftu—VI Wiltca. R Sinner, i Riimmjb. E Mar. M McCaltoch SIGMA TAU DELTA Sigma Tau Della is a national honorary English fraternity. Membership is open to a limited number who arc interested and excel in English. The local chapter. Psi Beta, includes in its membership eight faculty members and twenty-two student members. Degrees of membership are based upon scholastic rating and the publication of original material. This year a number of the members qualified for degrees. They are now entitled to wear the official emblem of the organization. Meetings are held once a month at the homes of the faculty members. At each meeting some phase of literature is discussed and original contributions are read. Several open meetings are held each year to acquaint the student body with the work the members arc doing. The annual short story contest, which the Margaret Ashmun club has always sponsored, has been taken over by Sigma Tau Delta. T he contest is open to all members of the student body. The officers this year have been: Doris Johnson. President: Gladys Bour-sier. Vice-President. Nina Belle Damon, Secretary-Treasurer: Florence Knope. Historian: Mr. Burroughs, faculty advisor PAGE 123FIW ROW — Lrft ii Rifhf—t RoJi« M McCulloch F SUoul. R SHI. O SUrwnki M. Sj'.kr,, SECOND ROW—Left let RtpRl M« Mf«o M M w Mm Jmm, Mm AII«« Mm VL'ilwn. Mm THIRD ROW l-Wr i„ Rifhi Mr Erim A lore F Vji V«r«i A McV i N TmriJj.r. Mr Rogm SIGMA ZETA Established in 1930. the Zeta Chapter of Sigma Zeta. national science fraternity, has been an active organization in the college. It is composed of science students whose high averages have made it possible for them to become eligible for membership. Throughout the year programs were given by active members as well as professional men of science. Especially interesting, as well as educational, was a talk given by Dr. G. E. Culver, who once taught here. For the second year Sigma Zet3 conducted its Open House, this year in conjunction with the Conference of the English and Social Science Teachers. Members of high schools throughout the surrounding territory were invited to come up to the college and see the science exhibits set up by the different departments. Officers of the organization are: Master Scientist. Frank Menzel: Vice Master Scientist. Ronald Neff: PACK 124 Recorder-Treasurer. Dolores Skarweski.Fl 1 Rem'—LmU to Rifht—Ml Rofii . M U'iltoa. R Soatlri R Johatoa M 0»i» D (»l H Soifctf XKOKI) RW- Lid to RifM—c Knilkinp R Kmlkinp W Rudi T Miw R l Uak V UnM. R Aiditio R Vi»»ii. TMIKO ROt I ill la Hi phi I Whrflf F Briaaii. S fueiii I WnlliM O Fiifiat. I Xvimm PHOTO CLUB The Photo Club is a unique organization of Central State Teachers College. Its main objective is to encourage and develop interest in photography. Its members learn all phases of photography, including developing, printing, tinting, toning, enlarging, and the art of taking pictures. The interest is stimulated by contests and weekly meetings at which talks are given by individual members and professional photographers. The members pay a small fee for the privilege of using the dark room and pay for their own materials. The Club s popularity is indicated by the large numbers of applications for membership. It has no membership qualification other than that a student be interested in photography. The Photo Club is exceedingly fortunate in having a very adequate laboratory in which to work. The members took advantage of the semester holidays to bring it up to date for panchromatic work by applying a coat of paint especially suited for darkrooms. Excellent results have been produced by some of the members, and they are justified in feeling proud of their work. Several of the members have stated their intention to enter the field of commercial photography. Although the club treats photography from an amateur standpoint, several of its members have found it to be a profitable as well as an interesting hobby. The Club has given valuable assistance to the Iris staff. ----4 PACI 125F T »• ft —N TrarwLiU. M Ktarx jrV«o Fatten F»r Y« k D Ernkn . TMm SECOKO ROW — Lttt (• «, »—f Qu«t. iu■ Vhunk. M LwMi E All . M J Ou««M THIRD Row—|.W» to —v Sthnxk L Fn«»«wk E U'jirkoit J Joettr E A Vrtdri HOME ECONOMICS The Home Economics Club is the professional organization for students with a major or minor in Home Economics. It has been organized each year for the purpose of bringing the girls in the field of Home Economics together in their common interests, whether professional or social. Meetings are held once each month, at which time both a program and social hour are enjoyed. The programs are planned so as to pertain in some way to Home Economics work. An outstanding program of this year was a demonstration on the use of electrical appliances in the preparation of food. A new feature of the year was Guest Night , to which each member of the club invited a friend The program for this evening consisted of a very interesting talk on "Home Economics as a Pro-fession". Each year the Home Economics club sponsors some innovation. The highlight of this year s program was Rally Day”, at which time the High Schools from the central part of the state sent representatives to attend our meetings The purpose of “Rally Day" was to organize Student Club Work in the Home Economics Departments of the High Schools of Central Wisconsin. PACE 126FIMT Row—fo «. •»—A F Roumitk. H Pi M Hrtm M Mm. V IVn»Rj b. R Sthwalw. F Mnm, J- Frdmjn SFCOND ROW—Irfr to H,0ht— M A U tr- V XUWwvkh. R Swifiac. R Coaam. Q SkaiWf. B M A'.Ua third Row—u, to Kiphi- M Rt,dr. M Gnfcia. M SoIWtj M MjaffMhn. L. Ktu.«s« . F Vm Vm. G- Fjiiliaf L Gat 11 HOME ECONOMICS I he Home Economics Club is affiliated with both State and National Home Economics Associations. A delegation of ten members of the local organization represented Central State Teachers College at Student Club Day held at Milwaukee in connection with the State Teachers Convention last fall. This was the largest delegation to represent a College Home Economics group. Home Economics majors are required to live one semester in the John Francis Simm s Practice Cottages. One of the projects undertaken by the club this year was to buy a new davenport and chair for the South Cottage At present the Cottages are undergoing a complete rennovation Next year the girls will have practically a new home in which to live. President. Barbara Fulton:Vice-President. Anita McVcy; Secretary-Treasurer. Fay Yerkc: Faculty Advisor. Miss Helen Meston: Program Committee Fern Van Vuren. Chairman: Mildred Brady. Elizabeth Davies: Social Committee: Lorraine Guell. Chairman: Marion Minton. Louise Kissinger. Thelma Baierl. Marion Graham. PAGE 127 FlMT HO» !. » lo Rif hi—D Crttdcfi o Jfthntoo J K «UI F Bnnnri SMOKO R(T» Ltii lo Mim RitluiJwn Mr. Knuirm Mr. h«r oH(h« Mi MkImIu Mi Ritm Mn« Rorrh THE SOCIAL COUNCIL The Social Council is comprised of representatives from the various organizations in the college. The following members represent their respective groups: Dean Gordon, of the Professional group, which includes Primary Council. Home Economics Club. Rural Life Club. Grammar Round Table, and the Forum; Lorraine Gueli. of the Religious Group: Doris Johnson, of rhe Honorary Group, consisting of Sigma Zeta. Sigma Tau Delta, and the Bloc: Jane Reedal. from Nelson Hall: Maxine Miner, of the Athletic Group, including W. A. A and the "S' Club: and Francis Brcmmer. President of the Greek Council, automatically represents the sororities and fraternities. The members of the faculty are represented by Miss Richardson. Miss Roach. Mr. Burroughs. Mr Michelsen. Mr. Knutzen. and Mr Rogers. Formerly the presidents of each separate organization formed the Social Council In order to decrease the number of members, the various organizations were placed in one group from which one representative was selected. This Social Council meets for the purpose of arranging the social calendar for the coming year. Any conflicts in dates set for particular entertainments are decided upon by the Council. PAGE 126FlWt ROW l.iii (• H fM H Pichl. R S h«ihn. B. Jar F Knot St.COND ROW l.iti to Hifht I Sttwvl. F Mrnul. F Rxmmrr. A S hu!r GREEK COUNCIL Every semester a member is chosen from each sorority and fraternity, who. with the presidents of the four organizations, comprise the group known as the Greek Council. This group is the governing organ for all the activities of the Greek social societies, which is its primary function. Three or four meetings arc held during the semester, at which the dates for rushing and pledging are set. prices are established for the formal dances, and matters of common interest are debated. The second important purpose of the Greek Council is its place as a mediatory board, where difficulties and disagreements that naturally evolve among rival social groups are analyzed and smoothed out A sense of cooperation and unity of purpose is thus furthered, which should be the true spirit of the social groups in a school of this size. The Greek Council for the first semester included Leonard Scheel and Frank Menzel for Chi Delta Rho. Ruth Schwahn and Helen Pichl. of Omega Mu Chi. Florence Knopc and Barbara Joy. for Tau Gamma Beta, and Allen Schulz and Francis Bremmer. for Phi Sigma Epsilon. Francis Bremmer was chosen president of the organization. The following students were elected to form the council for the second semester: Helen Piehl and Hazel Bleck of Omega Mu Chi: Regina Schwebke and Ethel McDonald of Tau Gamma Beta: Arba Shorey and William Bretzke of Phi Sigma Epsilon: and Robert Steiner and Leonard Scheel of Chi Delta Rho. Hazel Bleck was elected president. PAGE 129 HUM ROW- Lt ! to Kii ht—L i ilrr. J. EnJnua. J RrJrnua M»»« Cit'twn E Hmun K S hujhn F Vm V«r«n SECOND ROW—LHl io R,fht— L G»ibin«. G Connor A SUVtf. V N«t«M E Crammrr J THIRD ROW—trfr .» R. H H m«k M Miner. B TariaiU H PuM B Falto. OMEGA MU CHI SORORITY The Omega Mu Chi Sorority ushered in the social life of a new school year by inviting the college girls and the faculty women to a fall tea. Plans which had been occupying the minds of all the actives terminated in gay parties given for the prospective members It was at the formal initiation party that the new sisters were intrusted with the traditions and standards which make this sorority an active part of college life. These rushing functions take place twice a year. The new officers are elected at the end of each semester. Ruth Schwahn was replaced by Helen Piehl as President. Maxine Miner succeeded Eleanore Crum-mey as Vice President. Zeida Weed now holds the office of Secretary which was formerly held by Hazel Bleck. Eleanore Crummey took over the duties of Treasurer which had been performed by Eileen Hanson. The Greek Council representatives were Helen Piehl and Hazel Bleck. respectively Hazel was Greek Council President. The Omegas sponsor many social events throughout the year, but it is the semi-formal and the formal dances which hold the most important dates on the sorority calendar. PAOE 130 FlMT ftOK—Ltti in Rifhi—R Rut. M MilUr. M U»!h B Jot. F K wf« M.». J«u. U i Rww. R S hwcbk«. SECOND ROW—Lift tm H Bid.r. D Pt.Hna. V. tt.iw. C. Bo»ru r. M. Kou. D. M.lU«k r THIRD RO%—Lt r to N T«.f.»h D Rulurdt. H Bukr M Mollt». M WoU E VUDo M A O’.k TAU GAMMA BETA The Tau Gamma Beta sorority began the year with Barbara Joy in the office of President: Laura Jane Roscnow, Vice President: Regina Schwebke. Recording Secretary: and Ruth Rice. Corresponding Secretary Margaret Miller was Treasurer and Florence Knope was appointed Greek Council Representative This year has been a busy one for the Tau Gams. T hey opened their social season with a tea for the women of the college and of the faculty Gay rushing parties followed. Homecoming is always a busy time for the members. The sorority's homecoming activities were climaxed by the alumni dinner. Alumni from as far back as 1909 were present at this annual formal dinner and dance given January 19. The new officers were elected at the end of the first semester. Regina Schwebke. a junior, was elected President, and Magdalen Wolf. Vice President. The duties of the Recording Secretary were given over to Laura Jane Rosenow. and those of Corresponding Secretary to Florence Knope. Margaret Miller was re-elected T reasurer and Ethel McDonald was appointed Greek Council Representative. Miss Davis and Miss Richardson were initiated into the group as honorary members. Miss Jones is the faculty advisor. The sorority's patronesses are Mrs. Hyer. Mrs. Kotal. and Mrs. SmithFIRST ROW— Jrfi m ft,$bt R ilubbirc V Kiliarr. L !i(hnl. Ml Kmiimi Mi Ri|hii«H. Mr. Atlr R Minor. W Thov.n D L'«f rth STCOSD ROW—Ltit l Rif i -J CiiUr. C Siwoatoa li D nM J M n. E BjmUi F U»hI W IWord. C Rinki THIRD Row—L»4t to A» i—R A d rw e, W Linn. F Siiihi M SihMidfi. A. IWuhoU V MiCtlliun, O Of . CHI DELTA RHO Alpha chapter of Chi Delta Rho fraternity was organized at Central State Teachers College in 1931. The aims of the fraternity since its inception have been to encourage a more active participation of all its members in college activities. to foster a higher degree of individual scholarship, and to promote good lellowship. During the past year Chi Delta Rho fraternity has extended itself more deeply into the life of the college than ever before. Its members have been outstanding in nearly every activitiy of the college. It is the object of every man to find a definite niche in the life of Central State and to make a real contribution to the activities in which he participates. T he officers who served during the past year are: First semester—President. Leonard Scheei; Vice-President. Ronald Mur-ray; Secretary. Ellery Basslcr; Recording Treasurer. William Theisen: Sergeant at Arms. William Schmeling: Greek Council Representative. Frank Menzel. Second Semester—President. Robert Steiner: Vice-President. Wilfred Mc-Gillivray; Recording Secretary. Victor Kilmer: Corresponding Secretary. W. Rolfe Larson. Recording Treasurer, Alvin Bucholtz: Sergeant at Arms. Wilbur Berard: Greek Council Representative. Leonard Scheei. State officers from the Alpha Chapter arc: Leonard Scheei. Grand Master: Ellery Bassler. State Recorder. Members not on the picture are: Franklin Hitzke. Fred Miner. Donald Norton. Ray Wcingartner. Newel Jasperson. John Krembs. George Hver. John Steiner. Jim Murat. Bernard Hastreiter. and Bill Miller. PACE 132FINIT HOW—L ti to kiftii—A. Shoi»i A. Htniav. F Brrtnmrr Df. Glover A .Srhvlt. C Cinmill C StriVnrr. SECOND ROW I.Ht to Krgfcf —E Krntkjmp. B Liulikrwitiih R Ki iUinp J Buir«n«Ki ( Vtg k Witch V Rnlil TMIHD ROW—Ltfl to RipM R c«»it iui J l (ifferr F Kooiliki A H«««r4i V Hrrrxk A C-jrmodr C. HllllW. PHI SIGMA EPSILON Again this year, as in the past, members of Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity took the lead in nearly every activity of the school. The only national group of its kind on the campus feels proud of the high place it has held in school life during the eighteen years of its existence. The first semester was considered a great success under the leadership of Allen Schulz. President; Carles Scribner. Vice President: Arthur Hemmy. Recording Secretary: Clifford Malchow. Corresponding Secretary: William Bretz-ke. Treasurer: Joseph Pfiffner. Guard: and Francis Bremmer. Greek Council Representative. The second semester was likewise an outstanding one under the leader-ship of Francis Bremmer. President: Jack Burroughs. Vice President: Deane Gordon. Corresponding Secretary: Joseph Pfiffner. Recording Secretary: Michael Zylka. Treasurer: Samuel Winch. Guard: and William Bretzke, Greek Council Representative. Second semester pledges not in the above picture were: Donald Olson. Joe Hannon. Gerhard Krembs. Carl Swanson. James Pfiffner. Russel Way. La Verne Schwingle. Kenneth Storandt. and Ernest Cater. Mr. F. J. Schmeeckle is faculty advisor. Honorary members are Coach E L. Kotal and Dr. Wilbur Glover. The latter was initiated this year PAGE 133FORMALS PAGE 134 »--BOOK THREE FeaturesSTUOCNT LIFEHEM AND THEM PACE 136 »---COMMENCEMENT PROGRAM June 5, 1936 Processional ... March Romaine........... C. F. GOUNOD Orchestra Invocation ..................... Rev. WILLIAM R. PETERSON The Swan C. S.MNTSAENS Gipsy Wind ................................ ALFRED WooLER Girls' Glee Club Address ................... Dr. WALLACE BRUCE AMESBURY. Former Professor of Literature. Armour Institute Overture ................ The Barber of Sect lie G ROSSI NI Orchestra Awarding of Diplomas Graduates of Two Year Courses Graduates of Three Year Courses, and Conferring of Degrees .......................... PRESIDENT FRANK S. HYER Alma Mater "HAIL STEVENS POINT" Hail! Stevens Point, the school supreme O Central College, thou art queen: Hail! Alma Mater, thee we love. For us thou art all other schools above.’ Benediction ............................... -REV. WILLIAM R. PETERSON Recessional ............ Pomp and Chivalry............... CHARLES ROBERTS Orchestra PAGE 137INTERESTING SENIORS Frank Menzel Four Year High School Course: General Science. Major. Forum: Chi Delia Rho. Secretary T; Greek Council; Sigma Zera. Delegate to National Convention 2. 3: "S" Club Football: Track: Iris: Pointer. One of those persons who never say much but just do things—was recently awarded a medal for having a love affair of the longest duration in college—big—easy-going—but try to change his mind when it's once made up—a fine athlete and a fine business man—has a perpetual twinkle in one eye and subtle humor— one who knows, sav he's lazy—hobbies arc athletics of any sort making ludge at Maxine's, and bragging about his brothers—has been a leader in activities during his four years at college— we ll be glad we knew him some day. Florence Knope Four Year High School Course. History. Major; Forum: Tau Gamma Beta. Secretary 2. 4; Greek Council; Sigma Tau Delta. Historian: Harlequin. Iris. Knows more about Stevens Point and people in it than the oldest inhabitant—verv intelligent: could be an "A student—little—dark— striking—loquacious—has a way of getting what she wants—constant in her love affairs, having gone with him for seven years—reads Kipling by the hour—authority on bridge— loves to read and sleep and plan wonderful things that never happen—doesn't care about dancing—mathematician- - would make a success in business. Robert Steiner Four Year High School Course: History and Biological Science, Majors: Forum Chi Delta Rho. President 4. Class Vice-President I: Sigma Tau Delta: Sigma Zeta: Margaret Ash-mun: Harlequin: ”S" Club: Greek Council; Pointer: Band: Glee Club: Track Has had his finger in just about everv pie on the campus—a man of many personalities (none of them retiring)—intellectual—a scapegrace—good dancer—likes the blonde type of beauty—"A student—athletic—can handle any job given him—confesses that be would like to be a doctor—possessed of half the vim vigor and vitality in the whole school—take most everything he says with a grain of salt because one u likely to be kidded—should go places PAGE 136INTERESTING SENIORS William Bretzke Four Year High School Course; General Science Major Forum; Phi Sigma Epsilon Secretary 3. Treasurer 4. Senior Class Prexy Greek Council. Bloc: Iris: Debate. Soc alls inclined like his side-kick. Brcm-mcr—debonair—good looking—a vision of sartorial perfection—15 Junior Prom chairman— prefers brunettes—an awful flirt, but he's all taken care of—a very good student: likes the sciences—tinkers with radios and electricity— addicted to bowling—has no vices other than an unholy passion for malted milks—has been a leader all through college—one of those cheerful. pleasant chaps that it s a pleasure to know, and to have for a Iricnd HELEN PlEHL Four Year High School Course: Home Economics Major Forum. Home Economics Club Omega Mu Chi Vice President 3. President 4: Y. W C. A.. Cabinet Member 2. 3. 4: Greek Council Hails from the north woods and thinks there's nothing like them—"tall, and most divinely fair'—devotes herself whole-heartedly to her many activities—grand scout—trustworthy — likeable-—hasn t any permanent ties—but she gets around—has an affinity for hiking and swimming—look good in sport clothes—hasn't sclcctrd her life work as yet—life's too much fun to settle down. Jack Burroughs Four Year High School Course: General Science. Major Forum: Phi Sigma Epsilon Secretary 4: Class Treasurer 1 Sigma Tau Delta; Iris. Pointer: Oratory: Debate: Glee Oub. Our hi-de-hide-ho lad—possessed of a smooth tenor and he loves to use it—happy-go-lucky—breezy—versatile—covered himself and Central State with glorv when he won the state oratorical contest in 1 34—true to the theory that the nicest things come in small packages— gifted in a literary way—hobbies are radio and photography—C. S T C s own radio announcer and a darn good one—tall—blonde— good looking—a wee bit harum-scarum—wc expect to see him on the networks before long. « PAGE J39INTERESTING SENIORS Francis Bremmer J our Year High School Course General Science. Major. Forum: Phi Sigma Epsilon: Treasurer V Vice President and President 4: Greek Council President: Iris: Pointer: Photo Club Student Council of Social Affairs. The answer to a co ed t prayer—handsome —a devotee of the dance—has a habit of getting himself at the head of things—probably has been on more committees than anyone else in school—a native of Stevens Point, hut wt think his thoughts are elsewhere—very capably took over the editorship of the Iris when Shorey left — 15 Senior Ball chairman—a hard worker— popular—known by a loud and distinctive laugh —hobbies are baseball, swimming and dancing —like his fellow scientist. Edison, he thinks sleeping is a waste of time Barbara Joy Four Year High School Course: History. Major: Forum: Tau Gamma Beta Secretary 3. President 4; Margaret Ashmun. Greek Council: Basketball: Iris: Pointer. Social butterfly—Mr. Smith savs she has a head if sJk wants to use it—Prom queen when a sophomore—too lazy to be athletic— danced ilw "Merry Widow' under the spotlights like a professional—good natured—good looking— spends all her money on clothes—favorite indoor sports are dancing, reading and day dream ing in the library—favorite outdoor sport is swimming—thinks she would like to he a social worker—life is too short to speqd much time on sleep Leonard scheel Four Year High School Course. History. Major. Forum Chi. Delta Rlso. Treasurer 2. President 4 Junior Class President: Harlequin: l.ovola Greek Council. Pointer Glee Club. Genial—an outstanding leader—led the Junior Prom of ‘35 to a great success—unofficially deemed tlx? best dressed man in school by a co-cd straw vote—handsome to boot—likes to hitch hike all over the country in summer— drives a hard bargain at his store, but treats his friends to all day suckers frequently—excellent dancer—good student—says his favorite sport is "just to relax '—hobby is psychology—is going to be a lawyer some day PAGE 140INTERESTING SENIORS ARPA shorey Four Yta» High School Course; History, Ma or Forum President 3; Pbi Sigma Epsilon President 4 Greek. Council: Sigma Tau Delta: Bloc Ins Editor: Pointer Extemporaneous; Debate: Student Directory An outstanding figure at Central State— an able leader a dependable friend and a fine scholar—started out his career by winning the cup for the most capable freshman—has been heading the top ever since—number one debater —and speaker—nurses a secret passion for Gladys Swarthout. home made fudge, and "Rose Marie"—an assiduous reader—pet bobby is psycho-analyzing his friends—he is the life of any party that he may attend—subject to terrific attacks of spring fever—left us at the start of the second semester for a position at Elmhurst— leaves a place that will be hard indeed to fill. GLADYS BOURSIEK Four Year High School Course: English. Major Forum: Tau Gamma Beta. Secretary 3: Sigma Tau Delta: Margaret Ashmun: Harlequin; Loyola: Debate: W A. A French, and looks and acts it—dark, vivacious colorful—a delightful entertainer (her rendition of "Bury Me Out On The Prairie" is classic)—fairly sparkles with pep—has a deplorable habit of losing her heart every two weeks or so—fond of basketball and swimming —hobbies are going to the movies and imitating people—everybody's pal—with her blue voice she would make a hit in radio—if she ever lands in Hollywood. Mae West had better look to her laurels. DONALD UNFHRTH Four Year High School Course. History. Major: Forum: Chi Delta Rho. Secretary 3: S" Club: Ins Pointer. Football: Basketball. Captain 4 Sort of a quiet chap is Don but well liked and popular—a "southpaw "—classiest bandwriting in school—likes violent purple ink —an athlete of extraordinary ability: the "fight-inest" player on the basketball court—particular hobby is baseball—try and stump him about any league player—his collection of statistics about them is unique—doesn't seem to care much for the bright lights—once in a while he'll show up at a dance—has a pretty girl-friend, though. PACE 141SENIOR BALL The outstanding event of the first semester's social season, the Fourth Annual Senior Ball, was held in the new gymnasium Friday evening. December I 3. Living up to all expectations and past performances, the class of ’36 more than outdid itself in making the affair one of the most successful of its kind ever held and one that rivalled the junior party of the same class last year. More than two miles of wire were used in making a false ceiling of evergreen boughs, which helped carry out the winter forest scene theme and filled the air with an aromatic fragrance of pines. T he lower walls were covered with small spruce boughs sprinkled with snow. Myriads of tiny many-colored Christmas tree lights, partially hidden by the spruce boughs were scattered along the walls. Six large chandeliers, covered with colored streamers and suspended from the longitudinal center of the gymnasium, along with large colored lights under the balcony, lent color to the decorations. The east entrance was transformed into a forest den filled with small spruce shrubs sprinkled with snow. A stuffed deer placed in the moonlit cove added realism in its effect. A large electric sign with white letters and red base placed below the stage proper revealed that the "Class of ’36" was sponsor of the ball. King William Brftzke PAGE 142 --SENIOR BALL Bob Malcom's fourteen-piece band of Appleton played for the upperclassmen’s formal. All wordly cares were quickly forgotten as the college boys, togged in tuxedos, and the coeds, dressed in various colored evening gowns, swayed to the rythmic tunes of the band. Leading the grand march were William Bretzke. senior class president. of Stevens Point, and Miss Leda Marie Bassler. of Almond. Second in line were Francis Bremmer. general chairman, of Stevens Point, and Miss Alice Martin, of Withee. Next in line were Barbara Fulton, class vice-president, and Wilfred Mc-Gillivray. class secretary, and their partners. In the receiving line were Mr. Bretzke and Miss Bassler. Mr. Bremmer and Miss Martin. President and Mrs. Frank S. Hyer. Dean and Mrs. H. R Steiner, and Regent and Mrs. G. H. Martens. Francis Bremmer was general chairman of the ball, assisted by Russel Way. decoration chairman: Miss Milicent Wilson, music chairman: Miss Barbara Joy. invitation chairman: Wilfred McGillivray. publicity and ticket chairman: and Miss Barbara Fulton, refreshments. The class is deeply indebted to these committee chairmen for their time and cooperation. The Senior Ball is one of three formal dances listed on the college calendar for the first semester and a vote of thanks is due the ’36 grads for making the affair a success. PAGE 143MARDI GRAS As is the universal custom. Shrove Tuesday, the last day before Lent, is a time of carnival and merrymaking. And so it is in Central State. The Iris has long ago taken over this festive occasion for its own. assuming all responsibility for the entertainment and appropriating all proceeds to aid in the publication of the student year book In our school. Mardi Gras has always meant numerous side shows and stunts, with a main show in the auditorium climaxed by the masked ball in the new gymnasium at which the winners of the popularity contest are crowned King and Queen of the evening. This year a slight alteration in the usual plans proved to be a success and made the 1936 Mardi Gras the biggest and best ever held at Central State. There were no side shows along the halls. Instead, the main program was made much longer and more inclusive of the student body as a whole. The method of choosing the king and queen was altered from the old style of carrying on a popularity contest over a period of days. This year two contestants were chosen from each class, and elected by a certain number of votes obtained with the purchase of tickets to the main show and to the dance. Each department and organization contributed a skit to the auditorium show. Mr. Burroughs, a radio magnate. falls asleep and beholds a radio program, the like of which he wishes he had never seen. In his nightmare, he sees caricatures of various popular radio hours.—presented, of course, by the various groups. They were cleverly contrived. and hilariously received. King Oscar Copes PACE 144MARDI GRAS First prize was carried off by Chi Delta Rho fraternity, for their characterization of the '‘Peerless Buggy Whip Hour —the horsiest program on the air The members of the winning playlet were: Bill Theisen. Bill Larson. Robert Steiner. Leonard Sc heel. Alvin Bucholtz. Ralph Anderson. Mickey Hubbard, and Victor Kilmer. Second honors were awarded Tau Gamma Beta sorority for their take off of the "Lone Ranger' program. Taking part in this skit were: Gladys Boursier. Florence Knopc. Ethel McDonald. Dorothy Richards. Regina Schwebke. Helen Blake. Magdalen Wolf, and Barbara Joy. Organizations receiving honorable mention were Omega Mu Chi sorority. the Primary Council, and the W. A. A. The masked ball was a kaleidoscope of color and gaiety, with many beautiful, striking, and ridiculous costumes in evidence Music was provided by the Castilians, under the direction of two of our students. Don Halvor-son and Norman Hinckley. Costume prizes were awarded to Miss Church and Miss Hanna as the funniest couple: Francis White as the best dressed individual: Ruth Nason and Betty Schwahn. the best dressed couple; Russel Way. funniest individual: and to Bill Koehl. Charles Orth-man. Jim Pfiffner and Joe Pfiffner. as the best group. Ruth Schwahn of Stevens Point and Oscar Copes of Tomahawk, both of the Junior Class, were crowned queen and king of the Mardi Gras, after having been declared the winners of the popularity contest by a close margin. Complete arrangements for the evening were under the direction of Frank Menzel. business manager of the Iris. -----I PAGE 145 OtEtN ri'th SchwahnJUNIOR PROM Photos on this page bring back memories of the outstanding social event of the school year, the Junior Prom, which was held in the new gymnasium Friday evening. April 24. and which was lauded as one of the most beautiful affairs of the year by the two hundred seventy-two students and towns-people who filled the gym for the occasion. Taking the unusual for a theme, the class of '37 outdid itself in carrying out the decoration theme of “Poor Butterfly" to its highest possibilities. Pastel streamers of all colors were used in completely covering the walls of the gymnasium. Likewise a gabled false ceiling, extending from the lower portion of each balcony, helped carry out the decoration scheme. The many streamers were garlanded with various colored butterflies which intensified the charm of the evening. Covering the east entrance was an enormous butterfly made of purple crepe paper. The stage was decorated much like the rest of the gymnasium, with many colored streamers that formed a gabled nook in which the orchestra was placed. Eight large chandeliers served for lighting purposes Punch was served the dancers from a booth, by girls dressed in uniforms. Alfred Menzel of Stevens Point. Junior Class president, led the grand march with his prom queen. Zelda Weed of Plainfield. Wisconsin. Menzel is a King Alfred menzel PAGK 146JUNIOR PROM member of Chi Delta Rho fraternity and an outstanding athlete Miss Weed is also a Junior and a member of Omega Mu Chi sorority. Following the king and queen in the grand march were Oscar Copes, general prom chairman, and his lady friend. Miss Evaiyne White of Tomahawk. In the receiving line which formed at 8:30 o’clock were Mr. Menzel and Miss Weed. Mr. Copes and Miss White. Dean and Mrs. H. R. Steiner. Regent and Mrs. G. H. Martens, and Mr. and Mrs. C. Evans. Music for the Junior s major party was furnished by Tom Temple and his twelve piece band of Apple-ton. As a special attraction a young lady songstress was featured as vocalist by the orchestra. Good music provided the last touch necessary for a delightful evening. Assisting chairman Copes were Alvin Bucholz and Regina Schwebke. music chairmen; Maxine Miner and Ruth Schwahn. publicity chairmen: Charles Sparhawk and Ray Urbans, refreshments chairmen: Arthur Hem my and Laura Jane Rosenow. furniture chairmen: and Zelda Weed, clean-up chairman. Although there is a tendency to say each year's Prom was the greatest and most successful of any of the past Junior affairs, we can truthfully say that this year's event surpasses them all and will linger in the minds of those who attended as a pleasant memory. PAGE !47 TRAINING Needless to say. an institution where potential teachers arc exposed to the most modern and successful methods in teacher training is an integral part of a teachers college. Such an opportunity for actual contact with pupils, and for actual experience in the teaching profession is of immense value to the students who aspire to a pedagogical career. The primary aim of the training school is. then, to provide typical schoolroom situations and problems that will have to be faced in the field, and to provide first hand experience in dealing with them. It must not be supposed that, because the teaching is done by student practice teachers, that their pupils will suffer from inexperienced direction. The latest data and methods of the laboratory schools, who devote themselves to the most scientific and workable principles in teaching are adopted and applied in order that pupil instruction may be constantly improving. Our training school is organized into three departments. The Primary department is made up of grades one. two, and three. The Intermediate de- PAGE 148 ---SCHOOL partment consists of grades four. five, and six. The Junior High School division is composed of grades seven, eight, and nine. Interest is focused on the Junior High School, where diligence in applying the correct methods and careful supervision of each individual. work together in guiding the child through the most formative period of his school years. The training school is supervised by nine critic teachers, one to each grade. An outstanding feature of the school is the training school library, the equal of any in the state. Its benefits are manifold. It gives library service to the children, providing them with literature for class work and for recreational reading. It provides books which are directly suited to the needs of the student teacher, and for acquaintance with children's literature as a part of their teaching equipment. It aids prospective teachers in acquiring their teacher-librarian certificates by furnishing them with a model library and workroom. PAGE 1A9HOMECOMING Preceded by weeks of preparation by students and faculty, the week-end of Homecoming proved to be a tremendous success It was feted as one of the most gala events of the year, and proved in no manner to fall short of expectations. On Friday, October 25. Homecoming was ushered in with more enthusiasm than has ever been displayed. Miss Mae Roach led a pep meeting with a talk which she alone could deliver. The evening was concluded with a bonfire on Schmeeckle Field and a boisterous snake dance. Homecoming began officially at ten o'clock Saturday morning with the parade headed by the College Band. College ideas and sentiments in regard to the opposing team were displayed in prolusion. Phi Sigma Epsilon fraternity was awarded first place for its float exhibiting a hair raising execution of Illinois Wesleyan. Second place was awarded to the training school and third was given to Sigma Tau Delta The floats were all worthy of mention and expressed ideas connected with the school by representing some current topic. PAGE 150HOMECOMING Emotions were at a peak during the football game. Stevens Point suffered its first defeat on Schmeeckle field at the hands of Illinois Wesleyan. The game was scoreless until the final quarter, when Wesleyan scored, and time prevented Central State from overtaking them. However, even though the Point lost the game, the rivalry was so keen and spirits were aroused so thoroughly, that it presented as complete a climax to the day as was possible. Homecoming presented the largest gathering of alumni for the year. All organizations welcomed alumni by teas and parties. The Greeks reported that never before has homecoming brought so many of their alumni together. A spirit of friendliness w a s shown everywhere. New friendships were made and old ones renewed. Every nook and cranny found people reminiscing. After the excitement of the day the crowd gathered at the gymnasium for the annual homecoming dance. Dancing continued until twelve o'clock, at which time Homecoming became history, and is now a memory upon which we shall thrive until next year. PAGE 151T PAGE 152 ►— MAIN ENPAGE 1 S3PAGE TRAINING SCHOOL FNTRANCESSI 39Vd ?w ' v T nr ORTHMAN demonstration SCHOOlAdvertisers The advertisers herein, have to a great extent, made it possible for us to publish this volume. For this reason, these business organizations, merchants and tradesmen 3re worthy of. and deserve student support. To them I wish to express my sincere appreciation for the splendid way they have subscribed to this section, and also for their attitude of courtesy and consideration which they extend to college students in general. FRANK MENZEL, Busi ness Manager.Central State Teachers College Stevens Point, Wisconsin MEMBER AMERICAN ASSOCIATION OF TEACHERS COLLEGES Degrees in dll fields of Public School Service ♦ Also three and two year courses in rural, elementary, and junior high school fields ♦ SPECIAL ATTENTION TO RURAL EDUCATION HOME ECONOMICS ♦ "Shrtnc of Alin Maui" Excellent Summer Sessions "Let us turn again, and fondly, To thy best traditions true — Central—Queen of all Wisconsin, Alma Mater — here s to you!" ■« PAGE 151 “THE COLLEGE THAT TRAINS FOR SERVICE’ VETTER Manufacturing Company Phone 88 For MANUAL TRAINING BETTER LUMBER T. A. FREIBERG PLUMBING and HEATING CONTRACTOR General Electric Oil Burning Furnace DAY AND NIGHT SERVICE 110 Strongs Avenue Phone 383 A Store Matching the Usual with the Unusual and Concentrating on Quality; Intelligent Service and Value FANCY GROCERIES - STATIONERY SHERWIN WILLIAMS PAINTS — WALL PAPER OFFICE SUPPLIES - MURPHY'S VARNISH Up Tow Telephone 994 INCORPORA r£D 426 Mam StreetHeadquarters for STUDENTS' CLOTHING and FURNISHINGS THE COLLEGIATE HANGOUT SWENSON'S COLLEGE EAT SHOP g k CONTINENTAL CLOTHING STORE MEALS-SHORT ORDERS SOFT DRINKS-SCHOOL SUPPLIES Excellent Food Low Prices TACKLE and GUNS All Athletic Equipment JANTZEN BATHING SUITS CITY FRUIT EXCHANGE THE SPORT SHOP Point Sporting Goods Co. QUALITY FRUITS AND VEGETABLES Telephone 51 457 Main Street — « PAGE 159MOLL-GLENNON COMPANY We carry a complete line of DRY GOODS and LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR We Want Your Trade Come To See Us J. A. WALTER FLORIST ‘’PLANT AND CUT FLOWER ARRANGEMENTS OF DISTINCTION" Telephone 1629 Stevens Point, Wis. 110 N. Michigan Ave Compliments of JOURNAL PRINTING COMPANY RINGNESS SHOE COMPANY -FOR BETTER SHOES PUBLISHERS Quality Footwear Stevens Point Daily Journal at Reasonable Prices JOB PRINTERS 417 Main Street Phone 370-JThe Campbe Company SERVICE PRINTING COMPANY COMPLETE OUTFITS FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN JOB PRINTING Phone 236 J Phone 30 Stevens Point, Wisconsin COMPLIMENTS OF NORMINGTON'S Everything in Laundry and Dry Cleaning Service . . . Phone 380 —. PAGE 161 STEVENS POINT, WISCONSINHo«f Oftic« Building Hardware Dealers Mutual Fire Insurance Company Hardware Mutual Casualty Company Home Offices: Stevens Point, Wisconsin □ □ □ Mutual Companies operating on the age-old mutual principles of economy in management, eauitable claim settlements, and the return of profits to policyholders. □ O □ LINES OF BUSINESS Automobile Burglary — Fire — Windstorm and Hail — Rent and Rental Value General Liability Plate Glass Sprinkler Leakage — Use and Occupancy Workmen's Compensation - Leasehold Interest Riot and Civil Commotion— Explosion — Inland Marine O □ □ Appletoiv Wisconsin Atlanta, Georgia BRANCH OFFICES Fond du Lac, Wisconsin Owatonna, Minnesota Portland, Oregon Indianapolis, Indiana Boston, Massachusetts Los Angeles, California Rochester, New York Buffalo, New York Madison, Wisconsin San Francisco, California Chicago, Illinois Milwaukee, Wisconsin Stevens Point, Wisconsin Dallas, Texas Minneapolis, Minnesota St Paul, Minnesota Detroit, Michigan Newark, New Jersey Toronto, Canada Duluth, Minnesota Omaha, Nebraska PAGE 162 ►— COMPLIMENTS OF COOK MOTOR SALES Buiclc Cars and G. M. C Trucks CARL MOTOR SALES Studebaker Cars and Trucks DOMACK MOTOR SALES Dodge and Plymouth Cars and Dodge Trucks G. A. GULLIKSON CO. Chevrolet Cars and Trucks, Oldsmobiles KRAUS SERVICE STATION Pontiac Sales and Service KARNER AUTO CO. Nash and Lafayette Cars, International Trucks SMITH MOTOR SALES DeSoto and Plymouth Cars, Diamond Trucks STEVENS POINT MOTOR CO. Ford V-8 Cars and Trucks, Lincoln ZephyrsCompliments of THE HOTEL WHITING KREMBS HARDWARE COMPANY FOR HARD-WEAR Established 1863 Phone 21 Stevens Point, Wis. Compliments of A. L. SHAFTON COMPANY STEVENS POINT, WIS. Compliments of Citizens National Bank HEADQUARTERS FOR SAVINGS PAGE 164 .--Compliments of HANNON-BACH Drugs Sodas Lunches Gifts V COMPLIMENTS OF ——- PAGE 165 NOAH'S ARK DRUGS and SODA SCHOOL SUPPLIES LUNCHEONETTE KODAKS ♦ Sexton-Demgen Drug Company THE REXALL STORE 27 Steps from Post-Office Telephone 27 Compliments of BOSTON FURNITURE AND UNDERTAKING CO. DELZELL OIL COMPANY 430 Main Street Established 1888 QUALITY FURNITURE AND RUGS AT REASONABLE PRICESWHITING-PLOVER PAPER COMPANY The Golden Plover, familiar to everyone who has lived in Stevens Point or its vicinity, is the trademark symbol of Whiting-Plover Paper Company — manufacturers of high quality bond, writing and ledger papers. In future years, choose a paper bearing this symbol—your guarantee of honest value, long life, and perfect writing and printing qualities. Drugs • Gifts • Toiletries • Stationery • Greeting Cards Our Fountains are Famous for Chocolate Tayl Down Town 111 Strongs Ave. DRUG Of S STORES South SkJe 752 Church Si. THE MODERN TOGGERY THE STORE FOR EVERY MAN Quality Clothing Haberdashery Shoes The Home ol H«rt-Schaffner-M«r„ Clothes ----• PAGE 67WITH MONEY And Character Both Gone You are at the Poor House Door. If you have a character and are honest, though poor, you can succeed. Don't spend your money to get rid of your character, for they are indispensable to you Your Bank Account will determine your station in life,- independence in old age Prepare for the future by putting your earnings in this Big Bank. We welcome your Account. The Fear of Poverty is the Commencement of a Bank Account. FIRST NATIONAL BANK Capital and Surplus $250,000 LARGEST IN PORTAGE COUNTY PAGE 168 COMPLIMENTS OF COMPLIMENTS OF Fischer’s WILSON Specialty FLORAL Shop COMPANY ♦ a HOTEL WHITING BLOCK You Need Good Light to save your energy. Students using their eyes under poor lighting conditions for four hours suffer more nervous muscular tension than a manual worker after eight hours of hard work. With electricity so low in cost, only careless people fail to provide good lighting for indoor tasks. WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE CORPORATION COMPLIMENTS OF BARTIG STORES, Inc. COMPLIMENTS OF WELSBY'S DRY CLEANINGIf you enjoy REAL GOOD COFFEE you’ll like these Big 4 Brands all the finest — each an exceptional value in its price class. Roasted fresh daily and delivered direct to your grocer Try them They are excellent. COPPS COFFEE COMPANY DEERWOOD DELICIOUS FOODS College Supply Store EVERYTHING IN STUDENT SUPPLIES PAG 170 -SECURITY OUND, managerial policies and long successful experience have provided us with sufficient equipment, adequate personnel, and ample resources to render dependable service as artists and makers of fine printing plates. That you will be secure from chance, is cur first promise JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 817 West Washington Blvd., Chicago, Illinois ■ —- PAGE 171"THE HOUSE THAT SERVICE BUILT" Our reputation for QUALITY AND SERVICE IS THE FOUNDATION FOR THE WONDERFUL INCREASE OF OUR BUSINESS. . . . The Worzalla Publishing Co. STEVENS POINT, WISCONSIN PAGE 172AUTOGRAPHSAUTOGRAPHSGENERAL INDEX A Autographs Band .......... Band Composite Basketball ..... Boxing Chi Delta Rho Fraternity Commencement Program Dedication ---—... Editorial Staff. The "Ins Editorial Staff. The Pointer' Faculty .... Faculty Composite Faculty Interesting Football ... Forensics •• Formals Composite Freshman Class Girls' Glee Club Graduates Pictures Grammar Division Greek Council .... Homecoming Interesting Seniors Iris ---------------- Junior Class Junior Prom Kotal. Coach Eddie Loyola Mardi Gras Martens. Regent Men's Chorus B D E • »1l tt »tM M Nelson Hall Omega Mu Chi Sorority Orchestra ------------- — N O Phi Sigma Epsilon Fraternity Photo Club —................ Pointer -....—............... Primary Division ------------ Rural-State Graded Division 173 - 174 100 - 101 74 90 - 93 94 - 95 132 137 6 7 no - 1 1 1 108 - 100 64 - 71 72 62 • 63 80 • 88 114 - 1 16 134 44 . 47 103 - 104 20 - 36 52 129 150 • 151 1)8 - 141 110 - III 38 • 39 146 • 147 79 118 - 120 144 . 145 15 105 • 106 11. 13 130 102 133 125 108 • 109 50 • 51 53 • 56 PAGE I7S s .... "S" Club-------------------------------------- School Life Composite ........................ Senior Composite Senior Ball —................ ............ Sigma Tau Delta .—.................... .... Sigma Zeta ■ ............................... ... Smith. E. T.. Dedication —----------------- Social Council — -------------- Spindlrr Mrmonum ---------------- ------------ Student Life Composite ................ — ■ T Tau Gama Beta Sorority Title Pan — -------------- —............... Track — Training School .................—............ V V tew» Main Entrance Nelson Hall .................. Orthman Demonstration School Sim's Cottages Training School ......— — W W. A. A.-------------------------------------- Y Y. W. C. A.----------------------------------- 78 75 - 76 18 142 - 141 123 124 6 - 7 128 2 - 3 135 13! 1 89 148 • 149 48 - 60 9, 153 152 II. 13 155 12 10. 154 96 • 98 121 • 122 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS A Acknowledgement to Advertisers 1 56 B Bartig Stores ........................169 Bake-Rite Baking Co................ 168 Boston's Furniture and Undertaking Co. ------------------ 166 C Campbell Co.. The ................— 161 Catl Motor Sales .........—...—— 161 Central State Teachers College 157 Citizens National Bank 164 City Fruit Exchange ................ 159 College Supply Store ................ 170 Continental Clothing Store 159 Cook Motor Sales .................... 161 Cepps Co. ......................... 170 D Dclccll Oil Co.....................166 Domack Motor Sales 161 F Fishers Specialty Shop 169 Fiffl National Bank 168 Fricberg. T A.—Plumbing and Heating Contractor-----------158 G Gullikson Co.. G. A...............— 163 H Hannon Bach 165 Hardware Dealers Mutual Fire Insurance Co. ...........-.. 162 Hardware Mutual Casually Co. ........ 162 J Jahn W Ollier Engraving Co.-------- I 71 Journal Printing Co................. 160 K Karner Auto Co. 163 Kraus Service Station 161 Krembs Hardware Co ...... 164 M Mell-Glennon Co. ........ ....... 160 Modern Toggery. The - ...........—- 167 N Noah s Ark Photo 165 Normington's Laundry and Drv Cleaning Co I 61 R Ringness Shoe Co. .. 160 S Scxton-Demgen Drug Co. .............. 166 Service Printing Co. 161 Shafton W Co.. A I .................. 164 Smith Motor Sales 161 Stevens Point Motor Co. 161 Stevens Point Sporting Goods Co 159 Swenson's College Eat Shop •• 159 T Tavlor a Drug Stores • — 167 U Up-Town The----------—--------------- 158 V Vetter Manufacturing Co. 158 W Walter. J. A.—Florist ............... 160 Welsbys Dry Cleaning Co 1 69 Wilson Floral Co..................... 169 Wisconsin Public Service Corp. 169 Whiting Hotel 164 Whiting-Plover Paper Co ...... ... 167 Worzatla Publishing Co. 172 176 •------ 

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, 1933 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Stevens Point - Horizon / Iris Yearbook (Stevens Point, WI) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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