University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1913
Page 1 of 172
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 172 of the 1913 volume:
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IEI IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII EI G R E G EI mnunmnn IE
EACH YEAR OF SCHOOL LIFE IS UNIQUE. TO
KEEP ,DISTINCT ALL THE CHARACTERISTIC FEA-
TURES IS IIVIPOSSIBLE. THEREFOR.E, A RECORD OF
THIS YEAR, FAIRLY ACCURATE AND FULL, NVE HOPE,
OF SUGGESTIONS FOR PLEASANT REMINISCENCES,
HAS BEEN BOUND AND IS NOVV PRESENTED TO YOU
-THE IVIINNEISKA OF NINETEEN HUNDRED
TNVELVE-THIRTEEN, THE RESULT OF THE COM-
BINED EFFORTS OF THE SEVERAL CLASSES IN
SCHOOL. IF, FOR THE PRESENT, IT HELPS TO
XVHILE ANVAY A FEVV HOURS AND IF, IN THE
YEARS TO COME, IT RECALLS HAPPY EXPERIENCES,
RENEVVS, IN THOUGHT AT LEAST, OLD FRIENDSHIPS,
AND REFRESHES FILIAL LOVE FOR OUR ALMA MA-
TER, IT XVILL HAVE FULFILLED ITS PURPOSE.
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ALBERT YODER, President
State Normal School, Madison, South Dakota, A.
B., Indiana University, Fellow, Clark University, Uni-
il versity of Chicago, Northwestern University, Nledical
I School. P
Superintendent of Schools, Madison, South Dakota,
Principal Normal School, San Francisco, President, Vin-
cennes University, Director, Department of Education,
- University of Washington, Supt. of Schools, Tacoma.
Washington, Child Welfare Courses, New York School
of Philanthropy, Whitewater State Normal.
GEORGE C. SHUTTS' p
State Normal School, Geneseo, N. Y., St. Lawrence
University, N. Y,, Ph. B. Milton Colle e
. g - . .
Teacher in Common ,Schools and Principal Graded
School N Y ' Normal School Potsdam N
. y '." i .Y.'Mathe-
matics, Whitewater. i I
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f ARTHUR A- UP HAM
Ttate Normal School, Westfield, Blass.
. ,A st. Al, ' . I
,XF - ,UZ Br. H i25ChfK!Iof Science, Hitchcock Free High School and
.f .,'1- 1 - -' 1 - ' - M' .
, m C 7 ass" Physlcs and Chem15U'5'- X'X7hltC'XV3ft'l'
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'Gia JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, '
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DELOS O. KINSMAN
B. L., University of Wisconsin, A. M., Butler Col-
lege, Fellow in Economics, University of Wisconsin.
Principal of High School, Stockbridge, Wis.g Prin-
cipal of :Iigh School, West Salem, Wis.g Instructor Wis-
consin Academyg Professor of Butler College, Indiana,
Economics, Sociology, and History, Whitewater. A
WALTER S. WATSON
Connecticut State Normal School, Ph. B. and M. S.,
Wesleyan University, Brooklyn Institute of Arts and
Sciences, Graduate Student, University of Chicago.
Principal, Ward School, Waterburg, Conn.g Prin-
e cipal, Federal Hill School, Bristol, Conn., Instructor of
Biology, Northwestern University, Evanston, Biology,
HERMANN H. SCHROEDER
Ph. B., Cornell College. I
Principal of High School, Holstein, Iowa, Physical
Director, Cornell College, Superintendent, Lansing,
Michigan, Psychology and Pedagogy, Whitewater.
,f , W JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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JOHN S. SHERRICK P
Ph, B., Earlham College, Student, University of
Teacher in the Preparatory Department, Earlham
College, Principal, Fairmont Academy, Tndianag Princi-
pal of High School, Ypsilanti, Micliigang Latin, White-
D,AVID R. NICGREW
A. B., Northwestern University, Student, Cummock
School of Oratory.
Teacher in High School, Freeport, Ill.g Council
Bluffs, Iowag Calumet, Michigang English, Whitewater.
JAMES G. FLETCHER
A B University of Wash' t N
' - -, i ing ong ormal Univer-
sity of Washington, Ph. C., State Examination' Tnstruc
tor, University of Washingtong Physical Director Taco-
ma High School, Tacoma Public Schools, VVhitewater
Normal School. '
as JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M X
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LL EXVELLYN R. DAVIES
B. S. A., University of Wisconsin, Graduate WO1'k,
Assistant Wisconsin Experimental Station, Nladisong
Principal, lVIarinette County Agricultural School, Mari-
nette, Wis.g Agriculture, Zoology, Botany, Chemistry
AUSTIN ELGIN WILBER
Michigan State Normal School, A. B., M. Pd.,
University of Michigan. '
Superintendent of City Schools, Vassar, lVIich.g Vice-
President and Professor of Education, Oklahoma State
Normal Schools, Edmund and-Weatherford,' Oklahoma,
Director of Training School, State Normal School, War-
renshurg, Missouri, Dean of City Training School, Kan-
sas City, Missourig.Principal, School of Rural Education,
A. MONROE STOWE
Ph. B., A. M., Ph. D., Northwestern University,
Harvard University, Teachers College, Columbia Uni-
Principal, Grade School, Darien,,Conn.g Principal of
Training School, Hyannis, Mass., Professor of History
and Philosophy of Education, Kansas State Normal,
Emporia, Kansas, Supervisor of Training School, White-
, W JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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ANNIE M. COTTRELL
B. S. and NI. S. Hillsdale College, Graduate Stu-
dent in Literature and Rhetoric, University of Chicago
and University of Michigan. A .
Teacher in Tecumsch High Schoolg Rhetoric, Liter-
ature, and History, Battle Creek, Michigan, Literature
N and Composition, Whitewater.
J ENNIE B. SHERRILL.
B. L., University of Wisconsin
Teacher of H1 tory and Nlathematics Montfort
XVIS Towrship High School Teacher of History, South
Belndire H1 h School Ill History, Whitewater
KATHERINE H LAW
University of Michigan Pratt Institute
Principal and teacher of Latin Reed City High
School Michigan Supervisor of Drawing Public Schools
Flint Michigan Drawing Whitewater
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U55 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, "f
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LUCY A. BAK ER
Graduate of Johnson State Normal School, Ver-
mont: Crane Normal Institute of Nlusic, Potsdam, N. Y.
Teacher in Intermediate Department of Island Pond
Vermont, Assistant Principal, Intermediate Department,
Adams School, Burlington, Vermont, Director of lVIusic,
BERTHA H ENDERSQN
Student, University of Nebraska, Student, State
Normal School, Lincoln, Nebraska, B. S., University of
Teacher in Fairbury, Nebraska, Lincoln, Nebraska,
State Normal, De Kalb, Ill., Geology, 'Physiograplng and
I Geography, VX7hitewater.
CHARLOTTE ROBERTSON Wooo
A. B., Lawrence College.
Teacher of Latin and German, Sturgeon Bay High
School, VVhitewater High School, and Nlenomonie High
School, Teacher of German and English, xVll1fCXK7HfC1'.
C545 JVIINNEISKA 1913
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SARAH R. DEVLIN
State Normal School, Whitewater, A. B., University
of VVisconsin. '
Teacher of English, Grammar Grades, La Crosse
lVis.g Assistant, Preparatory and Grammar Grades
Whitewater, English, lVhitewater Normal' English
Summer School Sisters College, Washington D C
Literature and Composition Whitewater
JULIET V YEAKLE
New Haven Normal School of Physical Training
Student, Harvard Summer School, Sargent Gymnasium
Student, Chautauqua School of Physical Education.
Physical Training: University of Wooster, Wooster
Qhio, Young Womenls Christian Association Scranton
Pa., State School for the Blind, Jacksonville ,Ill ' State
Normal School, Superior, Wis., State Normal School,
ANIELIA W KUHNHENN
State Normal School Platteville' B. L. University
of Wisconsin. ' '
I Teacher in Rural School and Primar3 Department
Nlineral Po' t W' ' ' ' ' '
in ' is. English Sun Prairie High School
a.rd Ellchorn High School' Instructor School of Rural
C5556 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 yi, L'
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NETTIE C. SAYLES
State Normal School, YVhitewater, Student, Teach-
ers College, Columbia University.
Rural School, Brooklyn, Wis.g Evansville, Wiscon-
sin, Brainerd, hflinng Teacher and Critic, Seventh and
Eighth Grades, WVhitewater. .
MAY TSABEL KAY
State Normal School, Oslkosh.
Teacher, Seventh and Eighth Grades, Centralia:
Principal, Ward School, De Pere, Principal, VVard
School, llfladison, Wis.g Teacher and Critic, Fifth and
Sixth Grades, VVhitewater.
CAROLYN B. IACOBI
State Normal School, Qshkosh, Summer Session,
Teachers College, Columbia University.
Teacher of Fifth and Sixth Grades, City Schools.
Green Bay, VVis.g Critic of lntermediate Grades, State
Normal, Richmond, Ky., Teacher and Critic, Second
f 1355 JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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GRACE R. POTTER
State Normal School, Whitewatefi TQPICIWCTS Col'
lege, Columbia University, University of Chicago, Sum-
' isconsin niversit .
mer Slgiiclhlervl First and Secondy Grades, Public Schools,
Nladigon, Wis.g two Summer Sessions, Teachers College,
Columbia University, N. Y., Teacher and Critic, First
and Second Grades, Whitewater.
Brass LOU FARLEY
Graduate, Private School in Dallas, Texas, Kinder-
garten Training, Chicago Kindergarten lnstit t
g u e.
Teacher, Public Schools, Calumet Michigan' New
York Chautauqua, Dallas, Texas' Leaid South D, k
, , a otag
Alma College, Alma Michigan, Kindergarten and Assis-
tant Critic, Primary, Whitewater.
State Normal School Whitewater
Teacher, County Training School, Ladysmith, Rusk
P COUITEY, WISCOHSIH.
'GR' JVIINNEISKA 1913
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FANNY R. JACKSON
A. B., Rockford College, B. L. S. University of
Periodical Library assistant, University of Illinois,
Instructor, Library School, University of Illinois, Assis-
tant Librarian, Western Illinois State Normal School,
IVIZICOIHB, Illinois, Librarian, WhiteWate1'.
Gmc E C. ALvoRD
State Normal School, VVhitewaterg Student, VVi
consin Library School.
Assistant Librarian, VVhitewater.
LILLIAN C. NEIPERT
Jefferson High School, Spencerian Business College.
Clerk and Stenographer, VVhiteWate1'.
1 , mg JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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CLARISSA M. WORKS
Stout lnstitute. , ,
Teacher of lndustrial Arts, Carthage, hdissourig
Hampton Virginia, Supervisor and Teacher of lndus-
trial Arts, Whitewater.
1 ll f
A Tw A4 Lfiiixiiiiizs- be 41 '
llflr. Sherrick, who for the past sixteen years has been Professor of Latin in this
school, has decided to make this his last year of teaching. At the close of school, he
will go to the historic Shenandoah Valleyvto make his home on a fruit ranch.
It is with regret that We must dispense with his valuable services both as in-
structor and as recorder. With his strong and pleasing personality he has made
many Warm friends, who Will miss him in the office, and in his own little room in
the west Wing. The Minneiska voices the sentiment of the student body in wishing
him success and happiness in his new home.
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WALTER DOLL Prairie du Sac, Wis.
H. S. German Courseg Football, ,II-,125
Captain of Football Team, ,I2j Baseball, ,IIQ
"f47e know he is zz good Countryman because
he is true to the Flagfgjf'
RAYMOND DREWRY Whitewater H. S.
H S German Course' Nlinneiska Staff,
Qrchestra, I2 Glee Club I2 I3
He has many nameless fvzztues
CLARENCE A FIELD Mount Horeb H S
S Enghsh Course Basketball
Glee Club I2 Rosal Pulple Board 'mu
Staff I2 MlHUC1Sk1 Board I3
I plead an zngagenzfzzt
HAROLD .TANES NVh1teu atel
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REX KELLY Wl1itewvate1', H. S.
H. S. German Course5 llflinneislca Board, A
,125 Football, ,125 Lineolnia, ,125 June Ura-
torical Contest, ,125 Royal Purple Staff, ,135 l
Qratorical Contest, ,13. 1
ULU' me borro-w your Comb."
LYMAN J. JEFFORDS, Hartford, Wis.
Long Course English5 Lineolnia, ,o8-,O9-
,IO-,II-,IZQ Treasurer of Lineolnia, ,095
Treasurer of Sophomore Class, ,095 President
of Sophomore Class, ,105 Royal Purple
Board, '09-,Io-'11-'12-,135 Minneiska Board,
lIO',II,Q President Oratorieal Association, ,11-
,12-,135 Theasurer of Oratorical Association,
,IO-,IIQ Football, ,12-'13,
'fd busy nzfzzz alzufzys has finzff,
CLARENCE W. KACHEL VVl1itewater H. S.
H. S. English Course5 Glee Club, ,IZ-lI3,
"He is KZ frm bzffiffwfz' in the flown' of .vi-
HARRY A. lqENDALL VVl1itewater H. S.
H. S. German C0urse5 Lineolnia, ,I2, So-
cial Committee, lI2, Football, ,12-,135 Bask-
etball, ,12-,135 hflinneiska Board and Start.
,I2',l3, Business llflanager, ,I3.
"Lifr'.v Il .vf'1'io11.v jrroposiliofz.. Girls, foo.',,
gs JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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tl H LASHER Waterloo H. S.
51 . .
tj H. S. English Course, Glee Club, '13 Or-
' chestra, '13, Basketball, '13, Football, '13,
il Beloit Debate, '13.
1 "lf I Cllilil sleep at night, I'll sleep in class."
L CLARENCE NEWTON Milton Junction H. S.
H. S. English Course, Lincolnia, '11,
Oratorical Contest, '13,
,"You may trust him in the dark."
' ARTHUR J. RABUCK Reedsburg H. S.
H. S. English Course, llflinneiska Staff,
'12, President of Lincolnia, '12, Football,
'13, Basketball, '12-'13, 'Baseball, '12-'13,
President Senior Class, '13, President Royal
l Purple Association, '13.
"He is not only fl scholar but KI gentleman
and ll good fellow."
E' GOTTFRED A. SAH11 Mt. Horeb H. S.
H. S. English Course, Orchestra, '12-'13,
Treasurer of Qrehestra, '12, Glee Club, '12-
" '13, Football, '12-'13, Baseball, '12-'13,
ul Bazketball, '12, Treasurer of Senior Class,
J 'flllen of few zvorzls are flu' best 1lIf'II.U
we JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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ANTON J. STEINHOFF Palmyra H. S.
H. S. German Course, Lineolnia, ,IIQ Stu-
dent Society, 12, Football, ,135 Athanasia,
'13, Baseball, ,12.
"Sfotc', but thouglzfful are his flCfi0lZ.S'.U
RAYMOND ZINTZ Black Earth H. S.
H. S. German Course, Orchestra, '12-,135
Cwlee Club, ,I3.
"fill must be learned in Il -worlzl like ours."
N.ANCY ANDR EWS Darlington, 'Wis
Y. W. C. A., 313,
Long Course English,
Aureola, '13, Royal Purple Board, ,ogg
Treble Clef, ,I3, Glee Club, 313.
"Suffers ever liar in the jmflz of fllcf
RUTH ABBOTT Fort Atkinson H. S.
H. S. English Course, Philomathia, lI2-
l13g Treble Clef, 312-,135 Treasurer Treble
Clef, ,I2-,135 Y. W. C. A., lI2.
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lVlILDRED BARRON Richland Center H. S.
H. S. German Course, Athena, Glee
Club, '12, Philomathia, '13, Y. W. C. A,,
'13, Secretary of Philomathia, '13.
"Kindly lnlow hy and let me sleep."
EVELYN BROWN ' Whitewater H. S.
H. S. English Course, Treble Clef, '12-
'13, Y. W. C. A., '12-'13, Athena, '13,
Secretary and Treasurer of Athena, '12, Out-
-ing Club, Basketball, ,I2.
"I have fl heart with room for every joy."
FRANCIS BENNETT Stoughton H. .
H. S. English Course, Treble Clef, Trea,
urer Treble Clef, 'I2-'13, Glee Club, '12
'13, Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, '12-'13, Philo-
mathia, '12-'13, Secretary Philomathia, '12,
Senior Representative Girls' Organization.
"Thy 'voice is zz celestial melody,"
RUBY BEARDSL Whitewater
Long Course English, lVIand0lin Club,
'10, Glee Club, '10-'12-'13, Treble Clef, 'IO-
'I2-'13, Vice-President Junior Class, '12,
President Philomathia, '13, Vice-President
Girls' Organization, '13.
"l'll he happy when my sweet-lzezzrt comes
CEE JVIINNEISKA, 1913
1, TAX P, C g x 1
ff., 751 If ll
' M Nbr- ' xx "-1
N- iwwf X
i f I X
fggfgfl-SSZ JPXQA1 :bud ,.. Kg! A
SARA BRIDGMAN 1 Beloit H. S.
H. S. English Course, Y. W. C. A., ,12-
'13g Pliilomathia, '12-,135 Treble Clef, ,I3.
HI got fl Roznzfl-Robin letter from the' P-BF'
EDNA CURRY Darlington, Wis.
Long Course English, Glee Club, 'OS-'09
'12-l13g Aureola, '08-,og-'12-'13, Y. W. C.
A., '08-'09-,12-'13, Treble Clef, ,II-112-,13
Basketball, ,I2-313, President Aureola, ,I3.
'ifllrlizlwz with the meek brown eyes."
XZERNA CALL Delavan H. S
H. S. German Course, Treble Clef, 712
,135 Philomathia, l12-'13, Y. W. C. A., ,I3
"Slze'.v beazztifzzl, and tlzzfreforzf to be u'ooz'fl."
CATHERINE CREIGHTON WllltCX'X7HfCI'
Long Course English, Pliilomatliia, '13,
"1Nofhing is illlf7O.VSfbZl' fo ilIf11l.Vfi'-1'.H
R 525.2 fs: 'iff'
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GRACE CRANDALL Milton H. S
H. S. English Courseg Aureola.
"Intelligence is not her only virtue."
LENORA DAMUTH Fort Atkinson H. S
H. S. English Courseg Y. W. C. A., ,12-
'13g Treble Clef, 'I3g Outing Club.
"l can't, fm too busy."
ETHEL DIXON Portage H. S
H. S. English Coursey Y. W. C. A., ,12-
'13g Aureola, lI2-'13g Treasurer of Aureola
lI2Q Vice-President of Aureola, ,I3.
NH true friend is Cl friend forever."
CLARA DAVEY Dodgeville' H. S
H. S. English Courseg Athenag Y. W. C
A.5 Quting Clubg Vice-President of Athena
'13g Basketball, '12,-,13.
"Simple, moflest and true."
Ui? g,7VlINNEISKA, 1913 M, f
FR i 1 .Y
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IVA ILVANS Stoughton H. S.
, 1 lj, .Zz 3.24.
H. S. English Coursey Atbenag rlreasurer Q t "AS
of Athena, 'ng Glee Club, ,125 Y. W. C. X,
A. '12-'Il ' Tre'1surer '1 . Q
F1111 nzany II flo-ww' zurzs born to blush un-
AMANDA FRANZKE Bullion H. S. w e if
H. S. German Courseg Y. W. C. A., 12-
'13g Y. W. C. A. Cabinet, ,135 Treble Clef, A . A
A t . fi?
'12-'13g Aureola, 312-'I35 June Contest, ,125
Assembly Committee of Girls' Qrganization. f'kft. 4 ' lf'
"She .w1zilf.v and fauglzx the livelozzg day." C,
.... ,.,,....T.-.. ,..... W.. ...... '
lf' Y' .1,. if
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. A . .if-ff
FANNIE FULLER Whitewater H. S. ,., , .... .
lf z ' fo:
College Courseg Y. VV. C. A., 'I3. 4
HIJTI' got to nmkf' that right Olflflfk fo- ,A W ,M A ,M . 5
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LOIS GILL VVl1itewz1te1' H. S. J '
H. S. German Courseg Aureolzi, 313g 7 Q' l
President, ,123 Basketball, ,IZ-,ISQ Score- A l
tary of Dramatic Committee, Girls, Organ- 'Lg Q:
ization. . .
"Sf11fwf-1' 111111 NIH, ffl 'fl
Sill? u'1zlk.v f,Il'01lglI flu' llfllff' -lii i 4 ..
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in JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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ELIZABETH GRANT Whitewater
Long Course Englishg Treble Clef, ,12-
'13g Y. W. C. A., ,I2-713.
"lf more people had your nature, the world
would he better than it is."
MABLE J. GRINDE De Forest, Wis.
H. S. English Coursey Aureola, ,I2-,I3j
Glee Club, ,125 Y. W. C. A., ,I2-,I3.
"dll the world lowes zz quiet girl."
MARTHA HULL Milton Junction H. S.
H. S. English Coursey Y. W. C. A.g
Philomathia, 'O8. '
"For she is wise if I can judge of her,' and
true she is as she hath proved herself."
EVA HOLLIIS Janesville H. S.
y H. S. English Courseg Y. W. C. A., ,12-
"So wise, so grave and so perplexed a tongue,
and yet from Janesville."
C3522 JVIINNEISKA, 1913
ef -'xrfdf rf1T.'.tlM swf. fn-,
h,f,x2.- A T
C 1 ,5
fdll.-XCE How' Lake blills H. S.
H. S. English Course: Y. XV. C. A., '12-
'13: Aureolzi. '12-'13, Secretary of Aureola,
i'Lt'II7'IIiII!j by .vfzuly nzusf br' 'wozzf'
IDA H.ANIILTON Brodhead H. S.
H. S. English Course, Secretary Senior
Class. '13, Royal Purple Board, '13, Treble
Clef. '13, Philomathia, '13, Y. W. C. A.,
"lV1zw'vi'er she jqIZIlS lmrself in life sllaflf
Nlflkl' II good IlI1I1ilfi0lI.U
RUTH HOPKIN Columbus H. S.
H. S. English Course, Philomathia, '12-'13,
Treble Clef, '12-'13, Glee Club, '12-'13,
Secretary, Junior Class, '12, Y. W. C. A.,
'12, President, '13, Royal Purple Staff, '13,
Quting Club, President, '13,
"Such as Sill? -will be llli.V.S'I'I1 illllfll flzry lwziir'
BETH INGALLS VVhitewater H. S.
H. S. English Course, Philomathia. '12,
President of Philomathia, '13, bflinneiska
Staff. '12, Editor-in-Chief, '13, Treble Clef,
'12-'13, Glee Club, '12, Royal Purple Staff,
rfClZI'C'I'fU!lZf'.S'.S' is 1111 off shoot of goof! will."
My . i
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MATILDA JENSEN Oregon H- S-
H. S. German Coursey Y. W. C. A., ,12-
"Life is real, life is earnest."
JESSIE E. JONES Janesville H. S.
'H. S. English Coursey Y. W. C. A., ,I2Q
Secretary, '13g Athena, ,I2.
"Steady, and sure, and true."
MARGARET JOYCE Richland Center H. S.
H. S. English Courseg Athanasia, ,I2-,I3.
"A jovial soul whose help is never sought
IDA A. KoLTEs Waunakee, H. S.
H. S. German Coursey Aureola, '12-'I3g
Athanasla, '13g Vice-President, '13g Royal
Purple Staff, ,125 Cvlee Club, ,IZQ Basket-
"fm trying to get ahead."
'Qie QYVIINNEISKA, 1913
R g mx R fflx- M it g
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ELIZABETH LANE East Troy H. S.
H. S. English Course, Aureola, '12, Vice-
President, '12, Athena, '13, Athanasia, '13'
"A right sweet nature."
SADIE LILLESAND Stoughton H. S
H. S. German Course, Y. C. Af
Basketball, '12, Athena, Vice-President, '12
"l'll get there in just one minute."
ANNA LINDE Windsor H. S.
H. S. English Course, Aureolag Y. W. C.
"AI modest lady, she."
BERTHA LUND Mt. Horeb H. S.
H. S. German Course, Aureolag Secretary,
'12g President, '13, Y. W. C. A., '12-'13,
Vice-President, '12-713, Treble Clef, '12-'13g
Glee Club, '12, Royal Purple, Literary
"That one small lzearl could carry all she
knew. ' A
W JVIINNEISKA 1913
A XX67 q
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MARY M MAHON Whltewater
Elementary Course 12, Advanced Course
I3 Athanasra I3 Royal Purple Board
We all lzke her
NELLIE K MURPHY Monroe H S
H S Latln Course, Athena, P,res1dent
12, Royal Purple Staff, I2 I3 Edltor 1n
Ch1ef, I3 Athanasla, Pres1dent, I3
The wofld zs good and the people are good
and were all good fellows together
EDITH A MANN Whltewater
Long Course German, Treble Clef
I2 I3 Outlng Club Royal Purple Board,
Glee Club, I2 I3 Aureola, VICC Presldent
Her face betokens all thzngs good
HAZEL PARKER Brodhead H b
H S Latrn Course, Basketball I2 I3
Athena, I2 I3 Secretary and Treasurer of
Wzse to fesolwe and patzenzf to per orm
tae- JVIINNEISKA, 1913 , M, 'if
N E E-Qrsff-Q Lil fi" E
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llqETA PRIEGNITZ Lake Mills H. S.
Latin-German Courseg Athena ,I2-,135 Y.
W. C. A., 312-'13.
"Small af measure but of quality superior."
ARIEL H. PARKE Richland Center H. S.
H. S. English Coursey Y. W. C. A., ,135
Philornathia, '13g Outing Club,'13g Secre-
tary of Philomathia, 712.
"What sweet delight a quiet life affordsf
CORA C. ROBSON Spring Green H. S.
H. S. English Courseg Y. W. C. A., ,12-
'I3g Aureola, ,12-'I3.
"When her mind is set then argue noff'
PHOEBE ROESON Spring Green H. S.
H. S. English Courseg Y. W. C. A.. ,12-
'13g Aureola, ,I2-'13g Treble Clef, ,I2-,I3.
"Res0Iz'eff on high aim." '
we JVIINNEISKA, 1913
fl n XX , , A A A- JJ..
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l . ELLA A. ROBERTS Fort Atkmson H. S.
5, 1 - .
lc 1 g. . . .
,jj ' 2 H. S. Engllsh Courseg Phllomathla, ,12-
R, ' n ,
l .5 -5- ' 113, Treble Clef, ,I2',I3j G16-C CLIE, '13,
717 l S ' p A. ,I .
3 Q.. Y. W. C. , 3 u
F51 " lj. ".lu,s't thzrteen hours and fourteen mznutes
and fll be homely
H35 .,' 23,75
275 Q. ifw
I --V -'5 2 .fu
E15 A ful..
, . LAURA E. ROSENHAUER Elkorn H. S.
A , 4, 'I lj H. S. German Courseg Phdomathla, ,12-
, 0 M .W '-" I fy
v 5,1 F ,135 Treble Clef '12-,135 Orchestra, '12-,135
It .1 ' wi' . .
922 'fgf ,g1., ff Royal Purple Staff, ,135 M1nne1ska Board,
"5 -.1 "W" gfzgp sg, .
jiri: J -5-1jf'f' QQ ,13.
' r'-Su? 5 J., 1 rr '
N-3: E - . .lust be your own sweet selffj
Q li Q51
his s if ETHEL G. SHEPHARD VVh1tewater
'Ll yj, Long Course Latm.
gg? "'. 'fi fl, "You'1l hardly expect so much E from me,
e l -would you?"
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5-if 1 R W FLORENCE E. STEELE Whitewater' H. S.
1. .J .
,' f--,iff ,gre H. S. Engllsh Courseg Phllomathla, ,12--
3 135 Secretary and Treasurer, ,123 Treble
.E 5 'Q r Clef ,I2
-1 , '
E- "Happy am I, from care am free. W, hy
arn't they all contented like me?"
,, ',, 1
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'fone JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ' f
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IRMGARD SAHLI Mount Horeb, H. S.
Hy S. German Coursey Y. W. C. A., ,12-
'13g Aureola, ,12-,133 Outing Club, '13.
"Simple, modest, and true."
ISABEISLE SWANTZ Union Grove H. S.
H. S. English Courseg Y. W. C. A., ,123
Aureola, '12-'13g Curing Club, ,I3j Treas-
urer of Aureola, ,123 Basketball, ,I3. . .
HA sense of duty persues her eRver.".
ELSIE SHEPARD Whitevxfater
Long Course Latin.
"AI light heart lives long."
ADELAIDE TUPPER Spring Green H. S.
H. S. English Coursey Athena, ,IZQ Royal
Purple Board and Staff, ,135 Y. W. C. A.,
'12-,135 Basketball, ,I2.
"By her merry smile and jolly way one
,would lzezrzlly believe slze'fl been zz .vclzool
,lv ga JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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VELMA TAYLOR Waldo H. S.
H. S. English Course, Tennis Club, ,125
Aureola, ,135 Y. W. C. A., ,I3.
"Uh, this learning! Wlzat a thing it isfu
lVlABEL A. WEAVER Whitewater, Wins.
Long Course English, Philomathia, '13,
Treble Clef, '13, Vice-President Senior
Class, ,135 Treasurer of Philomathia, '13,
Y. W. C. A., '13, Aureola, 'O5.
"PVorhf. Wlzat's work? Whe2'e have I
heard that word before?" i
ELIZABETH W1NsLoW. Whitewater, Wis.
Long Course English, Social Committee,
,ICQ Basketball, '10-'12-'13g Athena, '13,
Athanasia, ,125 Secretary and Treasurer, '13,
CJirl's Tennis Club, '10-'11-,12.
"Do you thinh the Gym department will run
next year without me?" A
AMY WILLIAMS Evansville H. S.
H. S. English Course, Basketball, '12-'13g
Athena, ,123 Treble Clef, '13, Royal Purple
Staff, ,133 Social Committee, '13g Y. W. C.
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful
Cote JVIINNEISKA, 1913 W
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RosE WESSEL Albany H. S.
H. S. English Course, Athena, ,12-,135
Vice-President of Athena, ,125 President of
Athena, ,135 Y. W. C. A., ,12-,135 Y. VV.
C A. Cabinet, ,13.
NY. W. and fussirzg go hand in Izumi."
ETHEL M. WooLH1sER Whitexvatei-
Long Course German, Y. W. C. A., ,135
Royal Purple Board, ,O6-,075 Philomathia,
'oo-,095 Outing Club, '13.
"Best .vlzffs liked, that is alike to allf'
HELEN R. WARNER Whitewater H. S.
H. S. English Course, Y. W. C. A., ,125
Treble Clef, ,135 lVIinneiska Board, ,12-,135
Outing Club, 113.
"f1.vfz1flf'11t of art is slzfff,
FLORA ZUILL Whitewater H. S.
H. S. English Course, Treble Clef. ,I2,
Basketball, ,123 Philomathia, ,135 Vice-
President of PhllOIT12ltlll2l,,I3.
r'Wl1f1f'X the use of bucking -zvlzwz tlzfrzf KUY'
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0 A - 'xifk 1 gym?-,-.
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The committee attempted to write a history of the Junior class but finding the
task to be an extremely difficult one, it decided to give instead a brief sketch of the
life and character of a few of its shining lights.
Leverette can wear a higher collar with better grace, than any boy in the state,
and if all the words of six syllaoles in his vocabulary were placed end to end they
would reach from Prairie Street to 404 North Street. Perhaps Leverette is going to
Annapolis next year. It isn,t definitely settled, but Charlotte may attend Qshkosh
Blanche, Alias Cupid, came from Lake Geneva. Have you never seen her?
She's that cute little girl who sometimes forgets that eight o'clock classes don't begin
at eight thirty. Blanche agrees most emphatically with the poet who said, "God
bless the man who Hrst invented sleepf' However, perhaps we would too, if we had
so many dates as some people. You just can,t be angry with Blanche. Everybody
likes her. She's really 47? loveliness and the rest pure amibility. You may be
interested in her motto, "For I could be happy with either, were t'other fair charmer
away. U ' .
Although the Harker girls possess many remarkable and attractive traits, the
greatest of these is their ability to acquire double sets of everything, in exact counter-
part, waists, shirts, hats, coats, collars, beauty pins, etc etc etc and to def esti-
'J 'J 'J ' Y P
lence and famine in keeping the sets unbroken. So faithfully have these young ladies
upheld the cause that the writer recently narrowly escaped fainting, when she ob-
served a small ink spot on Mary,s waist, which had no twin on that which lVIaude
wore! We really can't mention the Harker twins
without a word concerning their
brother who completes the triangle. Will Harker would be very popular if he did
n t t d h' ' ' A ' ' '
o s an so igh in all his work as to discourage all possible rivals.
Charles has a bad case,-'tis whispered that more than once, Charlie and Lever-
ette, the two smitten ones, have exchanged confidences and advice. Keep at it Charlie,
slow and steady wins the race and the Rose, too.
T356 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, I f
.. "- lx
H-ax xsrsifxzzf 29 R-I'l'4f:l .ilu "
' X Na. X' ' WX? lg fl!
y JUNIOR SENTIMENTS
"The best laid plans of mince and men
Gang oft a glie
Alnd leave us naught but grief and pain,
For promised joy."
U "And Wlzen I Walk I dlways Walk Witlz Billy."
' C. R
RAY BOWDEN P
"We've a trick-we young fellows-you may have been told
Uf talking in public as if we were old."
LEONA GAGE '
"Not that I loved Leona less, but Russel more."
ESTHER THAYER A
Thou need na' start awa' sae hasty
Wi' hickerin' hrattle
We would he laith to rew and chase thee
Wi' murderin' jnrattlef'
T ELLA GRIFFIN
"I-Ier voice was ever soft, gentle and low-
ffn excellent thing in woman."
Those who sit near enough to hear her
"She's all my fancy painted her
She's lovely-she's divine." .
"O modest, little violet." '
"Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." h
I 2365- QYVIINNEISKA, 1913
TN " .
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"Not wisely, but too well" .
. Wfella Gr1Hin.
f "Wlzen found make a note 0
"A noble woman .should have a True--man."
g GERTRUDE BURNSON
f ALANCER LARsoN
. "So sweet and fair and on the square."
5 '51 don't fuss, but fm fussed and get fussedf'
".ll4fodesty in woman-'tis an excellent thing."
IRENE JORDAN .
'Tis she, I leen the manner of her gait."
"It is a misfortune for a girl of her disposition to he horn with red hair."
"A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance."
I "Most dangerous are quiet folk."
"When she was glad, she was faery, fvery good,
But when she was bad she was horrid."
' RUTH CHASE
f "She is not conscious of her worth."
2 EDITH HADLEY '
"She had the gift 0' gabf'
5 5?'Te11a is her room-mate.
as JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ty, i f
- M Y
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f'Fussing has charms-but don't tread too deeply."
"Time, tide and llifyrl wait for no man."
"I cannot check my girlish blush."
"Cool and calm."
"I'll speak in a monstrous, little voice."
"The secret of success is pluck and constancy of purpose."
"You are mistaken, fm Maude, not Mary."
"A sense of duty pursues us ever."
"Please give me just a little smile.'J
"fm the guy."
lVo, fm not Maude, fm Ma1'y.J'
"We love you wlzen the sun shines,
dnd we love you when it's gray."
"Not like 'Yon Cassius."'
CORA H EAGMAN
"Will .someone please help me take care of this child?" 1
EMMA X7ON TOERNE
. , . Q - - u
"And when she had passed zt was like the ceasing of exquszte music.
Luis Gill N15
' fl'-'-w D4l
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f ' SOPHOMORE CLASS
Langdon, Hahn, Hurlbut, Paulson, Johnson, Leishnnan, IVIi11er,E.Knilans, Kinsman.
Tidrnarsh, B. Paulson, Harrison, M. Griffith, Yoder, F. Goodhue, Kildow, Graham, Saunders
tae JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ru, 'lf
- ITN " A il
M -giyl f 4-xr-
M Q:-Sag I X ,,, ,yi J-I.. I A -H-
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F? Qxae 'l 'flfl' I . Xflg,
RTIRIABI YODER .... President
NELLIE SAUNDERS . . . Treasurer
GEORGIA TQINSNIAN lXfTemher of Emblem Committee
Ti.-XTH.-XRINE HAHN Member of Social Committee
Between the tender Freshmen green,
CWith K'Suhs" a trifie grecnerj
And haughty Juniors so serene,
CWith Seniors still serener.D
We stand,-the valiant Third Year Class,
We,re noted for our noise,
We're always much in evidence
When e'er our Normal hoys
In gym or on athletic held
Have met and downed their foes,
Though we cheer almost as long and loud
When the game perchance they lose.
In truth, wheneyer we hear the call,
We simply canit be formal,
But haste to sing, or work, or play,
Cr shout for dear old Normal.
Now don't call us the "Noisy Bunchf,
'Twould sound much more .Vl'fI0!Il.S'l'i!'
Tosay, as we go rushing by,
"They,re so enthusiastic!"
Were ever in the midst of things,
Qur loyalty thus proving,
And enthusiasm is the stuff
That keeps the world a-moving.
SECOND YEAR CLASS
Saxton, Cook, Ridge, Curtis, Keller, Kzulcl, Holmes.
li. Hopkins, VVilson, Bzlrefoot, Pierce.
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FRESHMAN CLASS '
Kauffman, E. Gray, C. Larkin, H. Weaver, Merten, W1'igl1t, Kienbaum, Johnson, Amos, N. Farnham, Yale
Cresson, Roets, Watson, Halter, Magoon, 0'Brien, Schlaieh, N. Ridge, E. Leishman, D. Griiith, Ludtke.
" .h-1 1.5, -J - ' gliiin-at n"f 11'-"-A ' ' --
as JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, ,,
.2 -5 . ff'
he A sr K -12 f fb ' 5'2-
, N -- ""'Q:sN?. ' J-1,
G'K2 1fFs7 JI ii 'fla p A
Second Year Class
CLAIRE BARFOOT . . . Q , President
EDNA CURTIS Vice-President
OLIVE ANDERSON , Secretary
HELEN COOK I ......... Treasurer
The Freshman Class of IQI3 is the most' energetic and enterprising class in
the history ofthe Whitewater Normal. Although it has but a few members en-
rolled, we know that quality and not quantity counts for more. lt has gained the
reputation of being the best booster in the school. This class possesses many wonder-
ful 'persons and things. It has some beautiful Holmes situated on a Ridge, a Bar Cel-
foot boy, a Cook Anderson Wilson with his merry Kachel. It also has some other
wonderful members, who have not yet gained a renowned name but whose actions
have amounted to a great deal.
' CLASS OFFICERS
ANNA 0,BRIEN .... . President
NEVA RIDGE . . Vice-President
DOROTHY GRIFFITH . Secretary
ESTHER KAUFFM.AN . . .... Treasurer
CLASS CoLoRs: Light Blue and Gold.
CLASS MOTTO: Well begun is half done.
One, two three, four!
Whom for, what for?
Whom is this yell for?
Whom do you suppose for?
lf you should ask the faculty what class is the brightest and best liked in this
school they would not hesitate to say "VVhy, the Sub-Freshmen of course!" Like
all other classes before us we encounter difficulties arid hardships which fall to the
lot of the Uinfantsi' of the school, but we have learned to overcome them in a brave
and courageous manner. As we draw near the close of the first year, we take pride
in looking back upon a shining record of scholarship and high standings which even
a solemn senior might envy. -
f , me JVIINNEISKA, 1913
R, " in wwf! X, Q
1 , I ,
A , ,, ,Q ,,
School of Rural Education
"The country child is entitled to every whit as good an educational opportunity
as the most favored city child attending the American Public Schoolf,-O. J. Kern.
Four years ago the Board of Normal Regents, realizing that the country schools
are not receiving the attention they deserve, established the School of Rural Educa-
tion for the purpose of training teachers for the rural schools. During the first three
years Mr.tG. C. Shutts of the Normal faculty had the general supervision of the
department. ln September, 1912, Mr. Austin E. Wilbur was elected Principal and
lVIiss Amelia E. Kuhnhenn, Assistant. Eight other Normal instructors assist in the
work of the department.
The course of study has recently been changed and new courses added endeavor-
ing to make the work as practical as possible. Two full years are given to both
manual training and domestic science and one year to agriculture. Although the
primary purpose of these courses is preparation for teaching in the rural schools, yet
from the students' standpoint, it is more than probable there are visions of much
smaller schools in the not-far-distant future when these courses in domestic science
and manual training and agriculture will fulfil a much greater purpose than that for
which they were intended. .
Q A Literary Society is under the direction and management of the students. The
work consists in essay writing, reciting, debating and story telling. The most im-
portant feature of the work this year was the dramatization of "The Deestrick
Skule of Fifty Years Ago." ln this the students were so successful that many were
led to believe that there was no dramatization whatever but all was fact. This is
embarrassing to the young ladies for several of them have new dresses already, and
Bridget 0'lVlulligan herself has a new dress under advisement.
The students of thegdepartment are interested in everything pertaining to the
Normal. We have representatives in the Young Women's Christian Association,
the Quting Club, the Treble Clef and the Orchestra. Our Basket Ball teams are
always looking for games with other teams of the Normal.
Our students are justly proud of the school of Rural Education and keenly
alive to the great interest everywhere manifested in rural life and conditions. There
is no more promising field today than the country district. The rural school is ex-
periencing a great uplift and with it the social life of the country. ln the decade
which is to come we shall find boys and girls trained so that they shall be able to
take their parts well in the competition and struggle of the dav.
'ZZIE' JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ',
j-: f.s4gLS"'r5-f- 1 TH? I -.Audit
V IOLA JEFFORDS
'1-rc,ne.2wffTl1 ire .
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
. . . . Vice-President
. . . . Secre
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
. . . . Secretary-Treasurer
S. R. E. LITERARY SOCIETY
FIRST QUARTER SECOND QUARTER I
ADELE GAFFNEY . . President LILLIAN LEA .... President
GRACE N. BROWNLEE Vice-Pres. ANNA B. SCHNITZLER Vice-Pres.
TRENE SMITH . .' . . Secretary MARGARET MALoNE . . Secretary
CLARA THOMPSON . . Treasurer ELSIE KRESSIN . . . Treasurer
Anna B. Schnitzler,
HAZEL GRIFFIN . . . President
MARY GARVEY . . . Vice-Pres.
IVIARGARET MALONE . Sedy-Treas.
First Team- Second Team-
Sophia Lemke, Captain.
Grace N. Brownlee
., h Senior Class
Griffin, Nichols, Fehly, Gross, Peich, Reitan, Westphall, Coolidge.
Thompson, Larkin, Smith, Garvey, Lea, Kressin, Patterson, Prell, Hancahn
4- A -V , J.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . . 1..-fgglz-.,,-z-svfzvxxz-uiz:--,--he-'- -J.-,....1 ,,.,-m.--..,.q :wwvw-'21-,
I junior' Class Q
Brownlee, Grotli, Agnes Dflalone, Lillian llflullins, Klefforcls, Rowe, Lemke, Stoekland, Forbes, Pitt.
Nora lwlullins, Peterson, l-lembroolc, Sclinitzler, Ruth Nlalone, lVIa1'gai'et llflalone, Viola lliullins, Tessene, lVlCCune
SNAP- SHOTS OF FACULTY
I 5 8
me JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ry, f
M f- X
'T -4i?T:3T1z"i'Ef:.?3 -aghyl J
M ess.. ff x :rf .4
,Sg'.G:Z515 ' x', XJ 'W' 1 N
lldiss Bertha Henderson, our geography teacher for almost five years, resigned
her position here to accept one in the Chicago public schools. Whitewater has been
very fortunate in having had such an able teacher as a member of its faculty, and
certainly greatly regrets her loss. '
One of the lVIinneiska's best friends and one upon whom the Board has come
to depend for the art work of the book is lVIiss Katherine Law. Her excellent sug-
gestions, her ever-ready and cheerfully given assistance have not only made the book
a success artistically, but her practical ideas and efforts along the line of May
breakfasts and Valentine sales have helped financially. She is always full of en-
thusiasm and ready to spend unlimited time. She has never received compensation
for her services, but if words can express gratitude, it is heartily and deservedly be-
stowed in this little tribute of appreciation.
Hail to the Purple' A
Words by KATHERINE HARRIET LAW. Music by BALFE-
Hail to the color that floats from the Hill
Hail to the Purple so dear!
Purple the color of royalty still
That calls us from far and from near.
Purple the flowers for thoughts kind and true
And purple the sky when evening is new
Hail to the color that floats from the Hill
Hail to the Purple so dear!
Here's to the Normal whose color we wear,
Here's to all hearts that are true,
Here's to the students, the brave and the fair,
Hereys to our teachers too.
Garlands of lilacs and pansies entwine
Let hearts that are loyal and voices combine.
Hail to the Normal whose color we wear
Hail to our Purple so dear!
JVIinneiska Board and Staff
A. Jordan, Field, Warner, Finch, R. Hopkin, Hill, Curtis.
Griflith, Howard, Yoder, R-osenhauer, Ingalls, Taylor, Kendall, Goodearle
UE' JVIINNEISKA, 1913 '
-I 'QT g--'EM ,,..-'N-g4-xiiss..--x,....,1g' : .
, xg sive. fjfi- .Tm-... I isa
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? Q13 N, ,I r I ohh
JVIinneiska Board and Staff
CLARENCE FIELD .
. Assistant Business Manager
Y. W. C. A.
The Royal Purple Staff
Halter, E. Hopkins, Lund, R. Hopkin, Murphy, Goodearle, Kildow
Kelly, Ingalls, Tupper, Rabuclc, Rosenhauer, Williams, Jeffords.
Gb JVIINNEISKA, 1913
R , K I- . ,I
X-A - S A I X ll' Ai X lx., I ll -,,. ,,f-
5,- A252 jab I M N., A ,ff , 'x
2 QR-.A i WIP Nfl'
NELI.IE K. ll'IURPHY
LYMAN J. JEFFORDS
A. J. RABUCK
BERTHA T. LUND
RUTH HOPKINS .
REX KELLY .
The Royal Purple
. Business Manager
.President Board of Directors
President R. P. Association
. Literary Editor
. Senior Class Reporter
. Junior Class Reporter
. Sophomore Class Reporter
I Freshmen Class Reporter
Sub-Freshmen Class Reporter
Model School Reporter
. Y. W. C. A.
S. R. E.
63 ' 9
lf N . ras JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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In the fall of IQI2, members of the Geographical Society of the State established
organizations composed of student members. The chief purpose of each organization
was to have the members carry on a direct observation and study of the natural
geographical features of the surrounding country, and make a report of the work thus
accomplished, indicating the geography, all characteristics of topography and causes
that the students think important and interesting, and their judgments of the eco-
nomic importance of the feature.
Bliss Henderson, secretary-treasurer of the Geographical Society, and instructor
of Geography in the Whitewater Normal School, interested the students in such an
organization early in the fall. HOuting Club" was, without question, accepted as a
suitable name for this organization in the Whitewater Normal. It was considered
advisable to keep the membership list as low as forty, but within a short time over
sixty names were registered. As less than forty remembered to pay their dues, the
club could boast of over twenty hofiorary members besides the forty active members.
The first meeting was held Sept. 25, 1912. Gfficers were elected with Miss
Henderson as director of the club, and program and constitutioncommittees were
appointed. lt was voted that dues be made twenty-five cents, and that meetings
should be held twice a month on Saturday afternoon.
At the second meeting of the'Club, a vote was taken as to the problem which
should be studied. As Whitewater is situated in such an interesting and wonderful
geographical section, it was difficult to choose which of the many subjects available
would prove most worth while. Among the topics to be selected from, were the peat
bed, moraines, drainage, extinct lakes, dairy problem. The peat bed was finally de-
cided upon for study by the Guting Club. The members decided, before the end of
their investigations, to map the peat bed, and to make .several written reports upon
the bed, including a description, evidences of the formation, probable value together
with past experiences involving some well-known Whitewater people, and suggestions
as to the outcome of future experiments. -
Nlaps of this section were sent for to be used on the trips. Several trips were
made by the members of the club to the peat bed, where they diligently set to work
to map the bed. Progress was slow, as much of the marsh was covered with weeds,
from which one had no difficulty in picking up a goodly number of stick-tights, thus
making walking an uncomfortable and unpleasant exercise, especially when coupled
with a rough and extremely muddy ground. But a largesection of the south end of
the bed was mapped before the weather became so cold that it was necessary to hold
the meetings within doors and postpone further trips until spring and warmer weather.
This Club has its play side as well as its work side, although no part is without
interest. Illustrations from its play side may be taken, as the supper in the city park,
the hay-rack ride to and from the bed, and the lantern pictures and talks which
proved interesting features of the indoor meetings., Gutdoor work is to be resumed as
soon as the weather proves suitable, with Nliss Henderson's successor, Mr. Lang, as
director of the Guting Club.
E DELECTABLE DOZEN
OVI ZOO EEE
V - -vi' 1
b 45 4
Weave1', Taylor, Steele, Zuill, Flagg, Reinel, lvlayer, Bridgman, R. Hopkin, Creighton, Bennett, Goodearle,
, Hamilton, Farrnan, Ball, Laclell.
Cakey, Rosenhauer, Ingalls, Call, Abbott, Park Beardsley, Gage, Roberts, Barron, Burns, Burnson, Howard.
,, I ..
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' THIRD QUARTER
Busy. BEARDSLEY .... . . President?-"'
FT-ORA ZUILLR - . Vice-President
lVlILDRED BARRON , Secretary
NIABEL VVEAVER . . ' . . . Treasurer
g FOURTH QUARTER
HILDA lVlAYER ...... . President
LIZETTE REINEL ViCe-PreSident
GRACE BURNS . . Secretary
FLORENCE F LAGG . . . Treasurer
Philomathiadgalthough rather late in organizing, finally started work about the
end of Septemberll New members, from among the Junior girls, were proposed, as
usual, and the names of twenty girls were accepted. As a preliminary measure for
entrance into the: society, these newly chosen members had to wear a green ribbon
pinned upon their sleeve for one long week. At the end of that week, a meeting
was called for Saturday night and initiation took place. Never before did those girls
suffer such 'agony' but the end justified the means, for were they not thereafter to be
full fledged members of Philomathia? , I I
At our next meeting, held the following Saturday, our real work began. Vari-
ous, but appropriate programs were given throughout the first quarter. During the
second quarter, programs were given which consisted of imaginary travels to different
places. Among the interesting places we visited in our thoughts were: New York,
Germany, and Ireland, studying the music, customs, and other interesting things of
these various Places.
Besides doing our work, we also developed the social side in some of our meetings.
Our first venture was on September 28, when we entertained all the girls of the
school at a dance in the gymnasium. Many of the girls were still strangersxat that
time and this helped in bringing them together. We next treated ourselves to a
Hallowe'en Party in the Log Cabin. Qn March 29, we met in the girls' room at
four o'clock. After the regular program, a bountiful supper was served to us in
the faculty room. We took pictures after we had partaken of the dainties set be-
fore us, then adjourned to the gymnasium and danced.
No matter of what importance our previous doings had been, by far the most
important work of our whole year occurred during the third quarter, this was our
play, "Sylvia's Auntsm Plans for a play had been discussed for some time and were
finally adopted. The date decided upon for it was April I2, and upon that night
the members of the cast surely did themselves and Philomathia credit. lVluch credit
must also be given the soloists and members of the choruses, for it was their work
which gave the play its finishing touches.
With the success of our entertainment still upon our minds, the closer friend-
ships we have developed, and the literary goodwhich we have gained, we may well
feel that the work done this year in Philomathia has not been in vain.
' V I QATHEN A
Rein, Whetmore, Sholts, Nlurphy, Severson, Griffin, Lane.
Steinmann, Parker, Davey, Hessing, Bauerman, Evans, Cain, Priegnitz.
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Qflthena Literary Society'
Ross WESSEL . . . A . . President
HAZEL HESSING . Vice-President
SOPHIE STEINMANN . Secretary-Treasurer
HAZEL HESSING .... . President
CLARA DAVEY . . Vice-President
HAZEL PARKER . Secretary-Treasurer
With the aid of new members, the Athena Literary Society continued the Work
of last year.
At the regular meetings many interesting as Well as instructive programs were
rendered, treating of modern authors, current topics and events.
The social functions, the Christmas Party, the "Spell Downu with the Aureola
Society, and the Easter program provided pleasant and enjoyable deviations from the
regular work. A
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llflann Andrews Koltes Dxxon Wh1tt Glll Hadley, Lmde Grmde, Busse Hoyt, Crandall Sahli
Harker Keylock, Curry,Latt1n Franzke Lund Taylo1, L, Robson Radtke P Robson, Halter
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Q55 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ' WJ, 7
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NIARY HARKER ' ..... . President
IDA KOI-TES Vice-President
JOYCE WHITT Secretary
LOIS GREY . Treasurer
This has been a banner year for Aureola. lt has flourished amazingly and has
done some really useful work along literary lines. The enthusiastic Way in which
a majority of the members have taken part in the programs, together with the efforts
of our President, Bertha Lund, and the other officers have helped us to raise the
standard of our society. Near the beginning of the second half of the school year, We
had a "Grand Rally." This was rather reminiscent of an old time Revival meeting
for each one confessed his sins and promised to do better in the future. The con-
versions appeared to' be permanent and the good results lasting. Everyone offered
suggestions for improvement too, some of which were acted upon. At the close of
the Revival, the officers of Aureola presented the members with a large banner.
A majority of the programs given during the first half of this year were devoted
to the English authors and poets, although We did not entirely neglect our own
countrymen. We also spent some time studying famous artists and their masterpieces.
The musical ability possessed by some of the Aureolians has added zest to every en-
tertainment. By Way of variety, Aureola and Athena held a joint meeting one even--
ing, and the members took part in an old fashioned Spelling Bee. Aureola Was the
victor. A play called "A Case of Suspension" was given by the society on March 29.
Both dramatically and financially, it was a success. The proceeds were used to help
in furnishing the "Girls' Roomf,
At the suggestion of one of the teachers, We took up debate Work the last half of
the year. We hope to meet some of thefother societies in debate at some future
So far, only a small part of what We intend to do in Aureola has been accom-
plished, but we believe that if a society is Worth belonging to, it is -worth Working
for. We Want to make ours a benefit both to its members and to our School. We ex-
pect to leave Aureola in a healthy condition and to pave the Way for fuller achieve-
ments next year.
H QJXTHANASIA , e
Fullerton, Koltes, E., lVIurphy,- Lacey, Hofigan, Steinhoff, Jeffords, Holmes, Nlurphy, Lane
lVIullen, Hahn, lVIadden, Flemming, Howard, OlBrien, Flynn, Roets, Mahon.
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LYDIA HOWARD . . . . . President
JOHN LACEY . . . Vice-President
ANTON STEINHOFF . Secretary-Treasurer
Athanasia is a religious society for the Catholic students of the school. It meets
every Tuesday at four oyclock and discusses the Catholic faith. "Athanasia" is a new
name which the society adopted last February and the society is no longer known
as the Student's Society. '
Cn lVIarch seventeenth its members favored the school with the following pro-
Song "St, Patrick". . . ........ School
Life of St. Patrick .... ..... I ohn Lacey
Some Irish Witicisms . .. ...Nellie Murphy
An Irish Lilt ...................................................
. . . . . . . . . . Elizabeth Garvey, Rose Agnew, Mamie Hanrahan, Agnes Roets
An Irish Poet ...................................... Lydia Howard
A Plea for Ireland's Home Rule ........ Lyman Jeffords
Song-"Wearin' Of The Green".. ...Members of Athafiasia
i X , me JVIINNEISKA, 1913
f 'N ' .lu"W"Xl1 V ik :77-'DEFEST Q
0 ' FJ I - 142, '-K
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li. Hopkin, Hurlbut, Fletcher, Goodhue, Cook, Yoder, Paulson, Griffith, Knilans,
hliller, Flynn, Saunders.
' . . .
CD50 you Wish to hear of frolics
CEjvery week-end Without ceasing,
CLDaughing girls with merry chatter,
Clifjndless good times, feasts and parties,
CCDare dispelling, Work forgetting?
Crlijhis is the Delectable Dozen.
CAjnd they are such merry lasses, f
CBjubbling o'er with fun and mischief,
Clzjoathing mean or spiteful actions,
Clfjver striving to be better.
CDDid you ever hear of school girls
QOH the Normal at Whitwater,
CZDealous both in Work and pleasure,
Clfjver loyal, always Willing?
CNQOW you know the Delectable Dozen
CQYE' QYVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, 'f
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Leishman, Harrison, CViCe-Presidentj
Anderson, Kachel, R. Tidmarsh
Hahn, fPresidentj 5 Johnson, Clfreasurerj
" Um Zoo Ee "
MOTTO: We donlt believe in "Roastin, anything or anyonegn it only ends
"Roast1n' things till they're over done."
"We ums" are the kiddos,
Good times is our aim,
And if We don't accomplish this,
We sure vvonlt be to
Parties, dances, dinners,
Progressive suppers now and then
My, We have some jolly times
For a bunch of ten.
Dottie with her roguish eyes,
Ollie with her smile,
Georgia with her Winning Ways,
Ed a-grinning all the While.
Katzie, Esse, John and lVleCie,
Full of fun are they,
And with Rufus now and Topsy
We are happy on our Way.
Then hurrah for our Club!
The Club that's up to brand,
Thereys not another like it
In this whole united land.
And if you donlt believe it,
just search Where eyer you will,
We're the Hnest bunch of kids
Upon the Normal Hill.
if t , vga- JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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The Girls' Organization
With two hundred girls in a school, a great part of whom enter as strangers
everv year, yvhat may be done to "preserve a more perfect union, provide for the
common defense and promote the general welfare ?" Most of the girls who come
have special ability of some kind,-musical, artistic, literary, executive-or perhaps
that gift for hard work which fits in anywhere. These talents remain hidden unless
discovered by accident, since modesty prevents the owners from doing their own ad-
vertising, or perhaps they do not even know of their possessions. How can these
talents be utilized and improved? To be sure there are good societies of various
natures, but not all of the girls belong to these, and in a way small societies tend
to divide the school into groups rather than make it a unit. The object of this as-
sociation shall be to further in every way the spirit of unity, to increase our sense of
responsibility toward each other and to be a medium by which the school spirit may
be made and kept strong and forceful. P
One of the teachers in a morning talk compared a successful school to a human
body, an organization composed of many parts, but with each part working for the
common good. Gur problem, then, was to find those who were best qualified to be
the heart, the brains, the hands, etc., of ourschool. lt was a big one, you will all
agree, but we think the "Girls, Organizationn is solving it.
lVliss Sherill, assisted by lVlr. Yoder and Miss Wood, proposed the plan of "form-
ing a central government," at a mass meeting of all the girls. The girls unan-
imously voted to adopt it, so the following Monday an election was held and the
chief officials chosen. lVlinnie Lattin was elected President, Rub Beardsley, Vicef'
President, Edna Curtis, Treasurer, Ethel Kinlans, Secretary and eac cass chose
one representative. "The House" consists of Frances Bennett, Senior, Grace Burns,
Junior, lVlargery Griffith, Third Year, Georgia Kinsman, Second Year, Esther
Kauffman, First Year, Hazel Griffin, School of Rural Education. Committees on
furnishing the girls, room, on general welfare and care of the girls' room, publicity,
athletic, social, assembly and dramatic committees were appointed at the first board
We owe a great many thanks to lVliss Sherill for ,our Hbloodless revolution." It
is perhaps owing to her superior knowledge of history that we have not fallen into
many of the errors committed by "infant democraciesf,
Already considerable progress 'has been made and many things have been done
for the public betterment. What could be more restful than our "Social Room" with
its soft shades of cream and brown, its comfortable wicker work chairs and sofa, and
the touches of color added by the flowers and pictures? Most school furnishings
are made strictly for use not for beauty. There is a sameness about them and they
make a room appear rather barren. To glance into the "Girls' Room" as one is
hurrying by to Grammar or to Arithmetic class is like finding an oasis in a desert.
Thanks to the co-operation of all the girls, tolVliss Henderson, who gave a lecture
in our behalf, and to the various societies Who have raised contributions by giving
plays and other forms of entertainment, the furnishing of the room is nearly paid for.
The social committee has been very busy. The Friday afternoon dances are
great fun and the Kindergarten Entertainments extremely successful, if a passerby
may judge from the animated faces seen when teachers and pupils are engaged in
playing some such game as "Going to Jerusalem." The Washington's Birthday
party too, was so well planned that the fair dames of olden time, who attended
tae JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, if
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vowed they enjoyed it right well. Were you not pleased with the Easter program
and the others for which thhe Assembly committee is responsible? Let us hope they
will continue to remove bushels, as it were, and persuade people to let their light
shine for our morning diversion.
How would you like to have a Filing Case in the K'Girlsl Roomy' in which all
the societies, Aureo-la, Philomathia, Athena, Athanasia and the res-t might file
their records? That is one thing the publicity committee has in its mind's eye. If
we had such a cabinet we could pass on to posterity our society traditions and could
free our secretaries from the haunting fear of losing the constitution or the minute
book. They are also devising a way, they say, by means of which all members may
know just what is going on in the organization.
The Dramatic Committee have not done much yet, but they are becoming
familiar with present day conditions on the stage. No telling how soon they will
people the school with stalking villians and self denying heroes. As for the Athletic
Committee, if you attend the baseball games this season you will rind they can speak
Already it is hard to imagine the VVhitewater Normal without the Girls, Or-
ganization. lts 'initials G. 0. tell what it does for the school-Nlakes things go!
It has fitted into the school life well and has accomplished much but-.Here is a
riddle, "Why will the Girls' Organization resemble a fruit cake, a violin or a
Answer: "It is going to grow better with agelu
1 f N , me JVIINNEISKA, 1913
1 XX' :ee frfffTJfiififtUfi+- :+-if:
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Y. W. C. A. 1
, , , , .. . . President
JESSIE JONES Secretary
IVA EVANS . - - Treasurer
Lucy Baker Lillian C. Neipert Jennie B. Sherrill
Annie NI. Cottrell Grace Potter Ch21tl0f'CC Wood
Bertha Henderson Nettie C. Sayles Clarissa Works
Fanny R. Jackson Amelia Kuhnhenn Juliet Yeakle
Isabel Kay Katherine H. Law
One of the girls' organizations that exerts a great influence in our school is
the Young Women's Christian Association. Not only are the girls made to feel
a greater friendship for one another, but they learn to appreciate and come into
closer touch with the Friend of all.
At the beginning of this year the members of the society made it their duty to
help the new girls feel at home. The first Sunday is likely to be a lonesome day, but
the Y. W. C. A. did not mean to let that be the case. lt was announced before the
school that different members of the Society would conduct the new members to the
churches which they wished to attend. Un the afternoon of the same day, friendly
calls were made by the members of the Society. In many other ways the Y. W.
C. A. endeavored to make the new girls feel that they had come among friends. It
was not long before many were anxious to become members of the Society, and so
imbued were they with its spirit of friendliness that at Christmas time they were
desirous of showing their efforts in combination with those of older members of the
Society, thirty-five dolls were dressed and sent to make happy the hearts of some
little girls of the Southland.
A lively interest in the Society has prevailed throughout the year and the meet-
ings have been well attended. lVlisS Pearson, the State Secretary, has visited us twice
and inspired us with some of her enthusiasm and practical suggestions for work. We
were favored at one of the meetings by 'a talk from Miss Ellis, a young missionary
from China. Besides the student leaders we have enjoyed meetings led by Mrs.
Franzke. lVIiss Qtto, lVliss Wood, lVIiss Works and lVIrs. Salisbury. We have had
a series of small socials, each member of the cabinet giving one. All of thie stu-
dents enjoyed a County-Fair and proclaimed it a success in every way. We are
much in hopes that many of the girls will go to the Conference of this Association
at Lake Geneva in August.
VVe are sure that we voice the opinion of all the girls of the association when
we say that the Society, through its meetings, has brought the girls into a closer
touch with the spiritual life.
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V Y. W. C. A.
Burnson, Bennett, Hessing, Gray, Damuth, Hollis, Hopkin, Busse, Chase, Hoyt, Curry, Beaumont.
Kaufman, Hull, Griffin, Andrews, Hopkin, Evans, Brown, Farnham, Franzke, Sholtz, Burns, Burrington
Y. W. C. A. 1
Preignitz, Keylock, WllCfmO1'C7 Lund, Grinde, Paulson, Yoder, Jones, Bridgman, Shumway, Linde, Upton, Nliller
Severson, Amos, Thayer.
Taylor, Radtke, Jensen, Halter, H. Weave1', Kressen, Steinman, Ladell, Griilin, Hamilton, Woolhiser.
1 J we JVIINNEISKA, 1913
5231, ff 1 MEM if E22
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EDITH BEAUERMAN REX KELLY
LYMAN JEFFORDS . . . President
HARRY KENDALL . Vice-President
GRACE LADELL' . Secretary-Treasurer
All who have taken
society, and all boys of the school.
part in debate or oratory, all who are members of'a literary
June Contest, June 18, 1912.
Preliminary Contest, March 6, 1913.
Inter-Normal, March 28, 1913, at Stevens Point.
6612: JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, f
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On Tuesday morning, june 18, 1912, the students, together with a number of
alumni and town people, gathered in the Normal Assembly Room to hear the Ora-
torical Contest. Lyman jeffords, the President of the Association, acted as chairman.
The contest was a good one, the subjects having been well chosen, and the orations
well given. Rex Kelly presented "A Plea for the Child." He was awarded first
place, and received the ten dollar gold piece, which is given to the winner in the june
Contest, Amanda Franzke, who spoke on "America and the World Peacef' received
second place, and Ruth Brownlee, on "Woodrow Wilson," received third place.
The Preliminary Oratorical Contest was held at the Normal on lVlarch 6, 1913.
Mr. Kelly, who received second place, had chosen for his subject, "A Plea for the
Child." Mr. Newton followed him with his oration on "Prison Reform." The
third speaker was Miss Hull who gave an oration entitled f'A'Plea for the Balkan
States." Miss Edith Bauermann who was the fourth speaker, received first place.
Her oration was given with a great deal' of spirit as well as good delivery. Miss
Wessel was the fifth speaker, but was unable to present her oration on "Juvenile
Courts" on account of illness.
The Inter-Normal contest was held at Steven's Point, lVlarch 28, 1913. Twelve
people went from Whitewater and enjoyed their host's hospitality. It was diHicult
to get a special train and therefore only a few delegates were sent as the expenses
were too great. Those who did go were perfectly satisfied with lVIiss Bauerman's
oration, although she did not receive a prominent position in the decision of the
On February 7, a debate was held with the Beloit Sophomores on the following
question: Resolved, That the policy of fixing a minimum wage by State Boards is
Beloit upheld the affirmative and the following speakers presented the negative
for Whitewater: Will Harker, Leverett Yoder and Howard Lasher. The judges
returned a decision in favor of Beloit. lt is generally conceded that we lost the de-
bate on the rebuttal. Beloits rebuttal being considerably stronger than ours. This
debate was the first one held here for several years, and the enthusiasm displayed by
the student body showed that debating had received a good send-off.
A debate between Whitewater and Platteville was held in Whitewater lVlarcl.
lyth in the Normal assembly room. The question which was debated was: Resolved,
That the wisest tariff policy for the United States is a policy for revenue only. White-
water defended the affirmative of the question. The team consisted of Messrs. Glenn
W. Lycan, B. R. Bowden and A. Rabuck. Nlr. Bowden presented the rebuttal.
The judges gave our normal the decision. The Platteville team did their best, but
we consider that our boys did better. Une noticeable feature of the evening was the
school spirit evident which was perhaps stronger than at any other time during the
8 3 '
f , we JVIINNEISKA, 1913
1 ,ax ...f ' -, X. 'U .-I X
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This year the Normal school is thriving in musical organizations, for there are
four in number: the band, orchestra, Glee Club, and .Treble Clef Club. .
Not much is known about the band, for it is still in its inlfancy. What IS known,
is that lVIr. Lange has recently formed all the musically inclined young men into an
organization, which meets once or twice a week, in a room far from other musically
a 1: d , t' .
mc1nTh1?cfdghtCMJibadCll?a1lcer's efforts the orchestra, Glee Club and Treble Clef Club,
were reorganized. ' in F , A A .T
There are two musical programs of importance, that should be mentioned here.
One of these is the School Concert given in February, and the other is the Treble
Qlef Club Concert Sven in April.
F On February 19th, the various musical organizations joined forces, and treated
the school to a Grand Concert. Q
For some time, mysterious strains of music, which had Hoated through the halls
on lVIonday eve, had aroused many persons' curiosity, but not until February 19, did
the orchestra make its appearance. Therefore, when the musicians took their places
to give the opening number of 'the concert, expectations were high, nor were they
disappointed, for the entire performance was a delightful surprise and a credit to the
orchestra and its directress. The orchestra consists of twelve pieces: A piano, six
violins, two cornets, two clarinets and a violin-cello.
Next the girls from the fifth and sixth grades gave a.sprightly Swedish folk dance,
called "Reaping the Flaxf' in which they imitated the motions of the workers from
the time the flax is gathered until it is woven into thread.
Succeeding this a pleasing lullaby, the "Cradle Song," was sung by the Treble
Clef girls, and won much applause.
--9Three of the Treble Clef girls, Rub Beardsley, Edna Curry and Frances Ben-
nett entertained their listeners with charming so os. '
Among the numbers given by the Glee Club was, "The Minuet," from Mozart's
opera, "Don Juanf' You may imagine everyones' pleasure, when, during the singing
of this song, two dainty ladies and their attendant gallants stepped upon the stage,
as though called from the past by the music, and proceeded to dance the minuet. The
bewitching effect produced by the old-fashioned costumes and the high-piled powdered
tresses of the ladies, together with the stately grace with which 'they and their part-
ners moved through the dance, made .many wish they had lived in grandmothers day.
As a 'grand finalef the orchestra played the "Royal Purple," while the school
and Glee Club joined in singing this fitting and proper conclusion.
On April twenty-fifth, the annual Spring Concert was given by the girls' Treble
As a preliminary to the concert proper, the orchestra gave an entertaining recital
to show what it could do. -
The Glee Club also flew its colors and appeared twice on the program
H YT his year the Treble Clef Club presented the Cantata, from Tenn sori,s poem
The Lady of Shalottf' The Misses Bennet, Beardsley Curry and Gage all of
. l . ua 2 '
whom have had voice culture, interpreted the solos in the Cantata, and Miss
Cottrell read the poem itself.
The star .number of thetentire concert was the accomplishment of lVIrs. C. R.
Rounds, who is the first violinist at the Conservatory of lVIusic in lVIilwaukee, and
is also a member of the Jaffe String Quartet,
' Besideslthesen violin solos, two vocal solos were given, one by lVIr. Lange and the
other by Miss Hilda Mayer. W
From the above, it can be
musical line, as social, but hard work.
easily seen that much has been done this year in the
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A i TREBLE CLEF G
Andrews, M. Griffith, Williams, Hahn, Shumway, Bennett, Leishman, Kaehel, Damuth, R. Hopkins, Bridg
A man, Brown, Lund, Beardsley, Mi11er,'Uptan, Kildow, Smith,Vanderpoo1.'
Grant, Mann, Steinman, Ingalls, Franzke, Haegman, Goodearle, Warner, Gage, E. Hopkin, Curry, Ladeli,
M. Tidrnarsh. P s -
Mann 1VI111er Heagman,La1son Upton Graham
Yode1, Tax lor, Kackel T1dm31Sh llasher, Paulson Z1ntL
Lycan, Gage, Goodearle, Hopkin, Beardsley, Sahli, Ladell
Tidmarsh, Farman, Lemke, Nlayer, Langdon, Rosenhauer, Rockwell
- I Lasher, B. Pau1son,xZiqntz, Kifczman, F. Sahli.
ia- RLL5 ,.., -..-,...--- ----r'
UJSYQB K' -T
Ridge, Kendall, Ludtke, Stienhoff, McCutchin, Jeffords, Bishop.
Rabuck, Taylor, Fletcher, QCoachD, Lasher, Keller. '
Lycan, Doll, CCapt.j, Sahli.
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F C O T B A L L s
The Whitewater Normal School has just
cause to feel proud' of its showing in the foot-
ball season of 1912. Starting under discour-
aging conditions, a team was developed whose
loyalty and courage would be a credit to any
school in the country. This was due in no
small -measure to our coach, Mr. Fletcher.
His constant aim has been to teach us clean,
sportsrnanlike playing, and he has set before
us the ideal of loyalty to the school rather
than that of playing to win the score.
. When thefirst call was issued on Septem-
ber 3, the following men reported: Jeffords,
Kendall, Doll, Steinhoff, Kelly, Lacey, Sahli,
Maxwell, Brown, Ridge, Ludtke, Lycan,
Lasher, Hill, Rabuck, Keller, Moore, Taylor,
Schlaich, Larkin, and Yoder. At later dates,
"Doc,' Mumma, Bishop, Bowden, Siegmann,
Tidmarsh, McCutchin, Roe and Walsh joined
the squad. At a meeting early in the season,
Doll was elected captain of the first team.
A second team was organized later and Kelly
was elected captain.
Our first game was with the High School,
and we succeeded in wiping out last year?
defeat by a score of 6 to O. The game was
played in a pouring rain, with the ball in the
middle of the Held a good part of the time,
our score being made when Lacey fell on a
fumbled ball behind the High School's line.
We had to work for our victory, but every
man felt amply repaid.
Our next game was with the Beloit Col-
lege Second Team, whom we succeeded in
holding down to a touchdown and a field
goal. We feel sure that if our men had had
the advantage of practicing with a college
team the score would have been different.
Beloit, QQ Whitewater 0.
We met defeat at the hands of Carroll
College in our next game. Our men showed
marked improvement, and the playing on both
sides was clean and sportsmanlike through-
out. The most noteworthy feature of the
game was the large and enthusiastic crowd of rooters. One of the Carroll men said
that he rad never seen a finer exhibition of school spirit. Carroll, 65 Vlfhitewater, O.
' za- JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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On October 26, our team went to Platteville and defeated our rivals by a score
of 6 to 0. Platteville held us well until the end of the first half, when Kendall car-
ried the ball across their line-about half a second after the whistle blew. In the
third quarter, Kendall again made a touchdown, and this was counted. The news
reached Whitewater at noon and when the 5:30 train pulled in, it seemed as if the
whole student body was there to welcome the victors. A bon-fire on the athletic
field and a snake dance ending at the coach's house gave the team a chance to see
that the school was behind them. Whitewater, 6, Platteville, 0.
After this we were all looking forward to the Milwaukee game. Every after-
noon of the next two weeks saw a har,d scrimmage or signal practice down on the
athletic field. c 0
On November 9, we went to Milwaukee and about 1230 we tackled the Mil-
waukee machine. We were defeated,-but in a game where the second half was ten
minutes long, and by team-work which is rarely seen on many college teams. Their
end runs were particularly dangerous. "Doc" Mumma certainly played a grand
game and left a big circle of admirers among the Green and Gold. But the best part
of all came when the train arrived at the station at Whitewater and we 'found the
same crowd and the same cheering as after the Platteville game. That shows what
kind of spirit we have at Normal. lVIilwaukee, 25 g'Whitewater, 0.
We were defeated by St. John's. Military Academy on November 19. We
nevertheless consider that the game was a credit to our men as they kept up a hard
fight from first to last. Several subs were used and all showed up well. St. John's,
463 Whitewater, 0.
Our last game was, everything considered, the best of the season. We had
heard that Oshkosh claimed the Normal championship of the United States, that they
had defeated Milwaukee 70 to 0, that they averaged 200 pounds in weight, and that
they intended to run up a score of 200 to 0 on us. So we were not disappointed when
we saw their prize 290 pound tackle. During the first quarter, they succeeded in
making four touchdowns, but in the second quarter we held them down so no score
was made. During the third quarter, we held them down to one touchdown, and
in the fourth quarter to two. . But we felt that Whitewater had really won a victory.
To see our men tear into tho3e Oshkosh giants and to see the grandstand shake when
Lycan spilled lblucks certainly was worth going miles to see. Oshkosh, 463 White-
water, 0. ' .
Shortly after the close of the seaton Kendall waselected captain for next year.
We feel sure that the team made a wise choice. W's were presented to the follow-
Doll, Jeffords, Lasher, Lacey, Sahli, Rabuck, McCutchin, Ludtke, Lycan, Ridge,
Nlumma, and Kendall. To earn a W, one must play in two whole games, parts of
four, or halves of five. -
Great credit is due to the football men of 1912. They have been loyal in
practice, 'and sportsmanlike in the best sense of the word. Great as is their credit,
however, no less is due to the school, which so loyally supported them.
Rldge T1dmarsh Ludtke Kendall Lasher
Fletcher, CCOaeh HCIS1g CCapt Lycan
6545 JVIINNEISKA 1913
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To an outsider, or to one who looks only at the scores, it might seem that the
basketball season has been a failure. But those of us who know the team and the
work that the team has done, know that this season has not been a failure. It is
true that we won only one game, but it is also true that the team worked hard and
practiced steadily, from one end of the season to the other, in the face of continued
defeat and discouragement. They have played a clean, hard game, through sheer
loyalty to Whitwater Normal. The school surely has a right to feel proud of them.
, The most noteworthy feature of the season was the northern trip. This oc-
curred in lVlarch and included games with the other Normals: Oshkosh, Superior,
Stevens Point, and River Falls. Reports from the trip indicate that the conduct of
our men reflected great credit upon Whitewater.
A second team was organized, under the management of Russell Taylor, and
played Palmyra, 'Freeport and Stoughton. 1
Early in the season "Doc" Mumma was elected captain. After his withdrawal
from school, Adolph Heisig was chosen to lead the team. The following men have
played this season: Kendall, Lasher, Lycan, Rabuck, Ludtke, .Heisig, McCutcihin,
flflumma, Taylor, Johnson, Tidmarsh, Ridge.
The games of this season follow:
Milton College ....
lVIilwaukee Normal .
St. lohn's' .........
Milwaukee Normal .
Platteville Normal .
Platteville Normal .
Stevens Point Normal
River Falls Normal .
Oshkosh Normal .. .
Prospects for a successful baseball season are very bright. We have had a large
number out, and lively competition for every position on the team. At the present
time, our Baseball Squad consists of Kachel, Heisig, Johnson, Rabuck, Freimeyer,
Stemhoff, Sahli, Schlaich, Lycan, lVIcCutchin, Lacy, Lasher, Ridge Kendall Ludtlgg-
hdoore, Tidmarsh, and Keller. A 7 i '17
The schedule is as follows:
April IQ- Beloit High School. May 10-Marquette Academy.
April 21-University of Wisconsin. May 17-Delavanl
April 24-lVIilton College. ' May 31-Carn-,11-
April 26-Delavan. June 6-QShk0Sh-
N19-Y 5-N0f'ChWCS'fCffL June I4-Platteville.
lVIay 6-lVIilton College.
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Freimeyer, Schlaich, Rabuek.
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Girls, Athletics has previously been confined to tennis and basketball.. This year,
however, the enthusiasm among the girls was so high that not only tennis and basket-
ball teams were organized, but also two association football teams and a baseball club.
Before mentioning the individual work of each organization it is only just to
colneimend the efforts and time which Miss Yeakle has devoted to this phase of girls'
Fourteen teams were formed and continued practice until the end of the first
quarter. For years the condition of the tennis courts has been a source of annoyance
to the players. The girls are now looking forward with pleasure to the opportunity
which they will have for playing on the new courts, made on Campus Day. lf the
enthusiasm shown by the girls during the winter for athletic sports continues, we
have prospects of a largetennis club this spring.
' ASSOCIATION FOOTBALL '
The girls of the first, second, and third years formed two teams early in the
fall and practiced ,diligently out of doors as long as the weather permitted. When the
cold days came the players adjourned to the gymnasium and there continued practice.
It had been decided that the winning team was to receive a pennant or have its
picture taken, so the enthusiasm was high when arrangements were made for the
three contest games. When the victorious members of the first team had proved
their superior abilityto kick, their picture was taken, which, at present, hangs in the
gymnasium ofiice. It is a most excellent representation in spite of the fact that
President Yoder intimated that it Hatters.
During the first quarter two Senior teams and two teams composed of students
from the course in rural education were formed. These teams played in the open
air during most of the first quarter. At the beginning of the second quarter, five
more teams were organized and basketball began in earnest. The enthusiasm reached
its climax when word was received that Platteville had asked for a game with our
best girls' team. There was now something definite to play for. Who would go to
Platteville? After three or four weeks of hard work on the gymnasium Hoof it
was reported that the regents had decided that no basketball game could be played
between the girls of the different state Normal Schools. The disappointment, how-
ever, was forgotten in the struggle which arose between the seven school teams.
A tournament was arranged in which each team had an opportunity to play
every other. The two teams destined to contest for first place were the first Senior
and the first Third Year teams. These teams were to play three games and the one
Winning twice would be given first place. The first game was played January
25th, the score being 3 to 2 in favor of the Third Year. The second game was played
.f , 'Gris JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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February 26th. At the end of the first half the score stood 7 to 4 i-n favor of the
Third Year. The Seniors played hard during the second half and brought the score
up to 7 to 8. Just before time was called a foul was made by the Third Year and the
free basket made by the Seniors tied the score. Two five minute halves Were added in
order to play off the tie. At the end of this time the Seniors were victorious by 'two
points. the score being IO to 8.
Gn Nlarch 18th the final open game was played in which the Senior team
proved its right to receive the championship of the school, the score being 7 to O in
E. Knilans, CCaptD . Right Forward
F. Goodhue . . Left Forward i
M. Griffith . ., . Center
C. Hurlbut . I . Right Guard
l. Fletcher ........ Left Guard .
Gn April 7th, during assembly period, the girls were presented with their W's.
The Winners were called to occupy the seats the faculty had vacated. An appro-
priate talk was given by lVIiss Yeakle, after which each of the captains was called
upon to speak and to present the W's to the girls of their team. It could easily be
seen that every girl was proud to be a recipient of the W. We hope that the cere-
mony vvill continue to be celebrated in the Normal. Those who Won W's had to
reach a certain standard in loyalty, playi-ng spirit, team spirit, and sportsmanlike
The W's were won by:
Hazel Parker '
Elizabeth Winslow' i
Ruth Tidmarsh I
Edna Curtis '
G1r1s Assoc1at1or1 Football Team
Goodhue, D. Grdfith, NI. Yoder, Paulson, Captam , E. Hopkm, A. Roets
Girls' Basketball Team .
Wessel, Winslow, CCaptainD V. Yeakle, Parker, Lane
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Y. W. C. A. RECEPTION
The annual reception to the school, given by the Y. A. in September, was
an unusual success. Contrary to the former custom of giving the reception in .the
Normal gymnasium, the receiving was done on the plaza in front of the new build-
ing. The entire front campus was beautifully decorated .with Japanese lanterns,
and the effect was that of a fairyland. This reception initiated the new students
into Whitewater Society, and served to convince all that this is the place for the best
of play as well as of work.
The annual faculty reception was held on the first evening of the second seme-
ster in the gymnasium. The place was a picture of loveliness, having been decorated
with electric lighted lanterns, festooned with pink wisteria vines, designed by Miss
Law. Suspended from the ceiling were two electroliers, entwined with green rib-
bons and vines. Encirciling this bower of blossoms were tiny lights, covered with
the wisteria flowers.
The guests' wore something to represent the months in which they were born
and grouped themselves accordingly, one of the most noticeable groups being lVIarch,
with its bright green ribbons. These groups acted out charades, the others guessing
what they represented. The evening was spent in playing games, and several selec-
tions were played on the new Victor. Later, everyone was invited into the room
across the hall, where the same color scheme was prevalent. Underneath this canopy
of wisteria vines, dainty refreshments were served by the eighth grade boys and girls.
During the school year there are four scheduled dances. We may well call
them "the big four," for surely we do look forward to each and everyone with
great longing, and consider them a big night and a big event. When the times comes,
we enjoy ourselves to the greatest extent and after wish that we could always be so
happy. Although there have never been known to be enough fellows to "go around,"
the girls get used to this, and as for acting like gentlemen should, they always do it.
VVe generally dance from eight o'clock until eleven, and when the time comes for
us to go home, it sometimes makes us feel sad-yet we arte tired and that helps us
to believe that it is late. Of course, don't think that those four dances are the only
ones that we have. Now and then we have special parties, and every Friday after-
noon, due to the good suggestion of the girls' social committee, we have a matinee
dance from four to half past five. These dances have
furnished us more enjoyment
than we could tell here, and each Friday we willingly furnish our
nickels at the door.
Un December I
Guild Hall. It had been rumored that the boys knew how to entertain, and we all
realized the truth of the statement when we entered the hall It was gaily decorated
in purple and white, the new athletic pennants gracing the occasion.
4, 1912, the football squad held their annual banquet in the
73529 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 ry, if
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Atfer the most excellent dinner, the company was called to order by Mr.
Fletcher, who acted as toast master. As he had worked with the boys all fall, he
was able to tell a few secrets when he introduced the speakers, Walter Doll, captain
of the IQI2 team, was first called upon to toast "The Past." He could offer only
praise to each member of the squad for the interest which had been shown, and for the
effort that each one had put forth. He said that next year's team would be even
stronger because of the united work in the past. Mr. Fletcher then called upon Miss
Beth Ingalls, who reminded the boys that the girls were always back of them, and
that whether they had won or lost the girls had always boosted. The captain of
next yearls team, Harry Kendall, talked of "The Future." Mr. Yoder, who had had
little to do with the team personally, showed his loyal spirit and interest in his talk
about "The Team of 1912.,' He expressed the opinion of all present in his praise
of the splendid work which Mr. Fletcher had done as coach.
This concluded the program, and the remainder of the evening was.spent in
dancing. When the party broke up and the guests went home, they all wished that
this might be the beginning instead of the end of such an enjoyable evening.
The Third Year Class gave their usual party to the lower classmen on Hal-
lovve,en. The gymnasium was appropriately decorated with pumpkins and witches,
and many exciting games were played. Many showed great ibrilliancy in the spelling
contest and also in the eating races. All departed with the wish that the lower class-
men could have such parties more frequently.,
On the twenty-fourth of January, there occurred an event in the social life of
the school of which the Juniors, at least, will long retain pleasant memories, namely,
-the annual party given by the members of the Senior class for those of the Junior
With faces revealing their lively anticipation, the Juniors, together with the
Seniors and members of the faculty, assembled in the gymnasium. Here each was
given a slip of paper, on which was one word of some familiar proverb. The problem
was to search out whoihad the remaining word of the adage. This aroused a great
deal of interest, and proved a skillful way in which to bring the different guests in
contact with each other.
At the sounding of the large gong, we were all commanded to go to the main
room. lVIany were the speculations as to the form of entertainment which would
now be presented. We were not kept in doubt long, however. After each had taken
a seat, the meaning of the summons became evident. We began to rub our eyes and
wonder if we were awake or dreaming, for there upon the rostrum sat the various
members of the faculty. Questions began to enter one's mind as to their mental
balance. But closer inspection proved that the seemingly real faculty were just
Seniors, who had so skillfully assumed the dignified, all-knowing air of that body. A
typical general exercise program followed, in which the characteristics of those who
habitually sit upon those chairs were brought out. The troubles which were so
seriously presented during the faculty meeting were many. We who composed the
audience began to anxiously inspect our past for misdeeds we had committed, and
which had been detected by some eagle-eyed member of the faculty.i The roars of
laughter which interrupted this part of the program were sufficient evidence that the
"mockH faculty had been a success. .
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The old fashioned district school, given in Normal Hall, gave each an oppor-
tunitv for hearty laughter, which he had never before experienced in Whitewater. It
was with difhculty that we realized that the participators were actually Seniors.
After dainty refreshments had been served in the gymnasium, the party broke up,
giving expression of the thanks they felt toward the Seniors for affording them such
a pleasant evening.
On Washingtons Birthday, the new Girls' Organization of our school gave its
first party. The program constisted of "stunts" given by groups of girls. There
was a dime museum where we saw a modern Hercules, a two-headed girl, a mummy,
and other great Curiosities, we went to a doll show and watched thhe performance
of dolls which seemed almost human, we saw how Betsy Ross helped the American
soldiers make a flag, and we also had the pleasure of seeing a Virginia reel. Mr.s.
Yoder gave us an interesting and helpful talk about -the spirit of the day and what it
should mean to us. Various games were played during the evening and dainty refresh-
ments were served. We all had a delightful time, and we hope that a Washington's
Party will. be an annual event.
. LECTURE COURSE '
The Whitewater Lecture Association putiforth a special effort this year to in-
terest the students, and certainly succeeded, as the unusually large audiences demon-
strated. The following is the .splendid program arranged by them:
Dixie Chorus ................ V ...... A .............. October 29.
' Ladies Spanish Orchestra ........ ...November 25
Dr. H. W. Wiley ............... .... I anuary 21
Bergan-lVIarx Concert Company .. .... February IO
Benjamin Chapin ....................... ..... M arch 3
Edward Amherst Ott ................................. April I7
Besides these, the studens heard some .splendid lectures by Dr. Ehler, Dr. Scud-
der, Captain Wescott and Mr. Winship.
February 12, 1913 occurred one of the annual events of our school year, The
Valentine Sale. Much time and energy had been expended by Miss Law and many
of the students in painting valentines for the sale. The gymnasium was elaborately
decorated for the occasion with many fancy booths, which were well supplied with
valenties, candy and cookies, to attract the attention of many visitors who came to buy.
Mass MEETINGS A A
. .The mass meetings this year have resulted in more than usual demonstration of
spirit. Rallies for Royal Purple, lVIinneiska, Football, Basketball, Debate and Ora-
tory have. shown .the new students more than anything else that there is a school spirit
in our midst which no defeat can overcome. 7
The girls of the lower classes, deserve special mention in the line of enthusiasm.
K ' .
Who has I1Ot been fired to" do things" for the glory of old Whitewater' under the
spell of their matchless rooting? Keep it up girls, it surelv is worth while!
we JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, 'f
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2-New students are initiated into the intricacies of enrollment. Blanks of all kinds,
faces included. V '
3-Have you seen the new President?
5-Regular work begins. Cob-webs dusted from many brains.
6-Y. W. C. A. Reception. "Keep under the lights." . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .
I3-Field Day. Back to the Soil movement strikes Whitewater. Many students
are surprised to see the faculty do some real work. i
16-Visits to the tower commence. Private conference is rudely interrupted.
I8-MCH,S Noon Intermission Choir has a very successful rehearsal.
27-Nlethodist Reception. Many meet their aihnities.
28-First football games. High School put in its place at last. Great rejoicing.
Philo dance. New girls initiate their' party gowns.
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4-First Normal Dance. Several new belles discovered.
5-Treble Clef Picnic. President comes to dine.
7-Many pounding hearts! Rhetoricals begin.
I2-Our first defeat in football but we are still cheerful.
I4-OUtiHg Club hikes to the peat beds. Oh! you home-made cookies!
18-President Yoder sings a solo in morning exercises. Outing Club has a supper in
-"Barrelled" by Carroll. .Girl's fine cheering not fully appreciated.
26-Whitevnfater 6, Platteville O.
Great rejoicing at night. "Doon puts Co C. drilling into practice.
30-Candy sale. Here's where the men open up their pocket-books.
T356 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, "f
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I-Training School Musical. lVIuch talent displayed.
Q 2-Philo girls have a Hallowelen party in the Log Cabin. The futures and for-
. tunes of many are unfolded. .
8-Milwaukee 25, Whitewater O. T
The girls show the boys that they're not "quitters."
I2-Sing "Men of Harlech" with great gusto! Faculty quartette in evidence.
13-First snowstorm. Hear a fine .sermon from the "fighting parson
I4-Girls' Association Football Team is now doing active work.
21-GfC3t excitement over the Oshkosh game.
l 22-Dance for the Qshkosh men. Great display of pennants. Qur team retires at
T 23'ThC best game of the season played. We held Oshkosh down to 46-o.
25-Dr. Allison begins her "Health Lectures."
26-Heart-breacking changes made in the seating.
I , 'CKE QYVIINNEISKA, 1913
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2-Students return after finishing the turkey.
3-Basketball practice begins. Good outlook for a fine team.
6-Normal dance. Some of the old standby's prove fickle!
IORNIT. Lasher gives a test in American History much to the joy of that class.
II-A Freshman girl has a High School visitor.
I3-DF. Law gives a concert. We don't blame lVIiss Law for being proud of her
I4-Football banquet. Here's where We envy the girls with the "steadies."
17-Mass meeting for "The Minneiska."' i
18-Basketball game with Beloit.
Just a few points behind in the score.
20-School closes for seventeen long days of bliss. l
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7-School begins again. New Year resolutions promptly broken.
10-Basketball game with Milwaukee. Cheer up! Score for Milwaukee ten points
lower than lastiyear.
17-Y. W. C. A. party. Paper cutters go on a strike.
20-OHicers of girls' organization are chosen.
22-Qfricial visitors received with much joy. V
24-Senior-Junior party. Faculty see themselves as others see them.
29-Don't you wish you were writing finals?
30-'fGlee Club please bring School Song booksf' Much -disturbance which some
mistook for singing in the Mu:sic Room.
31-lWerton,s hair turns curly. .
Proverb: Uneasy lies the head that wears kid curlers.
Czar? JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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Faculty Reception. All were relieved to find the reception line small in numbers.
Talk on Physical Training by Professor Ehler of Madison. '
Valentine Sale. The "eats" sold faster than Valentines as usual.
Lecture by Dr. Scudder.
Basketball Rally. Large body of enthusiastic rooters.
Valentine's Day. The Normal played Platteville and gave them the score for a
Valentine. lVIany attended th
e social at the Rural School.
Normal concert. Colonial ladies and gentlemen dance the Minuet.
Party for the Girls' Qrganization.
"Ain't it fierce We ain't got no Hag for this here revolution ?"
bliss Henderson gave a-fine lecture on the "British Isles."
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3-Lecture Course. Benjamin Chapin, as Lincoln, draws a large crowd.
6-Lower class girls show the school what real boasting is like.
7-U! Rah! Platteville defeated in debate! Brewer gets sore.
IAOtGf3Ud and "springy" weather. Hatless girls are seen. A
14-Basketball game with Oshkosh. "Nuff sed."
I5--Winter returns again!
17-Delectable Dozen sport new pins.
19-Last day of school before Easter.
All go home to get their Easter hats.
25-Is that a stranger? Ah, no! Its i-l with her new coat and hat on.
26-The girls give a tea-party as a fare-well to Miss Henderson.
27-lVliss Vande Walker talks in Assembly on Kindergartens. Miss Wood and
lVIiss Bauermann leave for Stevens Point. A
29-Aureola gives a play, "A Case of Suspensionf' Philo also has a jollification.
price -- EVBTKVEU djs C0nTfril3uT1'on
pie ffl Qs
This is only pvedlenseaso
Hwzj you, are nojf To Ee-
have afworii of ijfaeven
11 is true.
2521: JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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Best on the market
Give your daughter, wife or sweet-
heart a pleasant surprise in
the gift of one of
Unusual and interesting sight
Everyone cordially invited to attend
Old brooches, chains, bracelets,
A rings and pins.
A Fascinating Medley.
Chief Displayer-- Esther Leishman
DO YOU WANT YOUR
Try my "Painless Processf,
Group pictures, Single settings
Artistic poses and Complimentary
Come to my studio To-day?
Do not miss f R
This Golden Opportunity!
Sole Proprietor Corrinne Heagman
Miss BAKER'S SOQLOISTS
Have you heard them?
Improve your earliest opportunity
to hear these Bird Voiced Singers
these candidates for High Class
me JVIINNEISKA, 1913 fy, f
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A fi f i M
Full Line of Talking Machines
Warranted not to Rust, nor Run Down
Demonstrated most any time Possible
By Amanda Franzke
"TWisto," the Popular Hair Curler!
Beautiful Waves made in
For testimonials, write for Our Book on "Hair,"
By Ridge 85 Larkin
Clarence Field and Co., Chicago, Ill.
Let lVIe Demonstrate to You the
lVIakes nights delightful and days bright,
Keeps you youthful, carefree and restful!
Can't help but miss your eight o'clock,
When you have my Ostermoor
NI-W-Sole? Proprietor. 401 Center Street.
U5 JVIINNEISKA, 191 3
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NOTICE! Do you comprehend Beauty Charm?
Normal School Students get
Fifty Per Cent OH!
This Week only
New attracting magnets!
Just out! Have o seen th ?
lt is your duty to appear at your
best. The arrangement of the Hair
is a most important factor in your
good looks! Visit our establishment
for trial construction.
Dainty chic concoctions!
All the latest forms and feathers!
Y U P em Hats and bonnets made to order
Appeal especially to young Women Visit our Parlogs-
Never to old maids.
U55 QYVIINNEISKA, 1913 W, L1
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F.-Hot-Showers and thunder.
WEATHER F ORCAST
On the whole the climatic conditions for this year will be pleasant and equable.
Unless the weather condition-s within the region of the IVIain Room become more
settled than the barometer seems to indicate, however, an awful thunder-storm is
liable to occur almost any timeg during the storm strong winds will prevail and
people may be blown up even in the belt of calms, the library. Sunshine and pleas-
ant weather will be enjoyed by those frequenting certain rooms in the building. An
invigorating breeze will be felt occasionally in certain other rooms. These have been
found to have a most stimulating and beneficial effect on the inhabitants. They tend
to dispel fogs. .People finding if necessary to visit any of these climes without their
lessons may find them uncomfortably warm.
PREDICTION FOR IQI4
A noted seeress who is a lineal descendent of Cassandra has consented to un-
fold the mysteries of the coming year for the benefit of Whitexvater students. The
sybil's sayings are a trifle too profound for the average mind. We have, therefore,
asked a committee composed of lVI1'. Shutts, lVIr. Sherrick, Nlr. Schroeder, and Nlr.
Stowe to interpret them.
1 . YW JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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"The fourteenth school year of the twentieth century," says the prophetess," will
be marked by awful disasters. There will be fearful Hoods and fierce fires will sweep
your building. i
The committee disagreed somewhat as to the hidden meaning of this prediction.
Mr. Sherrick and Mr. Schroeder held the opinion that the Hoods would be caused
by a cloud-burst. Mr. Shutts was inclined to think the Whitewater creek would
over How its banks, while Mr. Stowe suggested that perhaps some one would forget
to turn off the water in one of the bath rooms.
.The interpreters were inclined to take an optimistic view of the fires, foretold.
They said she probably meant that Mr. Fletcher would continue to enkindle fires
of enthusiasm for athletics in every breast.
The soothsayer next gave forth this utterance. "The male population of your
school will be greatly increased and the voice of the typewriter will be heard through-
out all the land. There will be a glorious victory on every field of strife."
Unfortunately the sybil did not say who the victors would be, but the com-
mittee unanimously agreed the hidden meaning to be that Whitewater would win
laurels upon the platform, the gridiron and in the temples of learning. I
. The most learned prophecy of the oracle was as follows, "An unnoticed tornado
will descend upon you, bringing with it great honors.
This has such profundity that it sounds to the average mind like nonsense.
Even the committee had difficulty in interpreting such an outburst of wisdom. They
are all skillful in picking their way through difficult passages, however, so they finally
came to the following conclusion:
"About the eleventh of November, IQI4, the second southern Wisconsin hurri-
cane will visit Whitewater. The school will glide gently from its foundations and
be carried by the strong under-current to a field in the suburbs. 'So great will be the
concentration of mind on the part of teachers and pupils however,-so hard will
they be trying to appreciate and control the values of life,' ClVIr. Stowej that they
will be utterly oblivious of the hurricaneslu
As to the honors, the committee thinks that probably when the board of regents
hear of the event, they will be so impressed by, "Such perfect focalization of conscious-
av . , ,
ness, QMr. Schroederj that they will put Whitewater first on the list of Normal
' "Further honor " s h ' U ' - '
s, says t e committee, will be won for the school by the Outing
' ' ' 1 . . I , ,
Club 1n.the1r post mortem examination' of the phenomenon, while lVI1ss Yeakle and
her pupils will win several Carnegie Medals by acting as First Aid to the Injured."
The SCCTCSS UCX'f Pf0mulgated, "Numbers will be sad because of Numbers."
'Qie JVIINNEISKA 1913 ' '
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e N Here the committee fell out. Mr. Sherrick and Mr. Schroeder were positive
that a freetinterpretation would be, "Numbers of students will be sad because Mr.
Shutts will not pass them in numbers."
Mr. Shutts indignantly objected to this meaning. His explanation was that num-
bers of pupils would be sad because of the numbers which they saw on their Theory
test-papers. I i '
Last of all the sybil muttered, "Earthquakes will shake the World on its founda-
tion.', ,That she' said "world"rinstead of "earth" gave the committee a clue. They
take it that she refers to the intellectual world and that the stir will be caused by
the onslaught of the Seniors upon it, armed With recommendations and certificates.
Mr. Stowe remarked that he thought the quakes would mostly occur in the boots of
small boys. ' I
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"When in Junior year we took.our ease, smoked our pipes and sang our glees,"
little did we know the bricks and bouquets we were to receive in one year hence.
When those seniors used to rant on practise, essays and other horrors of their lives,
we laughed with a carefree happy air and said, "They will never reach us.', Now,
as Seniors we can say, "Them were the happy days,,' with deep meaning. We under-
stand the snaps we had in dear old Junior year, but it is past, we had our jaunt and
entered that dignified, demure Seniordom with thatsame happy' care free air. But,
oh you jolt! Essays held us in their rentless grasp, practice racked our very souls,
all our ceaseless labor burned our midnight oil, sunk our cheeks, decreased -our
avoirdupois, and wore dark circles under our eyes. The Senior boys went unshaved,
the Senior girls were tempted to 'hie to eight o'clocks in breakfast caps,-but such
was Senior life. At the first gray peep of dawn, work dragged us from Morphens's
caressing hands, and pulled us out of bed. We swallowed breakfast in thirty sec-
onds, crammed two lessons in a jiffy, burned the pavements in our daily rush to mill.
We didn't know as much as we ought, we weren't quite sure weknew what we
did know, we tried our favorite bluff but got squelched, and came out of class like
well-whipped puppies. At general exercises we had painted for us in glowing words,
those immotral ideals ,those celestial sentiments, those high and mighty things, that
flamed on the ,far horizon of our minds as the things we should strive for. In the
next minute we were called to behold our own infirmities, our own belittled, miser-
ly, shrunken personalities. Uur hopes for redemption were permanently shattered.
We were told thatuwe were doomed. Ughl ln practice, we failed to get results.
our plans had no originality of method, the subject matter was poorly organized, our
descipline was unspeakable, our personalities were not commanding, even our personal
appearance was scandalous, and above all, we didn't .see the situation from the chil-
dren's standpoint.. Oh hopeless, abject, most miserable despair! Soul-crushing di-
lemma. But, nevertheless they gave us two in practice, poor excuses for future
teachers that we were. But, "Tell me not in mournful numbers that Normal life is
T355 QYVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, a ,J
'l . ,
g ,Mui ii
but a grind." No, every cloud has a polished spot on it somewhere. aThose football
games, that on balmy Saturdays we attended, thegdances were we tripped the light
fantastic with graceful step and slow, the sleighride parties, and yes, the nickle show,
the debaters that we cheered who opponentsinever feared, the lectures at the church
and' those little walks afterward, yes, innumerable good and jolly times. They made
our Senior year a complete and happy rhyme. Then came graduation day when
from out the President's hand, we received ouridiplomas. It was then that We forgot
our trials and tribulations, the little bricks that had been handed to us, and with
heavy longing hearts we wandered about the dear old school bidding fond adieus, good-
byes and farewells.
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Why Rent a Room?
We planned a bon-fire in the wood, V
Two said, "We would come if we could,
We like beefsteak roasts,
And marshmallow toasts,
But dates are just awfully good!"
Alas! When the night of our sleighride came round,
We felt we were fated to ride on bare ground,
But when the broad frame of our coach came in sight .
Our tears quickly changed to smiles of delightg
And .soon all were loaded, a pretty tight pack,
Deep down in the straw of our noble hay rack.
O, that pink and white tea shall we ever forget?
And "Lunzy Mon" music we hear even yet!
Then the jolly home ride, though we all wanted more,
All too soon each was landed at her father's front door.
U5 JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, K1
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What the Normal Has
Done For Me
Morally-I am prepared to meet the next generation that will grow up under
my teacher's aim with great care and consideration. I feel that I am equipped to
meet live material, but never will I take to the discussion of "the ends of punishment."
My career lies before me like a happy conference. Not a speck is there in the dis-
tance that I cannot see plainly by the aid of Mr. Stowels psychological glasses. lVIy
ideals are now higher than they were on September second, nineteen twelve. Now
I would never think of referring to the teachers by their first names, as, for example,
"F-n-y, where could I find an article on cheese?" or, "L-c-y, who i.s Sylvia ?" Still
less would I consider whispering in the library, while pretending I was hunting for
knowledge. Nor would I dream of skipping gym., and never, never would I be seen
dancing anything except in the good old-fashioned way, with six arms around, es-
pecially after the two and a half-inch law was passed, announced by one of the junior
members of the faculty. I have become modest, and what is so rare as a modest maid?
Socially-I am on a higher basis. Ten o'clock now sounds late to meg once it
sounded early. I have cultivated a taste for girlfs society, and also have become
authority on taking the boy's part Cin dancingj. I have been obliged to learn how
to smother a yawn in company, and am getting used to paying my own way at a dance.
In fact, I am so used to girl's company that, to me, all boys are married men or
recollections of the past. There is nothing like a Normal School for settling your
dreams of marriage. CGirls with fellows please sniffj
Intellectually-I am broader, not only in theory but in fat. I am wiser today
than I ever expect to be again. I have cultivated a great desire for good literature
and have become able to appreciate the Royal Purple. As for Bagley I well under-
stand him. lVIy English, Grammar, puncuation and spelling have improved to a re-
markable extent. Oh, what a difference a Normal School education means to a girl-
it abbreviates her ward robe, facilitates her process of thought. and cultivates better
taste for better writing. You will never believe it, but when I left my home at
R. F. D. No.-I didn't know the difference between physiology and psychology.
I now read, write, pronounce, and use both words in the same sentence with great
ease. In my room, in a neat gold frame, reposes my first f'Theory', paper with a grade
of I. I understand all the words that Leverett Yoder acquired in New York, and
I hope. though in a humble way, to use a few of the more ordinary ones myself som-
' t ages- JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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day. I have all the attributes of the new born babe at the end of my tongue, and I
can repress all the words I once used. Intellectually, indeed, there is a change.
Financially-I am willing to meet my debts weekly, or get out-I am capable of
taking care of my own pocket book and never again will I be known to try to do
the same with a friend's. I know how to make a dollar cover my living expenses for
a week, as well as to buy one tablet, one note book, and pay literary society, Y. W. C.
A., and miscellaneous dues for that time. I have become very logical in my con-
clusions, therefore a dollar to me is worth little if I cannot spend it. As for those
weekly "boostings,"-that is a nickle to see the basketball game, a nickle to go to the
matinee dance, a quarter for the girls' room, etc. Just at the mention of theselittle
sums, my purse strings are pulled and the money drops out. In other words, the word
"broke" sounds natural. I I
Physically-Never-before was I in such good condition. 'My nervous system is
utterly under my control. Addressing the assembly room from the high platform
would be a matter of perfect ease to me. My voice has lost its tremble, and as for
my knees, they too, by the help of plaster of pairs casts, have lost their shake. In
fact there is only one thing that makes me nervous, and that is when Mr. Shutts is
standing under that horrid black globe in the Mathematics Room. just think, if
it should drop! Oh, what a globe there would beg Shutts and globe would be com-
bined, you see.-After all, there is nothing like a good physical condition at the end.
G. A. B.
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Mother Goose Rhymes
Now good folks attention, I'll sing for you a song,
1,11 try my best to please you and not detain you long,
I shall not deal with politics or any such a thing,
It's of the Normal girls that I intend to sing.
Miss Katrina Creighton to Chicago will return,
A position now is waiting her where money she can earn,
She doe.sn't intend to marry, and says she's sore afraid
She will have to live and die a dignified old maid.
Hazel Vanderpool says she can see no harm
For a girl to stay at home and help upon the farm,
Feed the chickens, hunt the eggs, and milk her favorite
And if it's necessary to follow up the plow.
Ruth Abbott's "jeff, gave her a brand new book,
And wanted her to study it and hence learn how
I'm afraid when Ruth can bake mince pie
She'll change her mind and shake the guy.
Florence Flagg of late was looking very sad,
But now she is all smiles again, and doesn't feel quite so bad
'She just received a letter from a dear and friendly soul,
Signed with the hieroglyphics of lVIr. Walter Doll.
It is said that Verna's fellow has .sworn off playing pool,
And Verna's given up attending Normal school.
I saw them late last night a-walking down the track,
If you believe I lie, why you may just ask Jack.
just look at Nora Farman, this evening she looks shy,
At any other time she is always on the Hy,
I cannot tell the reason, but will trust it to the Fates,
That she will be quite natural if Kellar keeps his dates.
Qur friend lVIi.ss Lulu lanes so well versed on the mash,
Has got a fellow now whose actions are quite rashg
She says he's fine and manly and always right on time,
For fear I'll hurt her feeling, I'll end this little rhyme.
I hope Ilve not offended you in singing of this song,
Because I did it just for fun, and it hasn't taken long,
If there's any of the school who thinks me impolite,
just come around in person and I'l1 try to make it right.
By Heck We. im
TTRNYNQ 3- QPLAT TEVILLE
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PfCSldCIl'C Yoder Mrs, Yoder
Coach Fletcher Mrs. Fletcher
Edith De Lano
Ella Roberts A
Helen Burrington William lldaxwell
Laura Rosenhauer Glenn Lycan
White ice cream with purple hearts
Ruth Abbott LYIUHI1 JCff0fdS
Florence Flagg Walfel' D011
Devil's Food .
Mildred Barron lVIerton Ridge
Beth Ingalls Lou Siegman
11 1 me JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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1 I Why I Came To Normal
I "While seeking for some children's home, I entered the Normal and became a
I1 piece of school machinery. I soon found that they could not get along without me,
ii il so I have remained for four long years."-Jeffords. I i
11 1 '
'1 I "The barron country could not hold me, so I came to Normal, located fifteen
I, 1 I miles from Jack and fifty miles from 'Blue,' "-Mildred.
, E 1 I
i I "I came to Normal to show my patriotism and I have always succeeded when a
ll ? 1 'Doll' wasn't present."+-Heisig. I
1 . 1
I1 Q 1 f'After driving all of Baades customers on a safe road to the insane asylum,
Hight became necessary and Normal opened her sheltering arms to me in my mis-
l ii p
I g ' "With a desire to make known my trade."-R. Taylor. A
. "I came to Normal to learn my 'A, B, C'.s,' numbers, and become acquainted
l i with the girls."-Sahli. I
I fl 1 "My, parents, having given me up as a hopeless case, thought the only place left
I 1 for me was a reform school. After considering several schools they decided to send
me to the Normal."-Ridge.
I 1 "To get rid of words of wisdom and learn to dance."-Lasher.
1 "To be near home, and to watch o'er her flock."-Miss Shephard.
1 'fTo be the official photographer for all Normalites. I hope some day to take
, , Mr. Ralph's placef'-Field.
gn 1 V "I came here to become a better school teacher, so that I may do more eflicient
1 1 y I work 'when I get out in the fieldf "-Miss Keylock.
13 1 ,
I I I 1 "I came to Normal to take drawingf,--Ben Paulson.
lj, 1 "Through force of habit I guess."-Marion Tidmarsh.
1 1 i ,
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THE NORMAL BRAIN-CBOYSD
THE NORIXIAL BRAIN-CGif1SD
W JVIINNEISKA 1913 7, T
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The D D's I-Iallovveaen
Some merry maidens on HalloWe'en Eve,
Their school-Work decided to shirlc and leave,
For that night was to be the Wiener roast,
And what We call a marshmallow toast,
After that the Witches on their pillage,
Could not hope to excel the girls of this village.
The roast was fine, the Witch .stories wierd,
And every girl was so Hafearedf, F
T Each imagined a goblin behind her head,
And Wished that she Was home in bed,
But the night could scarcely be complete
, If We could not perform some feat.
This tale is told, much fun We had,
And although We hope We were not bad,
You must remember we are D. D's,
And ,so all folk We cannot please,
We always try to do our best,
a And mingle fun with all the rest.
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To Keep Up Her Hair in the Back
They are gathered there in a great array,
The girls by the score, fthe boys but a feW,D
With hair of every shade and hue,
With braids and puffs and bows and coils
Held by devices not mentioned in Hoyle's,
But each one has as her special care
To keep up her hair
In the back.
In front there are curls, bangs or frizzes,
But the poor maid's continual biz is
To keep up her hair
In the back.
lt may be long, short, .scraggly or curly,
Still it troubles her much, late and early,
' She must always be laboring with wildest despair
To keep up her hair
In the backq
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THE MAIN ROGM
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Tho' she has beautiful tresses that reach to the Hoor,
She must bitterly Weep and call them a boreg
vVVhen .she tries
To keep up her hair
In the back.
She may vaily wish it down in a braid,
Or that her coiffure could be bought ready made,
VVhen she tries '
To keep up her hair
ln the back.
She looks with dismay at the locks of the boys.
And thinks of her own perpetual joys
To keep up her hair
ln the back.
But what can they know of the trials of her life
YVho must keep up her hair
In the back?
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A CASE OF SUSPENSIGN
' A Case of Suspension-A jolly, rollicking, happy comedy, one calculated to bring
a smile to the sourest of countenances-was presented March 29, to a good house
under the auspices of the Aureola Literary Society. The proceeds were to be used for
charitable purposes, that is, the furnishing of the Girls' Room. i
A long review of the play is unnecessary. The scene is laid in a college town.
Three charming co-eds plan a spread, the guests to be hoisted to the festivities by
means of a clothes basket and a .stout rope. The plan is discovered by the doughty
Professor Edgerton who Hfeels it a duty as it were, to investigate." The maids suc-
cessfully transfer one daring youth from terra firma, through .space to the scene of
action, but the second haul discovers Professor Edgerton in the ascending basket. For
the time being, the apparatus controlling the basket and incidentally, the Professor's
destiny, refuses to work. The wrathful Professor threatens to suspend the partici-
pants of the festivities if he is not immediately lowered, but they continue to suspend
him, until he submits and promises secrecy. He is then hauled up and the rest of the
party arriving, he is forced, much against his will, to join in the pleasures. Miss
Judkins, stern, forbidding arrives at the crucial moment and consternation reigns. By
dint of great loquacity the situationcis satisfactorily explained and the play ends in a
dance in which the whole cast takes part.
lvliss Nancy Andrews in the leading role, captured the hearts of the audience.
Gay, charming, resourceful, she was the embodiment of the college girl which she
portrayed, that strongest and best type of young American womanhood. Miss An-
drews may be said to possess an appealing personality for she held her audience from
start to finish. .
Scarcely less in importance were the parts of Alice and lVlildred taken by lVliss
Hazel Keylock and Miss Maud Harker. Their work was exceedingly strong for
they moved their audience at will. .
1 The three main characters were supported by a strong, assisting company.
Isabel Swantz as the Professor moved the audience to tears-of laughter. Dignified
and pompous at his entrance on the scene we watched the years fall away under the
warning influence of laughter, until he was as youthful and gay as the students.
Too much can not be .said in praise of the work of lda.Koltes, Anna Linde and
Gladys Radtke who appeared in the diflicult roles of Jack, Harold and .Tom.
Through the entire play the force of the characters of .Kathleen and Jonas is felt
strongly. Miss Lois Gill as the critical and fault finding, yet loving Irish maid,
was irresistible. Her work was ably aided by the work of Miss Amanda Franake as
lonas, whose advent was always the sign for a roar of laughter. lVl1ss.Judk1ns'1n
real life could not have been more stern and relentless than the lVl1ss Judkins
portrayed by Adella Busse, wh-o worked up this role in a very commendable manner.
The whole company was well balanced. Although this is the. first time many of
them have appeared on the public stage, we advise them to continue their work, for
with such a beginning much is to be expected. '
if ,, W JVIINNEISKA, 1913
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QU Saturday, April 12, 1913, occurred the long-fflooked3for and never-
to-be-forgotten play, 'Qvids Aunts,,' staged by the Philomathia g1rls.3
The play was skillfully rendered, but this was far eclipsed by the exquisite and
fascinating vaudeville acts. t
A Japanese drill was first presented by the Philo girls. A more charming and
beautiful group of young women would be hard to find. and they surely would have
put to shame any of Japan's noted celebrites. Their lovely costumes. and graceful
gestures, together with their sweet voices, completely captivated the audience, and it
was only after a long intermission for the applause, that the program could be con-
tinued. During the scene shifting, the house was royally entertained by Bliss Ruth
The audience was given a rare treat in the song recital given by lladamoiselles
Bennett and Beards ey. lVIadamoi.selle Bennett seemed at Hrst unable to gauge the
siof thmrhaflz-but soon found herself, and with her smooth. clear, wonderful
voice she touched the heart strings of the audience.P4iYIadamoiselle Beardslexg with
her superb voice, held her audience in breathless suspense. ln these two young ladies,
the Whitewater Normal has two real Sembrich singers, who are fit for any stage in
A recital, "I Want to Be a j'anitor's Child " rendered by Bliss Barron. took the
house by storm. This was Miss Barron's first public appearance, and although at
first somewhat disconcerted, she soon gained control of her self and recited her selec-
tion very cleverly. The rendering of the selection wa.s made all the more effective
by her costume, which made her appear as a child of five or six years. Her face was
like that of a child and her appealing voice moved the crowd to tears.
Miss Leona Gage rendered "Laughing Eyes." This was marked by the grace-
ful and fascinating movements which showed many years' experience on the stage.
The song "Cow Boy Joe," given by the Philo girls, took one back to the life on
the Western plains. At times the music recalled the happy free life of the cow boy.
and then the tone would change and one would find himself shuddering at the blood
curdling passages of the music. In all it was very well rendered, and the singers
adjusted themselves splendidly to the different parts of the music.
The closing number, a good-night chorus, UGO to Sleep lXfla Dark Diana," was
given by the Philo girl.s. It was very appropriate for the closing number, and the
audience left the hall well satisfied and feeling that something permanent and beauti-
ful had entered their lives. The Philo girls are to be congratulated upon their splen-
did dramatic success.
The cast of characters consisted of lVIable Qakley, Florence Steele, Nora Furman.
Verna Call, Catherine Creighton, Ariel Parke and Grace Burns. A
'are JVIINNEISKA, 1913 M, 'rf
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' "A Lost Love," by Leona Gage, an author who has created quite a stir in the
reader's world by her wonderful blending of humor and pathos. -
t "Evil .Effects of Over Study," by Adolph Heisig. The characteristic feature of
this book is experimental proof that partnership study is of great value to some
students. Do not fail to obtain axlcopy of it ,for it is being given away. i
"When Love is True," by R. D. Holmes. This is one of the best historical
novels which is at present being dramatized, and promises to be very popular. The
hero was .so madly pursued by desperate damsels that he finally became Blanched. A
thrilling scene in Macfsj Lane followed.
"Flirtation," a thrilling story of rural life in tour town' containing personal ex-
periences of its interesting and popular author, Clarence Newton.
NORMAL'S PRIVATE LIBRARY
Forty Nlinutes Late ....... Blanche 0'Brien
Advice for Lovers ...... . Ella Roberts
just Us Two . . . Helen Burrington
The Winning of N. Farman . Harold Keller
Freckles .... Cora Heagmim
Against Wind and Tide - LYIUQU .lCf:f01'd5
Encyclopedia . . - LYdlfl Howard
Dictionary . . . GladY5 Radfke
Lets Not Quarrel Cnctionb Russel THY101'
, tm JVIINNEISKA, 1913
Xx xr- fwj,,-33Q,i5f:.-21,992-ggi, ,:-4,i1"..Q
J it Iwwffrli 'H Q
Vale of Dreams . - Recltfiflgonlgooins
Tales of the Great - C ac? ty
The First Violin . . Raymond Zmfz
Hoosier School lVlaster - HAJWafklNli?5hCf
lVly Home Town ml' 1 mms
The Rah Rah Girl - Ethel Shephard
A Great Teacher . . Clarence Field
A Plea for the Indian . - Charlotte Huflbuf
The Circular 'Stair Case - R056 WCSSCI
Ninety Three . . Bertha Lund
Julius Ceasar . . Helen L21Ugfl0f1
The Impossible Boy . . FTEIQCIS Schlalch
Lavender and Old Lace - i3ilgdTCdCS1SS0H
The Varmint . . . 1 lar ressen
lnnocence Abroad . Mildred Barron
The Right of Way . Clarence Newton
The Shuttle . Sarah Dennis
Little Minister . . . Ray Bowden
Reveries of a Bachellor . . lylr. Freymeyer
Bows of White Ribbon . . Agnes Roets
A Little Journey in the World . . . Ruth Chase
The Man of the Hour
The Yoke . .
Ten years of Service
The Story of Nly Life
lim the Guy . .
. . . . .
OUR FAVORITE SONGS
o . . . .
Killarney, My Home Oier the Sea
Somehow I Can't Forget You .
Come Back to lVle
Smile, Smile, Smile
Dreams of Long Ago
Spring Song .
The Gigglety Girl .
Won't You Come Over
Good bye Everybody
Paddy Dear .
The Ivy Green
Good Night Ladies
Slumber Song .
Laughing Eyes .
to My House
Parody on the Old Oaken Bucket
AleXander's Rag Time Band .
VVhen l Think of Home and lVIother .
Rock of Ages .
. llr. Reitan
of the Nlinneiska
. Cora Robson
. llartha Hull
. Rex Kelly
. llflerton Ridge
. Charles Hill
. Ray Saxton
. Ethel Dixon
. The Seniors
. lvy Dolph
. . Larson
. hflable TVs-aver
. hlable Oakey
. Philo Girls
. Normal Band
. . Geology
23529 JVIINNEISKA 1913 '
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POPULAR PLAYS AND PLAYERS
The Sunshine Girl .
The Great Name
Little Boy Blue .
Rackety Packety House
The Truth Wagon
The Chorus Lady .
The Gentleman of Leisure
A Single lVIan .
A Slice of Life
The Bflodel .
hfly Best Girl i
Over the River
The Whirlufind .
The Quaker Girl
The Talker .A
Fine Feathers .
Yellow Jacket .
The Nlaster lVIind .
As the Candle Burns
Rainbow . . .
High Class Vaudeville .
All for the Ladies .
Little Nliss Fix it
The Dian from Home
A 'Rich lXfIan,s Son .
Passers by W .
The Cave Man
Liberty Hall . .
The Girl from Janes fvillel
Little Women . .
Firefly . . -
. . Clara Davey
' Irene Smith
. Harold Janes
. . The Freshmen
. Catherine Creighton
. . Miss Baker
. . James Larkin
. Clarence Kachel
Thirty Weeks of Practice
. Alta Tochterman
. . John Lacey
. Irene Olsen
y . . Rose Wessel
. Emma Von Toerne
T . Amanda Franzke
. Ruth Dykeman
. Ethel Woolhiser
. lVIarion McIntyre
. Curtis and Hopkin
. The Normal
. Dorothy iGriHith
. Harold Keller
. . Professor Lang
. Maude Morrison
.lVIiss Finn's Club
. . Myrtle Curtis
. Elizabeth Win.slovif
vg a. 5
J-low THE EXC USECHHU- snow Loo m
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UNDER THE SPREADWG
Alas! Alas! How can it be.
You gave her one, you gave me three,
Yet she, they say, has more than me
O, lX4r. S---, I cannot see
That that With Numbers doth agree!
Nliss "Where would you find something about Napoleon ?,'
H. L.: "Perhaps it Would be in an old volume of 'Who,s Who in America
Doctor S.: "Miss W, what practice class do you Want?',
llfliss W.: "I want Gymf'
Doctor S.: "That,s ri ht it is lea fearf'
g 7 P5
The eleventh commandment on Peck Street: "Thou shalt not shoutf,
Nliss "Miss O, Where could you find an article on cheese ?,'
hdiss O.: "Under the hay crop, or perhaps under cowsf,
Bliss D.: "What is your name ?"
New Student: "l don't knovvf,
Practice Teacher fafter a lengthy discussioa on coal minesj: 'KNellie, what
would you expect to find in a coal mine?"
Absent minded Nellie: 'fCobvvebs."
yi ' W , me JVIINNEISKA, 1913
l ,W ,Ck-gr...-: :l X15 :Q--gif.-i1Q'Lils?L93j-21+
l l .1 !ir K' "' X Xe "Zi- 37'-.IST-M Yi 'A I
E rl :N xx rx, Ju, Xl , CA:7jSii.sD'-1'-If
E fl gg .4, ' ?f1f"
i yy Small boy: "Teacher, my papa saw a lot of birds yesterday."
s. y Enthusiastic Practice Teacher: "How lovely."
it g Small Boy: "Yes, he went to a museumf,
ly it l Practice Teacher: "What would happen if we should eat nothing hut sugar?"
,Q Small Boy: "Oh, We would get worms."
i 1 l .
NATURE CLASS ON THE CAMPUS
Wlr Watson What kind of a tree is this?
lbliss G Austrian pine
lVIr Watson Class, what is it
Class Norway Pine
Mr Watson Miss G, What made you think it was in Austrian pine
NIISS G I got them mixed
AFTILR A LECTURE ON RICRF FS
Student Do you call people Who have rickets block heads
Doctor Allison We have a great many block heads xx ho do not haxe ricltets
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ALWAYS THE BE T
That is what you can always rely on
when you get
Clothing, Hats and Furnishing Goods
Prices that are the standard for low selling
HALVERSON BROS. CO.
Home of Hart, Schaffner 85 Marx Mallory Hats
y ot Here?
It is a Common questiong where do you buy your shoes? You buy them
where you think your dollars will buy the most, don't you? just a word
from us may help you. We operate a new storeg new fixtures, new styles,
new and modern methods are the only ones entertained: our stock is always
replete with new, but sane, ideas in student's footery. VVe aim to give the
greatest possible 'satisfaction for just as little money as possible.
This is but a simple truth for you can readily see that the existence of
our business depends on your buying more than once. Hence why not here?
Halverson Sc McGraw
Sellers of Smart Shoes
The home of the Normal Students for School Books
We now carry a complete line of the Normal School seal pins, Watch
fobs and Hat pins, in both solid gold or gold plated. Also an elegant line
of Normal Seal Stationary, Post Cards, Pennants and Sofa Pillows.
Bear these in mind at commencement time.
Your patronage is always appreciated.
P. M. KLUG, Proprietor
HE RY BA DE
W hitewatefs Largest Dry Goods Store
Complete Line of
Dry Goods and Notions, Silks, Satins and
Woolen Goods '
Ladies' and Misses' Suits and Coats, Ready-made
Dresses in latest approved styles
The Ladies of the Normal School Faculty, the Student Body and the
Alumni are most cordially invited to make this store their shopping head-
The First ational Bank
OF WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN
Capital and Surplus, S175,000.00
T. CM. BLACKMAN, President E. F. THAYER, Cashier
Tl-IE J. C. COXE 81 CC.
Fresh Bread, Cakes, Etc. Daily
V A large assortment of Candies
' always on hancl
WHITEWATER I WISCONSIN
You can get What you seek ln
A. K. Alriok's
because he carries everything the
modern shoe store would support
The McAllister Dry Goods Co
Dry Goods, Cloaks
Ladies' Furnishings s
. .I i. y
J. A. WALDIE, M g
CitiZen's State Bank
Capital, Surplus, Undivided Profits
GEO. S. MARSH . . . . President
C. W. TRATT . . Ass't Cashier
I. U. WHEELER . . . Cashier
General Banking Savings Department with Three
Business ' per cent. interest paid
Double Feed, Self-filling and non-leakable
' For School and General Use.
-D , , ff: ' Y "M ' ' Y CAC' "'f5"L ""- 1 :Qt-Al 1, D ,--, 4 -- Q- "'A ' ':'s'T'- -' gfi- -
T' .Num ,535-Z., - ,RL-yi V ' ' ,.l! 1 Ln- -Y Y Y
in HE RY eefe
We furnish missing or brolgen parts. for all mal- es of pens. Also
new nlbs ani repomts. Bring .in your discarded
pen and let us fix lt up.
CENTURY PEN CO.
Good Things to Eat
ONLY THE BEST
The Quality Grocery
E. I... FISH, Proprietor
Phone I25I IOZ MAIN ST.
BUTTER and CHEESE
ASK YOUR GROCER
Take No Other
Union Produce Co.
The Big Store Opposite Post Office V GO TO
FURNITURE I'I. A. Dierfield
Rugs, Pianos, Musicai Instruments,
Piclure Framing, Sheet Music, M
Edison and Vicftor
A TaIIcing Machines
P or Fine Groceries
Vicftrolas P ' 'I d
Licensed Undertakers and C k
Embalmers IOC ery
Smith 8: Haworth
I-I. C. SMITH W. E. HAWORTH
Phone 2372 Res. Phone 1954
WHITEWATER, : W1scoNs1N Whitewater :I Wisconsin
Artists Engravers Prlnters
MAKERS OF HIGH GRADE
V Two Complete Plants at Your Servlce
116. Michigan Street-MILWAUKEE
501 S. Dearborn Street CI-IICAGO
C H I CAGO , ILL
Ice Cream Soda
and Fruit Sundaes
Post Cards, Fine Box Candy,
Stationery, Perfumes, etc.
Repairing a specialty
A. M. LELAND
Ph. G., M. M.
Olhce Hours: 9 to I0 A. M.
2 to 4 P. M.
7 to s P. M.
Residence, 608 Main Street
Telephone No. 80-2
CAVANEY 8: DEESH
Table Luxuries a Specialty
Cl-IAS. F OSE
Always sells the best Fresh and
Salt Meats, F ish and Poultry.
Fresh Sausage of all kinds
made daily. We have
the quality and prices
or Soft Drinks, lce Cream
and best line of Chocolate
R I G H T . Candies
. It l 7 Main Street
Phone 9 Opposite Depot
FOR YOUR WRITING PAPER
HARDWARE by thepound
Covers and Fancy
CALL ON Cardboards
, ' Engr d P ' t d
Crumb 8zW1nn avgafcis rm e
We not only keep our mar-
ket in a sanitary condition,
but, buy only such meat as
we know will be satisfactory
Didriksen 8x Son
to our customers. Every- if
thing in fresh and cured
N Ladies' and Gents'
M E, A T S Tailoring
Wescott 8: Dyer r
Phone No. 2
Fancy China Cut Glass
"1847 Rogers Bros."
INMAN 8 KNILANS
Oils and Varnishes
-all suitable for presents.
J J' J
You are corclially invited to call and
inspect our assortment.
Crockery and Hardware Stores
::::FoR:::: CORNER DRUG
POP CORN 51-QRE
POP CORN W
G, W, SPLRBECK H. J. O'CONNOR
' A Whitewater, Wisconsin
R for Ladies, Misses and Children
cl. - , gk '
R HENRY BAADE
5 Main street, NO. 87-89 WHITEWATER, wls.
I Q 'I
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