University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1910
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1910 volume:
'J V 5,-,2'.V
,pm ' 'E ': '
1 ' ' 'V -
my A '
Tiki: - ,
,pf-f 'J f '
,LL ,-. ,A V,-adn I f
lv. , 37.4.
' lag., .
.1 'w.V,V, ,
' aww.-w---', f '
- ' .ww
-. V fag
",3-fl:- Vi 'riflrfi
. . -4
., 1 .
V .- . J., ,ll ,.,-, f
- 1 f- .-,I -.
,g,.-1-Lip-ff' I, V
-:-Mg 'V- 1 X . .
X x .V 1 , 1 4 ,. Nina! MH' ,- ,ygg ,V V, - I,
V . - V . . n wg, . ,Wy
X'-' Y ,v 1 V' -V-A-. .V V... In 1 3. V- , ,V
' -f ' .1:'V'2':""-. ' ' "' 'V 'V'-P155 -:"'f '.f:. if ' I" 1 2
.+ . , -. .. - N ..g,s,,F?f6,.g,.,.FV.',,w0f,x 5,01 , , ,. ,Mye-
- . ' ,. .- nu' it ' ' '7 " .Aff-"S' ,- , rk '.-Vpfgkr-L' 'H
V - ,..p,.L"'f .V". V up-1 N 314 4, ' J Q 17- gl,
V 35:4 Vim: EYVV If W
W6 .it 4 ., , ,
'.1'fi:L3""v31-Wil' 11'i5g-if ' ' F654
Y .-A., xy,-,x ,,:f,.,,aa,Q4.51V-. V. 2-ugqaijgif,-U.
'wi 'ififg' ' "Q" M. s-'L' U
4 '-'WH' ' A ' Wal-W 'W+rfi55L,?'5?1"1E'f'fE31i"iVZP?f-,:f'?:f,
-, :Jam ,f. -rf.. ,.
.1 VL,L:m f+fgg3,p,Vkff,QM V
' . ,. -11125 2. - ' ' ',".'-W ."'f"i'f-' '
1 4, Q K. ,yhfv :K-,yftg-fQ?.1c:F,j 3:1 N M W .
,f- 1 ,, r f...ff..g Elf., .
...f,,,,-,,,,,. ,, .,...:,.-3.5.-Ffh..
1'-Z., ' "-,Vu . 1212414
Q7.,,zf,f,5',- .I I in "
, ,Q 1- V .,,- ,
. N -V., , V .TL
i X ,4.., ,, - 13.
: L"-pk" 3-1,1 ,
-V:V::-.Hia ' 1 Q, :,5':'.'-"1"'z',,g.', 5,
V ' ff V Q,
hy., 3.5, ,za
I . 4,1 ,
'wfff'-'4Vf. , f "
,K X, . ,
, , .A-. -W.
VHF I L
ff, . ,- .,'
'. . .
f-xii , , V .,
Y 1 H-
- , pq.
ll , I '
. 1 it "
'- V gffvy. K
4 ' r 5
.,.. ,W . -a-1--A3-"A ... .,.- ,W
,P 1- - :?T?T'j775 "f"'ff??i92f"i 'TTY QQ- Fifi ""f"T'ff,":I'-1,4 -, VN- A
4:7 f A' 74 l-A " ff x -Q 1-,.-ff-.3 4 --V: 3, 2 -1g':,.f ' .- 51:7-',,.--. A- f ' 7 , if - fv- V. ,Q 3, f ,- , -', , 1' X,-'V , ' A 5lL:l.,'7" -D
Ii 1 .-f""i' :gg-,V ,'J2v'TTf., , ., , ., , ., , , , . . , f , - - ,
.1 1- ,,wm:.+aG1f'Z',ff+7.-1191,-gf:f gig'-2 1-1' " if 'ffl '- VA ' ff - - ' ' '- ' -V ' - - ' -
'yr f"rJ Arg ,' ',' '-,A-1, fu . -. , ,X .
...n-1.1: gfwn..--funn.,-.A J Y - ,.f,.-V .,.... -.2-. ..,-4 .1 . ,Q -L , .- V ,.., .H-11. --1, .11 x - .,..- ,-r -.-.wkfif G :V -, f - , - , .. Z 2-11 .V J. . , .- A ,-.,-u-,f,v, -V-K Y, f,n.-14.11.11-1a.-,-.. 1z.v.1--.- :...4 .-Hn-w.f r .v A-A-1 1.2, 1. -wh.-.w-. '
wr - -1 - A+' ,-WF
The Book of the E
CLASS GF 1910
STATE NORMAL SCHOOL
NINETEEN HUNDRED TEN
EDWIN D. COE
Gin the jililemurp uf
Qihtniu EB. Qboe
6!Ex:memhee nf the Baath uf Regents
tnhuse faithful serhiee anh sineeee
frienhsbip babe enheareh him
tu nur sebuul, this hunk
is respectfully '
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
vpigmfaiqv ITI-I expectant hope We
present Volume II. of the
N 'fo of' 1 Mlnneiska. We have
strived tobringout a book
L9 portraying as nearly as
PER 2:5 ji? may be our school life
at ' A apart from classroom rou-
tine. We have made an
effort to improve upon our first annual. Per-
manence and artistic finish have been the goal
of our endeavor -that, in future y-ears, all may
retain the best impressions of the real enjoy-
ment experienced in these quickly passing
"happiest years of lifef, If, far on in the
ages, one heart, Weary with life's struggle,
may be gladdened by these pages, We shall
be repaid for our efforts. If hearts, mellowed
by age, shall be grateful to us for this token,
then shall we have accomplished our aim.
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
here can lthis "castle-like" svtrucrture be seen?
High up on a hill of beautiful green,
In the town of Whitewater, known ,far and wide,
The most fitting place for the young to reside.
Each of its turrlets s-tavnicls up straight and tall
Wilth a ,splendor that's regal, all love to recall.
And students who enter the grounds day by day,
The impressions of beauty they carry away.
Every bush, tree, and flower upon the green lawn,
Reaches e'en to the hearts of those wh-o are gone.
or can we forget them when at la-st we depart
Or fail to carry them with us in heart.
Round each of the class rooms cling memories dear,
lVlem'ries that call forth laughter and tear.
All too soon will this castle fade from -our sight
Like many a treasure in which we delight.
o soon will we scatter and take up the newg
Come what there may, we shall always be true.
I-low we shall miss them, no one can tell,
Uur schoolmates and teachers whom we know so well,
Our own Alma lVlater, our 'own Normal School.
Long life to Whitewater, her fame and her rule.
' ,L 4- A
"' . "
I FA C U LT Y X
' N sf 5 '
George C. Shutts M. Isabel Kay Jennie Sherrill Annie M. Cottrell Arthu-r A. Upham Mary Bradford Charlotte Wood Nettie Sayles Delos Kinsman
Grace Salisbury Lucy Baker Chas Rounds Sarah Devlin Annie Cook Katherine Law John Sherrick Nellie Killam Juliet V. Yeakle
Hermann Schroeder Bertha Henderson Grace Potter Amelia Kuhnhenn Pres. Salisbury Evangeline Chapman Lillian Neipert Grace Alvord Walter Watson
'Y 93' 55' if 3? is '
Y' -'rx ,rw rl, ,f . gl its 'rf 2?
.i Q gr 9 3' 'S 4 1 3 as 5 W in it 5 ti
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
ALBERT SALISBURY, PH. D. Milton College
President of the Normal School.
Mental Science and Pectagogics. I
"And, to that dauntless temper of his mind,
l-le hath a wisdom that doth guide his valour
To act in safety." R ' Macbeth, Act. Ill., Sc. l.
JOI-IN R. SI-IERRICK, PI-I. B. Earlham College, Richmond, Ind.
1 Latin and Word Analysis. Michigan University.
"I dare do all that may become a man.
Who dares domore, is none." Macbeth, Act I., Sc. 7.
ANNIE M. COTTRELL, M. S. Hillsdale College.
Rhetoric and Literature.
"Th-ere's nothing ill can 'dwell in such a temple.
If the ill spirit have so fair a house,
Good things will strive to dwell within't."
The Tempest, Act I., Sc. 2.
CHARLOTTE Woon. Lawrence College.
Rhetoric and German.
"I came, saw, and overcame."
Henry IV., Act IV., Sc. 3.
GEORGE C. SHUTTs, PH. B. Milton College.
Geneseo N-orimal, N. Y.
Mathematics ancl School Managemenit. Conductor of Institutes.
"I am never merry when I hear sweet music." '
P Merchant of Venice, Act V., Sc. l.
DELOS O. KINSMAN, PI-I. D. University of Wisconsin.
General History, Economics and Civics. Platteville Normal.
"He was indeed the glass
Wherein the noble youth did dr-ess themselves."
' Henry IV., Pt. ll., Act ll., Sc. 3.
CHARLES R. ROUNDS, PH. B. University of Wisconsin.
Reading and English Branches. Stevens Point Normal.
A "Past asleep? It is no matter,
Enjoy the honey-heavy dew of slumberg
Thou hast no figures nor no fantasies,
Which busy care draws in the brains of men
Therefore, lthou sleep'st so sound." .
Julius Caesar, Act Il., Sc. l
WALTER S. WATSON, PI-I. B., M. S. Wesleyan University.
Natural Science. University of Chicago
"I will go root away
Th-e no-isesome weeds which with-out priofilt suck
The soil's fertility from wholesome flowers."
Richard ll., Act III., Sc. 4
Mg THE 1910 MINNEISKA 'I Q
ARTHUR A. UPHAM. Westheld, Mass., Normal School.
Physical Science and Manual Training. University of Chicago.
"Look he's winding up the wa.tch of his witg
"By and by it will strike." Tempest, Act Ill., Sc. l. g,.,'fflW,gin
Bradley Polytechnic, Peoria, lll.
ANNIE L, COOK, Whitewater Normal School
Director Manual Training. Handicraft Guild, Minneapolis.
"And many strokes, though with a littl-e axe,
Hew down and fell the hardest timber'd oak." Sbw,.Q 5
King Henry VI., Act II., Sc. l. MR ' fm,
JULIET VINTON YEAKLE. New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics, Conn. -
Physical Training. Harvard University, Summer Course.
"Her voice was ever soft,
Gentle and low,-an excellent thing in woman."
. King Lear, Act ll., Sc. 3. 5-ii--Nr
BERTI-IA HENDERSON, S. B. A School -of Education, University of Chicago. I
Geography and Physiography.
"Bosom up my counsel, A
, You'll find it wholesome." km, ,
i Henry Vlll., Act l., Sc. l. 'i' Q'
SARAH R. DEVLIN, A. B. University of Wisconsin.
English Composition and Rhetoric. Whitewater Normal School.
e ' A University of Chicago, Summer C-ourse.
"The fair, the chaste, the unexpressive she."
As You Like lt, Act Ill., Sc. 2. R54 it Q
I-IERMANN I-l. SCHROEDER, PH. B. Cornell College.
Psychology ancl M eihods. University of Chicago.
University of Minnesota.
, "His life was gentle and the elements Y 1 V
So mixed in him that Nature might stand up 'i,A V-f
And say to all the world, 'This was a manl' "A wm-
Julius Caesar, Act V., Sc. 5.
LUCY A- BAKER- ' Johnson, Vt., N-ormal School. K
Vocal Music. I Crane Normal Institute. QA gm
, "Hal I-la! keep tuneg how sour sweet mu-sic is, - iii
Where tune is broke and no proportion kep-tf'
V Richard ll., Act V., Sc. 5. 'I
.l ENNIE B- SI-IERRILL, lVl. S. University of Wise-onsin. M
History and Algebra. My .
"F-or her own person, iimtvgq
It beggared all descriptionf' 1
- Antony and Cleopatra, Act Il., Sc. 2.
GRACE E. SALISBURY. f Whitewater Normal School.
Work in Library School, Madison.
"Bid me discourse, I will encharnt thine ear."
Venus and Adonis.
Ht v'-. 0.
, , V,"
a, .,'f,, t
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA
GRACE ALVORD. Whitewater Normal School.
Assistant Librarian. Work in Library School, Madison.
"Come, give us a taste of your qualityf, -
Hamlet, Act H., Sc. 2.
KATHERINE l-l. LAW University of Michigan
Drawing and Penmanship. Pratt Institute, New York City.
"In framing an artist, art ha-th thus decreed, af
To make some good, b-ut others to succeed."
Love's Labor Lost, Act V., Sc. 2.
MRS. MARY D. BRADFORD Oshkosh Normal School.
Principal of Training Department. University of Nvisconsin
"Women will love her that she is a woman
More worth than any man."
'Winter's Tale, Act V., Sc. I.
AMELIA KUHNHENN. Platteville Normal School.
Assistant in Training Department. University of Wiscronsin.
"Smooth runs the water where the brook is deep.'7 .
King I-lenry VIH., Act Ill., Sc. l.
NETTIE C. SAYLES. Whitewater Normal School.
Preparatory and Grammar Grades. Teachers' College, Summer Course.
"I have won
Golden opinions from all sorts of people."
Macbeth, Act I., Sc. 7.
NELLIE M. KILLAM. Whitewater Normal School.
Assistant, Preparatory and Grammar Grades.
"A merry heart goes all the day."
I Winter's Tale, Act IV., Sc. 2.
M. ISABEL KAY. Oshkosh Normal School.
Teacher, Intermediate Grades. r
"Nor is the wide world ignorant of her worthf,
Merchant of V-enice, Act l., Sc. l.
GRACE R. POTTER Whitewater Normal School.
, Teacher, Primary Grades. Teachers' College, Columbia Univ-ersity.
"What would y-ou have? Your gentleness shall force
More than your force move us to gentleness."
V As You Like lt, Act Il., Sc. 7
MRS. EVANGELINE CHAPMAN. Milwaukee Normal School
"I am sure care's an enemy to life."
Twelfth Night, Act I., Sc. 3
LILLIAN C. NEIPERT. K Spencerian College
Stenograpfzer and C lerlf.
"My heart is true as steel."
' Midsummer Night's Dream, Act ll., Sc. l
. BURY, PH. D.
PRESIDENT ALBERT SP-Us
955 THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
-71.-XV RESIDENT Salisbury was born on a Wisconsin farm, near l..ima in
G J5 Rock County, January 24, IS43. He was the oldest child in a
55 'Egfr family of six. His parents were of sturdy New England stock. His
H " I x,,,J boyhood was mostly spent. in the hard work of a pioneer home. He
he early became imbued with the desire for knowledge.
In 1861, Mr. Salisbury entered Milton Academy, which he alt-
tended only duri-ng the winter months, being forced to work during the
summer. His college courseiwas interrupted by his country's call, and in December of
IS63, he entered the army as a private in the Thirteenth Wisconsin Volunteer Infantry,
and served until December of IS65. After being mustered out of service, he returned
to Lima where, for a short time, he was engaged in the nursery business. He soon dis-
continued this line of work and entered Milton College where he graduated with the first
+ f If ' if
kg attended a rural school almost in sight of our Normal School, where
class, in l870. F or the n-exft -three years, he was Principal of the Briodhead Hig'h
class, in l870. For the next three years, he was Principal of the Bro-adhead High
School. Then, in recognition of the excellent work done, he was appointed to a position
on the Whitewater Normal Faculty. Mr. Salisbury came to the school as its first In-
stitute Conductor in March, IS73, and served in that capacity until June, ISSZ. During
these years of service, h-e won an enviable record throughout the state and did much
towards organizing our Teachers' Institute System. He resigned this position to become
Superintendent of Schools for the American Missionary Association among the Freed-
men and -Indians. After three years of this responsible service, he was called back to
Whitewater as President, in ISS5. V
With th-e close of this year, President Salisbury completes a quarter of a century
as head -of the Whitewater Normal. But this is not the whole of his connection with the
schoolg that extends 'over more -than a third of a c-ontury. A study of the .schofol's history
during these twenty-five years is a study of the last quarter-century of President Salis-
bury's life. For her growth and struggles and aspirations were the growth, the aspira-
tions, and achievements -of him who has so long and so successfully directed her course.
President Salisbury made no radical changes in the administration of the school when he
became its President, but he has constantly and effectively stamped his strong and inspir-
ing personality upon the school until we may well say that the growth and ideals of the
school are what he made them. With this thought before us, as well as the belief that it
may be of interest, we wish now to recall some of the changes which have taken place in
connection with the school during these twenty-five years.
It would be interesting as well as instructive, if space permitted, to make a com-
parison between the work done in the various departments of then and now. During this
period, th-e course of study has been so changed that there is scarcely a basis of comparison.
There was praotically no instruction in Drawin-gg there was only one fsmall l-ablorato-ry, the
chemical, and almost no laboratory equipment. The English work, then done primarily
by one teacher, is now carried by four. One person did all the w-ork in supervi-sion of
Practice Teaching, and also all the -teaching of Methods. ln fact, a class in Methods
had been organized, but a little more than a year, and Practice Teaching had scarcely
become a required part -of the work previous to ISS5. Flor we read in the school
archives of that date: "lf a student happened to have some time, he was given a Prac-
tice Classf' The Kindergarten has been addedg Manual Training and Construction in
the grades has been inaugurated, and the Athletic Field and School Garden have been
annexed. The museum and arboretum idea falls within this period, also all participation
in oratory and athletics. Again, during this twenty-live years, the Faculty has increased
from fifteen to twenty-Hve, and the anrn-ual play-roll fro-m il5l6,600.00 to 535,400.00 or
more than double.
In l885, th-ere was no Gymnasium and no Director of Physical Training. How-
My THE 1910 IVIINNEISKA 5
ever, Gymn-astics was then, as now, a part of the required work. The classes met'be-
fore, after school, and in the evenings. At one time, ln the 80 s, a fifteen minute period,
2:45 uto 3:00, was assigned to Hcalisthenics and rest." The exercises were often given in
the Assembly Room, th-e students marching up and down and around in the aisles.
leader was appointed to the head of each column, who executed whatever movement his
fancy for lack of fancy, dictated. Another contrast between the systems of then and
now, after regular classes had been organized, is striki.ngly'1llustrated in the dress worn
by the ladies. This dress consisted of a short full skirt trimmed with red braldug waislt
made with a yoke trimmed with the same materialg loose sleeves banded at the wrist wllth
more braidg black trousers gathered at the knee and trimmed with three rows of red braid
on the ruffle.
Our present Gymnasium was built and a Director of Physical Training employed
as a result of the untiring efforts of President Salisbury. l-le secured, almost single-
handed, an appropriation of 520,000.00 from the State Legislature in l89l. This
money was used in building the Gymnasium and the Wvest Wing, and was the first ap-
proprialtion made by our State Legislature to a Normal School. This appropriation made
by the last Legislature was S340,000.00 besides 5220000.00 for building purposes.
Thus, all of the Normal Sch-ools of the state have been aided in a trangible manner as a
result of President Salisbury's single-handed fight to secure our Gymnasium.
Again, the present Library and Libr-ary manageme-nt is a revelation in contrast to
that of twenty-five years ago. Then the Library-a small room about twenty by thirty-
opened into the Assembly Room through an archway. There were no reading tables n-or
card catalogues. Th-e books, which were mainly for reference, were arranged -on sh-elves
around the room. The student, when in need of on-e of them, went to the sh-elves, helped
himself, wrote his name with tha.t of the title of he book on a slip of paper, and dropped
it into a tin box through a narrow slit in the cover. At the close of school, these slips
were taken up by the President and recorded in a book kept in the President's office.
When the student was through with the book, he took it back to th-e President, received
his slip, had his name checked off in the record book, and proceeded to the Library with
his book. A student of "tho-se good old daysn in the course of narrating this system
to the writer remarked, "There were no more b-ooks, if as many, lost then than nowf'
"Quiet was supposed to reign throughout this particular hall of knowledge, but it would
noit compare favorably with the conditions of the well ordered Library of the present
time." The needs of the school have outgrown the capacity of the present Library-
once considered so spacious. A fine new Annex is now in process of construction, one
Hoor of which will be occupied exclusively by Library III. s The new library will con-
tain four rooms an-d have a Hoor space of 68 by 76 feet. We may recount the growth
in another wayg i. e., in l885, the number of volumes in the Library was l,586g the
present number of volumes is l0,046, with about 3,000 pamphlets and over 5,000 clas-
sified pictures. It was not until l899 that the school had a trained librarian, when Miss
Lizzie P. Swan was appointed librarian and assistant in English.
' The growth of the school along these lines was of necessity followed by a growth in
the building. When Mr. Salisbury came to .lthe presidency, the original main building
had received H8761 -one addition, the North Wing. In l89l, the Gymnasium Wing
was added. The new rooms added were the drawing room, gymnasiu-m, and three recita-
tion rooms. In l897, the main front, which had stood for over thirty years, was torn
down and greatly enlarged. The new rooms were the music room, library, the primary
rooms, the museum, workshop, physical and biological, laboratories, and ladies' and
gentlemens cloak rooms. Aside from an increased Hoor space, many and varied im-
PFOVCIIICIIES wlgerli made. .Among oth-er parts of the transformation may be mentioned the
Ergfilspaglij she Eirisrijlfeg infftlgs fgontifif the Aslsembly Room, the many pictures .on the
decogations. Th tl te e o cel mg, toget er with the color scheme pervading all
ese ar 1s1c arrangements have been enjoyed by all who have entered the
Wi' f 'W 'T W
m 3,1 ii'
:tr we ""'
lm. t-his W
Q11 iiilll vi
time muff v
tad 'itat 3'1"
ciiizgmf. n tv
Wifi if ing:
25 'llffltir g'
me :shag .-
S. f ' J
it red braid
:I 33: -
T Lliblfi 001
S :Z would
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
main room. The appropriati-ons for this work were secured through the palti-ent and per-
sistent effort of President Salisbury and the I-lon. E. D. Coe, Resident Regent.
These successive additions made necessary the addition of the boiler-house wing in
l905. Two of these new rooms are used for the Manual Training work of the grades,
which was introduced in the previous year. And now a fine new Annex is in process of
construction. When this is completed, th-e floor space of the building will have been mul-
tiplied by three. -
Another notable feature of growth is found in the campus, the most beautiful and
carefully kept of any school grounds in the state. They comprise ten acres, situated on a
knoll. During President Arey's administration, the walks were laid and the plot of
ground b-etween them leveled and were mowed once or twice a year with a scytheg a few
trees had also been planted. The remainder of the front lawn was not a lawn at all, but
the grass was allowed to grow and was mowed just before Commencement. The rear
grounds were burned over every spring to get rid of dead leaves and grass, and the native
Hora had become well nigh exterminated. The whole development of the arboreitum
idea falls within the past twenty-five years, and today no greater varietty of trees and
shrubbery can be found in an equal area in the state. This result has been obtained only
after much care and time, and the credit for our beautiful grounds is due mainly to the
facft that President Salisbury has devoted both to them.
One who knows him well has said: "Mr, Salisbury has been conspicuously .able and
diligent in the state teachers' association and in the work of institutes. As president of
fthe Normal school, he has displayed marked ability as an organizer and director of the
work of training teachers. His .experience in the common schools and as institute conn-
ductor brought him face to face with the real problems of teaching common schools, and
thus equipped him with resources which have been invaluable to the great work he has ac-
complished in the school at Whitewater.
l-lis strongest characteristics are a firm and .self-reliant individuality, a clear grasp of
th-e essence of the leading questions of practical pedagogy and enthusiastic devotion to
his calling which at once inspire, and 'encourage his pupils to emulate th-e highest and
best ideals of the teacher."
553:5355E-5155-'--:i""f. : w,5.5'jfffi'ij.fIf552
.5 .. , . ,f5:5.1,. i'iffiffifi-Sifffiffgi
'f' E2E2S"'E:E::.'1:2:5,- "2-2: -. in
I.:-55f5 ,,,.. :.:.1.5.5.,.,:::::,:': . ,.:-:5:,:::-:-.-gs:-5r5:,::5:
,.,., . .. 'f wg, Q
.,., ,.,., . ,.,.,.. , ,,., , .
EXOWW-.,.:.fg,g.:.q: -. .-,.y-ff.. 4 ff
.,- , ff 544 - -at - . I E H
i .':-1+ ,.-. g 5 , ...,
wr.. 5. .- '- . . .,... ,,,.. . ..,552's:555::5-5'f':'E5:,.. ,.,..., ,,...,.. ttf: ,
.. ,f,:,5.. f- if I ,552::::,:::-g:5,,5-:-',.. -5-Q. ..s:1:.5:,:p,1,z,:1:5:5:r:ff:::5:,::5,:,:,:3:g:r:r::f 15:55:11 :,:::5:55', -f--'wry :-:-. -rfge'-'s:aspsa52: If-:5:-.:.,,
51.-:-. ::.:r1j:I,,.1.,., 3:::::5:5:g :::,:::5:,:g. , :,5S: f :3:j,,:.g'gf,:::,., 5,1-
gffiifiiijf' 1 ':i+.-- 5 55559122is:252522522125552sisfa55:55525sg5f:ff5ff5fs.5:.5f5:2f:. . f x . 5
ff?.5:5-as"I'1',.5. P. '4 .55rE:5E1?f"51525515:E:22:552E5EfEI?'?E5f:fErE:2r2E-.rirfrirfr f52Ef:5f5f51t:k?rE 'FQEIE-5232515:5:5:151E2E2E1E1E2 "5.55'2E1E: ' , E5:21B5:5:5:5 52-54'11:-5151513-5:-'j:5'" -.
-.: "fri:-.-fr. - , -2:-25:52-.4 'iE::r--:-51:rzgiilifia:1:5:25111:I5sf:51-1-5-121152-am::-5-.1:1:1:1:1125:5:c-:-5-5.3:251:cg2:21:5:41-1-5-5:s5f51:rafR':'1-:-r:r:r5:5:-:-1-.-Azz' - H ,
. ,-:+:a5.: 5, ,-.-f ' my .4.- : -'-w - .
31-C1'Z5.5"'i' , . .. f5I55zif5a5:E:2:5 3555252555112:s.5'rsF52a2.:fff3'-5:..555wf5:5I.., 2.52:a.555ir2:Zf:f5s51?f'5 - Eliriszaiizf-i1f:5.5':iff
.V 5-. 5 5 e:5::r1f:r:'- '-15: I-r:15:5:5:5:vr5f5r 1:2 2r:f::5r5:5:5:5:5: ':r5:5 :2:f-":5-, 5:1:'-'-5- 1:E:5:5:5:f:5:5:r5r:15:51rE-' 5:5-':1. .":5sf1.5:5.f..-11: 1:21:2'1'-,.i'-5:,
.. .,,. .
fr?" 5 1315- '..-.5 JI ,,.f5E,5 1 zlfffififffifif . 55553555551 ,r555:5351f1"'55i52355:,"'1'55:T' E55gf,55f?2E5E-QE'-,5 1 1 - g5g.,.5:5:45g1'5r"5'
- .. ..
5515325:2125:-'.gzy2'5.e5s:2:x:rr1.:5arf '1S:"4T:r: 4 -5:21m::2rf1:1:2-1::E.,:?. -..11'5:s5. -'rf:35s:f5:: ..-.'.25:5:5:5:2 - r:r.1:1:.i-5.5 :r6:r::5:5-5" 2:5:6r5..: 5.f:1:5.-.':-' . -:5: 'gals
'Mr-5w-5 'ff ' if S? -9 "4 . tr ials-2 ' : sfsffiil' 555fifwii552512151255"?3P1555f?Esiii.5t5i"'s:i??t1 fiitiffilliit-tii f , W:1:s: 'a:fi tilt,
f ff 1512 -
J .,,. fvfgfgy T -' ' " ' f st air? fitiw t 5 YE l2Eiit1i ?3fiEl51i5r5Ei til t?
2 ' 3.113 13 2 '.3 EEFEE' E55f ii5t:55?BS. gift 5: 3 :G ifi':i1H5i5:5:iFi:l fit 55:5 1 E5"3 "i 55525515 Wliiifiifiiii315321. 'iii 5 51313 "iii
,f -, 2-5-3 r.r.- : fr-1 .-gp-15 145 M g ? 1 :-:i:i1:,5.U? 15.5. t m l. -E-1' ...-:-tn.,-5.--51. i,-5 ,- 5.
i f1,za1.4.-.4-:-:-.f5.5-s-:-:-: 4-:oz-sf-1 ' 54,:,1-5:3'5 : :.3 5-:' 5, 555- 5- ' w at' ,1S':l1-:1.11 .':3:q:, '52'5f., ':3: -:5:1' g. '3E "E131l:E3:3:3. 55fS:'-1:35-151, 5-3:
Es mi - .ww fsiiiiw tfiifgff gi i e t ax silt 'sis sa . -ffffsijssstei: 1. is
: - Q., .I+ It .5- 5--:t :Srl " -:gf fir :l:iffififfv.51:- :5i l ,li2-T-,til-15 7: 55:51 :1: 1-51" ,:, :5 21. -:it-':5:-Ili! 5:..-' -it
41355 2 55 ,Ff2 f'5it iiEg?f5t55f3J5 ?t1iit,' ?i32fi:H 5 1 ' ti 1
f54,:5 '5g: 5-5. G1 ' 5gf,5i5g5,1'1s., 35 3115 555 2:5 5igsiftffsisistigsgigigfE555555559254:5f55535555?5S55E5E5Et5.5555555555E5:5555552555E55iIi5i5E5?55E55.55I5555
-f4m44:-3f:-:-:-ut-5.-3' - - wi -.- -. :-:-if -:-:-1 --. -.- :-: .-:-:-:A.:-:.:. .-.:-:-:-:.:-:x...-Q,-,.:-:-:Q :---5.--.-:-:-:A-sf-is.-.5.-:-:-:rz-2.5.-.-.'.-:
1 .zarza-521511551f:5:E15:f:f:1:f:31:f' 51:-12131511- f E i:i: 122525132292 75 .1:2Er.E'5 33 "1E13:1:,13 525251 -f5E5ErE:EE- 3:-,. E5f' :gg -5-: 1.E1E:3rE:5E:5E:.rEr 51515:
5252522 1 f52fff5?5fs 5Ef X ' t'
NORMAL SCHOOL FORTY YEARS AGO.
My TI-IE 1910 MINNEISKA
H. O. HAMILTON
Board of Regents of Normal Schools
State Superintendent .
Freeman H. Lord .
Emmet Horan .
Theoclore Kronshage .
C. H. Crownhart . .
Mrs. Thecdora W. Youmans
H. O. Hamilton . .
C. D. McFarland .
EX-OF F ICIO
Chas. P. Cary
f r A
flffgfwf Q! i, H 'fy I
-11 51' Q-'dl' MMQSW al W 2
.""?A??'Y.,I I2 , iv H ' 5 . -, 1 - , 5 ,.,, .' ,, '
2 'SP' if f f ' 1
.f ' ff N i C W9 6 N
qi , ,l ,1 ,pl l ta' " :J 4 Wx, I .I
'P,Iid- il x 'Il 11- i'1 ,lVLxx l.l ,'lL'Jf. C'XfH X 52 My YN
. Ny :- .A , j ' vw , ,' Il.: I wg r
V fy-jf 'Xu Alix Xwzxlrl R fl ,Hwy 1. ,Qfl XKMKJXI
. .VI 1 , . N W ' ' ' 1 . ,si
Q f - - Aw wff ff -, H
V' , .k-xfil Ax ,'. AL VQALIX
I NG.. Ru V Xxx E X U Ii- IJ 'll' I R' Ll
' ,. -. l f .' D. X ' , L J -f -04 0 ii ,
., ' V , ' 4 N ' U' ' ' r
-Jw i l " wwf 1 uf h
' THE 1910 MINNEISKA
111 'M 1-'swltfidf
sEN1oR CLASS GFFICERS
. J 2+ f I S X fs
xmiliilmmss' mam I 'mm
, 331111555 V tttillliii
BERTHA EMERSON . - Pfwiflenf
WM. GRENZOW . V ice-President
I-IELEN GILLETTE . . SCCTCUITD
FRANK POWELL TTGGSUTU
Four score and ten numbered the members of our class when we entered the White-
'-'u.-"L t sf
Water Normal School in the fall of 1908. During the two years' stay here, this class has
distinguished itself in many ways. The indiormitable will and persevering energy -of its
members were manifested in the successful publication of the first volume of the School
Annual.. This class, also, furnished the editor-in-chief and ten members of the board and
staff of the 1910 Minneiska. Moreover, it selected a school seal. Th-ough many classes
before this had thought of selecting one, it was left for the class of '10 to do it.
A larg-e number of the members of the musical and the athletic organizations have
been chosen from our ranks. In the Junior year, four of the Inter-normal and five of the
Inter-society debaters were members of this class, and in the Senior year, We furnished
two of the three men who debated against Oshkosh. .
The motto of our class seems to have been, "For the Good of the School." From
first to last, each one has endeavored to do his best to increase the honor and glory of his
Alma Mater, and it is the earnest wish of everyone that each succeeding class shall add
to that honor and glory.
,nur , Q
1 ' fy,
1' , ,
.- 15 .
. ' A-3,
M THE 1910 MINNEISKA A
FRANCIS BREWER RichlandCenter l"l. S.
English, Group A.
Lincolnia L. S. Glee Club, '09-'I0. R.
P. Staff, 'lO. Pres. Gratorical Ass-ociation,
'I0. Football, '09, Baseball, '09. Basket-
ball, '09-' I 0.
"There is nothing clifhcultf'
GRANT VAN LONE , t Palmyra I-I. S.
English, Group A.
"I stand a-lone.',
BEN INGALLS Whitewater I-I. S.
English, Group B.
Lincolnia L. S. Glee Club, 'l0. Foot-
"'One of a goodly band." '
Entered as a Senior from Milwaukree iNor-
English, Gr-oup I-I.
Philomathia L. S.
"Little, but oh my!"
ELEANOR MCBRIDE Milton H. s.
English, Group G.
Aureola L. S.
"Ma-n deligf -ts nit m-ef '
HARRIET PAUL Milton Academy
Mandolin Club, '09-'l0.
"I am too busy to worry."
THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg 1
l MABEL GREENWALD Monroe I-I. S.
"Sober, steaclfast, ancl demuref'
MINNIE EARNEST Delavan I-l. S.
Latin Course. '
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
'09-'IO. R. P. Staff, 'l0. lVlinneisl-ia
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful
countenance. ' '
Aureola L. S. Y. W. C. A.
"Ah! you are a right sweet naturef,
LEILA Sl-IREVE. Evansville I-I. S.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 'l0. R. P. Staff,
ul have none other than a woman,s reason
l think so becaus-e I think so."
ETI-IEL C. UPI-lAlVl Madison I-I. S.
German C-ourse. -
Aureola Pres., '09. Y. W. C. A. Pres.,
'lO. Glee Club, '09-'10, Treble Clef,
,09-'lO. Quartette, '09. R. P. Staff, 'l0.
Minn-eiska eclitor-in-chief, ' l 0.
"Steady ancl sure and true."
MAY MCISRIDE Milton, I-I. S.
English, Group G.
Aureola L. S.
"lVlaiclen with the meek brown eyes."
1 t L tl
BLANCHE KILDCW Whitewater I-I. S. 1
I .. g
if fi' fi'
41" " "
1 A Pill'
7 14 ...
'nn-.4a,, , .Q
"Rv, ii W
J jo 5
if ,. ..
f a- t
If Y 'film
gm. . .Y
Eg THE 1910 MINNEISKA IRENE JOYCE Columbus H. S.
Aureola L. S. Basketball, ,09.
"'And still we gazed, and still our wonder
That one small head could carry all she
LOUISE SHARP Delavan H. S.
English, Group H.
Philomathia L. S . Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
'l0. Glee Club, '09.
"She doeth little kindnesses which others leave
ESTHER CROMBIE Columbus H. S.
English, Group A.
Philomathia Vice-Pres. R. P. Board, 'l0.
Minneiska Staff, '09, -
' "If to her shar-e some few errors fall,
Look in her face and forget them all."
TILLIE SCHMIDT Chilton H. S.
Philomathia Pres., '09. R. P. Staff, 'l0.
Minnreiska Staff, '09, Capt. Basketball, '09-
"True as the n-eedle to the pole
Or as the dial to the sun."
ALAN UREN Dodgeville H. S. .
English, Group A.
Glee Club, '09-'I0. Quartette, '09. Foont-
ball, '08. Baseball, '09.
"We may live without friends,
We may. live without books- ,
But civilized man
Cannot live without cooksfi
ALBERT JOHNSON Whitewater H. S.
English, Group B.
Lincolnia L. S. Glee Club, '09-'l0.
Minneiska Board, '09. Football, '08-'09. -
Baseball, '08-'09, Basketball, 'l0. A
"They say he is a quiet lad, l
Nothing at all about him bad."
MABEL BLISS Sharon I-l S
Aureola L S Y W C A Cabinet I0
ln mathematics she did shine
W . MA!
- l 'x
. , ' Q
- . n .I . . , . ' 4...
' ,, . . . ,, . fi
. 5 W.,
. . ?, .G
ELIZABETH GIBBONS Princeton H. S.
English, Group H.
"Little girl, you'll do.',
ANGIE ROBERTS Mazomanie H. S.
English, Group H.
Philomathia L. S. Glee Club, '09,
"Ever ready to lend a hand."
LENCRE MANDT Stoughton H. S.
English, Gr-oup A.
Philomathila L. S. llwfandcrlin Club, 'I0.
lVlinneiska Staff, '10, Basketball, '09-'I0.
"Her thoughts were often far away."
ANNA WHEELER La Salle, Ill., I-I. S.
- German Course.
Glee Club, '09-'I0. Quartette, '09.
"So long as the fates permit, continue Ito live
GRACE HALL Janesville H. S.
English, Group H.
Philomathia L. S. Glee Club, 'l0.
"ln her tongue is the law of kindness."
' 5- O
Mg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
MARY LEAN Palmyra I-I. S. .
English, Group E.
Y. W. C. A. -
"So sweet of temper that the very stars shine
soft upon her."
RETTA MURPHY Oregon I-I. S.
Philomathia Vice-Pres. Y. W. C. A. Cab-
"To be of service rather than conspicuous."
I-IARRIET COX Janesville I-I. S.
English, Group B.
Phil-omathia L. S. Glee Club, '10, Vice-
Pres. Junior Class. Basketball.
"She is a woman and therefore to be W-on."
ELMER ELLIAN Long Course..
German and English.
Glee Club, '09-'10, Football, '04-'08-'09,
"He could demonstrate mathematically that
you couldnit see what you saw." .
GRACE SMITH Whitewater I-l. S.
English, Group I-l.
Philomathia L. S. Glee Club, '09-'l0.
Treble Clef, '09-'l0.
ul-leer look is full -of smilesf'
IDA PATTERSON i Long Course.
"Who could be moved to smile at anythingf,
J. BRAMVVELI.. WITHERS
Richland Center H. S.
English, Group A.
Glee Club, '09-'lO. Football, '08-'09.
"His motto is 'true blue., H
BERTHA EMERSON Long Course.
Philomathia Pres., '09. Y. W. C. A. Cab-
inet, '09-'I0. Mand-olin Club, '09-,l0. R.
P. Editor-in-chief, '09, Pres. Senior Class.
"ln thy face I see the map of honor, truth,
IVA MASON Waukesha I-I. S.
English, Group B.
Aureola Pres., 'l0. Y. W. C. A.
"A modest lady she."
GEGRGE BAUMEISTER Boscobel H. S.
German Course. '
Lincolnia Pres., 'l0. Football, '08-'09,
Football Capt., '09, Bas-eball, '09, Basket-
ball, ' I 0.
"Good nature, muscle,andgrit all combined."
HARRIET MORLEY Long Course
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A.
"She is a scholar, and a right good on-ef,
IONE BROWN Whitewater H. S.
English, Group H.
Mandolin Club, '09-'10,
"She has no faults, or I no faults can spyf,
W Q i,.v ai
' 1. at
Rt...-.. Y. I
Eg ,THE 1910 MINNEISKA
MICHAEL MCDONNELL Argyle H. S.
English, Group A. A
Lincolnia L. S. R. P. Staff, 'I0. Minneis-
- ka Staff, 'l0. Football, '09,
"A little nonesense, now and then,
Is relished by the best of menf'
FANNIE BIBLE , Long Course.
"If more people had a similar nature, th-e
world would be better than it is."
VIEVA BIBLE I Long Course.
"As Welcome as the showers to the April
flowers." ' I
Dodge Center, Minn., H. S.
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A.
'fNot nearly so ordinary as her name suggests. "
MABEL SLOAN Poynette H. S.
English, Group B.
Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, 'I 0. Glee Club, '09-
'l0. Treble Clef, '09-'l0.
"With her laughingveyes and shining hair." Q
MAB EL MARR Long Course.
"When j-oy and duty clash
Let duty go .to smash."
THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
ALFRED GODFREY Long Course.
Lincolnia L. S. Y. M. C. A. Glee Club,
'06-'07-'08-'09-'I 0. Quartette, 'O6-'O7-'O8-
'09, Band, '06-'07-'08. Pres. R. P.
Ass'n ,'07. Minneiska Staff, '09. Pres. Soph-
omore class. Pres. Athletic Ass'n., 'O7. ln-
ter-society debate, '08. Milwaukee-White-
water debate, '09. Inter-normal Oratorical
Contest, Znd, '10,
"When I said l would die a bachelor, l did
not think l would live till l marriedf'
FLORENCE PILLER Evansville I-I. S.
English, Ctroup I-I.
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A. Cnlee Club,
'09-'l0. Minneiska Staff, '09. Capt.
H Lifels a very funny proposition, after all."
IDABEL LEWIS Whitewater I-I. S.
Philomathia L. S. Basketball.
ul-ler airs,her manners, all who saw admired'
IVYARC-RET GODFREY Long Course.
Latin and German.
Philomathia Pres., '08. Y. W. C. A. R.
P. Staff. Minneiska B-oard, '09. Minne-
iska Staff, 'l0. Vice-Pres. Class, '08. Philo-
Lincolnia debate, '08. June Orattorical Con-
test, lst, '09. Basketball.
"Herself alone, none other she resembles."
HELEN HUMPHREY Long Course.
Latin Course. A
Philomathia L. S. Ctlee Club, '09-'I0.
Treble Clef, 'I0. R. P. Staff, '07-'08.
Minneiska Staff, '09, Pres. Class, '06,
"The softer charm that in her manner lies,
ls framed to captivate, yet not to surprise."
LEONARD KRUEGER Long Course.
Lincolnia L. S. Glee Club, '07-'09-'10,
Band, 'O7. R. P. Staff, '07. Oratorical
Contest, Znd, 'O9. Pres. Athletic Ass'n, '09-
'l0. Philo-Lincolnia debate, '07, Football,
'08-'09. Baseball, '04-'05-'07-'09. Capt.
Baseball, 'l0. Basketball, '07-'09-'10,
Capt. Basketball, '07.
"We all like him, for, well-he's a hearty
f 1 'I
A ' .
, - ......
. 1 ..
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
JOSEPI-IINE LARKIN Whitewater H. S.
"lVlodesty seldom fails to Win good Willf'
JEANETTE PARK Pittsburg H. S.
English, Group C,
Y. W. C. A. Treble Clef, '09-'l0. Man-
dolin Club, '09-'10, R. Staff, '09-'l0.
Minneiska Board, '09-' I 0.
"A good looker, a good talker, and a friend
WINIFRED CAI-IILL Whitewater l-l, S.
English, Group A.
"I am so happy and free,
' Life is all a joke to me."
BESSIE BAER Baraboo H. S.
German Course. '
Aureola Pres., 'I0. R. P. Staff, '10, Vice-
Pres, Oratorical Ass'n., '10, Aureola-Lin-
colnia debate, '09, S
"Wise to resolve, patient to perform."
ROSE DICKENS Baraboo H. S,
English, Group C.
Auredla L. S. Mandolin Club, '09-'l0.
"Smile a smile, and the W-orld will be full of
smiles, if you but smile."
FRANK POWELL Long Course. A
Li-ncolnia Pres., '06, Y. M. C. A. R. P.
Director, '04-'05-'06-'09, Business Mgr.
R. P., 'l0. Minneiska Board, ,l0. Business
Mgr, Minnreiska, '09. Pres. Freshman class, .
Pres. Sophomore class. Pres. Junior class.
Pres. Athletic Ass'n., '05, Pr-es, Oratorical
Ass'n., '09, Aureola-Lincolnia debate, '04,
Milwaukee-Whitewater debate, '05, Platte-
ville debate, '05-'06-'09. Oshkosh-White-
water debate, '10,
"Yours is the charm of calm, good sens-ef'
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
WILLIAM GRENZOW Long Course.
iska Staff, '09-'l0. Pres. Cratorical Ass'n.
Cleve Club, '09-'l0. Oshk-oish-Whitewater
debate, 'l0. Football Capt., '09, Baseball,
'04-'05-'09. Basketball, '09-'I0.
"No sinner, nor no saint, perhapsf
But-well, the very best of chaps."
ELVIRA BRAATEN Whitewater I-I. S.
' Cuerman Course.
"None named thee, but to praise."
MERLE PILLER Evansville H. S.
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A. Cilee
, Club, '09-'l0. Minneiska Staff, 'l0.
"She that was ever fair and never proud,
Had tongue at W-ill, and yet was never 1-oudf'
HELEN GILLETTE Oregon H. S.
English, Group A.
Philomathia L. S. Y. W. C. A. Cabinet,
'lO. R. P. Staff, '10, Minneiska Staff, '09,
Basketball, '09-'I0. A
"Sing away sorrow, cast away care,
l'm off for a good time. Come if you dare."
JANE SIMS Dodgeville H. S.
E-nglish, Group A.
Philomathia L. S. Cilee Club, 'l0. Basket-
"We may forget some, but how could We
forget you?" 1
BLANCI-IE SI-IEPI-IARD Long Cours-e.
R. P. Staff, '07-'08. Minneiska Staff, 'l0.
Capt. Basketball, '09.
"This maiden hath some witching charm."
Lincolnia Pres., '09, Y. M. C. A. Minne-
, ,,1.,A, . .
f 1 1
1,541.17 '44 I
x - ,
. K H A .
1 I JJO
X1 Q X
Boyle Carter Bufton Williams Bluett Desmond Murnen Ames Lee
Dawson Campion Mann Larkin Smith Melster Larkin Smith Clark Malany
Tidmarsh Yates Phillips Boyd Hamilton Topping Larkin Campbell Duncomb Knilans Corlett
Langdon Chamberlin Hatch Newell Chaffee, President Campion Beisner Bird Spooner
I-lammes Diener I-lofland Wightman Nee Simpson McNally Jones Farwell
Sisson I-lodge Perry Walsh Perkins Banting Martiny Park Davis Howard Scholl
Pederson Smith Newell McLane Roherty Acheson Smith Martin Evans Kaher
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
I-IUBERT CHAFFEE .... . President
MARY ROHERTY . - . . ' . Vice-President
ALOYSIUS LARKIN-ALBERT PHILLIP: . . Secretary
AMANADA PEDERSON . . . Treasurer
Leta M. Acheson-"Winter's My Delight."
Ray Ames-f'Ames',-"I'm Glad I'm a Boy." A
Wm. Anschuetz-"Bill"-'Tm the Kid that Built the Pyramidsf,
Fergus Banting--HBantyn-"Strong Heart."
Goldie Beisner-"klein"-"The Golden-Girl."
Blonniedoon Bird-"Bonny',-"Th-e Little House that Love Built."
Leland Blue'tt-"Baby"-"l'7at Men on Paradef,
Ruth Boyd-"Ttootie"-"l've Got a Feeling for You."
Kathryn Boyle-"Kit"-''Somebody's Waiting for You."
H. N. Brainerd-"Nemo,I--"Gee, I Wi.sh I Had a Girlf,
Nettie D. Brown-' 'Dreaming." . '
Rosa M. Bufton-''Rosalindv-"Meet Me in Rose Time, Roseyf'
Jessie Campbell-"Could You But Know." I I '
Mary M. Campion-"Little Campion"-"Mary is a Grand Old Name,"
Milo M. Carter-"Won't You Even Say l-lello?',
I-lu-bert'E. Chlafl-e-e-"Chaffee'-"Girlie, I Love You."
Anna Chamberlin-"I Want a Girl Like You."
Pearl E. Chambers-"You,re in Love."
Daisy W. Chapin-"That's What the Daisy Said."
Nellie Clark-"Glad My Heart."
Bernice Cleland-"Bula"-"I'd Rather Two-Step Than Waltz, Bill."
John I. Conlgdo-n-"Poor John."
Leah Davis-"The Girl You Dream Alaoutf'
Anna Dawson-"It Makes Me Think ofl-lome."
Gertrude Desmond-"Gertie''-"lsn't it Nice to I-lave Someone to Love You?"
Magdalen Diener-"Mag"-"You Can't Guess Wh-o Flirted -With Me." I
1 , w
ll :L ?
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA we
Florence Duncombe-"There's Music in the Air."
Ruby Evans-"Ruben-"Little Bit of Honey."
Ella Farwell-ujumbou-"Lady Laughter."
Ellen E. Gilbert--"Ellie"-Cross Your Heart for Me."
Ida Hamilton-"Ben"-''Naughty Eye-sf'
Bernice l-lammes-ul-ler Bright Smile I-launfts'lVfe Still."
Edna K. I-latch-"Could You be True to Eyes of Blue if You Should Look into Eyes
Marjorie Hoard-''Dimplesu-"Sweetheart Jeanf'
Edith E. I-lodge-"Thy Voice is I-leardf,
I-lenry S. Hvofland-HHank"4"The Tail of a Strollf'
Isabel Howard-"I've Something to Tell You."
Anna M. Johnson-''Johnnie"-"Won't You Come Over to My House?"
Elizabeth Jones--"Let Me See You Smile."
Ina E. Jones-"Cadet Days."
Helen M. Kaher-"Life is a See-saw of Upfs and DoWn's.
Ethel Kilmofor-"You Look Good to Me."
Gertrude Knilans-"Gert"-"VVhen the I-leart is Young."
Lucia Lan-e-'fprestzveli'-"In the Good Qld Irish Way."
Joseph Langdon-'Tm Going to Meet Birdie Tonightf,
Alice Larkin-''Tricksv-"Roll on the Rollawayfi
Bert Larkin--"Creamy"-"Not Because Your I-lair is Curlyf,
Bessie Lee-"On the Move."
Eva McCune-''Bed-elian-"Dear Old Farm," '
Mae McLane-"The E-nchantressf' A
Stephen McNally--"Steve"-"If You Don't Like Your Job, Quit."
Bessie E. Mann-"Bess"-"Ask the Manf,
Ray Martin-"ButcherH-"Oh, the Duce, What's the Use?,'
Jessie Martiny-"I N-ev-er Thought I'd Miss You as I Do."
Wm. MaXwellf"MaX"-"Would You Care?"
Lily Melster-"Longing for You."
Katherine .Murnen-"Kate"-"Sweet Content.
Margaret Nee--"Tillie"--"Eyes of the Soul.',
Elizabeth Newell-"Bess"-"If You Could Sing theSong to Me."
Pearl Newell-"Pud,'--"Love is Kingf, i
Katherine Nichols--"My Bonny Kate-"Heine"
Amanda Pederson-"Pete"-''Manda Lane." .
Marguerite Park-"Babe"-"When th-e Whip-po-or-will Sings Marguerite."
Gertrude Perkins--"Trudy"-''Lights of Home." Y
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
Laura Perry-"I Like You Too."
Albert Phillips-''Specku-"Shephard Girl."
Alice E.. Pierce-"Alice, Where Art Thou Going?"
Alice Rsoherty-"Ik-ey"-"You will l-'lave to Sing an Irish Song if You Want to
Mary A. Roherty-"Tad"-"It's the Pretty Things You Say."
Josephine A. Rorge-"Jo"--"So Long, Jo."
Georgiana Rutherford-''Georgien-"Little Girl, You'll Dof'
Jess M. Scholl-"Bashful Bachelor."
Arthur Sch-oonover-"lf the Folks Down Home Could See Me Nowf,
Winifred Simpson--"VVinny"-"The Torwn where I was Born."
Roy Sisson-"Sis"-"I-lang Quit Your Front Door Keyf'
Erna Smith-"I Wion,t Play Unless You Coax Me."
l-larlow Smith-"Bub,'-Hlfll only I-lad the Nerve."
Jessie Smith+"Peggy"-'Tm Lonesome, Awful Lonesome." .
Lola Smith-"Tubby"-"Waltz with Me, Dear, till l'm Dreamyf'
Truman Spooner-''S-pooner"-"Everyone is in Slumber Land, but You and Me."
Margaret Tidmarsh-"Mid,'-"Don't be s-o Angry."
Marion Tidmarsh-"When You Grofw Tired. Let Me Know."
Flor-ence Topping-"Fl-ossie''-"A I-leart to Let."
Margaret 'txfalsh-"Peggy"-"She's an Irish Girl."
Rosa M. Walsh-"Whosie Little Girlie are You?',
Viola Wightman-''Pete"-"Sweethearts May Come and Sweethearts May Gof'
Mabel Williams-''Maben-"Someone Thinks of Someone."
Ethel Yates-"E.ppieN-"I-low I Love My Teacher."
Aloysius Larkin-"Wick"-"Keep on the Sunny Side."
u' SX' I
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
' we Wf
. ,0 I X' - I f I I X
1 E if
E l E W za
lt-la Calvert 4
Harrop Pride Sorenson Maxwell Scott Ward Dutcher Kittinger 'Beardsley Lacey Creighton Billings Jefforcls
Stolpe Borchers I-I. Borchers I-linz Van Buren Thomas Hulse Godfrey Clarke Sebell
H' 1 xi .gg
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
EMMA SEBELL . . . . . President
GRACE GODFREY . . . - . Vice-President
LYMAN JEFFORDS . Secretary and Treasurer
Tell me not, in joyful numbers,
That the Sophomore has no care!
For the gi-rl is late who slumbers,
Since she has t-o fix her hair.
Rats are here! and switches plenty!
But the styles, they do not stay,
I-low to catch them in their changes,
Is her aim from day to day.
Not dances, and not ball games,
Are our only end and aim:
But to act that each tomorrow
Find us zeroes next our name.
Time is long, and tests are pressing,
And though hearts are torn with fear
Still we're hoping for promotion
To the rank of Juni-or year. '
In the school's great field of action,
In rhetorials and song,
We W-ould not be dumb nor .timid ,
But would bravely march along.
Trust no gossip wh-o could tell you
We are frivolous and young,
For we cannot 'study always
And we have to have some fun.
Lives of teachers all remind us,
We are budding teachers too,
And must practice on the children
Cr they will not left us through.
Practice making plans and so forth,
Which of course we'll later use,
For all truly skillful teachers
Plan their work from a's to q's.
Let us then be up and doing,
With our faces forward set,
Still achieving, still pursuing,
Till you're glad that us you met.
With apol-ogies to Longfellow,
THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg?
l JESSIE I-IARROP Arena, Wis.
"For if she will, she will, you may depend
And if she won't, she won,t, so there's an
HELEN BORCHERS La Valle, Wie.
"She hath a studious mind."
ALICE PIERCE Verona, Wis.
"We don't know just what to say about her."
ELVA BORCHERS La Valle, Wie.
"She knows what's what."
MABEL WATROUS Eagleg Wis.
"There is one wise pate among us."
WILLIAM' MAXWELL Whi.tewater, Wis.
"No jolly like being in love."
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Y 0 0
H ' '
wrm glitf' '
I Ed . il - i
Z, ...... . in
John V anee
Juliet Van Buren
N anna MacMillen
K -it ,ll
Pu 71 X l
Tu-rner F. O'Keane Shephard Rohotka Shephard Fritchen Mawhinny Kaad
Kiley Bohrn Winslow Amborn White ' Kurth Henderson Dobrient
L O'Keane Rockwell Larkin Graham, President Kippers Grant Mann
, , Q E ., 5' :,4xitfH+mfy5 s 5 ff .t...t t I t
l W THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
GLADYS GRAHAM . . . . . President
NELLIE WHITE . . V ieeLPresident
ELLA DOBRIENT ..... Secretary and Treasurer
Class color: Green. '
Class' motto: "Play while you play, and make play out of work."
HE class of ,I3 are for the most part, sltudents who come into the
school in the middle of last year. During the year, new recruits have
been added to our num-ber. Vlfe have also steadily improved in l-oo-ks
and freshness, but our conduct grows worse.
Th-e Freshman class is not considered o-f much importance by the
'fgyimg A other classes, but when it comes to making noise, Hflunkingn B.
Music, and dodging Prexy, our boys cannot be excelled, while our
girls can show a greater variety of coiffures than any other class in school.
The president of our class was called upon to speak before the school for this
annual, and she gave the following speech which we are proud of.
"ln our Freshman class may be buried some wonderfulitalents that will take years
to develop, at least so the faculty may find theml, but by adding our mite to "The
lVlinneiska," we may find where some of those talents are hidden. We, as a Freshman
class, will do all in our power to make this number a succiessf,
This shows the admirable spirit of the Freshman class, and in future years, if this
same spirit c-ontinues, the Whitewater Normal will point with pride to these celebrities, as
valued alumni who have been a credit to the institution.
2551 gf' Mr fs
f 'af E , iii' 0 0 ' U4 t fx
TSW! y 9A 7
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
First Impressions of Normal
Some children on an August day
Came to Whitewater,-came to stay.
Joslin's 'bus the noondfay he-at
Stood by the platform them to meet.
The old 'bus rattled up the s-treet, I
The jolly girls thought, 'sWhat a ltreat!"
And when each reached her boarding place
She wore a bright and happy face.
The landladies with puzzled looks
Wondered at the lack 'of books.
And as the girls unpacked their trunks
The landladies were sure of "Hunks"
They next unpacked their "junk" galore-
l-leaped in a pile right on the Hoor!
They fixed their rooms with merry glee
And thought, "How happy we shall be!"
The morning dawned so bright and clear
They wenft to school with little fear.
They took their seats in the Junior row,
And not a soul did anyone know.
At nine o'clock .the gong did sound,
Then peaceful silence reign-ed around.
When that grim faculty walked in,
The students' h-ope grew mighty slim.
They sang of Home with many a sigh
And there were tears in ev'ry ey-e.
Then said the "Prex,', so grand and tall,
"Now at the text book library call."
They went with dizzy, trembli-ng tread,
The hall seemed filled with five hundred!
Can you imagine the downcast looks
When good Miss Neipert gave out books?
Now every knee began to quake,
Sure, joys of Normal seemed la fake.
Then oh, how changed their joyous looks,
Not used ,to see'ng so many big books.
With fallen hope each found her desk
And to the others her grief confessed,
And one turned arouvn-d and said, "Oh, dear!
I Cannot see why we came heref,
X ,W 1 A
, -, A ff fr l-If Il q I - X94
M TRYX QWQL
Budzien Severson Leschinsky
Kyle Bohm Erickson Stockman Kennedy
O'Neill Hackett Turner Fleming Larkin
. -,,...-Y W ,W Y, nf 7Y-,,,7
M s- 0
egg THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
The County Training Department
Ruth Hacket James Larkin Jessie Turner
Orva Kyle Percy O'Neill Helen Henderson
1 Esther Leschinsky Val Severson Florence Mawhinny
Belle Stockman Emma Budzien Gertrude Twist
Martha Fleming Cora Erickson Isabel Bohrn
Emma Kennedy Cecelia Kaacl
II-IIS is the first year that this department has appeared in "The
lVlinneiska." In fact, this year saw the beginning of our department,
P' 'Y . . N . -
the purpose of which IS to train .students to become teachers ln the
rural schools of our state.
. 1 1 1
To s-ome, it may seem that we are no-t looking towards great
E 551 things, but we cannot overlook the necessity of having well-trained
teachers ln counltry schools.,
We are the brightest, wi-ttiest, happiest, most original, most
talented, and best behaved students that ever took this course in the Whitewater Normal
We have had representatives in the "Treble Clef Club," "Mandolin Club," and
HB. Music Classn throughout the year. The first two facts indicate our musical talent,
the last speaks for itself. A
Although our numbers are few this year, we are confident that others will be inspired
to follow our calling next year, and that the rural schools, before many years, will be
greatly benefited by the movement.
Q- ' 1 A Wei. 1 li 'iff i:"'fyv
H - sf - 1 f--i 1l- , 'kj 4 1 l
fn DISTRICT -- If-H - my 'W e:e,, ,rfiaj-f,W'5'Q,r1,l1li:fs
c M, 7 we
.1 , , ,Y , . :rr ,AL-Z-lar -
I 5 Vi
M- J-f - '92 H -ffl' , ,T jig, TQ' Z2
T 'G7' sq, - A 'Q W, ggi ! ,., 522454 an '
'TTT lg if nn - ,.. -ef 1
.-- Iii 1 T T ' .il Q 'G 4 f A -I 5'4" W" 45
rr - I ,gs s--1 fi it r eef r L21 2-as 2
' i - l t i - nf' TWC
"'-' 1 I ' 1 1., ,.., gs-2 N T 5 'W' ,lf Lg ' ' 2:4 ,f Em-x.i""l,Z'Ar -n ., 'Z-,Lx NL, T I
ef- M T A :TW Ji V f .. tg "sfo
-A T fr fm, ' M F fit '? K ' N:,x.T' ' he rf.
:aamwf ' ' V ' ff f. .M H H2 ' im ' H
l 1 7 ' X'-" W' It "N:?.1,' 4' 'X '
..- 5.5-.L f - - I .
1:2-fi! ' . l Q 1 'Il fl
T T T T T ' f Mt lllllllll -T T E I WT I ll TT
'-2-'TQ ' -. , ' f.. W ,f nf' ff y A ,., - M -.. , I T '
'i,:jT:If.ll.1l I E -I i -I -frr ' 1 - 1 gf' 'f gh ATM 56' 1 f 'A -. m uy L.
- , V ,....... , .1,. . .-A ...... , .,,,.,... .. . .. . f 3 , g h A l XXV, I. .Q V 'W' 1:3 X
:A44fWrQ1.,42b,!l ' dl TQILzfit1't11"jlW-F " ' " "--- ""'k 'LI L' I N ,z-,v " Lf" IL ' AM 1 '
we Zan?" 'Tl' a-- i""Lrv3i:,1M T " M Wit, W me 5, TE, tt. up V: if
-...-- LL .. xl I lvT,-, ,., Ill Wy L -.D . I. 1
'x7f"'5'4r:T -, fgpfnn 'WLHU fe "'fffYJ45f7fF'?2ff1' -111, -f . M- , in
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Let Us G1VG Thank
,- ,,,--, HE two sweetest words that the child learns at his mother s knee are
K-if SN Thank you No other exhortation appears so often in the Bible as
We M5 Oh give thanks unto the Lord No other sin of the Israelltes was
Axe egg followed by severer punishment than the sin of mgraltitude
Q0 ll -J Real gratitude IS one of the purest and highest of the virtues I
'tl' 447 ' or flght for a cause where there is the zest of combat or the hope o
victory to cheer one on It 1S another when those who have profited
by the work or struggle but who have not participated pause long enough ln their oc
cupations to thank those who toiled or foughJt for them
Gratitude is unselfish It does not look forward to future galn It is not a prlze
paid for future favors It is lthe payment of a debt but a debt of honor and not one
whose collection can be enforced By the same token it IS the first debt a gentleman
Are we teachers and students consclentious about paying wthls debt? I believe not
Maybe I am wrong but I believe I am not when I say that this remlssness is our greatest
weakness We tend too much toward criticism we are too free with the stinging lash of
rebuke and too sparing with the sweet oil of gratltude we dwell too much upon 1nJur1es
real and fancied and too little upon blessings undeniable and ever present
How often do we teachers thank God fozr you stu-derlks, with your youth and your
hopes, your joys, your errors, your priceless growing selves, entrust-ed to our care? Make
a mistake, and you hear of that s-oon enough. But what of the days of faithfulness, the
nights of study, the hours of endeavor? What of your faithful efforts in our classrooms,
if they don't happen to fit our standards? What of 'your work in society, debate, ora-
tions, athletics, musical organizations, and upon publicaltions? Do we thank you for
them? Not enough. We welcome you when y-ou come. We take your hands and tell
you we are sorry to lose you, when Commencement Day comes. But how much more
blessed it would be if we made you feel all through the year, thant we are thankful that
you are here.
And you students. When we teachers make misltakes, do not your tongues go
quickly a-wagging? And your pens a-scratching? But what of -our love and care for
you? What of the days when we do not make mistakes, when we really do help youg
when we do contrive to give you benefit and instruction and pleasureg when we do save
you from error and help you lto a truer growth and a richer life? What of our yearning
over you and our honest endeavor to do our best? Do you think of these things, and
thank us? Not so much, at any rate, as we should like. l
For the heart of every man and woman and child craves gratitude. Some may be
more frank than outhers about admitting it, but it is true of all. The greatest satisfaction
thaft can come to a man is the consciousness of duty well performed, but the sweetest is
H - S11
wt rw . , , N g . Q .
is the rar-est and -sweetest of them all. It is one thing to strive or worl?
the knowledge thatianother. appreciates Ithe -performance. We are all Lears. The
blttererestl moments ln our l1v-es are those when we find "l-low sharper than a serpenft,s
toorth is ingratitudeg the dearest are those when we are thanked by those with whom and
for whom we work, and whom we love. '
-C. R. R.
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
,. I-IE exercises of Commencement week for last year began on Sunday
Lgrif evening, June 20, when Prof. Edward A. Ross, of the University
of Wisconsin, delivered the Baccalaureate address, Latter Day
Qfyjfa Saints and Sinnersf, in the Congregational Church. The class day
wif-'J exercises were held at 4:30 the next afternoon, on the Normal lawn.
Class songs, the class prophecy, the class poem, advice to Juniors, and
'ffiiliflqgg 3 the presentation of the picture, "Oath of Knighthoodf' were the
principal features. A little latter in the evening, a large crowd assem-
bled on the lawn to see the Campus Processional, which proved to be one of the most
picturesque sights ever witnessed in our city. Starting from the main hall, the procession,
which wound in and oult in graceful curves among the trees on the campus, was led by
the senior class, marching in single file. The girls were dressed in white, and carried
purple pillows and pennants. The boys wore black, and also carried pennants. They
were followed by the junior class, which r-epresented colonial times. Next came the
sophomores, who were flower girls and boysg and finally, the freshmen who were sun-
bonnet babies and overall boys. The seniors took their places on the campus in fr-ont of
Graham Avenue, and together with the vast crowd of spectators on the steep slope west
of the building, were entertained in turn by each of the other classes. The class play,
"The Cool Collegiansf' which was to have been given on the lawn, Tuesday P. M.,
was held in Normal Hall, instead, on account of rain. In the evening., the Junior Ora-
torical Contest, a-t which Margaret Godfrey won first place, was held in the Hall. Com-
mencement Exercises were held next morning at 9:30, in the Congregational Church, and
the accompanying printed program was rendered. The Alumni Association held a Re-
union and Banque-t in the Normal Building immediately following these exercisesg and
a reception in the gymnasium at eight o'clock that evening, closed fthe commencement
exercises of the class of l909.
Prayer ......... Rev. E. C. Barnard
Chorus-"Great and Marvelous are Thy Worksi'
From Caul's Holy City.
Qualities in a Teacher most Appreciated by Pupils Beulah M. Lewis
What -the Sublime in Nature Means to Man . . . Mary Bewick
The ldealist in Politics . . . Frank I-I, Wileliams
Glee Club-Semi-Chorus-"O Lady Mine" i
I t n Henry C. Hadley
Striving for the Attainment of One's Ideals . Gertrude E. l-lulse
Alice L. Bramer
T-olera-nce as a Virtue and as a Vice . . i ,
The Power of Public Opinion .... Frankilfl. White
Glee Club-"The Yeoman's Wedding Song" T
- Prince Poniatonzslfi
The Value of Criticism ,
The True Basis for Personal Recognition i . i , ,
I-las -the United States Government a Truly Republican
. . . Lilah Keysar
. Katheryn Perring
- , G . h L
Girl s Chorus-"Spring Song" Ovemment 'lo n ana
. R cl l 'S '
Conferrlng Certificates and Diplomas U of lemhold
W. W. Gilchrist
an , -.
. . bv H
my 7 i vi
J Dfw rw H JJ
M THE 1910 MINNEISKA I
OFFICERS P 'd t
, fCSl cn
FSEZSEISBKIEEREWER i Vice-President
' S I
ETHEL UPHAM . . Tfsxuifg'
LEONARD KRUEGER .
ALFRED L. GODFREY, Omron. ' ALBERT D. PHILLIPS, ALTERNATE
Preliminary Contest, February ll, l9I0.
Inter--normal Contest, March 25, l9I 0, at Oshkosh.
June Conltest, June ZZ, I909. E
Members of Aureola, Philomathia, and Lincolnia.
- f l
This Association has charge of all inter-society and inter-normal debates and con- '
une Oratorical Contest was held June 22, l909. There were three contes- ,
tants, Cora Fisher, Aureolag Margaret Godf , Ph'l h'
rey iomat lag and Joseph B. Withers.
Miss Godfre fi I ' ' ' H
y won rst p ace with an oratlon en-titled Our Duty to the Italian Im- l
In the debate with Oshliosh, our team upheld tthe negative side of the question. The I
decision W t ' '
as wo to one in favor of the affirmative
T . . .
he preliminary oratorlcal contest was held- ebruary Ilth in Normal I-Iall. In I
this contest, Alfred L. Godfrey won first, and Alfred D. Phillips second. The inter- '
normalcontest was held t O hk
a s osh, March 25, l9lO. Mr. Godfrey represented the f
school with the oration, "The Political Influence of the City," and won seco-nd place. I
Albert D., Phillips and Margrett Godfrey represented the school at th-e business meeting
ofthe League. Eighteen students and alumni, with Prof. Ro-un-ds as chaperon, made up
Whitewater's delegation to the contest. Mr. Godfrey represented Wisconsin at :the bus- A
inc-:ss meeting of the Inter-st t L
a e eague, May 6th, at Oshkosh. f
Eg THE 1910 MINNEISKA June Contest, June 22, 1909
MARGARET E. GODFREY
'Our Duty to the Italian Immigrant
J. B. WITHERS
A "Abraham Lincoln. "
"Nathan Hale. 'i
Mg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
1 l E
Debate held at Whitewater, Y
March 4, 1910
RESOLVED, That it wo-uld be for the best int-eres-ts of the United States for the i
Federal Government to adoplt a general progressive income tax, constitutionality conceded. ,
gtg-Q 2-6 t .. .lyqiry f
9:9 " is T5
i -,'- f 4:53-. ,
f f5 f L I
,Q Ku 'IQ ' I . -
if ' X N
he -' J-
ZXLKL, l hw 5 g
-' f 5 . xc '
,X 'F , fg :mill
! 'I fit' H Ji
ff 'QQ' 1- li!
K- F -,,, J-'
Mandt Williams Ward Diener Lee Emerson Cox I-Iammes Schmidt Lewis Desmond Piller Walsh Smith
Clark Lane Roherty Acheson I Roherty Earnest Murphy Davis Smith Nichols Bird Piller Sims
Gillette Godfrey Crombie Borchers Reuter Phillips Billings Dortland Smith Van Buren Morley Borchers Godfrey
"' ,471 re 'wx -....-.., - ,Y
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
TILLIE SCHMIDT .... . President
ESTHER CROMBIE Viee-President
LENORE MANDT . . Secretary
RETTA MURPHY .... Treasurer
BERTI-IA EMERSON . Chairman of Execufive Committee
SECOND QUARTER A
ELVA BORCHERS ..... President
MARY ROHERTY . . Secretary
IDABE1. LEWIS . ' .... Treasurer
GRACE GODFREY Chairman of Execuiive Committee
MARY ROHERTY ..... . President
ANNA JOHNSON . ' Vice-President
LUCIA LANE . .... Secreiary
ALICE ROHERTY . .... Treasurer
GERTRUDE DESMOND Chairman
When you fail in recitation,
With a lesson unpreparedg
When your .pony's hesitation
Casts you from the 'stabled mare,
Lose not trust of all recovery,
Courage in your heart instillg
Pound your 'plaints to Prex's mercy,
Change "I cannot" to "I will."
In the classroom field of study,
Martyr not your eyes to tears,
Drown your sorrow in the sturdy
Contemplation of your yearsg
Vanquish not your hope by -duty,
Listen to the Law of Artg
Sin-ce the curve,s the line of beauty,
Zero is a handsome mark.
of Execufive Commiftee
V .ff ,W ...-- -f- l- -F
Kildow Martiny B iss McBride Pierce Baer Baughman Amborn Chapin
Thomas Yates Harrop Dawson MOTYIS Uphman Robotka Murnen Joyce
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
BESSIE BAER .
IVA MASON .
MABEL BLISS .
. . Chairman of Executive Committee
IVA MASON . .... President
ETHEL YATES . V iee-President
JESSIE MARTINY . . . . Secretary
KATHARINE MURNEN . , . . . Treasurer
BESSIE BAER .... Chairman of Executive Committee
JESSIE MARTINY .... . President
LENA AMBORN . Vice-President
DAISY CHAPIN . . . . Secretary
ANNA DAWSON . .... Treasurer
ETHEL YATES . Chairman of Executive Committee
Where is Lineolnia?
For picture Of the Society See Orators and debaters.
Oh, no! just hibernating.
59 -A 5
THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
Should you ask, whence all this music,
Whence these songs and haunting harm'nies,
With .the sweetness of the birds' songs,
With the clearness of their whistles,
With the lightness of their feathers,
With the rhythm of the brooklet
In its course through woods and mountains,
I should answer, I should tell you,
From the Treble Clef and Glee Club,
The Quartette with its "brave" singers,
From the Mandolin Club where girls play,
From the Orchestra where boys play,
From the Chorus where we all sing.
Should you ask, how this music,
l-low these songs so .sweet and lovely,
I-low the rendering of these pieces,
Proved to be of such a nature
That all who heard them were enrapturedg
I should answer, I should tell you,
By the earnestness of members
Of the different societies,
By the training that the leaders
Gave to these, the various members.
Thus it is that all the music,
Ever heard at our recitals,
Is a constant source of pleasure
To those people who have heard it,
To those fortunate ones' who heard it.
-WITH APOLOGIES TO LONGFELLOW
-TQ WWF Q?-
Ql I dh
--NY9f.xSl.!Q ' 1 ' ' -
f'1z'.vvfr kv A . X xx NAM
X " il
N, 5 all 'A I, -3
. X A
,,.,,,,,.,--....- .-Am-.- V-.. -------- - 4- ff-A' 'T-"A -'M' M" 'W' W' " M' ' ' ' WYWW ' H H
XX Bearclsley UQn Wightman Withers Cox Humphrey F. Piller Vance Desmond Carter Wheeler Noble
...X .'i -- ,
Ballard Lacey M. Piller L. Smith Ingalls Nichols A. Roherty Acheson Ames M. Roherty P. Newell Banting Duncomb
Watrous Grenzow Rennemo Upham Ellian Sebell Godfrey Park Sloan Johnson
THE 1910 MINNEISKA From many a club of boys and girls
Comes music that's Hsair sweet,"
But never a one, as far as we know,
l-las our Normal Glee Club beat.
They sing their songs with such ease and grace,
With the sweetest tenor and strongest bass,
With the clearest soprano and with alto true,
Better than other scho-ols can dog
That all who have heard them declare with fervor,
Their music, certainly, is the very best ever.
The Glee Club
Miss Lucy A. Baker Mabel Watrous
SoPRANo ALTO .BASS
Misses Misses Messrs
Acheson Wightman Godfrey
Nichols M. Piller Grenzow
M. Park Ames
Watro-us Withers -
Sims G. Smith Banting
Hodge Upham Carter
Ballard Noble Vance
Desmond Sloan Langdon
L. Smith l-loard Johnson
F., Piller Pride
Wheieler A Humphrey
Duncomb I-I. Nelson TENOR
Newell R. Cavanaugh Messrs
lVl. Roherty E.. Baade Lacey
A. Roherty Y McNally
Roberts Scholl 1
Cox f,,,.... I ls
Swinehart U5 en
Schell Baade Campbell White E. Smith A. Campion H. Borchers Thomas Beardsle! L. Smith
Newell Cleland Desmond Pederson Williams M. Roherty Wightman Freeman Noble Upham
' G. Smith A. Roherty Hoard Humphrey Watrous Hodge Erickson
,-ff!-r 1 - fd! J A 6.
f i X
bfq, - - - ,Y- e1nu:.,.,J!!!.- --- v s-H,--.T. ,-- - ,,,, I
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
The Treble Clef Club
f,,..-- Miss Lucy A Baker
Miss Helen Humphrey
L- Beardslgyi Nobe
lhomas l. Calvert
Erickson Ci. Smith
A. Roherty Leland
M. Roherty Campbell
L. Ballard LOW ALTO
E. Newell I-loard
l... Smith lVl. Sloan
A. Campion Wightman
Nl.. Campion Baade
SEMI CHORUS -
E.. Newell Cz. Smith
The Treble Clef Club made its first appearance of the year at Rhetoricals early
in the fall, and even then gave promise of much excellence. Its first appearance before
the public came in connection with the folk song recital in November where the Club
A rendered a Swedish folk song.
Its great event of the year, how-ever, was the rendition of the delightful cantata,
"The Lady of Shalott," at the annual school concert, March l8, l9l0. Many pro-
nounce the work of the Club that evening, th-e best that has ever been done by a musical
organ-izati-on in this school. As is always true of Miss Baker's Work, the interpretation
was discriminating and comprehensive, the shading delicate and accurate, and the attack
precise and confident. A Word of praise should be given to Miss Humphrey for her
faithfulness and taste in accompanying, and to the members of the Club for their intelligent
response to the direction of their leader. '
-C. R. R.
ohnson Nlchols Dlckens Emerson Ballard Park Park N Smlth E Leschmsky
Mandi Pau Brown Calvert MacM1llen Smxtlm Belsner
f r-' fl
, ... . i ,
' 'fx '
. x ,
THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
The Mandolin Club
While speaki-ng of the music
That we've had in school this y-ear,
The Mandolin Club ought surely
To receive some notice here.
Like the Treble Clef, all gi-rls,
' They have no use for men,
They always practice after school,
And nothing frightens them.
f Miss Ballard is their leader,
Sheis always prompt and true,
Without her and her littl-e stick,
What would the poor girls do?
Miss Manclt plays the piano, T
The Park' girls play guitars, I
The rest, violins and mandolins,
A-nd all sharps, Hats, and barsi
But what's the difference who-
' Wheen each one plays so W-ell
And all who've ever heard them play
Have pronounced their music swell!
, gg iwunioio MINNEISKA EM? i
To Miss Baker
get Doors thou hast opened to us, Oh, leader fair,
31? In music's realm, and hast guided us there 5
Where no discord enters, nor does belong 6,3
X Any of bitterness-there all is song. Q, .
Q Thine eyes that smile upon us each hour Q3
Do glow with feeling in music's powerg
Thy lips but voice the feeling of thy heart, Q 4
yi, Each action tells that musician thou art. 4
M Harmony. thou dost lead others to know,
N Melody soon out of discord will grow,
Dispelling from labors all care and strife,
Reminding us ever-there's music in life.
YQ FY s
Eg T1-IE 1910 MINNEISKA ggi
A Folk Song Recital
The Normal Hall has been the scene of many an interesting program. The Folk
Song Recital given by the pupils of the various grades in the Model Department was one
of the most interesting. U-nder the direction -of their Supervisor, Miss Baker, the practice
teachers of these various grades represented, had charge of the program--the selection of
the songs and the training of the pupils. Not only were the Folk Songs sung, but many
were acted out, as w-ere many of the games played by th-e children of the Primary De-
partm-ent. Though all were exceedingly good, the judges, Mr. Schroeder, Mr. Sherrick,
Miss Law, Miss Yeakle, and Mr. Rounds, gave the Fourth Grade, taught by Miss Sims,
first place, Miss Dickens's Eighth Grade second place, and Miss Sloan,s Fifth Grade
Thg order of the program was as follows:
"Blue Bells of Scotlandn . . . Q Intermediate and Grammar Departments
"Darning the Stocking"-fSwedishD . . . Kindergarten Department
"Round and Round We're Goingn-fFrenchD . . Primary Department
"Lady Bird"-fGermanJ . . .... . Sixth Grade
' Teacher: Esther Crombie
"Sleepy Song"-CGermanj . . . . First Grade
'iSanta Lucia"-tfltalianj . . . Seventh Grade
"Sleep Baby Sleep"-CG-ermanl . Irma Schroeder
"Margaret's Cradle Song"-CNorwegiafnJ . . Edith Hodge
"Grandfather's Clock"-fAmericanj . Girls from Seventh Grade
"Cradle Song"-1fNorwegianD ,. . Girls from Fourth Grade
PART II. I
"Dancing Song"-fl:-olk Songl . . . . Fifth Grade
Teacher: Mabel Sloan
"The Young Musiciann--fGermanD . . - Pupils from First Grade
UOn a Snowy Day"-fGermanQ . . . . Second Grade
Teacher: Merle Piller
"A Ride on Father,s Knee"-+fNorwegian'Q . Girls from Fifth Grade
"W-earring of the Green"-flrishD . . . . Marion MacMillen
"The Banks of Dee"-CScotchD .... Eighth Grade
Teac-her: Rose Dickens
"There's One that I Love Dearlyu-fSwissJ . Treble Clef Club
"Robin Hood and Little John English" ..... Fourth Grade
Teacher: Jane Sims
"Sleep, Dolly Brightl'-CBavarianJ . . . Girls from Second Grade
mlqhe Post"--fGermanD ....... Third Grade
, Teacher: lone Brown
"Sweet Afton"-CScotchD ..... Girls from Eighth Grade
1 9 1 0 M ICN N Eliii'isii'ii2fiXimm' if ef
ass T H E . .., . ... -
The Normal Concert
f- -N HE musical event of the season was held Friday evening, March l8th,
in Normal Hall. The principal feature of the program was the ren-
dering of the Cantata, "The Lady of Shalottf' by the girls of the
AQ Flkgjfg Treble Clef, assisted by Miss Brace, of Janesvillea who sang the
soprano solos. For weeks the girls had been practicing under the
direction of Miss Baker, to whom, to a very great extent, belongs the
E 'ful' 2 credit of the success of the program, for she drilled not only the girls
of the Treble Clef, but also the members of the Glee Club.
The coming of this evening was looked forward to with great anticipation, for aside
from the Treble Clef's part in the program, the Faculty had a "stunt" What it was,
none of us knew. What it was, none of us could guess. But because of former successes,
we all knew it would be wol th while. To all lovers of music, the concert was a very
enjoyable one. Mrs. Rounds, Miss Brace, Miss Wheeler, Mr. Trautman, and the Girls'
Mandolin Club assisted in making it one of rare excellence.
The program was as follows:
Hsleighing SOHSH Normal Glee Club
Hspfing SOHSN Girls' Mandolin Club
Hspfillgn Miss Geraldine M. Brace
5650118 0fThaI1kSsivins" - Mr. Phil. E. Trautman
Violin Solo-"Faust Fantaisie de concert" Mrs, Ralph Rounds
"Then Shall I Be Free" . Miss Geraldine M. Brace
CantatRF"The Lady of Shalottn 0 . . . Treble Cleef Club assisltedrby
is-s Geraldine M. Brace, soloist, and Miss Helen H mp rey, accompanist
"The Glow Worm" - - cms' Mandolin Club
Postlude-Exhibition of .Humanaphone Members of the Faculty
Eg THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
I-layseed Quartehte, why Wouldn't you have your pictures taken and put in the
"Minneiska?" Didn't you know we wanted it as much as we wanted anything?
On-e of the musical organizations of the school is the Male Quartette, self-named
"The I-layseed Quartettef' Concerning the ability of its members, little need be said,
for, th-ou-gh having heard them but once, the once showed us what they c-ould do. The
selections, "Stars of the Summer Night, and "Nut Brown Maiden," were well adapted
to the voices.
The members of the Quartette are:
Mr. Banting-first bass. Mr. McNally-first tenor.
Mr. Withers-second bass. Mr. Place-second tenor.
The voices of all are exceptionally good, and the opinion of the school after having
heard them was, 'Tm glad I came." This opinion can be appreciated more fully when
we consider the fact that the singing was at Rhetoricals. We are proud of our singers.
Many musicians in school there are,
Better are found neither near nor far.
This orchestra, it seems to me,
Is as good a one as there can be.
Practice is held every Tuesday night,
And as- th-ey play, their hear-ts grow light.
They are the favored few indeed,
For study bell they need not heed.
Seven o'clock in the Normal Hall -
Gertrude Desmond and Jack and all,
Practice upon a piece to play
Before the school 'on Rhe-toricial day.
Th-ey are willing to pla-y, Whenever it cha-n-ces,
At concerts, receptions, or Normal dances.
Of them the school is justly proud
And sing their praises long and loud.
Pearl Newell .' . . . . Leader
Gertrude Desmond .c . . Accompanist
Allan Ulfen . . Violins
Jack Vance V
Milo Carter . A Cornet
Vernon Arvold . Vase viol
Harlow Smith . Trombone
Percy O'Neil . Trap-drum
Hinz Crombie Wat-rous McDonnell Wightman lVlcCutchan Fletcher
Park Baer Ames Emerson Brewer Lee Schmidt
Earnest Upham Larkin Powell Gillette Shreve
...4., . Y, Y Y
f THE 1910 MINNEISKA stgg
The Royal Purple
,f-gi., NE more volume is about to be added to the history of fthe Whitewater
ff' X? Normal School. Our Royal Purple, which is a monthly publication of
f Q, stories and jokes as well as current events of the school, gives pleasure
M KW W both to students and Alumni. Its name suggests a loyal adherence to
g 2,311-Q 5 all that is the best in our school. It is a faithful chronicle of all our
6 xi? battles at home and abroad, fought on rostrum or on gridiron. It
' X' - '--2' keeps us in touch with those who have left our ranks for larger helds
and it gives us all an opportunity to try our literary skill. What is a
, school without a publication in which its student body is. the leading force and through
which it may express ideas of the various classmen? Then let us not only give the Royal
Purple all the praise that we feel it deserves, but let us resolve that hereafter our support
of and co-operation with, the staff of the paper will be more hearty and helpful. That is
one of the surest ways to show our allegiance to the school of which this is the exponent.
I ' .
Q This or That?
' To the Model School's interests all be alive!
Never mind if upstairs you scarce get seventy-five.
According to advice, that which counts is the work
- I-n our teaching, so don't you dare shirkl
I-lere's the place to give your best labor, worry and thought,
The marks earned upstairs are "tin idols" you're taught.
For your work in the Normal School all be prepared!
fBy the numb-er of difficult tasks you'll be scaredb.
Two full hours of work on each study's required,
Besides regular work, you'll have tasks till you're tired.
Requirements ar-e hard, and for rest you will thirst,
But remember, "Recommendations call for sch-olarship first!"
Moral: "Don't dawdlen or "Don't Putterf'
Auuunnnl I ,J 1
- -I-ull-In 1 5-ii'
Iva -' ' f' " 114- '--.
ix XxxxmxxlxxllliWllilllfa 1- .-XRIHJIIIIIIIIIIEII 'if-
:ve 11 1 x 4' f M49-r.a-1 1- -
V . ' fngfaqh? 1:11.-f"-J ,
I 1? .-155:
-s 'l.ummmuu " V-
'Self-', - f ' Ivs: '- g
, , fjifyi '
' ' ' " - '- - I fs iff -3
X- 'f"",, l "ff, .-if ,-, .- 4-,
ff.. W14:'gfn,,'1, 53555 ff
75, K. g - 1 ,,',yf5, '. V- ga,-fi.,-Q
Qzjgf:-::.r.f:, I fx? I4 323521, f!5f5 , If 1
'I I .qefi on -I '9' F? ' 'La 9 :H-
, :wwf i - ni ?,,Zi5,'f7,,,,?:,,g, , .4
r -1-P:-af , 1 V 5,4 . f 4?,4f-QJ .L-
im , uw 11 V, , ii, f, I ..f-IW . ff.aayg,,.:f:f.gf!
u .,."" x - I "-:WW
" -: :E,.ff, , ff!
A- -Z--JBL - -.4 ,
I I5 . :
I - .,
ll -- ,-
t 2 ,L-gg.-.7
5 - - L , -3 : A
I ... , 1 , ' " f. .
-- , -
Q-'95 Y' - '-' ,if,, ' If A
VP I' if .-.....,.--,.. 1,19 : 5 5
, 1 f , . , fa.
fra 5 N N 1 I , 6- '4
er'-fs' :iv -V pc
- -f fg. -gsv ,J-,
L F. pu 7 f f 3, 'P sf. "'7- 4
1 4532.1 rj 1 Z g ggeqpagg
1 3 I l
5-af,-J X . I ' ' 412
1:44 :L X k- fllkfv' fa ,.,- +1
-- , L- E - - - A f'Mff?- -' 1. -Q.-fg9'z
J, 4 4 If . 11 ll- .- . --
X . f fl" . ,Uri ' - -F' .-1' 6
4- Lgr: 4 - ff' .4-',,, 1 nh- 1
,, f, Wig' A ,, "ff 'L-57
b I' 9 0' 9
,46, : K. fi n lu :.,. 'g,,!7',,,l:- ?'
lu. ,A ,1 I ff, 14 1 f
4- -- I 1 1 1 1 . 1 I ,
"' -- 6 ' 'f w . ,ff 4- j'
1 X .grf , ' ,ff Q 17.15,
- - X X ', I
SX , ' 6 ,U 'I ...Q I .1 f , U Ae- r. M
' ff L W , f fi' '4
.-.. , ,
" " 1 ' --.s
f' W W W f'
ff -fe. mf: I
3 , --' - ffl 0 1. A -
-9' X IL X11 - s '-
I ww I ,fx : ,ff -z
img, 1 5 A ., 5
'1-.Al 7 '
1-' A4Qb 5: 'li f fx
fx "'4 N
I I fu,
iii- 'Eu-I, I I 9?
we lglgvlkw W
Ziiiiwipiif --li .EJPSWQ QQWW'Tm'QE5,".Q-Lfifaeffif
o.,., ,. . ---A"-"' - M- v nun 'L '-'--maven? '
' Q 5.2-22121332152L'22:59Hggggggygygggggg,.gy1,25 A?
+ww.w 9 -T Sf 'Q
W-wh 1 :ef - N
,'., . ,
. Q. 4' 1---wrhw-q.'f .. - .
"23!G32fG5f'1'iF.f-244 , M x '
MQW-9 'f?""'p4-nf"QS.Z -"",1.- --1'-vi? .l x
WM: w,ag5P'w M In-Mnawfvflrai 4
4.zm:1g.gQgf'fQ3fr:. Q f I
-X-51 2 if W ,
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Since the last Minneiska was published, fifty-four have been added to the Alumni
family by the usual method of graduation, and at least nineteen others have entered by the
door of matrimony, while eight of the regular Alumni have passed through the same door,
thus becoming four in heart, though retaining, we hope, eight sane minds. A It is with much
satisfaction that we chronicle the marriage of Florence 0'Connor, '73 fMrs. W.
Scriverj, W. R. Kilpatrick, '95, Eugene H. l-larlacher, '96, Albert Brereton, M. D.,
'98, Frank Metcalf, M. D., '98, Bessie Anderson, '00 fMrs. Wm. l-lanchettj, Abbie
Green, 'OI fMrs. John Deluacyj, Judge Clifford Randall, '0l, Emily Upham, 'Ol
fMrs. E. F. Dlthmarjg Ellizabieth Ciraham, '02 fMrs. E. Reynolclsb, Fred Dowining,
'02 to Ethel Cileason, ,03, Beulah North, '04, Sadie l-l. Davey, ,05 fMrs. E. W.
Traderl, Minerva Farwell, '06 fMrs. H. R. Birdj, Alice Wightman, '05 fMrs.
Ralph Dixonj, May Chamberlain, '06 fMrs. I-I. G. Willardl, Leda Jones, '06 CMrs.
A. I-I. Schoenfeldj, Reuben I-loskins, '06, Earl Rohr, '06 to Florence Purdy, El.,
'07, Ben Arneson. '07 to Elsie Baade, '07, Llewellyn Coburn, '07 to Jessamine Sains-
bury, '07. To these and to any others of the Alumni of whose like venture we have not
heard, we tender sincere wishes for long and honorable lives, fragrant or domestic peace
Readers who are interested in statistics and possibilities will note that :through
association with the unusually fine class of young people who attend this Normal, the
students form such high ideals of what is excellent in man and woman that, unless they
meet their fates within the old walls, usually it is not until long after they leave that they
fire one who pleas-es, -they wil-l not further that, as memory height-enfs the chairms ofob-
jects known in youth, the longer the Alumni search or wait, the more difficult they are to
As usual, several of the Alumni are studying in collegesand univ-ersities, as far as
we have learned, there are twenty in the University of Wisconsin, Washington Univer-
sity, Washington State University, Knox College, and Teachers' College of Columbia,
and, the writer not being omniscient, there are doubtless others who are satisfying their
thirst for knowledge and preparing themselves for gr-eater usefulness at institutions of
higher learning, and that is well. It is always a source of gratihcation to the family to
haveiany of its members make determined efforts to improve themselves in the profession
of teaching, for, though many who enter the profession conclude in time that the life of
the missionary is not for them and go out to other fields of labor in which they can hope to
provide for a possible old age, it yet is a noble calling, one worth the best preparation
and the highest endeavor of the worker. Butt, teaching or not, wherever they go, and they
are scattered from Yukon to Key West, from Paisley to Bayombong, they all carry with
them the beneficenft influence of the Whvivtewatier Normal.
"How far that little candle throws his beams!"
The Alumni are looking forward with happy anticipation to their Home Coming on
the, twenty-second of June to celebrate the graduation of the twenty-fifth class under
President Salisbury-and iit is a ol-ass that do-es h-im and Old Normal credit. Forty-five
or there-abouts will be in it Commencement day and not a whining, puli-ng, scrawny infant
among them, beautiful, some of them, strong, some of them, some of them beautiful and
strong. The officers and resident Alumni -are doing their best to make the coming meet-
ing worthy of the day and of the class that will be received. They hope that it will be
an occasion which will be long remembered with pleasure by the h-ome-comers, as indeed
by all who are present, and especially by our President, who at the end of twenty-five
years of heavy responsibility and strong earnest efficient leadership is still as we truslt
he will long continue to be our Chief whom all delight to honor
.Y - ' ffm. ,f
4 - I
f' . :bs-.
lg A , x 42
gg X '
I A 'f
r ' '
U M X
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA M
Y. W. C. A.
The Young Women's Christian -Association of the Whitewater Normal School is
one of the strongest and most influential organizations in the school. Its power for
good is great, for it seeks ever to keep the highest ideal before the students, and to help
them to love those things that are worth while.
The work of this Association during the past year has been in every way a credit
to its members and -'to the cabinet. When the work was taken up at the close of the third
quarter of l909, there was n-ot only no money in the treasury, but a large deficit and
a small membership. Through the influence of Miss Lucy Helen Pearson, the Y. W.
C. A. State Secretary, all began to work with energy to make the Association worthy
of its name and a credit to the school, and the results were more than satisfactory. Not
only was the deficirt made up, but the beginning of 1910 found the Association on a good
financial basis, and those who gave their time and work to the cause felt that it had not
been in vain.
The Sunday afternoon meetings have been especially strong and helpful -the past
year. Many of them have been led by speakers from out of town, while some have been
entire musical programs.
Those who have spent the quiet half hour in the Tuesday afternoon meetings, know
that the "sweet hour of prayer" has be-en an i-nspiration throughout the week, and that to
follow the teachings of the song, "Take Time to be Holy," has more than paid. The
carers and perplexities of the day ar-e folrgotten at these times and all feel that Ito .spend
time in trying 'to learn mo-re of the One who is the grealt pattern fo-r all, is surely worth
"Think seldom of yourself, often of your friends, and every day of Christg spend
as much time as you can, with body and spirit, in God's out-of-doors. These are little
guideposts on the footpath to peace." '
ETHEL YATES .
ELIZABETH JONES . .
M ann, Bessie
B. Mann Chapin Lee Bliss Hammes Pierce Martiny Amborn F Filler Murphy Morley
M. Godfrey Yates Gillette M. Piller Earnest Emerson Shreve Upham Lean Thomas Morris
m?,Q, ..., ,.
W Q ,syxxiggy '
S ' WZ
T H E 1 9 1 0 M I ASIA f
fxgfg , , K: x , ' ' . . f
K , - Yfw1,44Q-M-
G. C. Shutts Brewer Krueger Ellian Hoflancl Bluett P1866
McDonnell Anschuetz I Baumeister Brooks McNally '
I. arkin Phillips Spooner
1 I I
r o r o e We
Mg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Baumeister, known among the boys as "Bo,',
came from Boscobel High School. We knew
little of him until the football season of '08 was-
in progress and then we knew him by what he
did and not by what he said. Seldom does one
find a man who plays the steady, consistent ga-me
that "Bow d-oesg he is to be relied upon. No
matter if his team is losing and everything is go-
ing wrong, he plays in th-e same hard, determined
way. When we say he plays hard, we mean
that he accomplishes much. I-lis opponents, dur-
ing the past two years, will testify to the fact
that Baumeister is of University calibre. Coach
Bleimeister, of Carroll College, said, "All that
my men could .talk about after the Whitewater
game was the 'Red l-lead.' H
GAMES PLAYED CFOOTBALLD
Whitewater I-Iigh School ....
Janesville I-ligh Sc-hool .... 6
Beloit Academy . 0
Delavan Deaf School 5
Platteville Normal . 8
Carroll College .... 69
St. Johns ...... 72
MEMBERS OF FOOTBALL TEAM A
Elmer Ellian .......
Leonard Krueger ......
Wm. Anschuetz . .
Michael McDonnell .
Francis Brewer .
Leland C. Bluett
J. B. Withhers .
Bert Larkin .
Stephen McNally . . .
George Bauimeister fCaptainD . . 8' . .
Mg T H E 1 9 1 o M I N N E Imsiilililiililiiiiii-iimgfimggfaie
K. , HE football season of l909 opened with brighter prospects tlgjarleftlmrusegflg
fa? rv-TH eral years past. The prospects for a success u season were la p
ffm -V69 the facts that a larger number of experienced men than usua were out
L, for practice and that Mr. H. M. Place of Milton College had been
GEM Alf-'J secured as coach. The difficulties which the men faced the previous
year wer-e missing, and under the captalncy of Baumeister, the men
H' 4 ' were filled with confidence. I i 1
Football in our school cannot receive .the same attention that it
does in some of our neighboring institutions. .One of .the facts impressed upon our mmlds
was that our men should not be used as practice. material, to be run over and mutilalted y
teams trained to th-e higheslt point of skill, condition and trickery. As,long as we played
teams in our class the season was a success, but the last two games of O9 showed plainly
that iit is not wise to risk our men against such teams as Carroll.College and St. John s
Military Academy. Our manager was not to blame for scheduling these games, for the
men themselves urged that those teams be played. I
As in other years, certain games were of the greatest interest to 'the student body and
to the players. The Delavan Mutes are always a tough proposition. To be able to
defeat Platteville is the the height of our ambition. The games with these two teams were
preceded by games with our local I-Iigh School, with Janesville High School and Beloit
Academy. The first was played in a drizzling rain, but our boys won, 20-3. From
this time on particular attention was given t-o the forward pass and other features of the
new game, which were to win two of the hardest contests of the year. The game with
Janesville was won by a small score. The Delavan game, the following week, .was an
uphill fight until the finish. The Mutes are noted for their hard determined playlng and
they scored on the Normals during the first half, but failed to kick goal. The second
half was a see-saw up and down the field. With only five minutes to play, Krueger
received a perfect on-side kick from Johnson and raced over the goal line. McNally
kicked goal, putting Whitewater one point ahead. The remaining time was used by lthe
Mutes in attempting to regai-n the victory which they thought was safely stowed away.
The most important game of the year was with Platteville. Special care and hard
work after the Delavan game perfected the team work and the forward pass considerably.
The school was a unit during that week, and by special efforts, a band was organized.
On the day of the game the students marched in a body from the Normal with the
trained elephant, the ba-nd and the two teams leading the procession. We have seen
othlfr schools support thelr teams very e-nthusiastically, but we have never seen a Normal
S . l l d ' ' ' '
c oo en 1ts team more enthusiastic support than was given our boys that day. Mr.
Haumerson of Janesville refereed the game' which was clean and satisfactory to both
sides. The Pl tt 'll
ki d f a ev1 e men played a good, scrappy game and we won only by the hardest
ln o work. The first half ended Plattevllle-8 Whitewater-6, the feature being a
dfffp kiclf by Murphy. the ViSiting quarter back. 'fhe second half was an even struggle,
neither side b bl ' ' 1 '
eing a e to gain consistently It looked as though Platteville had at last
broken the spell and was going to carry off a victory, but fthe unexpected 'happened dur-
ing the last few -mlnut . K ' ' '
sua ed d Phill. es, rueger shifted from his tackle position to end. The ball was
PP all 1 IDS made a perfect pass to Krueger who carried tthegball to within seven
Yards Of the 80al. A serles of line plays carried the ball across and the game was won.
To attempt to ict th '
O . p ure e scene which followed would be useless. Everyone was beside
himself .for Joy, halts were th-rown into the air, and pandemonium reigne-d supreme. The
bonfire in the evenln cl d ' '
ig ose one of the most exciting days of the year. s
The two 451051113 games have already been hinted at. The Carroll College game,
2 it 1?
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA M
a week after the victory over Platteville, showed that we were out of our class. Up to
this time, our :team had not met defeat. The painful injuries received by Phillips and
Krueger, the large score piled up against us served to change the feeling of satisfaction of
the previous week to disappointment. St. John's, the n-ext week, ran up a still larger
score, but the game was much more satisfactory because Haumerson allowed no crooked
work, and the men received no injuries.
Whatever Stagg and the other members of the rules committee do, we hope that the
b' ' bl f
o Jectiona e ealtures of the game will be removed without depriving it of its disciplinary
value and its strenuous hardening exercises.
Social Side of Athletics
GUILD I-IALL V
Saturday, January 22, l9IO.
Team of 1909 .
Team of l9I0
Toast to the Team .
6:30 P. M.
REV. LEWIS, Toastmaster
.. Miss Edith Wheeler
. Nan MacMillen
. Captain Mumma
Miss Charlotte Wood
. . Prof. Shutts
. . Merton Place
G. C. SHUTTS, Manager
H. M. PLACE, Coach
LG I H ....
. Brewer, .
McDonnell, R. Cu.
"Helen" , . Bluett, L. G.
"C1race', Krueger, R. T.
"Winnie Holland, L. T.
"Jennie" Ellian, R. E.
"jane" Spooner, L. E.
"Hattie" . Larkin, R. H.
"Edith" . McNally, L. H.
"Helen" . . Baulmeis-ter, P. B.
"Blanche" . Phillips, B.
V "lone" . Johnson, B.
"Pearl" . . Anschuetz, L. G.
"ldabel" . Brooks, L. G.
"Plossie" . Withers, L. T.
NW 'ff' JW T WW? Q'
X Fixlf w. - , A ' - 'X'
1" QA' 1 'lH2WM. A x- . E gg-, V 7' PE-5
- W . L X
- AR- lmw'la ax-rxuv la Q? v . -
A At W H W
X 3 Fly XUfNN r u' . ,
2- lf nlo v g '5 5 QEZC 4 , 5 'm
. , XIII A A ,' L mg nl R
' ,: i Lf ? I ff? . 1? I
A W f fx W ffJs:,.:am
W f f ., Q gl P ,W 1 pw Mi W,
AN ,IO , :ya 'V Q' , V-U, X- f , tus 'Z
f ig E Q-all i f 5 H "
' ' ' l' , WATER
0 S' " W x N MBE
gg lb Silgvffnov OF NORMAL QQQJTBAL1. X LMT
M AFTER BELOI1- GAME in Q 46" 3" '1, , 1
"'E'tfun'f6. uv" X
779 f .f X-
1 Q E423 f
Gig ? U M L ,
f CQZQQOLL X
Q- X ,lljkh N I, M e ' ST '- '5' ' 0
fig? 2 'Q A R' It :gf vJJ0ffNS-'71
d 151- 1- ? I -.mill PINS' O
' 'fo 'Q " 5 f
Nov. I1 u . z H f lzf
-0, THESAME .BUNCH "
JUST WAIT 'QQ
Tau. NEXT SSN
1 BY HECK! wg Q ,Q Q X
sq! gig? TRINXAAISSSJ-PLATTEVILLE. ,,74' iBx
- f , AY - If -
41"1 3 "" . :J Y 4'
b " -M ' 73 zz I
4 ' To - f
re- ' NIDTI-15 . t ,
03:41, pozqlgggy 5 , WHAT DOC SAYS
5 E fifgq , N -
111. 44 - lf jag l mi: f JE' HE nom
in iw!! if F1
,f W- if Fl-UNK
?' X " 1
ff ,T QNX 1-Q
7 fx CW BROVK
l S fl,
Z xv' . u j"Lx'xu1 H VI fn
Xlxxluk' Qurmxxjql, gqxsu Muff, I vxsfil . 4
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Nicknames often embody some secret event
or incident. "Speck," however, embodies
no secret, it simply means -that Phillips is a
small man in size. Small meniofte-n have -an
advantage over large men in being quicker.
"Speck" is, without doubt, the fastest man in
school. He played a good game at quarter
back last fall, often dodging several at-acklers
and carrying the ball for long gains. ln
basketball he is a skillful dodger, at times
an accurate basket shooter, and always a
plucky player. He is an all around man be-
cause he is made of the right stuff.
MEMBERS A E
Leonard Krueger . Center
Albert Phillips Forward
Percy 0'Neill Forward
Robert Mumma Forward
George Baumeister . Right Guard
Wm. Grenzow Left Guard
Truman Spooner iGuard
Bert Larkin Guard
Stoughton High School
Waukesha High School
Fort Atkinson High School
Stoughton High School
Waukesha High School
Fort Atkinson High School
THE 1910 MINNEISKAL
G. C. Shutts' Baumeister Krueger lVlumma Place
Q Spooner Larkin Phillips O'Neill Grenzow L
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
,. N ASKETBALL in the West continues to be a popular game, although
-et - in the East sev-eral of the colle es are thinkin of dro in this branch
.f .g. g. PM ..
Jq Def of Athletics. The game irtself has its good points as well as its dis-
? 5 5 advantages. A good player must put 'his entire body into the game,
he must be quick, skillful, and able to use his head. Individual play-
W 5' ' . .t be s c 'ficed for team work. The disadvanta es lie in the
Ki ing mus a ri ' . g
' "K fact that the air in most halls and gymnasiums is not fresh enough to
sustain the violent -exercise which the players must undergo.
The season of '09 and 'IO gave our home people some very good games. The
first game with Stoughton I-Iigh School was close and exciting throughout. This being a
victory over a strong team, the men were confident of giving the other teams on the
schedule a hard fight. The playing throughout the season was consistent and no game
was lofst because of lack of practice or fighting spirit. It was a noticeable faclt, however,
that in some of the games lost, the team played much better ball in the last half of the
game. In the return game with Stoughton, the firsst half was a severe defeat. while the
second half was an even light. The game at Platteville was a rep-etition of the Sftoughton
game. The Platteville te-am was very skillful in passing and team work, accounted for
largely by the fact that the men had all played together the previous year. Many of the
contests this ye-ar were rough, bult none were rougher than the game with Fort Atkinson
High School. The first half was played by the second team and resulted Fort Atkinson
l8-Normal l3. A previous agreement had been made to the effect that if the High
School team was too strong for th-e second team, the first team should be put in. The
first team played the second h-alf and was lucky to nose out a victory by the score of
28 to 26. The High School boys were evidently reserving their strength at first, ex-
pecting to run up a good score at the close. The last half was no doubt the roughest
game of the year. Grenzow tore a ligament in his shoulder which kept him out of the
game for the rest of the season.
The two games with Waukesha High School were warm-ly contested. The first,
played on the Armory floor, was a Walk away for the Normals, but the second, played in
Lhe Carrlell College gymnasium, was won by Waukesha through superior team work and
askett s ooting.
The greatest game of the y-ear was played with Milwaukee on the Armory floor,
March IZ. Our team that' night probably played its best, most consistenlt game of the
year. From the very-start, our boys began scoring and 9 points were run up before
Milwaukee got even one. The early scoring nolt only too-k the visitors off their feet, but
nerved our men to the po-init wh-ere they could not be stopped. Krueger Wa-s up against a
hard man in Pollock, the towering center, but got as many baskets, playing one of the
best games of his Normal School career. Baumeister played a stellar game at guard.
Mumma, C?'lHl1eill, and Phillips each made sensational baskets, and had their men guess-
ing most o t e time.
The season as a whole was a success. We did not win all the games, but every
game was well played, and no team except Platteville won from us by ia large score.
Se.. .-,.,.,.---1: MA.. .L,,-f . -
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Qfumfia Lf .:-i
A U- f -,i i 7i X? F?"F' :N Q
, ri ' 5 , A WTF: A ks Vi mv Wm L11
X Q-.'QDy?,5M' -lil. M il- x Xu px 1 X
K X New y- W L X --M--- 1 ,lv wx
5 li., Merely- " , 'giffli '+-- Wu f 5 l X W Wm
,if egg" NM Nl? ,G I Lffxffb X QQ xxx cp NX lp
,K ix Aix, i , - , K f. 3 B
-Q '!Ql!Y1Ul.ji? ni, 1:13
--- he Q'f---D,-ic- , .lv ffif: - - ' -----. ,
- --,eggii e 1 an 'Mg it' er TT--LT2" cial
---- . -' - , , ' I- A .iii-L---14' 1
' N llt -Mx "M-,L if i't:L"-'Q 5
. '34 ,label -'- ,-.-,..., k .1 M . I . -7'
f 1 ' , , 12.12-Qi vou num! 0 xg
T37 i i e a- ki y S'1ii-f-'- HDL ' T
,bf N li- V. 'I :N ff:
l J - - E-5:-51-S 'I' '- if IL,
, llyl H - 5
y Q N .N . .Q ,...' x Www, Q
- l 'll i ,, '
V- 5 If i r I hi' -gl U L-i,,,rU'
I XM2- tllluli V i f
Sign- x I- U6 " 4.1 'I ' -lu g ." "Li-D '
Vmml, T - ,, l ' x An l- """-7-T. 'fl
l - 'lg. xifffxx' 1 W -S Xiu Xl l "f
S "gi A - Trl ' A -X X HIM
HOQIRQZQW Q ,S X his
9 t Q E
' THE BASEBAIQL SEASON YFCHA ,pxggoora If
I5 HERE KAGAW!! 'll J
Baseball Schedule for 1910
State School for the Deaf . .
Carroll College .
State School for they Deaf .
Whitewater High School
Beloit Academy .
Platteville Normal .
Alumni Game .
. . lVlay 7
. . lVlay l4
. . May Zl
. qlVlay Z8
. May 30
. June 4
. . . . ,lunell
N ' H
M55 THE 1910 MINNEISKA M Q
v'-iv, RUEGER has been one
of the mainstays of our
94 baseball and basketball
ln 'ff-3? ' teams -ever since he en-
' tered school. l-le has a
C- W4 natural liking for athletic
A A. contests, apowerful
physique, and a cool,
steady head. I-lis knowledge of baseball did
not begin when he entered the Normal
School, but has extended from the time that
he was old enough to make a yarn ball and .
play with his brothers on the farm. I-Ie was
a good pitcher until his shoulder was injured
in football during the season of '08, In fact,
pitching has received most of his attention
and some old players of the town sayithere
is something about his throwing which they
cannot unclersta-nd, because they can't hit the
ball successfully. Krueger has some good
curves, but what is mor-e, he studies the batter
and gives him the kind of a ball that is most
difficult for him to hilt. I-le has also played
an excellent game in the outfield and on first
base. Perhaps the place Where he shines
moslt is at the bsat. The writer canno-t recall
an instance when he has struck out. I-le is
almost sure to drive out a single or a double
with men on bases and the spectators always
l-ook for -something to happen when Krueger
steps to the plate. In b-asketball, he no doubt
has sc-ored more points than any other man on
the team. During the football season of '09,
he helped materially to win some of the
hardest games., The school will lose a
valuable man at the. close of the year when
The probable line-up, as y-et, is hard to decide upon. Never bef-ore have we had
so many men tryi-ng out for positions on the team. The following men areshowing up
the best for the respective positions.
CATCHER 'PITCHER FIRST BASE. SHORT STOP
Grenzow Johnson Krueger Van Lone
McNally De Witt
O'Neil1 Uren SECOND BASE THIRD BASE
Langdon Schoon-over McNally, De Witt, Johnson
S For out field positions, the following are doing good work:
Phillips B. Larkin Sisson Spooner
Baumeister Brewer Uren Blu-ett
Schroeder Baumeister Sisson Schoonover Brewer Place
Grenzow I. angclon Krueger O'Neill Spooner DeXVitt
Phillips Van Lone
Johnson Larkin lVIcNally
. .. . L. .
' ' 7- . , 'S' '
' . ,f ' 'QU
. V, V. -f -, - ,-1
, . , - , I 1.4 L' .L
I ,N .
- , I-".
, I ' ,-wg'
' ' gui
a W I J,
Gy .. I
First Senior Team Second Senior Team
LENORE MANDT . . RIGHT FORWARD IDABEL LEWIS . . . RIGHT FORWARD
HELEN GILLETTE . . LEFT FORWARD WINNIFRED CAHILL . LEFT FORWARD
TILLIE SCHNIIDT, CAPT .... CENTER FLORENCE PILLER, CAPT. . . CENTER
HELEN HUMPHREY . . RIGHT GUARD JANE SIMS . . . . RIGHT GUARD
BLANCHE SHEPHARD . . LEFT GUARD MARGRET GODFREY . . LEFT GUARD
Egg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
F. Piller M. Godfrey Lewis
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
The First Junior Basketball Team T
Of all th-e many different games
Played in gymnasium hall,
The one thatls liked by all the best
' ls the game of basketball.
The great Junior basketball team
ls praised above the rest,
Though, of course, by no means perfect, still
In our school 'tis the best.
The captain, fair and stately tall,
'Manda Penderson's her nameg
Shes the very one for center, shelll
Not bring the team to shame.
Jessie Campbell plays forward,
And she can surely play,
She sometimes gets just "awful fussedn
If things don't come her way.
The other forward is Leta,
And she always knows her place,
Though she'll sometimes miss the basket, yet
To the team she's no disgrace.
Though Rose is a very slender girl,
Still she's an athlete toog
- She plays at guard with vim and grace,
As a player she will do.
By no means least. com-es Lucia Lane.
An enthusiast is she:
Not afraid of any tumble hard,
Sh-e's a sport w-e all agree.
Our Junior basketball girl-s, these
Tlo the first team do belong:
They are earnest a-nd are working hard
To make their team more strong.
gC3jC 5' 7 .1 2
, J X
. - I
s 5 s '-' f
fflllllllllllll- l ' an 'af' IIJCHEIEZKODEY '
A - ',,kl',3B H
THE 1DEA1:"'CH1LD oF' ' THE REAL 'UD
owz TRAINING DEPART- y AS HE is SEEN
Ansfvy- 'Acconzwvs To BY THE PRACTICE
g g THE SuPERv1so1q.s:," TEAC-HER
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
, M M Johnson Diener Wightman
M. Roherty Cleland
W. I-I. GRENZOW .
PROF. I-I. I-I. SCHROEDER
THE 1910 IVIINNEISKA
- - . ..,
V' 'f' 7 Vg-5' ' '
.."l - W' Auf' 05 A fri
---1:.sQ512'a-531. f' -ff' '2
1 3f:j.Qfflf4" v'f?"" Ei
Q.: .rr :.::.1w., 4 .. 5 E
-'ES:'7fS'55f5E5'il',ll-:Q ,..... , ' 53
""" ' Q! 405 J i I
:. hlllyl ik K Q:
In X Q, r1"llqu'l' will N f
1 ' 61 0, 6 fy
f l -' r ' I
I., W Li -BROOK
it llllwl 'AWN 2
x M r X-
S xx NN l"
3 l -School opened.
2-Classes begin. Some attend.
3-Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Reception.
4-Junior Girls entertained in Log Cabin.
I0-Congregational Endeavor Reception.
Grapes rather uneasy hanging on vines.
I5-Mr. O'Neill missed two chickens.
I7-Reception at Methodist Chu-rch.
High School football dance.
Zl-School Seal settled upon.
23-Elkhorn.Fair fever. Many victims.
24-Sophomore Girls' corn roast.
25-Football with Janesville, here.
26-30-Frank E. Long Stock Co. in town.
30-Rhetoricals for first time this year.
Glee Club met for first rehearsal.
' -ay EEE! UQUV A
, -I 1 vigil. U
W iwf .
. if? '
f M1 .
J EUQCFFFF ll
.SO THLS 1
HERE 1 wu.L
mln E SPEND 9: YEA
1 f I
1' f"C-'R-B" .
Eg THE 1910 MINNEISKA My
OCTOBER H f, -W ,I H19 Tl, 'ff gil 3
2-Football at Delavan. fl, al? l 3:51 x .1 c
Faculty Picnic at Bluffs. ,xt N' ' :W sh
Only 4? of student body attended Literary 7 .4 f"i- Mm.
S ' . ' ' A "
ociety i . i In megs: K A
When the cat IS away, then the mice like to play. 'ff EW M gg
. vu' , 1 ' 1 Q , U1
- . . . . r J, v .. .,,e .Z
6 President gave sermon on gossiping, loaflng, rub- j M , - s rw,
bering, and giggling. l .' ' .,. I
Freshies lectured for tying curtain strings to steam l --4 57i Q u ll'-g'2"" . If
,l I v
- Q -f" Ek-Q 1 '
pipes. A M. H 2 di e--l I
8-President entertained luniors. l lg id E7 'M'-rt, Wg- X
Senior Picnic Supper at Red Roller. Rumored f K'-2 Q 'V' fkfagi
that coffee had a fhickoryf stick in it. Brewer
did it, and Iiguess he knows. Oct' znd'
ll-Hooray! An item in the Minneiska box. ""'SEbRE'- ""
I3-John John talked to school. Grind your own ax.
Donit be a l5c man.
I5-Coach Merton Place explained rules of football
at morning exercises.
I6-Football with Beloit Academy, here.
l8-President's talk on Cows. Jacoba Irene was un-
able to be present at Stock Show. n
l9-Meeting of Board of Directors.
22-Penny Social. After the Social, Prexy, donned
in his HlVlile Stride Boots" led a "Merry Chase."
23-Football with Platteville, here. Great rejoicing
and a bonfire in Pa's pasture.
25-Lecture by Ohiyesa. CDL Charles Eastmanf
h 'R N.S- if 4 "
rfff . ' """"
f V , V, 0,4
,IIA v K .
,f . , " mf?
14, -I-' i '- -I-""
f . L'
W ' Tuul - ,
. ff . 1
QW I f V
Egg' I-7 ,Q
5 P B L A1 ""'
lgll X x ,gf ,,,. if
'JZ fl 12 j' ,-
ff ffl.: A "H,
r - 'jf' .H S - ffl?
' -, 14,0 '- N -"f ' '
. XP'dll 0 K V-',I'I"'fx I X ,
'D ' 41'k 6 Lb I
' Il K t , it
Q -'-if ffx ,
lr , -'
-P M '-GTQBL
26-Dr. Eastman spoke at morning exercises.
- . . ' - - - - ,- , ' 'vtvvvv wrt? 105177 fo' V-- ..- .53
"Q ftfyfsftviv j1o6fQ0 Axon' A' 'Q 'e2gg"t'4'9l sd!! ,
l Q , ,104 ,IH H Op f , 0 A 5
' f L!!!
lt ew? c,o ll 'fw fr aft l5yNVm" M900
.ep I IQ. l l Q1 1. V
OTH5 . .J ,r , ,IMI i ' N
Htl" I , m '
5'gg ... .., .r.- 5 we-.4 1- fyujjjjll' or , ,545 Z
ll , ,,.-512 Qi Q
. N 'R v g- v. f " -fd .uw223Zl f
5 :iii sk , Q
2 s o tt if
.ff wg, dF ? j,' x.,i Q
f 'LA L M ff... 4-1 - Q
72 A-sxh xxyi 5 5" 'g-iL,:1' V
f' ...W - f 1 s erie ,.,.
gdylin Y "' 1 - V TTL- - 1
?.r .. I
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA my
' . .. 1 30- 27-Lecture by Dr. A. E. Winship, Editor of N. E..
XX Fig' n ' Journal of Education.
X A '
. st it 29-Sophomore-Freshman Party.
W mm x fir
A L yfpgqq-5-,I 29-Fergus and Lola go riding. Fergus unhar-
L .. nessed horse.
, ' Ve. I' J ' .7- '
W F ' CRAAG 30-Football game with Carroll College at Waukesha.
if I in Two of "our" boys were disabled.
5 2. 30 ff.
A 'R M V NOVEMBER
ff A 4-Concert by Oratorio Artists.
i l - 5- - '
ll' A m w D' 5 A fi V 4-6-Exams! Exams!
X K. Q W A I." 6-Football with St. -Iohn's Military Academy, here.
gl 'E-XA N4 ',' .' -AL L 8-First Normal dance.
Ll-L ' 1
' '4l, l I x
lr. 4 . 'D' y '
ZR7 A ' K .:.
i MPZQ' -'N --1.
.552 if., ...A Q--,F-
- 1-P... A . ...,...'-"
7 49 ' f .9 ""'TT
ff Z' Q. '
215.15 eff .....-as -
W ZZ!!! .' M-K-B"
I3-Several attended Minnesota-Wisconsin football
game at Madison.
l9-Rushing business at "Uno" electric theatre.
23-Roller rink opens.
School closes for Thanksgiving vacation.
25-Home to mother and turkey. -
28-Bertha Corlett misses train.
29-School opens. Fresh bread at Knight's Club.
30-Lecture by Senator Dolliver. r
l-Lecture on Astronomy by Prof. Rankin of
2-Albert Jolley absent from General Conference.
3-Roller rink booming. Noi so fast!
-Lecture by Adrian Newens.
9-Adrian Newens entertained us at morning exer-
I0-Retta Murphy took a "rather hard seat" at the
l 5-Board of Regents.
I7-Seniors entertained Juniors at a Christmas tree.
. I8-Oh, U Dancing School! Q
22-Rats skidoo! Girls came back to Nature.
Students went home for Christmas vacation.
li t Cain.
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
-New Years Resolutions.
-New desks X ,Vi
-Opening of school after Christmas vacation. ASD kb kifak
-New Years talk by President.
-Basketball Seniors vs All Stars.
-Faculty more attentive at Rhetoricals.
-Three feet of snow. Have you read Snow-
f I i
xlunlm l 3 . ' a
5 ' ,ff 'ifxq
to , . 4, ef ,
I4 -- f Aj ,
,, .. 9'
bound? f 'V S rfffifkll
Basketball with Stoughton, here.
I5-Mock Trial-Lenore Mandt vs. Wm. Grenzow.
Breach of Promise.
l7-More snow and then some.
Zl-Basketball with Waukesha I-I. S., here.
24-Second Normal dance.
28-Basketball with Co.
29-Death of Lincolnia.
3-Roller rink opens again. A
4-Young Americans' Dance in Guild Hall. Moon-
ll-Annual Oratorical Contest "just for two."
Basketball with Fort Atkinson, here.
Miss Sherrill entertained Freshman girls at Val-
t4-Custers' dance. Several mix-ups.
I9-Basketball at Stoughton. Why did some of the
boys leave Whitewater on the early train? Prof.
Schroeder's order for "grape fruit" substituted by
Zl-Prof. Rounds delivered Memorial Address on
Little Bill happy, happier, happiest. Lilah
visited friends here.
25-Basketball at Platteville. Leader is reported to
have been fuller than a "goose,"
28-Reception in Kindergarten for Miss Pearson
ic S-4 ,
e A i
ff 74 3- Acconnmc, T0
' 1 FROM Ptmfvtttc
'cgif 1 - 1-.
' r t-c.n-B--
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA
i lllli lylu xv I I
- L 2-judge George Alden in Lecture Course.
Kfltixrofa xii 4-Debate with Oshkosh, here. Mike jealous over
M ll I l Q? l Hattie lVlielkc's crush on Leukel.
I W M. 5--Basketball at Waukesha.
Al" S " 7-Junior and Senior girls played tie game of basket-
-Q lllllulllllllmllllilllillllllllllllllmmil ball.
, rl ! !! I- , X A -
,r - ,A 8-Roll call for those who "forgot" to correct spell-
n "KX-I ' un -lf' . .
I F . lI .ltn tl mwah me S1195-
T"' .. A 3 -Y S . V' Il-Basketball with Milwaukee Normal, here.
' "' s -" s ' I2
-Field meet in gymnasium.
Mm.. 4th. Surprise part-' on Charles Brooks.
l7-Green paper ties all the Ngo." Orange and green
had a scrap on the flag pole.
l8-Basketball game at Fort Atkinson, last game.
Girls enjoyed ride CU to Fort immensely.
Spring fever. Bunch cut afternoon classes.
l9-Boys turned out for first baseball practice.
22-Conservation Lecture by Assemblyman Bray of
25-Ernest Gamble Concert Co.
25-Inter-normal Contest at Oshkosh.
Mar. 18th. 2:30 A. M. Rounds arrived safely in his room.
Frank Powell drank from golden goblet.
il I l I I I Newly Weds showered with rice.
f L3-' ' x A Speck and Blanche linger.
E j T' f-ij 6:50 train too early?
'f 13 V f gyda 25-Miss Law entertained Drawing Class and Prac-
Eg lllllfna ' " 'K X .tice Teachers.
4 Z C56 J6 I
J j fi- f'Qf'-L 29-Firemen's dance.
. N 9,i, 1' ig, X t
W y V1 an 1 APRIL
l p j i hi XZ - l2-Faculty Reception.
y If-A-i .... 6-Arbor Day.
' Y A ' Y-""i ' E83
5 l3-High School Declamatory Contest.
y , f'3RfLQL5"'fj'
ggg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
The social life of the y-ear began with a YCCCPUOU in 'lille sy-mnasium, given the
students and faculty by the Y. W. and Y. M. C. A. Here the students not only
renewed old acquaintances, but also formed new ones. This was followed by the recep-
tions given by the Congregational Young People's Christian Endeavor Society and the
Miss Baker and Miss Salisbury very pleasantly, entertained the junior girls in the
Log Cabin, September 4th, I
On Friday evening, September 24th, Miss Henderson entertained the Sophomore
girls with a corn roast at the City Fark. The camp fire, "roasting ears,H ' shooting the
chutes," ghost stories, and dirty fac-es, were but a few of the enjoyable features.
' The members of the Junior Class were entertained the evening of October Sth, at
'the home of President and Mrs. Salisbury, who, by their cordial manner, at once made
the Juniors feel at home. 'The first thing to attract their attention as :they entered the
different rooms, was silhouettes 'of the members of the faculty. Each member of the class
was furnished with a long white card upon which W-ere to be written the names of those
they could recognize. After enjoying this, all went to the art gallery where they, in turn,
had their sil'ho-uettes drawn by Miss Salisbury. During this time, President Salisbury
enitertain-ed the company with choice selections on the pianola. After the serving of dainty
refreshments, a musical program, consisting of instrumental and vocal solos and duets and
a Whistling quartette, was rendered by different members of the Junior Class. The
eveningis enjoyment closed with songs in which everyone took part. It is needless to say
the evening will long be remembered by the Juniors of l909-l0.
On Friday evening, Gctober 29th, the Sophomores entertained the Freshmen at a
l-lalloWe'en party in the gymnasium. At an early hour, the spirits began to assemble
and the sheet-and-pillow costumes, the Jack-o-lanterns, the popcorn balls, and th-e mys-
terious deeds -and stories had sway for the evening. Miss Wood, Miss l-leniderson, and
Mr., Schroeder ably assisted, in entertaining. Some of the Freshmen are still wondering
what happened -to Mr. Lac-ey's vest.
The Seniors -entertained the Juniors right royally in the gymnasium, December l 7th.
The principal features of the evening were a Christmas program by members of the
Senior Class, ia Christmas story told by Mi-ss Salisbury, a Christmas tr-ee, and games.
The Senior "kids" who took pant in the program did well in spite of the stage fright from
which they sufered. How all the little hearts did Hutter when a real Mr. and Mrs.
Santa Clausidistributed valuable gifts and bags of candy, popcorn, and nuts to all!
The'g1rls of.sthe Freshman Class were surprised when asked to meet their class
oflic-er, Miss Sherrill, one day in February and wondered what offense the had been
guilty of. Their fears were transformed into delight when they were -invited to a valen-
tine party in the Kindergarten. Everyone had a pleasant time.
ra at a
. 'l lien'
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
The Seniors Red Roller Picnic
It was a jolly, good natured bunch who, late one Friday afternoon last fall,
gathered at the main entrance of the Normal building ready to go out to the "Red
Roller" for a picnic. Their faces w-ere sparkling, for were they not under the paternal
care of Mr. Kinsman and Mr. Schroeder? And were not Miss Neipert and Miss Law
along to watch over the lassies? With .these to guide, no ill could betide. So with
thoughts of past weeks -of discourag-ement in practice and studies cast aside, the Seniors
were living in joyful anticipation of the happiness which this event held in store for them.
With light, quick step, they marched down one street after another until Janesville Street
was finally reached.
The objective point was soon r-eached. A suitable spot was found for a fireplace
and very soon one was in process of construction. When this was completed, prepara-
tions for supper wer-e beg.un, and my! What a supper! l-low good everything tasted!
Did wieners ever taslte better? Cou-ld coffee be more delicious? And doughnuts and
After their appetites were appeas-ed fwhich was not accomplished in a short timel,
they turned their arttention to sports. The three legged race was won by William Gren-
zow and George Baumeister, while Mr. Kinsman and Alfred Godfrey were their close
seconds. Rhoda Swinehart succeeded in carrying her crumpled newspaper on a fork
again-st the wind to the appointed goa-l. Numerous other gigantic feats were indulged
in. Whien the shadows, began to lengthen and the shades of night to fall, all assembled
around the camp-fire. Soon the voices blended in familiar song, until ere they were aware
th-e evening was far spent. So when the strains of "Home Sweet I-lomen were dying
away, all arose and slowly wended their way Ltownwards, each feeling in his mind that
this would be one of the many happy events which would linger long in his memory.
Inter-Normal Field Meet
The Inter-Normal "Indoor Field Meet" given by the Y. W. C. A., March !2th,
was the occasion of a jolly good time. T-he gyrnn-asium was appropriately decorated with
the colors of the various Nonmal Schools. Each guest was presented with a small flag
designating the school he was to represent for the evening. Among the stunts were the
"Standing Broad Grinf, "Shot Put," "Foot Race," ul-ligh Kick," "l"lurdle," "En-
durance Race," "Strong Man's Race," and "Ten Yard Dash."
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Un Tuesday, April l2th, the faculty r-eception was held in the gymnasium, which
was decorated in patriotic colors. As the guests were gathered, they were asked 'to name
twenty-five common birds. After this had been done, several historical scenes were dis-
play-ed in tableau. Each tableau represented some scene in American history and each
was worthy of commendation. First was a Spanish War scene, "The Red Cross Nurses
at Work in th-e Battle-field." Others Were, "The Courtship of Miles Standishf,
"Pocahontas Saving John Smithf, "Betsy Ross Making the First American Flagf,
"The Peary and Cook Disputes," and "Roosevelt in Africaf' Eight Junior boys and
girls danced a stately minuet fin costumej. Refreshments were served in the drawing
room, which was tastefully decorated. ln the center of the room was a table decorated
with sweet peas and da-isies. The faculty reception is the great social event of the year,
and this reception will be remembered as one of the most enjoyable ones.
So far this year there have been three dancing paries in the gymnasium. Many
other smaller spreads, picnics, dinners, and private parties have also taken place during
The Penny Social
Friday evening, October 22nd,Wthe Christian Associations gave a "penny socialn
in the gymn-asium. Everyone came with a good supply of pennies and had his fortune
told, saw the "wonderful elephant," bought a good supper of sandwiches, pickles, dough-
nuts, cookies, cakes, etc., "like mother makes," and was arrested, all for a few ce-nts.
Among the arrests were "Pr-eXy": for loafing, sitting down eating stick candy: Miss
Henderson: disorderly geography class: Mr. Rounds: coming to the party without a
dr-ess suit: Miss Devlin: flirting on the street cor-ner: Babe twins: can"t be t-old apart:
Trio-Humphrey, Shephard, and Flynn: peeking at the elephant: Miss Cottrell: exter-
minating po-or English: Mr. Shutts: desertion, coming t-o the party wilth-out his wife: and
Helen Gillette: sltealing all the pumpkins Georg-e Baumeister had husked. The social was
a great success, both socially and financially. .
,,. .,, 4'-.
hid. . n
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
Social Events in Literary Societies
As an appropriate beginning of the year's activities, Philo gave a reception to all
girls not members of any other society in this school. The evening's entertainment con-
sisted of various contests which occ-upied the early part of the eveini-ng. After refresh-
ments were served, all present joined in a grand march which closed the program for the
Aureola entertained the girls of the school who were not members -of any other
society, at an "Animal Party," in the gymnasium, September l8th. After guessing the
names of th-e animals that were pinn-ed on their backs, they attempted to pin the tail on a
donkey and whiskers on a goat. Then they repaired to the gallery where they guessed
the names of the animals in the cages. Animal cookies were served with the other re-
freshments to carry out th-e scheme of entertainment. After refreshments, everyone en-
joyed playing the good old fashioned game of ,"Bird, Beast, or Fish."
On the evening of September l8lth, a spread was given to the new boys by Lincolnia.
Philomathia was invited in and chocolate ice cream and peaches were served in un-
limited quantities to all. Professors Schroeder and Kinsman represented the Faculty, and
when the refreshments were passed, both men filled the duties of their ollice in an astonish-
ing capacity. The remainder of the evening was spent in telling old time stories and in
reviewing Faculty jokes taken from Prof. Shutts's "joke bookf'
The nuc-elus of the party, consisting -of Alfred, Margret, and Grace Godfrey,
Helen and I-leywlood Humphrey, Blanche Shephard, Albert Phillips, and Prof. Rounds,
had gone the day before, to be on the ground, to meet the people assembled, to see the
basketball game, and to all-ow the 'tall one to get used to the climate and prepare for the
contest, all of which were satisfactori-ly done. '
At 5 :00 A. M., Friday, Ethel Upham, Bertha Emerson, Frank Powell, Bert Lar-
kin, Francis Brew-er, and Al-oysius Larkin started for Oshkosh. We arrived at the
Normal building at Oshkosh aboutt l l :00 A. M. -after a pleasant trip. The nucleus of
the party manifested great pleasure at seeing us. After being shown through the Normal,
We went to dinner. After dinner, all scattered until the mass meeting at 2:00 P. M.
We cleaned the town -out of purple ribbon, some at thirty-five cents a yard.
At 2:00 P. M. was the mass meeting, a rousing one, well planned and well ex-
ecuted. Representatives from the faculty of each school spoke. Prof. Rounds, for our
school, got at the very crux of contests. We were proud of his remarks. There was a
short step ladder to be climbed to reach the stage of the Opera House. President
Keith, of Oshkosh, was there with the "helping hand" to help people to the stage. One
man remarked that he wondered how many times that helping hand was extended by
Mg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
President Keith. All those who knew Mr. Keith seemed to be anxious to throw bouquets
At the mass meeting, our delegation kept quiet on account of our small numbers,
and because we thought we would wait until our rooting meant more.
After the mass meeting, all went through the lumber mill, saw those very "intelligent
logsn that knew just when to start and stop, saw the process of sawing from start to
finish, saw the veneering plant, saw healthy and apparently happy employees at work, saw
several new buildings in process of construction, and observed the prosperity of the place
in general. As one number of the party remarked, "The visit to the mill was worth the
p It was dark, and we were hungry. We had supper and then the contest followed.
Th-ere M-arilla Doring, Florence Knilans, Frank Williams, and Easton Johnson were with
us. The contest was an excellent one, not a poor speaker in it. Mr. Godfrey brought
hon-or to our school and dese-rved the place he won. After the decision, our delegation
yelled, and yelled effectively.
Next came th-e reception at the Normal Gymnasium, a very enjoyable affair ac-
companied by refreshments in one of the upper rooms. There was very little banner
"swiping," although one member of our panty, fyou'd be surprised to know whoj spent
the eveni-ng in searching in vain for a banner to bring home. President Keith was there
with his open eyes, genial manner, and "helping hand." After twelve o'clock, there
was dancing. Some of our party stayed unwtil the last dance, but nearly all had long
since gone home. If you'd like to know more about the trip, ask Brewer how he rose so
early Friday morning, ask Bert how they got to the train, ask Powell for an Oshkosh
bannerg ask Speck where he got supper Friday nighstg inquire about the riceg ask Bertha
about the churchesg find out who wanted to get off at Waupung ask l-l-elen Humphrey
about her friend from River Fallsg find out about Prof. Round's search f-or his room,
search for the struth about the finger bowlsg find out who the "boy" of the auxiliary party,
and find out, if you can, what Wick thinks of President Keith's "helping handf, Early
next morning and in good spirits, all but two took the :train for home. At Milwaukee,
we went through the Sentinel Building, and som-e Minnteiska folks went to see :the pub-
lisher. All came home in the early afternoon train, with the exception of Heywood and
l-lelen Humphrey and Aloysius Larkin who stayed to see David Warheld in the HlVlusic
Such a trip as this is very -enjoyable and will be remembered after many other -things
of school life have long been forgotten. Everyone agreed in writingethat he was glad that
he went, and I am sure that all will pleasantly rem-ember the 'trip to the contest at Cshkosh.
McDonnell, Kaacl, Park, Manclt, Powell,
Earnest, Brooks, Williams, Schoonover, lVl. Park, M. Godfrey
Chaffee, Upham, lVl. Piller, Shephard, jones, Larkin.
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
The Minneiska Board and Staff
Ethel Upham .......... Editor-in-Chief
Mabel Williams . . . . . Assistant Editor
Aloysius Larkin ......... Business Manager
Frank Powell . Member of Board Cecilia Kaad . . . Freshmen
Jeannette Park, . Secretary of Board Isabel Bohrn . County Training School
W. H. Grenzow . . Athletics Charles Brooks . . . Cartoons
Minnie Earnest . Y. W. C. A. Blanche Shephard .... Society
Margaret Godfrey . Literary Societies Marguerite Park . . . Music
Lenore Mandt . . . Jokes Michael McDonnell Student Advertisements
Merle Piller . . . Seniors Albert Jolly . . Student Advertisements
Ina Jones . . Juniors Hubert Chaffee . Advertising Manager
Gertrude Leland Sophomores Arthur Schoonover . . Treasurer
The second volume of Whitewater Normal School's Annual is now published and
awaits the approval of its subscribers. That it is an improvement on last year's book is
undoubtedly itrueg neither does the fact reflect any discredit upon those who were the
pioneers, handicapped by pessimistic criticism in a movement which came out successful.
Praise is due to thos-e Who, in ithe face of opposition and countless obstacles, carried the
enterprise through to its li-nish. They did mo-re than publish a year bookg they estab-
lished a precedent for an institution which will be of permanent value -to our Alma Mater.
This year's planning and orga-nization has been a task to be sure, but one made easier by
the experiences of last year. That each succeeding book sh-ould be better than th-e one
before is the desire of this staff, -and that the Work will be easier because of this volume
is our hope. Let us see wherein some of the difficulties of the first "book-makers" l-ay
and how we have profited by them. The consent of the President, conservative in any
matter involving students' responsibility and initiative, was won fully when the first issue
was successfully published. That difficulty then had van-ished. The first Annual was
started Dec. I7 th and finished in June. These dates speak for themselves of the vast
amount of work which had to be done and done speedily. This year that handicap was
gone, when we started our plans the fourth week of school and had the book out in May.
No wonder .that our book could be a truer chronicle of the year's life here when work
has been going on for th-at length of time. Then most of you will remember, or may
have heard, that the Ju-nior Class of last year, fthe present Senior Classl assumed the
enstire responsibility of its imaking. This volume is gotten out by the Seniors and Juniors
together with the help o-f the l-ower classmen. This is as it should be, and it explains the
greater ease which We have had in the task, huge at beset. We say that it is our desire
and hope that "The Minneifsk.a" which comes after lthis shall be better and be more easily
accomplished. To have this possible, we say to fuzture boards and staffs and especially
the one of next year: Make the book one that is truly worthy of the school, since Pres-
iclentis consent was won by such a volume. Begin early, plan 'the spring before on the
work for the coming year so that someone will be preparing a record of that happiest
time-Commencement which deserves a prominent place in a year book. Plan wisely
as to your material, hunt carefully for those who -are anxious for its success and get their
co-operation. Doin't be chary in your appeals for help, find the artists, poets, humorists,
managers, and set them at work. That We are paitting ourselves on the backs for our
successful work may seem self-evident here. Not so, we are glad if our work has been
repaid, but we look for still better productions in the future and shall be gl-ad to feel that
we have been an instrument in such accomplishments.
! S-, ..,. , I
1 ' 1
' .1 1
11A 1 1
1 1111 '
1 1121111111 1
11 1 11
1 11111111111 1
. i1 wi M1
'11- 1, 1
.1 1 11'
:1 111 '1' 1
-11 1111 I
1 f 1111
11 11 11 11'
11 1 1'
1 11 1
1 1 111
X 14 1 1
lf? ",fff'Z.'L7'4 lgZ7297ff
74, 3 -2' M2
Q2 77'?4?4f: Z4 "
EE if T2 if ,J ff?
El 27, 4' E7 5
"ffmapQf. YZ? ,f .. Z
.f 1 ,
,,,,. ' f':ff"
Q If I
. ' ixk xxkikii.
-, .4 IWW ,V
, A - '
CI f , 2
ff fr I. 22
, ' Q7 'fffwfq
X Z 9: , .
4 5 1
,,, Q. .41
r r K X
,4 ' "
Z4 ' ' 1
f 4 ai A
1.11112 1 --'
f , 'fff,.,
. 1 X Q.,.,, - 1
'Q I --Z
c Z5 T1
1 V 1 ' 7' 'i
I .I Info 4-' 4 'I
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Reminiscences of the Golden Age
Not long ag-o I had the v-ery peculiar experience of being blind for some time. in
that condition, of course, my sources of enjoyment were f-ew. Since I was deprived of
real pleasure, I resorted to imaginary ones. These experiences were usually quite comu
monplace, but one day, to my surprise, I found myself in the presenc-e of the gods. It
was the day after Sunday, when an unusually large number of prayers had been offered
up and the gods were tired and discouraged. It so surprised me to see the gods in trouble
that I forgot my ow-n and listened eagerly to see if I might not learn the cause of theirs.
Minerva seemed to be :the most weary, and the others sympathized with her. When
I appeared she was in doubt, at first, -about the wisdom of confiding in me. Things had
gone so far. however, that she felt compelled to tell someone. I-ler chief perplexity was
that the members of the Literary Societies at the Athenian Pedagogical Instituvtion were
praying for credits. Their faculty were sending up prayers over :the same wire for light
as to what was really expedient and, above all, conservative. This, in itself, was not so
grievous, but it was the last of va number -of just such perpl-exing problemsg what vexed
her more, the faculty did not wait, as was their custom, for suggestions from anyone, but
took the matter into their -own little hands. She felt that it would serve them right to
let them fight it out unaided if they th-ought they-
But Jupiter would not let her finish. He jumped up and fairly roared:
"Wha't'.s uthe matter with Minerva?" .
"She's all right!"
"Who's all right?"
"Minerva l H
Minerva laughed and said she knew she ought to be ashamed to complain, but she
just could-n't help it. She asked the advice of the others, but :th-ey c-ouldnit seem to hit
upon ra plan.
"Trouble of this kind never used to occur," they 'said and then added, "Of course,
this is not in the 'Golden Age' and we must not expect to-o much."
This was too good an opportunity for me to miiss, so I azsked them what the "Golden
Age" was like, and how th-e Athenian Institution was managed at that time. You can't
imagine how the faces of the gods lighted up. In spite of their efforts not to talk all at
once, they often interrupted one another. Each, one told what he happened to think of
and sometimes it was very confusing, but I managed to understand most of it. This is
what they said:
"The 'Golden Age,' you must realize, means all past time put together as if it w-ere
one time and in one place. Ev-ery year that passes adds another to the 'Golden Age,'
making it more golden." The Athenian Institution, then, at a-ny given time was no better
than that at Wh-itewater at any given time. So when you hear us talk about the "Golden
Age," you must le-t your imagination have full sway.
S not so
:zz to hit
2 Eg wtf!
kgs THE 1910 MINNEISKA
"Socrates was president of the Institution. He was a peculiar old fellow, but every-
one liked him. We used to have excellent rhetoricals then, even though they did some-
times last till IZ:05."
"Yes," said one of the other gods, HDO you remember the first piece Columbus
spoke when he was a little boy:
The cat and the fiddle!
The cow jumped over
"Yes, and the day rhetoricals were so long was when Cicero read his 'De Senectute'
as a Junior Essay-."
I had to interrupt at this point to ask about Livy. They all spoke at once, "Livy?
Well, really, he has caused so much trouble to students that we are actually ashamed of
him and never mention his name above a whisper. But I might explain that he certainly
meant well. You know, in his days all that the Latin students had to do was to ge-t the
th-ought. They wer-e never asked for oral reading or construction. So how was he to
Goddess of Music interrupted with, "One thing is certain-they had good singing
then. David led and he had the stud-enuts so well trained that even when they sang the
verses of the one-hundred-nineteenth Psalm they all made a good attack and got through
at the same time-and more wonderful still, they stood on both feet from the start!"
Just then I heard a voice say, "Time for eye-drops!" and I never again was
allowed to attend a meeting of the gods. But I wasn't particularly interested in their
personal remarks anywayg the only thing that really was worth while was ithe knowledge
of what is meant by "The Goclen Agei'-any past time, and the more dim it is in
memory, the more golden it is in narrative.
A Few Don'tS
Don't even forget the manners you were born with.
Don't walk home without rubbers on, if you can find any to lit you.
Don't stand near Anna in the Gym. during club swinging, unless your life is insured.
Don't study your advance lesson if you think you are going to 'have a test nexlt day.
Don't let Miss I-lenderson hear Anschuetz's coaching in Geography Class.
Don't let the spoons clatter so in fthe main room, after school.
Don't let any of the girls flirt with Joe L.
Donit bring up "Faculty Talksi' in Rhetoric Class again.
il ILT eq
M THE 1910 MINNEISKA
, 1.--f--"' 4 A'-"'! - ' 5
1 1 'V 1 U i W! 154 1
11. A . Y ' , hr' f . - , ,, ,V f, fn, ' ,y, ,T ,jfyfjg Mb..
11 Lg,- i , tf x 0 ' , ll ,41 1 f - 2 ffffxl '
,Eg 1 ' 75 E' Z 11:11 Wm f ' 1' : 1 iff:
wlf 1 ,ns f - 1,1E1 f1f11r1' 1 2 11111 f i
Nl' f Wizxllw ltr-ws . l 1 W " 12450 ff-J ZWU' 3 '1f'iV?1'f 5 X
l ' 'u 155' 1 X 1 ' ' ' ' I-0 '
1111 ll1,,11'12t.f 1 1 MW 'QQ ,mf ., XM' 55' 1 -7
1 as WW? H441 J" X 1 fff WIIW1
1 .Z ,,- X pirm sy:-H., - V .. E. 5 ' I:
1, 1 s ff .1 0 J., P . 5911 Ky. 5- ll". 1- 1
. 1 - 471, 5 1 ei t"""l"
151mg 1 I U fi' In ,r um '.i 'N li i' 1 I ' Q -.1 ' ,gg
W11 ,Milyf 1, lllliiinii- 11,3 x ,, '11
1 MW jg -fs 1. 11 mil? 5 ll
1111111 -'., g , I 1 ' , , 1
1.111111 ' 1" 50 1 W fl f f'
11111111 2 1 , 1 - J , ff! f- , 1 1 1 1 f - ' '
H1111 -f 7 X1 .. 1 f f ll' A gizooyf
.fa 1 .J .11ll1w. 1 1 12 fwfr . -
11, 1 QSM I . .
11.11511 A Scene 1f1 Faculty Meetmg
1 1 1111
PLACE-Presidents Large Office.
TIME-Any Tuesday, 4:00 P. M.
1,,1111 1 i l
lll1l111l Prex. in the revolving chair by the desk.
1 P11 1 lf 1
he1e?" No! I see Mr. -- is late again! Here he 1s.
11W 1 now."
if 11 1 l
fTeakettle 'boiling merrily in the small office, according to English customj.
Prex.-Crunning his fingers meditatively through his chairj. "l.Qet's see,-all
We're ready for business
11111111 Mr. il frunning in excitedlyl. "Well, you see, President, I was playing tennis
li V1 and-. H
'T '1 1
is Pr-ex.-"All right, sit down. N-ow Mrs. -, what do you think of that matter
in regard to th-e Senior's work which We were discussing last Week?"
iMrs. -- frising slowlyl. "President, if not more than two practice classes with a
1111 1 few other duties in the Training Department were given to each one-."
1 Miss 1 frising graciouslyj. "Pardon me, I feel certain that if. they spend S0
A 111 much time in the Model Department, they cannot become familiar enough with the Great
1' 1" ,
1 Masters." '
N, with 3
THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg?
Mrs. 1- Crisifng againl. "If they are expected to spend two hours on English
Literature, American History-."
Miss T finuterrupting and bringing both lists down upon her kneesj. "I have
told my class time and time and time again to read for the basic facts only.',
Miss - "I shouldnlt wonder! But how are they going to get to bed by ten
Mr. -1 fmoving uneasilyj. fCan'it We hurry this business? I am getting
Mr. 1 "I agree with Miss 1- that these students have more than the suf-
ficient amount of work." A
Prex.--"I think W-e'll dispense with this business. There is another impontant mat-
ter to be discussed tonight. Some of those frivolous Juniors want to be excused so as to
take the 2:30 train Friday afternoon. What do you think about it?"
Mr. -l "Now see heah, folks! We wuh young ouahselves once and we liked
to have a good time and get out of school a little eahly and-."
Miss -- Cin a loud whisperjb. "Say, do--you hear that .teakettle boilin'?"
Prex. "Well, Weill adjourn our business until nexit time. i Weill turn the meeting
over to the refreshment committee." CAn audibl-e sighof relief from all present except
the refreshment committee who had visions of dishes to bewashedl.
... ilu X I
ff S I
ff AW WI f
i We Xi x
v , 11,45 ' -- . - .,
K .. , .
iffy fm iiilzizss. - i
I t by .
i s y , . a Y
l l ii x 'l i
THE memes" - 'A
L --4 N
'mr ENGLISH 12 4 h e
l UT' -'ff?7f3H2fL'L
gig THE .1910 MINNEISKA
How to Treat a Roommate
If you would live pe-aceably with your roommate, treat her squarely at all timesg
respect her rights, help her alongg be agreeableg do your part and remember the Golden
Rule: "Wh'atsoever ye would that men should do to you, do ye even so to them."
If in the morning you find the room very cold, let her close the window and turn
on the register. She can sta-nd the cold better than you can.
Whien she has a headache and g-oes to bed early, be sure to sit up late and eilther
write with a scratchy pen, rock violently, or hum the latest song. It will help her nerves.
Whien she is writing her essay, talk 'the latest fashions, relate some choice bit of
gossip, or groan about your hard lot. Her essay will contain more human nature.
Wear her best ti-e without asking her. It might pain her to be obliged to refuse you.
Whien itis your turn to clean the room, go down town. The exercise is beneficial.
Borrow money from her, and forget to pay it back. You can live cheaper that
Comb your hair in the latest style, and let her take care of the room in the mean-
time. She will enjoy it.
Scatter your thing-s around the room after she has finished putting it in order. If
you do put them away, be sure to hang them on her "Tuesday morning" shirtwaist.
Borrow her best patent .leather shoes to wear to a party, and wear them forever
after. It will please her to see you well dressed.
If there is only a little water in the pitcher, use it before she gets a chance, and don't
get any more.
Borrow pl-an paper from her every night with a solemn promise to repay her next
time you buy some. g
Forget your money when you go to the ball game. She will have her ticket punched
to accomodate you. T
Can You Tell Them?
. Miss Clottrell-"Why don't the Seniors fully appreciate twenty weeks of inoble
sentiments ? ' '
Seniors-"What will we get in practice?"
Minneiska Board-"Why doesnit everyone subscribe for "The Minneiska?"
Tuesday Morning-"Why do th-e Seniors hate me?"
Thursday Morning-"Why do the Faculty hate me?"
Students-.'iWhy don't they add more studies to the curriculum and thus give us
greater opportunities?" -
Miss Baker-"Why don't the Faculty rise together for the morning hymn?"
Seniors? Why wferen't our desks made large enough to hold a fair sized library?"
Prex- Vghat didi the Sch-ool Management Class do while I was away?" T
Faculty- Wh-y are students such poor penmien when we require only fifteen sheets
of written work for one test?" -
Studrenrts-'iwhy are some -members of the Faculty not in the penmanship cl-ass?"
The School- Why did the Faculty not have individual pictures taken?"
In md mm
'Witt bit of
' fiflvfr Eu:
" U 'ifneanp
wr hen fume:
wats. me init
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
Advice to Future Essay Writers
Although some of us have been known to write a whole essay about nothing, we ad-
vise you to write about something.
Choose yo-ur topic with care -and have it approved -of by your critic at least one
day before your essay is due.
Think deeply, it is necessary that you have a general knowledge of the entire un-
iverse, regardless of your subject.
Discuss the subject freely with anyone who knows anything about it.
Read exhau-stively, take c-opious notes, but above all avoid using them.
Wait at least one clay after your -essay is due before you go to President to ask
for an extension of time.
After one, or at the most, two interviews with President, you will be assured that
it is time to begin to ,write your essay.
For one night, lay aside all other du-ties and devote your entire time and energy
to th-e duty in handg namely, writing your essay.
Remember the laws of unity, coherence, and emphasis and all rules with their ex-
ceptio-nsg use :the biggest words you can find no matter what they meang quote fre-
quently, but give the real author due creditg remember to imitate the Great Masters, be
very lavish with 'punctuation mark-s, for lack of those will make your wo-rk "puncg"
remember all of the above suggestions -and then, if possible, remember what you are writ-
-BY AN OLD ESSAY WRITER.
s.,w ,, ' - 4, m,.a'
Our Favorite Songs
"l've Got My Eyes on Y-ou."-B. Cleland.
"The Tie 'that Binds."-Anschuetz.
"Oo-oo-oo Airen't You Coming Out T-o-night?"-V. Wightman.
"Aren't You the Girl I Met a-t Sch-erry's?"-Brainerd.
"Since You Called Me Deane."-Baumeister.
"One Little, Sweet Little Girl."--Brewer.
"He l-lad Such Bea-utiful Eyes."-G. Desmond.
--jllf All the Moons were Honeymoons?"-UKen.
- Wlqhough We Part, not ForgetJYLou. '- . lms.
"Wh'en the Whip-poor-will Sings Margueritef'-McNally.
"Love Me just Because."-I. Brown.
"Before I am Off wi-th the Old Love, I ca-nnot be on with the New."-M. I-loard
"Absence ,Makes the Heart Grow Fonderf'-L. Acheson.
"Honeymoon, Wonder why You Set so Soon."--Banting.
"All Girls Look Alike to Me."-Godfrey.
THE 1910 MINNEISKA fgf
Advice Which Future Seniors are Destined to Receive
Join a Literary Society, attend Y. M. or Y. W. C. A., attend all lectures and
athletic games, be prompt with your essays, enter debates and oratorical contests, write
"Literary Gems" for the Royal Purple and Min-neiska, attend all class meetings, etc.,
etc., etc., called at I :l0. In short, keep a-going and, above all else, keep a-smiling.
If y-ou sit in an outside r-ow, learn to adjust :the window shades.
Don't forget to make out a program and, even if it requires thirty hours per day,
follow it clo.sely. Spend your extra time "browsing" in :the Library.
Do not talk in the halls bel-ow, nor bluff in the classrooms above.
Donit forget that there are twenty-four whole hours in the day, be sure to spend
sixteen of these on your school workg but don't forget to go to bed at ten o'clockg take
plenty of recreation fyou will need it in your businessj
If y-ou are invited to contribute to the Royal Purple or the Minneiska, do it willingly,
gladly. Remember, it is another one of the "golden opportunitiesi' which you are per-
mitted to enjoy.
. : I
Ht . lie
l l i ,? ell ' , i
W If hiv? ,fl
l fllllllttll ' . X f
X if ' - lll! l f
g .own fl?7?77qgT'1E ,
ri: fc 5 'LINK
M THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
Amalgamated Association of Rat Lovers
CHARTER MEMBERS: HONORARY MEMBER AND OFFICIAL CHAPERoN
Babe Twins President, A. Salisbury
lVlcTwi-ns fMCCune and lVlcLaneD
SONG-"Long Live the Rats." fTun'e: "America",
DEBATE-Rat Love-rs vs. Anti-Rats-.
"Resolved, Tha-t the Manufacture and Sale of Rough on Rats be Prohibited.
NEGATIVE : AFFIRMATIVE:
VE. Babe , Lenore Mandt
E. Shephard Tillie Schmidt
N-ellie Kittinger Grace Alvord
Pr-of. W. S. Watson
Prof. I-l. I-I. Schroeder
Rev. W. L. Lewis
TRIO-"Even the l-lairs of My l-lead are Numbered." X
Prof. G. C. Shutts
Prof. D. O. Kinsman
Prof. A. A. Upham
DEc1s1oN OF JUDGES
CRITIC'S REPORT-Mi-ss Henderson
Q 4: .
l Upham, Leila Shreve, Retta Murphy, Jeannette Park, Elvira Braaten, Bertha Emerson, Merle Piller, Esther Crombie
Tillie Schmidt, lone Brown, Lenore Mandt, Rose Dickens, I-lelen Humphrey, Louise Sharp,
Florence Piller, Blanche Shephard, Jane Sims, P Josephine Larkin, lVlargret Godfrey, Minnie Earnest.
1 ,L .... .,.....s--..s--e--W -- H-
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA M
Then and NOW '
"B-ackward tu-rn backward, Oh, time in thy flight,
Make me a child again just for tonight." i g
I am so tired of the Whitewater school, 1 5
. , , l
Gettin-gs the lessons and minding the rule, 11 1
Working so hard m- from mor-ning till night, i N
Teacher says, "Keep on, you may do it yet." '
I am afraid she is just making fun ii 5
For once, once -only, did I hear a "Well done!" f
One' pra-ctice cl-ass daily just drives me wild, f 3
I'd rather, much rather, be only a ch-ild.
Trying so hard to please critics galore, 4
Upstairs there 're teach-ers, Oh, twenty or m-ore.
Once We were care-free as children can be,
Never a :thought of -the morrow had we.
Now there are wrinkles on forehead and brow,
R l l
Why, our own mothers would scarce know us now! ,
mir 49 13
X -'ll-C,-V I N
Have you noticed how the girls do their Bonnie Brown Harrop lately? First -they
get a turban that Shields it from lying flat. Then they Twist it wiith Kaher, so that 1 l
they will not Mar-r its beauty. Next, they Pierce it with hairpins. Do they think it adds
Grace to their appearance? It Mae be that it is an improvement on ratsg yet I think it ' 1!
, , . . . . 1 1
looks like the very Dickens. Wh1a't Mann can Baer the sight of rt? What would Phillip 1
Brooks say if h-e were to see it? I wish they would hurry and Hatch up a new style! 1
This is enough to Ward off any Spooner! Q
l2l 1 N
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
A Lesson Plan on Bluffing
DATE-A11 the Yea-r. BY-You KNOW Whom-
I . General.
To work the teacher.
To get through the day without w-ork.
II. Uutline of Subject Matter.
An empty head, a liberal amount of nerve, and stabitity in equal quan-
titiesg a bland smiling countenance lit up with the absence of knowledgeg an
alert attitude to sense what is wanvtedg a smooth suasive demeanor in general.
III. METHOD. .
I shall get my book out fully two minutes befor-e class time. I shall
ultimately find lthe assignment, which to me consists of but a vague unde-
finable mass -of cerebral impressions which I have stored aw-ay in a pigeon-
hole, twenty-three in the stack, where my normalistic impressions are cor-
rall-ed and subdued. The latter shall be vividly regained after not to ex-
ceed fou-r leaves of th-at precious state-owned book ar-e floating away on
ether. I shall slowly and deliberately -read two lines at a ftime, mixing very
carefully into such a fstocIge?D that -even my powers of subaudition will
turn and beat a retreat. I-I-aving lthus worked diligently for at least seven-
t-een sec-onds, I shall collect my various chattels and march to class when the
If I sit on the back seat I sh-all have my book open. I shall be
assiduously talking wi-th my neighbor on some subject, not a near relative
o-f the day's lesson. I shall realize suddenly that my name is call-ed-for
w-hat, I cannot tell! My f-riends come to my rescue and state the question.
I shall rise, look ou-t of .the wind-ow, cl-ear my uthroat, and begin. Very
soon a thought will come gliding along and enter my mind. I I shall th-en
lau.nch out on the deep. If I see a look on the face of the teacher which
tells me I am on the wrong, course, I shall :try another manner of attack.
After I hear the word "SufHcient!" I sink in-to my sea-t and wonder what I
"Sufficient unuto the clay is the bluffing thereof."
X W THE 1910 MINNEISKA .
rx x pigeon-
:M 13 QD!-
, u el
. 1 .AJ '
gg my on
"THE SECRET OF "WON AS THE NINTH."
POPULARITY." By William Grenzow.
by E. E. E. The story of how our hero won his
Very origin-al. nin-th girl during his last ye-ar at school.
"THE PEARL OF THE NORMAL
By Wm. Anschuetz.
Written during the fall of l908.
A book filled with delicate fancies that
seem to array themselves anew each time
one reads the book.
"THE VALUE OF IGNORANCE."
By Amanda Pederson, with a short intro-
ducltion by H. Chaffee.
This book shows -the folly of some per-
sons in preparing to teach.
"WHAT IS THE MATTER WITH
By A. Salisbury, Pfh-.D.
A peerless plea f-or our -educational sys-
tem written from Within.
The book shows how to manage stu-
dents in state schoo-ls. .
"THE.KEY TO SUCCESS."
I By C. R. Rounds.
If you would be successful, stop for-
getting. My book tells you how to do it.
4,000,000 copies sold.
By Mosher. V
A shor-t story.
I am th-e originator of the latest and
laziest attitude during morning exercises.
Ask about me.-J. O. Green.
"THE INDIFFERENCE OF
By Nan' MacMillen.
This is a sad story told by the author.
It tells of the s-tubborn ways of a knight
who could not be won back.
By M. H. McDonnell.
A story explaining how Hattie Mielke
w-on the admiration of a poor inexper-
ienced boy and then cast him off.
"THE STORY OF MY LOVE
By Stephen S. McNally.
A complete story of my love affairs
and the problems I met and ov-ercame. A
book full of information for the young
I-ov-er. Many needful hin-ts. Published
by the Park Company.
"THE BIG SCAREI'
By Fergus and Lola.
Thrilling adventures of xtwo young
lovers that were trapped on the Esterly
"A FIGHT FOR THE COUNTESS
By Francis L. Brewer.
A true bale of the fostering of the plans
of the villain Maxwell. A plot in which
the author rescues the girl.
"THE HOLY MR. KRUEGER."
By Grace G. Smith.
A delightful little comedy of school
"THE LANE THAT HAD NO
By Archie Anderson.
The sto-ry of a girl who stayed in school
while her lover went to Canada.
' B Brainerd
y I .
Let me tell yo-u how to love the ' Beauty
On the Opposite Page we Print
Q a Complete Honorary List of the Members
of the Class of 1911 who on account of their
Superior Scholarship and Earnest
Devotion to school duties stand
i 5. high in the estimation
i ' of the Faculty.
I tv I24
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA Sentences that are best not in Rhetorical Composition
"Running up the hill, the last bell rang."
"There will be a fire in the log cabin this afternoon."
"By the size of Miss l-l's description, the birol must be a robin."
Each one please keep their perspective seats."
"I was in the home the other clay of a village schtoolmasterf'
"Dicln't I told you 'to take to the bottom of page 60?"
M V QSIWHQV O an we sr T ' ' '
is wi. I
Roof! V i
ARE YOU AN AUTOMOBILE OWNER? DO YOU INTEND TO BE-
COME ONE? IF NOT, YOU HAD BETTER PASS YOURHFORTY
WEEKS OF WORK AT SCHOOL.
My THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Normal School Library
Forty Minutes Late and Other Stories
Forty Minutes Late and Other Stories
CExtra Edition, illustratedl
Stories of Minnesota . .
Sentinel and Reporter
The Crisis .
Boo-k of Synonyms .
The Younger Set .
Pro and Con
Freckles . . .
An Interrupted Friendship .
The Seats -of the Mighty .
Four Great Americans
It N-ever Can Happen Again
Cooking for Two . .
Hints for Lovers .A
Isle Caislef of Whispers
Th-e Danger Trail .
The Girl from Vermont .
Just Between Themselves
Unknown Quantity . .
The Men Who F-ound America
C. R. Rounds
Esther and Wick
Senior Class, 'IO
Billy and Pearl
B-etw-een the Senior Rows
Esther and Ina
Blue-tt and Banting
T THE 1910 MINNEISKA 1
The Normal Boy
Blessings on thee, little son,
Normal bo-y, so nearly gone,
Wilth thy knowledge of the moon,
And thy tend-ency to spoon,
Kissed by knowledge on the hill,
With thy Wisdom, wiser -still,
With the car-e upon thy f-ace
'Neath thy derby's stately graceg
From my heart I pity thee-
No on-els worse o-ff, seems to me.
Sad tho-u art. The graduate
Only's in a happy state.
Think of Normal's painful way,
Sleep that wakes in trouble day.
And with imany arduous tasks
'Tis well to know some general facts-
Now the Seniors cut :their swell,
How the Juniors dig so well,
How the Freshmen cast their spell,
How th-e teachers keep so young,
Where the "Stand-in's" nest is hung,
Why the dough heads don't get stung,
Where the highest test marks blow,
Where the best excuses grow,
Why the teachers mark so lowg
Where the "Do naught" trails his vine,
Where the "Take mine's" note books shine,
Where the idle Dawdlers dine,
Of the Prof's pet cunning way,
Mason of those lumps of clay,
How they can hope to make it pay.
And the architectural plan
Of the Essay outline man,
For when the Regents do their task
lt's hard to tell what they will ask.
Oh, Commencement time in June,
Event that never comes too soon,
When the Seniors, thin and lean,
Are pronounced no longer green.
T THE 1910 MINNEISKA QE?
They know all the hows and whys.
Strange how they can be so wise:
For our sport they give a play
Which they've practiced night a-nd day
Never did the Ancient Greeks
Listen to such classic treats.
Then Alumni Banquet comes
And the parting of the chums
And the listening to the fates
Of 'the old time graduates.
Their's th-e Life Certificates,
Their's to hold positions grealt,
Theirs to live without a mate
Through Eternity-sad fate!
And as their experience grew,
Larger grew -the salaries too,
All the schools they saw and knew
Seemed a complex Chinese toy
Fashioned for the Normal Boy.
Oh, for every student spread,
Wienrerr wurst-s and toasted bread.
.And when sometimes overfed
On Welsh rarebit, went to bed
And dreamed of Profs and marks and things
And could hear their buzzing wings,
Bu-t when morning came, h-e found
Th-at his dreamings had no ground.
Cheerily then, my little man,
Live and laugh whene'er you can,
Thoug.h th-e Hunky slopes be hard,
Zero-specked the record card,
Every morn shall bring thee through
Fresh sarcasms not a few,
Will thy lessons keep thee home.
But quite soon the reward will come
In the sh-ape of money-mon, Q
When you get to holding rule
Oier some little village school.
Oh, that thou could'st know the joy
That awaits thee, Normal Boy!
gig THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Lenore Mandt, 'lO, will have charge of the Intermediate Room next year. She
comes to us from Stoughton where she has been doing successful work in the grades since
graduation from this school. '
Wm. Grenzow, '10, is Principal of the High School at Lone Rock. g
Stephen McNally, 'l l, is residing with his family at Pittsburg, Pa. He is em-
ployed in the telegraph office.
Lillian Ballafrd, 'l l, has been connected wi-th the Uberlin College for the last two
years. She has charge of the orchestra work there, and also teaches the students "I-iiowen
to sing. '
Albert Phillips, '12, who won the Inter-State Oratorical Contest in 191 l, has be-
come a popular lawyer in Chicago.
Jessie Turner, '13, is doing settlement work in Chicago. Miss Turner is still un-
,leannette Park, '10, is to take her masteris degree alt Madison in June.
Truman Spooner, 'l l, has been re-elected as Superintendent of Schools, in Dodge-
ville, Wis. '
We see in the last number of the Red Book, the picture of Miss Rose Walsh, 'l l,
starring in the new comedy, "Peggy from Petersburg."
Reports come back to us from Aloysius Larkin who is teaching in Salt Lak-e Cilty,
Utah. We are glad to know that he is well and happy.
Miss Helen Kaher, '11, has made a fortune with her invention of a crimping iron
which we recognize as an outgrowth of her unceasing efforts in that direction while at
school. The new invention is called the Maxwell and is especially handy for pompadours.
"Viola Wightman, 'l l," says Dame Rumor, His at home with her parenits in Rich-
land Center this year."
Lyman Jeffords, 'l3, is studying psychology in U. W. He is the favorite with
both teachers and pupils.
Bram Withers, 'l0, has given up the teaching profession for a more paying position
as contortionist in the Majestic Theatre, New York. We wish him success in his new
c IM. Jean Hoard is teaching the theory and art of correct articulaition and enuncia-
tion in the School of Gratory of Wisconsin University.
Ruth Boyd, 'l l, is writing jokes and editoricals for the Lima Weekly.
Florence Topping has charge of the Crum Counter at the leading Candy Kitchen in
Delavan. She gave up teaching to fill this responsible position.
Elmer Ellian, 'l l, is running for alderman of the 5th Ward in Milwaukee, where
he has been teaching the past four years. We wish him success.
Miss Ethel Yates, 'l l, will take the professional course at Columbia next year.
Recent visitors at the Normal were Helen Gillette, 'l0,' Boscobelg Hattie Mielke,
'lO, of Cshkoshg Cirace Smith, 'l l, of Mukwonagog Rose Dickens, '10, of Palmyra'
John Vance, 'l3, of Baraboo. i
H The following is a clipping from the Oulloolg: "The April Number of the "Smart
Set .contains the lattest poem from the pen of Minnie Earnest. Miss Earnest has been
contributing to that magazine for several months. She possesses marked poetic ability."
Retta Murphy. '10, is employed in a school for the natives, in Cuba.
THE 1910 MINNEISKA
FOR FINDING A REFERENCE BOOK
M dozen heavy steps to the card catalogue.
2 dozen fruitless searches.
IM dozen squelches for "conversing"
I rapid exit.
FOR WRITING LESSON PLANS
I5 minutes of time.
I sheet of plain paper.
I rusty pen.
A pinch of energy. .
lVIix with a hazy idea of what you are to teach.
FOR WORKING A TEACHER
5 student's smiles to I teacher's frown.
I pound of egotism.
I pound of perseverance.
M dozen invitations to dinner.
Mix with 2 pounds of Htaffyn and I dozen
compliments per day. "Brass" enough to
hold the mixture firmly together.
FOR READING A SENIOR ESSAY
I bright Tuesday morning.
I row of faculty heads.
I roomful of expeotant faces.
I trembling senior.
K2 dozen nervous coughs.
8 quivering pages of essay.
2 dozen or more steps to the r-ostrum.
I stiff bow. ,
I hasty retreat.
FOR AVOIDING PREX. IN THE HALL
I dozen loud whispers.
3 peeks out of the door.
I dodge around -the corner.
3 hasty glances up the hall.
I headlong dash.
Be sure to mix the loud Whispers and hasty
glances -thoroughly before adding the other
THE 1910 IVIINNEISKA
FOR MAKING A BLUFF
I unlearned lesson.
I easy teacher.
I unprepared pupil.
' I confident expression on the pupil's face.
I dozen big words. ,
6 oratorical gestures. .
6 miscellaneous repli-es which .make the teacher
forget his question.
Mix all ingredients with hot air. Mix quicklyg
do not all-ow ingredients to cool.
FOR WRITING A POEM
I grand emotion.
6 subordinate feelings.
I appreciation for nature.
6 figures of speech.
60 beautiful thoughts.
Mix well in rhyme.
FOR RISING TOGETHER FOR TI-IE MORNING I-IYMN
I look-out of the east Window.
I dozen indifferent looks in every direction.
6 grabs for the song book.
6 attempts to find :the s-ong.
I final gaze around the room.
Mix all together and give time to rise.
Note:-We have tried this receipt and found
it successful.-THE FACULTY.
FOR ASSIGNING TI-IE LESSONS
I statement about the universe in general.
I lengthy discussion as how to study a lesson.
I tale of what other classes have clone.
I dozen indifferent suggestions.
I7 appeals for more thoughtful study.
Mix with a little sarcasm and pour in heaps
upon the student's h-eads. Thousands of
teachers have used this receipt and have
found it successful.
FOR SUCCESS IN LITERARY SOCIETIES
5 members on time.
20 frivolous ones arriving later.
2 foolish motions in parliamentary practice.
I long program.
Cnly I number prepared.
I early adjournment.
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
The Hall of Fame
The illustrious Class, of l9l0, has decided before leaving Normal, to erect a Hall
of Fame at Whitewater, as the last of their many notable achievements, and the follow-
ing names are deemed worthy of enrollment:
Prof. Upham-Being the first member of the faculty to write a book on Agricul-
Miss Salisbury-Standing so high among the faculty.
Prof. Sh-utts-Being the only member of the faculty who carefully and thoughtfully
prepares examination questions. '
President Salisbury-F or carefully protecting every tree and plant with its real
' Mrs. Bradford-Being a Woman of such great breadth.
Miss Kill-am-l-laving served so many years as a member of the faculty.
Doctor Kinsman-F or standing out so prominently among educators.
Miss Henderson-F or mrning all work into pl-ay.
Miss Sherrill-For short assignments in History.
Prof. Rounds-Being the only member of the faculty to place models of penman-
ship before students. '
Miss Cook-F or never changing a lesson plan after it has once been accepted.
Mr. Brainard-Being the only sober, serious-minded student in school.
' Miss Murnen-F or suggesting new .styles of tabouret. y
Prof. Sherrick-For acquiring such widespread fame in manipulating the human-
Heard in the Geology Class.
Prof. Upham-"Mr. MCD., will you please draw Chamberlain's Geology for us?"
fMike returns with the Wrong bookj
Prof. Upham-"That"s a very fine book with a good binding, but it's not the book
we want. If you wanlt a thing, get it yourselfg if you don't want it, send a boy."
Prof U-- -"Miss Dl ens, what causes a sand staum?"
Miss D- --"A sand stall! I donit know what you mean."
Prof. U- -"I mean staum, staum. Can't you understand English?"
In Senior Botany Class.
CI-I. G. reciting in a low tone of voicej
Prof. W.-"Miss G., stand up louder please."
M.-gilt was -a good thing for you, "Scow," -that I was there to stick up for you.
The boys said you weren't fit to eat with hogs."
B.-'flood work, Mike! Whiat did you tell 'em?,'
M.-"W,hy, I' said you were."
1910 MINNEISKA My
iltlil ,ani ' if i f
,m il ililiiiii .
See the pretty little Bird. Joe can see the Bird.
The Bird will -sing for Joe. Will the Bird Hy away
from Joe? Oh-, no! The Bird likes Joe.
Oh! see the "spoons" I-low many there are!
Does John see the "spoons?" N03 h-e is one of them.
I do not like to see the H-spoons." They make me sick.
Oh, how sick I am.
Oh, what a big bluff. The b-luff was made in
General Methods. A Junior boy made it. Wh-at a
big bluff it was!
See the big library. ls it a Carnagie Library. N03
it is a private library. Each student of English Lit.
has on-e. Why don't 'they keep the books in their
desks? Oh! they have so many books, the desks can't
Oh, see the pretty little flowers. They grow on
Normal Lawn. Are they blue-bells? Oh, no, Ethelg
you must -not call them that. Blue-bells doesn't mean
anything. They are Scilla Sibirica.
Can you see the bicycle? Mabel G. likes this
bicycle. She rides on it. She rides down town early
in the morning. Do the people see Matbrel when she
goes by? I guess so. flow she enjoys these rides.
This is a tea-kettle. It is kept in Presi-dent's
office. The electricity will make th-e water hot. What
nice tea they can have for faculty meetin-gs!
See the round egg. Do you like eggs? You can
get them at Normal. The teachers give them to you
if you say "I don't know." The students do not like
them. They call them zeroes.
egg THE 1910 MINNEISKA
Why is Minnie interested in new houses?
Why does Al. sit in the back seat of the Senior Row?
In what possession of the United States is Ethel U. most interested?
Why did the Ju-niors skip school?
Why don't the boys sing in Chorus Class?
Why does Clara now use her own song book?
Whye don't the Juniors be less frivolous?
When will there again be such an energetic cl-ass as the class of 1910?
Where did Bertha get 'her diamonds?
Why is Lenore going to teach in Stoughton?
' Why is Helen G. not going to teach school next year?
W'hy didn't F rank and Merle tell about their run-away?
Why does,Spooner always look so longingly toward 'the southeas
' Assembly Room whenever he enters?
Why does Ethel Y. take the Ubackesetn 'seat in Grammar Review?
- he- lonesomest
- 'he swellest .
- the funniest .
- he handsomes-t
1 he strongest .
- he leanest .
- he re fa? dfiles-t
- he Brownest .
- he wisest .
1 he shyest
- he gravest .
n he 1 truest .
-he spooniest .
Boys of 1910
Van Lone I
t corn-er of the
gg TTHE mio MINNEISKA Egg
qwmien April 24, 1910.5
This is the spring that we've l-onged for. The newly mad-e gardens and cornfields
Covered with snow, and now blacken-ed, de-ad, past all hope of recovery,
Stand like reminders of years, when sprin-g was late, but successful.
Fruit buds killed by the frost are standing listless -and mournful,
Loud from the north blows the wind, defiant, rejoicing, uproa-rious,
Speaks, and in accents derisive, answers the wail of the farmer.
This is the spring that w-e've longed f-org but wh-ere is the sunshine and south wind,
Which years ago, brought the crops to a saf-e and secure culmination?
Where is the warm hearted climate, lthe cau-se of thi-s awful disaster,
Weather that brought out the green and called back the birds from the southland?
Hiding, shameful, it seems, while the snow king works his destruction.
Waste are those pleasant farms, and the farmers gloomy, disheartened!
Scattered their hopes of a good year, with o-rchards lad-en with apples,
Barns overloaded with hay and grain to last through th-e winter,
Naught but a blight remains 'to cheer his sad prospects of harvest.
Ye, who are blest with a nature tha-t hopes and endures and is pati-ent,
Ye, who believe in final and beautiful ending of trouble and so-rrow,
That Nature will make all things right, since we live by h-er kindness,
List to the songs of the birds as they sing, midst the storm, in the treetops.
E3 ff 'I' I? rAt !
All About the Sad Affair!
Heart-breaking collision on the Grand Romance Railroad!
Some will recover!
Among the passengers were the following Whitewater State Normal School stu-
dents: A Brewer, a representative of the lVlaclV!illen Book Co.g overseer of the "Bunny"
Borchers Coq an agent who had in his Kaher a Maxwell Autog a Miss Diener who had
in her charge a little boy. The last named luckily escaped unharmed, but the rest were
more or less seriously injured.
gg THE 1910 MINNEISKA 332
F r-eshmen: Emerald.
Seniors : F orget-me-nots.
Juvniors: Syringa Vulgarus.
Seniors: '6An-cl we seemeth busier than we
Juniors: "To be or not to beef,
Sophomore-s: "Always room at -the top."
F -reshmen: "Consider the Lillyf,
Seniors: Sharp, Earnest, Lean.
Juniors: Kilmoor, Hoard, Ames.
Freshmen: Lacey flazyj.
Seniors: Brewer, Mason.
Seniors: Dickens, Emerson.
Seniors: "All's Well that Ends W-ell.,'
Juniors: "As You Like It."
Sophomores: "Much Ado About Noth-
F Ieshmen: "A Comedy of Errors."
Seniors: Brown, Green fwalcll.
Sophomores: Black fCrowJ.
Freshmen: Green and White.
Jun-iors: Daisy, Lily, Rose.
F reshmen: Lilly.
V' i In i i l N ui , ,A .99 1 'P .-k, H ' if i- 001-7-
' i f ' I .., .af 'sf ff . Q E. " 5 " W
AIA ,w. ,Lm 5.9, , Lb LAM M , in ax bw 2, 'I N-Ar, F , .1:...,.,-F 1:3-ua., Jqjff! f'l.i1?5,1..a+.I st: 0-11 N , .' .7. ,
o 1' r if 5 .
: - r ' g , ,V g r my I JJ-,?1.....g.........:......1..LL..:.:......-...-g. ...... I m y 5.
' X' , , p f I
-4' ' f. A, f, ' rcdallll
, in 4'1'5:4tiLL" ""- '47,-Q,
Some Things Worth Knowing
Herodotus wrote Plutarch's Lives. One of the permanent planetary Wind belts is the cyclone.
The PTQUUS Maffflkii .Came from Russia- l-lalley,s comet appears once every -month.
Elle. asslgnfneifs mfhteraglre C1358 Hammers are a part of the material used in the construcltion of the
ouise is oo mg or a iamon . new building.
A taborebte is a piece of neckwear.
There is music in every line of the "Faerie Queenef' A few rules of etiquette'
The Baer has not yet devoured lean Mary. Our boys are better losers ithan they used to be.
Burns has born sometime during the winter. The greennes-s of the country lad is refreshing when compared to the
Ethel Upham ate the entire bill of fare at Oshkosh freshness of the jay from the small town
"Spring fever" is a very contagious disease. It is w-ell to attend to lthe spelling lists in due season.
ginrgs glub likeslonions.. d A thorough knowledge of the entire universe for fthe regent's examina-
ro . hurts mai s excuse car s. tion.
Washington's birthday came in April in 1910. It is not Wise to leave your 'name on the east board more than folrty-
Moon time is the best spoon time. eight hours.
It is more sanitary for you if you study your expressive The essay card is not merely ia souvenir of Normal school days.
reading lesson before going to class. There is one member of the- faculty who hails from, "Maine, New
A banana leaf is like an umbrella. Hampshire, and Verm0nit,,, .
New York is southeast of the north pole. Treble Clef Pins 'sometimes take long journeys.
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
"Sie sprechen englisch wenn sie lugenf'
Student translating-"They speak English when they lie."
Ione Brown-"I want. a 'I-lart.' "
A Senior-"Where is your own?"
Ione Brown-"I've lost it.',
Miss Y?le Qin Theory of Gym?-"Many boys of I-l. S. age have heart
President-"Reserve the back seat in the east row." fopposite Ione Brown? Ac-
commodating to Al., now wasn't he?
I I Seniors studying Amerie-an History
I... S.-"Where's your Hart?"
C. R.-It dropped on the floorf'
I... S.-Did it break?,'
Mr. Shutts-"You will find that example in the Annex of my geometry."
Mr. Shuhts-"Whrat do you understand by symmetrical triangles?"
W-C-ill-"Weill, for example, my two hands are symmetricalg they lit to-
Mr. Shutts-"Don't you think someone elseis hand would fit yours better?,'
I-luberlt C. fin grerographyl-"Where does 'Pete' come from"
Why need he ask? I
Prof.-"I-Iave you ever had D. M. in your classes? Is he fa bright fellow? Does
he know anything?"
Other Prof.-"Know anything. Why h-e doesn't eve-n suspect anything."
I lst Cannibal-"Our chief has hay feverf'
2nd Cannibal-"What brought it on?',
lst Cannibal-"He ate a grass widowf,
For good-looking girls:
IBuiq1 poirsouoo nori 'LIO
Mother"-There were two apples in the cupboard, Tommy, and now there is only
one. I-Iow is that?"
Tommy-"Wfell, ma, it was so dark in there I couldn't see the otherf'
I-leard in Chorus-"I-Iere is a copy of 'The Lord is Greatf where you are shout."
I-Ieard i-n English l..iteratur-e-''Shakespeare is a victim to truthfulness."
Heard in Juvenile Literature-"Does Thor mean thunder or hell?"
I-low many Bible girls are ther-e in school? In the Geometry Cl-ass 'there were four,
Libbie, F annie, Vivian, and Vieva. And yet there fare only two on roll. I-low can that
be accounted for? .
Mr. S.-fin S. Geomj "If you wa-nted information, to whom would you go, a
friend or an enemy?" . i
Miss S.-"It would depend on the information that I wanted."
QM THE 1910 MINNEISKA gg
Hints for Booklovers and Buyers
.The Best and Latest Books N
DIVINE FIRE," or "OUR FOOTBALL CAPTAIN," by I-I-elen Gillette, an
author who has a message and giv-es it in a manner that touches the heart of the
FERGUS BANTING'S FIRST LOVE," by an author who has crea.ted quite a stir
in the reader's world by her Wonderful blendinguof humor and pathos. We regret
that she writes under a pseud-ony-m-Latholism.
YOUNG GlRL,S WOOING- A eempgnien bookn by the same author.
WHEN HEARTS ARE TRU1?-ornesf the best historical nov-els which is now
being dramatized and promises to be very popular. It is the personal history of the
gifted A. Vance. I
FANCIFUL TALES ABOUT TI-IE GREAT AND NEAR GREAT," by
Ruth B-oyd. This book contains rarely beautiful Hight-s of imagination and shows
clear insight into humor nature and its frailities. V
A NEW PSYCHOLOGY,', by Albert Johnson. The feature of this book, which
has given a sever-e jolt to psychologists of no mean r-eputation, is the positive exper-
imental proof given against. the old idea that .partnership study has no value. The
author's position in this matter is corroborated by other rising neophytes in the pro-
fession, as Wm. Anschuetz, Helen Kaher, and Aloysius Larkin.
A TREATISE ON LITERATURE,"-initen volumes, by Michael McDonnell, is
of rare worth to those who make an intensive study of that subject.
MOVING DAY"-A thrilling tale of personal experience, full of smiles and tearsg
by -the Roherty Sisters, et al.
'THE PROBLEM OF THE BOY," by M. Diener, an entirely new treatise on this
ever perplexing subjeot. This fascinating writer has been conducting an experimental
station fone complete specimenl, and therefore speaks with authority. Consult
Miss B-r. ,
W THE 1910 MINNEISKA W
1, I' P sl J
E. gigs' sl 1 " ' 2
The Minneiska is finished. The task is completed. We, -of the staff, have not
done all of the Work. We have been -assisted by many. We wish to thank those who
have lent a hand, teachers and students. Among those Whom we wish Ito thank are Miss
Neipert, Miss Wood, ,Miss Cottrell, and Miss Law. We wish -to thank the President
for his h-earty support. Q All of the staff have Worked faithfully. Concerning the merits
of their efforts, you may judge for yourself. We believe that the photographers, Mr.
Coombs and his wife and Mr. Ralph and his wife, have taken more than a mere com-
mercial interest in the brook. And wh-at would W-e do without Brook's ready pen? Do
we appreciate the artists W-e have in -our midst? We .hope so. Now maybe We haven't
mentioned all of those to Whom cr-edit is due, but We 'realize that c-o-operation is essen-
tial to all undertakings involving a community, and co-operation we have had.
Every effort has been bent -to bring out a book that will be pleasing to all, now and
forevermore. Knockers there will be, We suppose, but few, let us hope. Finish may be
called the height of our ambition. We hav-e Wish-ed to perpetuate the reputation the
Minneiska now has, so that an annual of true merit shall be successfully published as long
as the school stands. D
. '-gli" ' ,fir
Q -9 -5 ffl , V
' I -572 4' 'wuW""cCi . '
1 ' -11 B
a:5:fi, -. ,.1 - f -
I X f
f ' 4
There Is Only One Creamery
in this Vicinity that manufactures
Ask your Grocer and take no other
UNION PRODUCE COMPANY
A A DWIGHT B. COE
The just jiatumal
5 Q Q 4 9 -
WHITEWATER, WIS. The Stonif isis ali kinds
F X. Schlaich
The Corner Drug Store
Modern Lasts and all sizes in
e narrow, ln medium and
ln broad widths.
A. K. ALRICK
All Kinds of Plain and Fancy
For Parties and Banquets
Anderson, Bonnett, Faust Co.
CLOTHING AND GENTS
.L K .,
Y' , Q-in ' ff?
t' 'L t
The home of Adler Collegian and Kuppenheimer Clothes for Men
Wearbetter Clothes for Children, and Gimbel Hat
THERE IS NONE TOO GOOD
SO COME AND GET THE BEST
T 5,5121 R
To make this store their headquarters
FOOTWEAR and DEPENDABLE
Prices always lowest and Quality best for the money
Call and be convinced
"The Store That Saves You Money"
THE J. C. Coxlz co.
Dry Goods Co.
p Dry Goods and
1. A. H. WALDIE, Manager
R. O' Connor 8115011
Headquarters for all School Books
Souvenier Post Cards
Try Our ICE CREAM
Diamonds, Watches, Clocks
Repairing A Specialty
OU have but to wear
one pair of our SHOES
and You are sure to he-
come a regular customer
Furniture and Undertaking
Every piece of our furniture is an example
of the best of the furniture malrer's art.
E. h h
ac is a "s ow pieceu, perfect in every
detail. The house that is furnished with
our furniture is a constant source of pride
to the owner. Yet it is the most econom-
ical furniture that you can find, and it is a
Smith Sz, Haworth
v 5. l
Citizens State Bank
Capital, Surplus and Undivided
, S, gy .
e rr vs J
GENERAL BANKING BUSINESS
Savings Department with 3 per cent. interest paid
G ET TH E HABIT
of Wearing Halverson Bros. Cofs Clothes and you will always
l-:now that you are dressed correctly and that your clothes money
has been economically spent.
' We carry a most complete line of Wearing apparel for Men,
Boys and Children, from the medium grades up to the finest,
Hart, Sclzafner CS' Marx, Hirsh Wzckwire Co., Rosenwala' CS'
Weil, and "L,'Sysiem makes, and have special sizes to Ht any figure
I-IALVERSUN BROS. CO.
H. E. Coombs Engehretsen
ifilf A1317 Mflflxlfzizt
X., fs, I
T" l' .
We make Portraits
0. "The Day Light Store'
Dry Goods and
Buttons made to order
Fabrics Sponged, Slwrunl-L and Relinislmed
on our Duplex Sponger
Special Rates to Normal Students Agency for Buttericlc Patterns'
BAKER'S CHINA STORE
Novelties in Fine China, Cut Glass ana' Silverware
Sterling Silver Tea, Desert and Table Spoons, Fancy Pieces, Etc,
Normal School Souvenir Dishes of all kinds
George W. Coppins
Carpets, Rugs, Lace Curtains, Picture
Frames, Picture Novelties, Picture
Mouldirxgs, Etc. Agent for Baldwin,
Ellington, Hamilton, Valley Gem and
HT GL. K"
This Trade Mark
Stands for all that is Best in
Furniture, Rugs, Pianos, Plionograplzs, and
all musical mercl1andise.-- We make a special-
ly of piflure framing, upliolsiering and repairing.
THIELE 8z KINZER
9 9 CENTER STREET
. , A ,
'N A I, L V 1 .
SUMMER SCI-1001. GPENS JUNE Z, 1910
FALLTERM OPENS SEPTEIVIBER 5, l9I0
A thorough-going, up-to-date school for the training of pro-
High school graduates admitted to the Junior Class on diplomas.
Graduates from advanced Course admitted to junior rank in the
A new Course just inaugurated for Teachers of County Schools.
Students admitted at any time of year.
Catalogues sent on tapplication to X
f ALBERT SALISBURY, President
V K X , 35- ,K V H I VX.. 4 f l ,
X . J..-, V , ',s.,'X - Y, x 'X K ' 1 I V
V1 lf ' - l - X ' ,V y , .
V - hx X V IV" 4' I . '1 f. V ,'.- M ,5 V
. - ,. , V .
, g . . rv -. A -' X ., ' V x ., J
' ' "V 'J " 'K' X ' - X -
A 'z lx W XV , .24 51 ' V
V s 1
w ' N. I -f-- ' . ' ' X
X t I 3 . 1 I ' V , I
X , ' ' Q ' , ' -F' ,
V 11. .Q - V , VV . ' -h , -
1 J, X V, ' f X ',N, . J. . 1- , X,
. . V , ,, VII- x J Y
K 3 .XX F t 4 V Y N v .J - . K, V..
'X V 'ff nf L, V 1' ' f V, V .
X , ' 4 ' 4'-V "-,lA- VA- V ' ' '
X Wi 1 ' " -' , ' N - ' ' ' I. I 1 '
X e' .V . ,. .' J ' ,V s
I N " ' ' 'fb IH, - " ff " ' -'VV ' " Z
,A . ' .JL - H- , , V f
-V' , - V V X ' X -. ,WJ r' V H
V ' ' ' Q.. I,.' L. . V 1 A
.' Q," L ' .. ff-,uf x V , 2" Mi, - ,
- x - ,, '. I -sa X V' ff V-V 4 , V , '
, . , x 4- , V V. V, h .' Q1 -' - ' .ff A 'An' f'
K C tx I X ,F JL ,H , .tw f .V I V K VX-f .1 L, .,. hi, .. A K. ,Q . V
Q x 5 V V.. , f V 5 ...V.::.. . V. ' '-W-Vf' Q, V ,rl-y' N' I V A , 1,
1 .- T V V , ,I ,- - ' 1' , 1 " A N. V, - A '
. fi- 5, C ii.-'Af' , Vrgr. X, , ...VV . ,T :fir V I ,A - , . ,mil . -- -
. x V V -- L f 3'-. jj , -.. 7' . ,. J
A' '-1-V . V V .-Q,.'V - V. --- -
,Q-. . . - , fr 5- ' , V1 -X. -Y N V -V l
' ' 'VA 177' X- Nj, .. V .V , . 5:1 N,-,z n A .Tug jf. f A I
. .. . ,V jf V,-. .V I -5 .,- , -75.3 V 5 , x V L .qw ,V ,V
f 'N . ' f' , f L"' ' :V ' 'X' f. V' ., JN'-H -- '. '-- .f'.f-FN - I
' y A -. -V V A . +V-4 V, .S I 'f f ' 4- ,"1V' ' " 'I ,, . V.,, 1
4 X jj , " N 3 V fji h I, mfg.. - If , ,N ,
,A .V : , Vv-X," ., ' - X ' Q . , H' 3,4 . V. . ' '. ', ' F -. "'
V ', H V' - . . 1 ' N .. 4 . 5 A-, -A, fx... ,gy -, .. f, ,, A 1, , V M- 1 X
x ' . --- V . V -' H' 1: -1, 41- ' ' 'ff 174, - V 14:82,-'V." -.-f:J+!-,. V N
f ' 'ff . ,f V A V J'-,.'f7 1:-L- ffl ' - ' .L " T. 'Z V. 71. F213 VJ-,fayefif T'-F554-' - -
1 1 ' ' ' VV gf: il- V' fi mf: .V 'fe - f ' ,
' .. ' 'VJ ' ' ff ' 4-4.1. Y Q 7"-I ' 45-FL Vf-::E"- '- - 'Z-21 4 ' 'f - -if 74 ' "W K ' '-"'
f V "- f 'I -f ' f "ff"f 1-' -V -:jf "-g.Vf"ig:-,. ff' V'-'12, if V -- 'L' '
- , , 1 V " . ., J -, . "'g'Vf12-f,.V",',,.k,f.'1,j-1 f. ,Vg if K4 .-AN. , '. V' .f 7-.-V V' f- .-'-' :M
gf ' . N F - V f 5 ,gif Q' 1 , - .4-',ryQ,, 5' ' rf VA QD ,f'1.eij1g-. " ,j - -' 4. H " 'Q
', . ' ' , .X - ., .f'- V, , ,V I-4.51.-,' ' '.:A,- ,,5,:-.- V--71, ,-. -- V ,,,- Y X .
', :V ---.4 -f ' V '- -f, ' We-.ff 2-fr-V ...Q X , u , . , .1 I . -V . V
., -, -- f .f, V- V, f ,f, V. . 4 Q' 1 2. .V ' - 2 " V -'--1, ., 4 - 1 -r .5 .V ,. , - 'f.-
' 'f .V ,ff f -. V7 V, V-,f -j-LZ 5, ,:. -ff 5 V., -,jf Q1 ..4: ,. --,. ..3, '-4' V ' ,
' " V ' ' - ' ' ." ' ' ' . 7.146 f" T IP ' -1 'JQV ':.""T'l-Y ' f
,. , - , ff ,g,..f- :Vg Y V, -U -: fr ' - .jg jg. f- .V ,Q 5 ' 31.5. . ' , ,111 f ' X- VV - ,
, Vr. V .- fa-1. ., ,,-. , -r ., .yr--f, , 1.2-aff...-K V, -1 , .V v , . . , - V , ,
4 ,Y L1 X " L " - 4-1 , 1 ' -V -Q 1. ' -V , V. r' L' "'-- ,fiffi-'L '12 4. f-:L -rS'1 .v '- fx-'f f " '
ff ' " X V' V , X ., Fi "'-' eiI,fi""1 ' --fp, L Q: V' " 'V6-"-i:fQyr " 'ii fn'-ff Q, 5' "ff Z? f 1
V,-ff-L ' ,' - N- VV . V - A .1-V+.- V- '-si."--1, gf..-.31 5: mf-
X - ' . A' '- . 1 ,' - ' ' ' V . - - . "'V' fs--' , ..- 11 Vi- - -f " "-:. , 1
-: . f -N If Y, , V-L ,Z '1,LLx,V- , l -I 3 N:'1,,.: ' .L '.,'gffffgi'-.fL,1Q,j,y,fj,. '2-Q. A gf, 1 A Y . , 1 I .V - 7.
V - . -, '. "XA , N, V .41 . .1 JZ. ':, Fi X --' 'TA '-fn -X ' .L ---.'-H 1 Q' 1 - 3 f '- 'V '
- M ' La. ' f ' , ' -1-:Vr+ ,-7 - V:--V X -V .' S-H - ' ' V --
,f 7 :ri ff' 'J Aff- 1" if ,4:.2'21', 5"ff3'f1 Vg: ''V'-'ff'--.T-"-:T.'V -- - " V X -'arf LI- p if . " f f
, Ai' W uk, H I . i .v .V V Vjixiw ., L, giilfg-E425 5 ' K , fig liix I M17 ,ig-xx -wg , A , .
' ,. ,- -1 f ffv Q wwf 11:64-V fx. V, 5' ' - ' V1 .Q .- ' - 1 .
"H J 'if'.'f-'S V -, 'Vi' - V ' -152' J ' Q ' 'F ,, -V ' ' " '-4 . ,
K ' ' " ' - . V " , A - .-- fp. 1 Y :fl ' " ..'... V ,V K-, 'r-1 ,4
. .- - .fy V V r: : " K U -'V' .Nr . V - 1--12:15, '. k , . "' ,-
'- , Q, 3- Lg, ' -y V 1 ,Q ,if V x-f-'
X ,V I L.. .H V , , L ,.v...,7,gh, 31, 1-54,2-VN, .3 ,,. X.,-:,.,.,, .
.5 'iq S 1' V I f -- , -. .V - V as-:S .-.Y--'-U ,-, .. Y. -..T,f -V Hn :I - U N K.
.gf ': V f , ., , :rf j, 2,-V V f - 4.V- ,- S 11' -- 15 ' 2--:,,', ff'-' ' '.V . N '
. .e,,f... '- ff.- fm 1 V 2' 2-fxfgf 'I' -f . A . rk
- V V, , - '- V ' ' 1 VV J 1- - f - ,f.:, .. ,W f., -V
. V , -1 , .J , f , - , , -VV ', ,. , - ' ' A , ' ."-- - . -- 3 ,-, ,, ,.V' -5 . N. . an ,
- V, , V V 741. . I ', ' 4 -V5 A: . 3 -QV4 Q-X53 . V, .' w . ,fbi , .X - - - 517,54 ,-QA, gf.. f 2411- 1 V K 4
J. ,-I 1 H . . " V .V V- .. . ' EFX- T' ff' Q ' ' ,V 21. 1' . ijf r '
- 1 -,fl ' - I ' - A. - 7'--" . . V ' --Tw .-.1 -:Vi . LA -V f
- .5 f- , V- . X . .. M L- ,. r,.. h ,V , f ,fm .n 4 A- r X
V,.- 3-..' , H.- 1 '. V, ,, ' ,, 1-L ' , 1. Y ,,- ' 5 W .V .' ' -Y V , ,HX - 'W , V ,H -,X f Vf K V - a
,.- ,,k. ,, A. Yi fm! TL. -M 7-, ,fl-.l.7 , Q :fu ,f ,.,jN'f'v . I .
,V M N ., . , , lj ' 'iii 11? I ,4--T -,Li , 2 V x iviflvf.. L . K Q fy.. -.Q . ,-, , . 12,7 W :Q f X X r
f . -"ff ' ,. " '7 '- .". ' X V ' 'H' ,. .' 'fix - ' 74, f '1 ' ' i 4 ' X ' '
4 . V ,' V - .V V . .,-A ., .- A .- - .--age,-Vg , .w 1+--v -:px jg' . '- Q
V V 3 , 1 : . -' - - g.-'VW V L - , ' -f 151 1"-V . Q M
,, 'V ' 5 ,U-ff - 1 .LJ-F: 'L , -4- V1 1 V ' Y'.'.,7'-T ff-I-f-' v ' N -2-1. -1
4 S , , I uh.. ...Q W , I F! ,I I -.,.- . , V I W V - .Q ny, xx.,
.-"f ', ff V , ' Q. L R' ' ,7 f .1-2 V- " N" V g gy' . V " - ' A I ' ' 'ff J V
ff, ,gr ' V I A g . I, Q, V ...' , '- V -m. F -13'-VY fQ,:.,.i' 2-aj. -J - q g ' "
A -91,31-'rj . V' . V. 1 Q . . 'l, x QT jg kr' 3,1 ,.U a 13,1 ff .
,I ' , .- fg -- . V ',-.- V' ' f' 1 ' ' V3 ' x A ,T ,,
'Vf' L f - '-3' V- .' ' " ' " , "HL 7' '.:sf,x,: V ' '. .
1" ' x ,Irv I f' ',' " ---V 1 ff 'T' V Q 5
' ' 1- X ' V ' f"f"',-.' -f ', - , - N - , ' yd,-
V, 'M ,..f-' .- 4757 1.,,, I fl! VV , V , rf ,N 4' ..-V -K f.- It
. . - ' ' wwf: V 7, ---'- H . I 'V ' N
ff- ' ..g- . ' ---V-"f -f- - 'vw-f'
l , -I Y , . , - .. I , ,Q
". . f' .LQ. ' . ' f A , -1 . ,
1 1 V,' ' ,'- gy-Y A . .- . .N -'fx
' 4 , f, -a f V V -. f -
f af V V 4 '-1 Q, '. 4, ,gf 1, I
f , - VV , ., V H - .T
. X ' .T 'N - P 1 ' '- 4 ,L' "
,-"' Qg. f Q" ., 'Y ,' - ', ' . -A " " ' V ' .
.f -f,, , .ff .' 1. .K , V1 Q . ' A
V V , ,f .
' , K I .V gf, . X I N .n X , -1 4 V 5.
. L A V YI, ,, V 3 ,I V -, -"--.. f . A, ,V
' .V 'V ' . V ' '3"L '
V ' , T -1' V' Xi' -
f' Y V NN , f' . -N53 - b X ' V '- 1' A I
1 , -. 1 ,ff - 1 V fx ' V
N V A - , X , V, fr, :gf . .-f.
,h l , - . , .
- ' V - 'Y V." -Y . f " '- ' M' ' A '.
' . .V C' f x' -Y 1 -
4 g V, -- .1 ' 'V , --- ' Y' f ' x
-, ,- - V 17' ' ' Q .,. ' A ,
X ' ,,, L. ' , V 4, 'Q' '11, -I . ,,f ' I 3
X X . N 5 M E -yfc YV' V -vx
. . -1 -' f - f
. ,. ,I f ' " Hu?-f'.f - 2' V x
K ,.f . g , - ' ' . F 5 ,. LJ., .
Y 1 ,ff' f- -V - Q" p -, .., .21
' -F A r N - ' A V. . 1 x ,KV "
. -' , .I V . . r .LV ,ff 1 A V 1 I
fv A 1 X vf' ' ff, ,Q - " 'I , ,, -' ' V':-V ' 1
' ' ' "X-V 'Q . V , ,' ,f
Y , , , V A r ,,. - fr' - 4
'k X V A Z -.:f'f ' V ,V-
'- ' . ' H- 4 , ' - 'i V: '-
f .A X . . . -'L gf- ' f '
M V V1 V -V X X l ,F ' T 1' V' -' ,. I
1 . ' Six' A- I 1' , X ,.
NV, I' A ' 'f - f-.-
, Y ,, .4
-' . ,- - r -,- -- xv- 4 if ,
1" - Y -., - Y 'd " ' I '
. , -- .. , K
, f N A , - . -f.
. '-Q - ' A
' 1' D , X' " f f N" .
" ' ,. ', .. . ,,
. f . , gf ' i I , If - ' ,
, . M I . V.. ,
. 4. Vi V, . f,
.A f -v-J - x
I .. N K, -, -- . , 2
7- , V V I - 4
, Y . AV . - .. , V
., ' , '4 , , " n
, ' .V V ' V 5, 'A Q ,
fx X f VA x ' . ,
I 1 x . ' I ' - ,,
,Mid ' xf ', I
Vx X V N' ' .
' A ' g
1 x ,V ' I 1
x 'f - f - .
, y . , X,
- X. .Q 02.1 I S W, . -
1 Xu j 4 "'
N X17 ' , LJ 1
.fx 'L , V U
. X Vf V - ' 'ff
' - . ' , -' . , '
, , In I .jf 5
. ' fx V yifv
, 4 , . Q Y ' N U .j' 53
. , . A V. .-3
X -- V , 1, A in
- - -Q f f --V -, m .- 'v
x Q X
1 .':g4.fY X ' 1 'F - Q A 'sul '
, - . '. ' ', Q ,-
' V A an f W
' ' f K f , , K . Vx 1 .I
x x A A V W I - L I 'g V 1, ,, .
fl ' ' VX K . - ' ' A 1
7 . I ' x - ,, , ' M' V' A , f ' " V
" ,V P' ' 1, -, 1 A. K X 5'
, - 11 I K
' , ,. ' 'L ' -A 'Z . ,X Y- 4 .
1 , .
, . - 5
Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.