University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 224


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 224 of the 1930 volume:

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E ' ." 5 26: N ' x ' 2 P ,L f MINNEISKA NINETEEN-HUNDRED-THIRTY PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENT BDDY OP WHITEWATER STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE A., gN9fLfAvLfiQExsE 4 5 " .ETL wjafff ,4,, if-fijigwpjy x fx- W , , TQ14. - ' 14 I - - DEDICATION MISS MARY MCCUTCHEON the only llV11"tg member o the rst class to be graduated rom our Alma Mate we cleclxcate tlus twentleth olume o the M1nne1Sk8 Q N-JOKKYQ4 fl 4 4 9527691 ,J ed? VTO Graduate of 1870 . . f 19 f r, ' 1 - V f . 53 . , QQ' L ." 'd JH 'gf' -7-Uvzvrgw 1 G X 6 V .li '19 f MARY MCCUTCHEON . 7.25 4 E -4 Y N..X -,1 -ef:-- , Y -.d:s4,..,, '. ,C , -surf -f: .,f, - -w., ,af-' "'-?.."'.:j MSL -eff 'P -- 'ife2g2' '7l:2iZ -q.7? 1 Ev. 1:5310 V f ,,. . - u Wes. B L :L jf an if .J if 'Nts rf A ,T , ,. ,A . - . v- q -kms - . - Q- 1 ww . .J Mlm, 1' 41T7'm:- -rg-,1 " -e ' -M-. .. iggl. . Ei: N QPHV.-1' ' S " . , ,J -- 4- ef-: f' - -K, ,--- , -::-- ,iz-f ' WT'A ' T 'fx -E ' 'Qs Eff-1" 1' rw? vfeig - - "Q -V yyle x va- E X: Q -05,4 5. 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'fiiv' l'l'lf,I" yA1?f-iff R A-ft' ' T V . - L41 A ' 'VY EERE RD UST as the Spmt of 76 om1 natecl our fore athers ln their struggles or llberty and the preservatxon o tlwexr xcleals the Splrlt o Whltewater spurs the Mxnnelska Sta t preserve and promote the deals o our School I ln t e years to come t ese pages help you to recall and cherlsh ond memories o the joys ancl sorrows trlumphs ancl allures o the days spent here tl'us book shall have aclueved xts purpose wig wa-.2143-X 5-sms .1 6 J MINUTE MEN AT LEXINGTON f I Mmif-eNe.s..V QQQQQYYQHIJ -'WL .. , d .- If . . f ' T . If . . , .. f . . . H O 1 f . f,' h , 11 T ' f 1 . f . Y. f' f . ' ' ' "' . .f"'TT::e,- T 'Ai A+' 5 'fa , fm-few so .-'F' f .. - -.-UA .--.-. ---- -- W -w-- W 1 ----- -r- Y ""'V"f -. 17' TT' J -,'.'-'.'. 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X" gi f., , I 9 W' ' I V A , V -4, , v t l :A rar- f , Y xii' . ff 5 2 E 1 r V JN -psf 'STQ5 ,I Q is 0 x V X 5, I - A .4 ' ' 1 , , -!fI'2, A xx "' . 1,,, 'm 1 JL' -'- 1,51 , be I-jj 'I ' - 'WT - X 1 1 4 I R 1 fx 1 A ' ' N X ' " In 1 ' SS- WK .. X A- . 4 N ,Z """ ' QD TENTS Chapter AdmlH15tT8t1OD Classes ACtlV1tlES Llterarj Sectlon AthlEflCS Normal High School Humor Il H.-.-QQ X4 ,rf-1-X5 SIEGE OF YORKTOWN hci"K2VSS?jiV NE L.. . . . . . . . II ' -' ....... Hi - - ...,. IV ' ...... . v ' . , . VI ....... vu Nw! I 'lNJ ' --A3., j - . i.zp , " W H: T'.', ,-4" AQQQ, -'?" '. , , T '. -an Enheri Qlamphvll Munir will Ellunh As an expression of my appreciation of and gratitude for the valuable training I received in the State Normal School of NVhitewater, VVisconsin, 1876-1881, l, Rlary Campbell, of Riverside, California, do hereby give to the President of the State Teachers College at VVhitewater, VVisconsin, the resident Regent of said College, and to their successors in oflice as such President and Regent, and to a resident of the City of VVhitewater, Wiscoiisili, to be selected by said President and Regent, as trustees, to be designated as Trustees of the "Robert Campbell Good Will Fundf, the sum of One Thousand Dollars, to be known as the "Robert Campbell Good Will Fund," which sum is to be invested by said trustees in such interest bearing securities as they deem safe, whether or not designated by law as legal securities for the investment of trust funds, and the net income, from time to time, to he expended in the purchase of books of current, vital interest, to be selected by such trustees. The books so purchased shall be labelled "Robert Campbell Good VVill Fund," and shall be placed in the library at said State Teachers College or in such other place in the City of VVhitewater as said trustees may designate for use by all persons interested in such books. Such trustees and their successors in trust shall not be required to give bonds or other security for their administration of said trust. lf, at some future time, in the discretion of said trustees it may be deemed more advantageous to use said trust fund in some other way for educational purposes, said trustees at such time in their discretion may use' and expend said income and corpus of said fund for such educational purposes in the City of VVhitewater. Dated this 7th day of September, 1929, and executed in duplicate. MARY' CAMPBELL FRONT ENTRANCE ,N . s i 2 1 191 ' V 5'-T f 1 L i7if5?-lgmgii-5 " " " ' " .-" ' 'J ' 4 1 g. A vi? ?2L2.'la.,'L'4"'5'T ff" "L 'Y -' "Iv ' .f-' :Z 'F-wifi' . x -' . . -J--KFC:-V J71,a.:1:1",- -'Pm--1-tv 'Q-'-11:24.-, L "V ffl-F 4. fif. '. -' - f- -' . 14 4-.-.gI: L.-,EQ ,f 11.-,.J:l.g--1'r'.I .' ' ,' We . "1fw?'- 5,-2+Y,-5":'L':gf'2,ji',1?: rg-.1g:jf'.Q-1, Tl' qv- , 'a,',q.',r.f r ff- ' f fff.01ea- 1 nw 'wv5,A.H+:eQ 'fr4' ' - . ' Hgh 953.33 +11,.,1a,,s:x "5-xgl-Axim:ii5gQ1Q'.:1f'i1f'lk.Q' b .-Eg gn, 15 - fraggivzf -,4::fQi1f42g. pa-wig?-'-,641 :-. U f ' '-Y .f--.-.ny-JM r'fgl : 'ff .. 1 L5v':4:: -.'- 1. J f ... ',.7'f1i'EfE3:gZ " fi'V.!' 5:12 ,s . L f 45.5-H-' L, 21 1 ,:. 1.1, fe ,- .F ,fr , .-4 L ,f - A. , J- ff. 1 ' +.:--Q--'gm-37 Q..-:J-1-p , . ..,- I, ,l nw- , A,4,-,f,,., ' - , -.,1 .-3 -, qawnf. - M W- ,V 'Z' al. TE ng- .'.1'.-5155 - '. 1 ' f 53' .V. 75, ,14.::?ji., .: f 1" Hr'-'1' J , , , f .5 N f 1 V 4. nggy. , . Q- but ,Z 1 wr, .4-' .UR tx.,-K. ,W 1 r W . . '- MMM- . - ' , 1 -M f.,. . 1 A sw S I 'Wg F. 1 , . .V .3 :QW - '. - " ,1- 2.5: " LK viii ' . - fgffw -A ,- CAMPUS 5,.,,f .,,y. L ' ag 1 A ti-J, ,r on 5 ," 4 Rx, . ' . s .v,' 4 wh QSYQ' - ' N 'A ,1 ,9 . 9. bg rt fifrf-wk E fur ----sin-. ,,,L..., 'H Ji, Y - 1 51..- - vw, .if 3 W . E... , -- 'Wh' ,,.,,..-. STADIUM EAST WING ii-i4-l i1 Cffmcqstetfb me AHhmii1i51t1fat ion 1 w fi- MINNEIS KA ii ..-.Tf E 'V ,. E 1930 . gs TH x i P FRANK S. HYER PRESIDENT - T171 w f- P? 1930 2 MINNEISKA :Wa g l EF -' Eli F' A 1-he-.lET. JEROME BAKER, Regent ' Enarh nf E. J. DEMPSEY, Pre.vif1z'r1t ..... ..... O shkosh JOHN CALLAI-IAN, Supz'rinlc'11de11t Public' In- .vlruftion flfx-official ............ Madison NVILLIAM E. ATVVELL .... Stevens Point GEORGE MILLER ....... ..... E au Claire JEROME BAKER . .,... ..., X Vhitewater OLIVER E. GRA'1' .... Platteville iKPgPntE CLARENCE FOLK . . . . MRS. JOHN ALYYVARD D. C. GATES ....... OTTO M. SCHEABACIJ .... ... JAY. H. GRUMM EDGAR G. DoUnN.x . U31 .... Milwaukee . . .Madison ...Superior .La Crosse River Falls . . .Madison 15' MINNEISKA '-': sf X 1930 2"-S - l Ei M, if.7?.,.t.-1.111 'AT . ,, -MET- COMMERCIAL COURSE Motlern education has two definite objectivesg first to train boys and girls for social 1'esponsibil- ity, and second, to train them for vocational re- sponsibility. Subjects which exemplify the ideals and activities of society serve best in meeting these two objectives. Commercial education with its broad scope of subject matter, admirably fulfills 'ill of the requirements of education. C. M. YODER PRIMARY COURSE The Primary Department consists of a two, three, and four year curricula with its aim to help young women prepare themselves to teach little children In addition to the professionalized sub- ject matter courses, every student is given an op- portunity throughout his entire course to observe work done in the training school under the guid- ance of skillful teachers. Finally, students are gn en an opportunity for actual participation in the carrving out of modern ideas and ideals in prim- 'uy education. FLORENCE M. SHATTUCK J HIGH SCHOOL TEACHERS COURSE The purpose of the secondary courses is to give professional educational training to teachers of ac- ademic subjects. The student is given a substantial introduction to four great fields of learning: lan- guage and literatureg history and its correlated branchesg scienceg psychology and, mathematics. Specialization is delayed until the senior year, when the student begins an academic and education major, which are pursued during the balance of the senior college course. VV. H. FRICKER i191 55 5-Es 1 MINNEISKA rzrrzesiavv x EQES? il' EE ,- I .J 'I TRAINING SCHOOL DEPARTMENT The Training Department is the center around which the several courses are organized. In this department, students have an opportunity to observe good teaching, to discuss and evaluate various types of procedure, and to actually teach and man- age classes. These first steps in ,teaching are taken under the direction of supervisors who assist in the solution of the daily problems of teaching and management. The supervisor's greatest asset is the student teachers' final success. INTERMEDIATE-GRAMMAR DEPARTMENT The Intermediate-Grammar Department aims to train teachers for the fifth, sixth, seventh, and eighth grades. XVhile the development of subject matter of a very practical character is afforded, the underlying principles of education are studied, and student teachers are given an opportunity to practice in the grades best adapted to their abili- ties. There is no two-year course published that offers greater opportunities for training, teaching success, and advanced credits on transfer than the Intermediate-Grammar Course. W. P. ROSEMAN RURAL COURSE As long as we retain the district system of school government, young people to reign in the "little red schoolhouse" will be in demand. The law requires at least one year of profes- sional training. For this, the Rural Course exists. This current year, forty-two men and women have elected to take this shortest, but most difiicult path, leading to financial independence. lf teaching means developing capacity to work, these students will in a few years be classed among the world's workers, for operating a rural school is real work. CLARA L. WHEELER i20l sf.: L ' 124' ':' Ti- E 5 5' NIINNEISKA - ?-Q 5.5 mln 'AT I-4 5 , AGNEVV, CHARLES H. Physical Education Graduate, State Teachers College, XfVhitewater. BAKER, LUCY A. Music State N o r m al School, Iohnstown, Vermontg Con- servatory of Music, Rots- dam, New York. J, l x ALLEN, KEITH B. ALVORD, GRACE C. Geography Librarian B.E., State Teachers Col- Graduate, State Teachers lege, Normal, Illinois, M.A., College, lfVl1itCW21tC1'. State Teachers C o l l e g e, Boulder, Colorado. . BECKVVITH, MABEL F. BENSON, MARIE S. Rural Department Sho,-f1,a,,,1, Type,w,ffi,,g Graduate, State Teachers Graduate, State Teachers College, VVhitewaterg Col- College, Whitewater. umbia University. l2ll ig't f Ii F.-' H. MINIYEBS KA E a..l 'WX BIGELOVV, ORMEL H. Mathematic: M.E., Cornell Universityg M.A., Columbia University. BROOKS, R. J. Physicx, Chemistry Graduate, State Normal Scl1ool,Oklahomag B.A.. Uni- versity of Oklahomag M.,Ph., University of Wisconsin. BISBEE, EDITH V. Shorthand Ph.B., University of Chica- go. CARLSON, PAUL A. Accounting Graduate, State Teachers College, Stevens Pointg Ox- ford University, Oxford, Englandg Ph. B., U-niversity of Wisconsin. l22l BJORKLUND, ETHEL J. Art State Teachers College Milwaukee. CLARK, ROBERT C. Biology B.A., Mount Morris Col legeg B.S., University of Illi noisg M.A., Columbia Uni versity. - " S ss 2337 i l MINNEISKA 1532513 -L.. x 551: or- EV I Q 4. .... '-E .- pw - -: w -i- ' 2 , lahs 1' 41 -...lL5', 1'B4.:.E - CLEM, JANE E, Tylfewriling B.S., lllinois VVesleyan University. ELMER, J. U. Principal of High School History A B.S., North Central Col- lege, Naperville, Illinoisg M. A., University of VVisconsin. COLMAN, SUSAN E. Asrixtant, Training School Graduate, Superior State Teachers Collegeg Columbia Universityg Ph.B., Ph.M,, University of Wisconsin. FISCHER, ROSE BECKER Training School Critic State Teachers College, Su- periorg B.A., University of Minnesota. l23l DAGGETT, CLAY J. Education, Psychology B.A., State Teachers Col- lege, Kearney,' Nebraskag M.A., American University, Wfashington, D. C. FISCHER, WARREN C. Geography ' B.A, M.A., University of Wisconsin. li i f FRICKER, MRS. W. H. Home Economics Graduate, Stout Institute, Menominee. GOFF, THOMAS T. Commercial Matlzemalics B.S., Oklahoma Agricul- tural and Mechanical Col- lege, Stillwater, Oklahoma. HARDAKER, RUTH M. Englislz, Hirtory , HARRIS, LEORA Childrenir Librarian GOODHUE, FLORENCE Physical Ed'ucntion Graduate, State Teachers College, VVhitewaterg Grad- uate, Chicago Normal School of Physical Education, B.S., Teachers College, Columbia University. HIMES, VERNA B. Physical Education GI-aduatg, State Teaghgfg B.S., UHlVBfSlty' of IlllIl0lS. College, Whitewaterg B.A., M.A., University of Wiscon- sin. :zu "L +- T-255: 4 MINNEISKA .-. L 1950 HOLCOMBE, FLORENCE Kirzdergarlrn Critir Dfllml1lil'I Graduate, State Teachers College, Milwaukeeg B.A., University of XVisconsin. KNOSKER, HELEN M. English State Teachers College, Oshkoshg B.S., Northwestern University. JAMES, BENJAMIN B. Psyrholoyy, Statistifs B.A, M.A., Northwestern University. ' LEE, H. G. Economics, Political Science B.A., M.A., University of VVisconsin. l25 I KNILANS, EDITH Librarian State Teachers College Y Whitewater, VVisconsin. MADDEN, MARY First and Second Grade Critic State Teachers College Milwaukee, Wisconsin. Z J MINNEISKA Ei :fl A 1930 Z - lie r-1:5-WS- ' ?' E Vg. -E L- . if 5 'l ls- me-.221 -1- MELVIN, HELEN Junior High School B.A., State University, Iowa. l RAMSEY, GARNET L. Ivlodern Languages BA., Coe Collegeg M.A., University of XVisconsin. PEARCE, EULAH MAE Dean of Women B.A., B.S., State Teachers College, Maryville, Missouri, M.A., University of Missouri. SANTAYANA, SILVIO G. . History and Sociology B.L.I., Emerson College of Oratoryg B.S., M.A., Boston Universityg Ph.D., New York University. l26l POTTER, FLORA B. Art Graduate, State Teachers College, Whitewaterg Grid- uate, Pratt Institute, Brook- lyn, New York. THATCHER,LUCY 1 Librarian Graduate, University of Wisconsin Library School. il g L:-:E T3 A.. MINNEISKA at it E gi tai, E TICE, J. M. Penmanshijf, Commercial Lafw Graduate, Ferris Institute, Big Rapids, Michigan. VVELLS, CORD O. Principal of Junior High School B.A., University of Kan- sas, M.A., University of Chicago. WATSON, W. s. Registrar, Biology WELLERS, C. H. .Manual Training, History B.E., State Teachers Col lege, Platteville. State Normal School, New Britain, Connecticutg Ph.B., M.S., VVesleyan University, Middletown, Connecticut. VVELLS, OPAL G. Eflyli-fh ' Secretary LEWERE NZ, MAETA B.A., Southwestern Col- lege, VVinfield, Kansas. im . x ' - 281 -an Cfhap far Iwo Class, as MINNEISKA fl ? 9543 - ff. ' .Q 1930 Hallisy Yoder Schwager Sentnr Gbftirrra RICHARD HALLISY . . President IVIILDRED YODER . . Vire-President MILTON SCHWAGER . Secretzlry-Treasurer l29l .I ., 5 ?-' 'is' 'E l M'N'i'5iS KA Ei e P- - 'Egi - Y .- .g.. ALLEN, RICHARD Livingston, Wis. "As a friend unequalled, 21: a manager unparalleled." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, Secretary Soph- omore Class, Minneiska Staff, Asst. Business Manager '29, Business Manager '30, ASHCRAFT, FRANK Ft. Atkinson, Wis. "He is here for an education." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '28, '29, '30, Debate '30, Track '22, '29, '3o. BRIGGS, BERNEITA Colby, Wis. "Herself alone, no other she resembles." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Philomathizl '29, '30, Thespian '28, '29, '30, Quartette '29, '30, Treble Clef Accompanist '29, Commercial Club '28, '29, '30, Y A. A. '28. COBB, HIRAM stevens Point, Wis. "H man of fefw words, hui still inflined to he jolly." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Wesley Foundation '27, '28, '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30, Treasurer '29, Minneiska Staff '30, Band '27, '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30. COWVARD, DOROTHY Livingston, Wis. "The only way to have a friend is to he one." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '28, '29, '30, Y. W. C. A. '27, '29, '30, Glee Club '28, '29, fso. ESSOCK, SAM Whitewater, Wis. "Not too small to make a big name for himself." . Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, Booster Club '27, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30, Band '27, '28, '29, '3o. E201 N . ,A i , ?e E MINNEISKA Olnmnwrriul Qlnurne ' FREITAG, ELSIE Amery, VVis. "fl fworker fwho gets results." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. W. A. A. '27, '28, Thespian '27, '28, Presi- dent '29g Royal Purple Stal? '28, '29, '30g Track '27. GILLARD, BEULAH Fort Atkinson, Wis. "Those fwlzo lenorw her praise her most." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Thespian '27, '28, '29g Commercial Club '27, '28, YV. A. A. '29, '30, Treble Clef '27, '28, '29, '30, Vice-President '29, President '30. GREEN, HAROLD Evansville, VVis. "Only a guard " Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '30g "W" Club '29, '30, Minneisl Ttaff '29, '30g Football '29, '30, GUERNSEY, PEARL Milton Junction, VVis. "PIea.vantne.v.v personifedf' Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30g Y. VV. C. A. '28, '29, '30, Cabinet '29, '30, HAERTEL, MARGARET Dundee, Ill. "Personality plus :indent activities equal: Marg." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '29, '30, Philomathia '30g W. A. A. '28, '29, '30, President '30, Thespian '28, '29, Treble Clef '28, '29, '30, Treasurer '29, Royal Purple Staff '30, Editor '30. HALLISY, RICHARD . Manitowoc, VVis "A leader in all lines CGridline inrludedlf' Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. President Sophomore Class, President Senior Classg Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Presi- dent '30g "W" Club, President '30. l31l ,, Q ul!,..,- ., l '-" :L ?T:"'F MINNEIS KA S is .ek 1950 Glnmmerrial Olnurne HEYRMAN, CATHERINE Whitewater, Wis. "In Catherine there is nothing to critizef' Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Aureola '27, '28, '29, '30, Secretary '28, Thes- pian '27, '28, Secretary '28, Mercier '27, '28, '29, '30, VV. S. G. A. Council '29, Royal Purple Staff '30, Minneiska Staff '30, Secretary Freshman Class. JASPERSEN, MARIE Tyler, Minn. "Her -work is an z'x15re5.sion of herself." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '29, Treble Clef '28, '29, '30, Secretary '29, Y. W. C. A. '29, '30, Vice- President '30, W. S. G, A. Council '30, Big Sister Chairman '30. JENTGES, ESTELLE Random Lake, Wis. "A .funny disposition and an cfver ready smile." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Mercier '27, '28, '29, '30, Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Glee Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30, Minneiska Stalf '29, '3o. , KIPP, ELIZABETH North Prairie, Wis. "What care I for -worry, -work, or trouble?" Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, W. A. A. '27, '28, '29, '30, Vice-President '28, Secretary '29, Y. W. C. A. '28, '29, Band '27, '28, MILLIS, DORIS VVhitewater, Wis. "Quiet and sensible in all hor ftuayrf' Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, Glee Club '28, Band '28, '29, Orchestra '29. ' NORTON, GRACE Marshall, VVis. "To fvalue Grate hy .size Is so fvery faery un-mums." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Philomathia '28, '29, '30, VV. A. A '27, '30, Commercial Club '28, '29, Treasurer '29, G. O. Board '28, Minneiska Staff '29, '30, Editor '30 l32l ?'- MINNELSKA 'Eff E Fa..l he-7: E Qlnmmvrrial Glnurne RYAN, ANGELUS Whitewater, Wis. "lVining is her 'way and pleasant her smile." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Mercier '27, '28, '29, '30, Orchestra '29, '30. SIEVERT, CLARENCE VVhitewater, Wis. "fl man who knoiws there is n 'way and finds it." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Thespian '30, Glee Club '30. STODA, IE-MMA La Crosse, Wis. "Ambition has no ren." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Philomathia '27, '28, '29, '30, Thespian '27, '28, Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, W. A. A. '27, '29, '30, Minneiska Staff '29, Basketball '27, '28, '29. VVEAVER, GUY Whitewater, Wis. "A 'gona' scan! with the right .vp1r1t." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course Commercial Club '19, '20, '21, Booster Club '19, '20, '21, Football '19, Baseball '20, Track '21 VVOLD, JENNIE Rhinelander, XVis. "A pleasing permrzality maker her a leadz'r."' Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, Y. VV. C. A. '27, '28, '29, '30, Secretary '29, Thespian Club '29, Aureola '30, YV. S. G. A. President '30. VVOLF, SYLVIA Random Lake, Wis. "Kind and thoughtful, :wer was .rhe." Four Year Commercial Course. , Aureola '29, '30, Secretary '29, Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, W. A. A. '27, '28, '29, '30, Secretary '28, Minneiska Staff '29, Treasurer Sophomore Class. ' l33l ,. A MINNEISKA ee l 1930 9 ea. Glnmmerrial Qinnrzv YODER, MILDRED Yvhitewater, Wis. "There is one man and only one." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Philomathia '27, '28, '29, '30, President '29, '30, Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, Thespian '27, '28, '29, '30, G. O. Board Secretary '28. YORK, ARBIN Hebron, Ill. "Blessed is he who infvented sleep." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29. ZIER, ARTHUR Watertown, VVis. "He will alfways he heard." Four Year Commercial Teachers Course. Commercial Club '27, '28, '29, '30, - Fliigh Srhnnl Glwrhrrn Qluurar ALCOTT, VlNCENT Whitewater, WVis. "There is honesty, manhood, and good fellowship in him." Four Year High School Teachers Course. Vice-President Sophomore Class, President Junior Classg Mercier '27, '28, '29, '30, Minne- iska Staff '29, '30, Track '29, ALLBAUGH, GLEN Cazenovia, YV'is. "My ideas are larger than my words." Four Year High School Teachers Course. Band '27, '28, '29, Assistant Director '30, Orchestra '27, '28, '29, '30, CONROY, HARRY Wmfewam, Wzs. "He joined the ranks of the benedittsf' Four Year High School Teachers Course. Minneiska Staff '30. lf4l Tl- 5-TE "2" 7, i f 1950 . High Srhnul Uenrhrra Glnurae DxxoN, MARGARET Whitewater, Wig. . "A perfert blend of manners . and gen!lene.v.v." Four Year High School Teachers Course Thespian '27, '28, '29, '30, Minneiska '29, Band '28, '29, Orchestra '28, '29. FRANK, HARRY Milton Junction, Wis. "Like a pofwder puff, I'm for the girls." Four Year High School Teachers Course WV" Club '30, Football '30. GOODMAN, HELEN Whitewater, Wis. "fl girl fworth meeting." Four Year High School Teachers Course Aureola '29, '30, Thespian '27, '28, '29, '30, President '28, Secretary '2Sg VVesley Founda- tion '27, Royal Purple Staff '27g Minneiska Staff '27. PERKINS, JANE Dodgeville, Wis. "fl cheerful friendliness to all." Four Year High School Teachers Course Thespian '29, '30, Glee Club '29, Y. YV. C. A. '29, '30, Cabinet '30. SCHATZMAN, EDWARD, Tess Corners, VVis. "W'l1en a man'.r in Iofue hir mind just naturally fwand'er.r." Four Year High School Teachers Course Band '29, '30, SCHWAGER, MILTON Whitewater, Wis. "Co-ordination of brains and brazen." Four Year High School Teachers Course Secretary and Treasurer Senior Class '30g "W" Club '22, '23, '24, '25g Football '22, '23, '24, Captain '24, Basketball '23, '24, '25, Captain '24g Track 'ZSQ Assistant Football Coach '29. l35l U I 1 -E,-' 'i7 - " E MINNEISKA i 1930 A-I L I as f"7Sc:1.-- i High Sfrhnnl Glearhera Gnurnr l "Airways a friend to efueryonef' Four Year High School Teachers Course Glee Club '25, 327, '29g Y. W. C. A. '26, Wes- ley Foundation '29. TRATT, TOM Whitewater, Wis. "A star? lVell, he's alfways out nights." Four Year High School Teachers Course "W" Club l29, '30, French Club '29, '30, Basket- ball '29, '3Og Football '29. Chramruar Qlnurae BURKE, MARY Milwaukee, Wis. "Self-possession is the background of authority." Three Year Grammar Course. Mercier l29. HANSEN, ALICE Union Grove, Wis. "Sunny as her smile." Two Year Grammar Course. Thespian '29, Treble Clef '29g Forensic League '29. HICKS, MILDRED Elkhorn, Wis. "A girl of choice selections." Two Year Grammar Course. W. A. A. '29, '30, Treasurer '30. HUFFMAN, HAZEL Monroe, Wis. "There's something about her you 1-will like." Two Year Grammar Course Y. W. C. A. '30, l36l 1 STEUBER, Z. LUCILLE Prairie du Sac, Wis. MINNELSKA .T- 1930 . 1 I, ,au nl Ti fbrammar Glnurne JOHNSON, AUDREY Ladysmith, VViS. "She is not conscious of her worth." Two Year Grammar Course. Glee Club '30g W. A. A. '30, Forensic League '30, Vice-President '30. MEYER, IONE Mukwonago, Wis. "Friend: are made by .rmiIe.r." Two Year Grammar Course. W. A. A. '29, '30g Treble Clef '29, '30. POYNTER, BLANCHE Richland Center, Wis. "We yfnd in life exactly what fwe put into il." Two Year Grammar Course. ROACH, RUTH Dodgeville, VVis. "Her ways are vways of plea.vanlnc'.f.r." Two Year Grammar Course. Y. VV. C. A. '30g Glee Club '-30, Wesley Foun- dation '30. SUTCLIFFE, A. LUCILLE Black Earth, Wis. "Just the kind of a pal to hafve around." Two Year Grammar4Course. VV. A. A. '29, '30g Wesley Foundation '29, '3O. SWEENEY, MARGARET Edgerton, Wis. "None know her but admire her." Two Year Grammar Course. Philomathia '27, '30, Treble Clef '27, Glee X Club '30, Thespian '27g Mercier '27, '30. l37l E5 "-"z W E W e MINTEBSKA E.-a...ll 'sq on-QR' Grammar Glnurae THOMPSON, RUTH Beloit, Wis. "Sufh as .the :will be missed -when they lea-ve us." Two Year Grammar Course. Y. W. C. A. '29, '3o. TOBIN, MARGARET Shawano, Wis. "Though -very small, a friend to all." Two Year Grammar Course. Philomathia '30, WV. S, G. A. Council '29, Mercier '29, '30, Glee Club '30g W. A. A. '29, WALLACE, MILDRED Janesville, Wis. "Une of those people fwho :ay little and acfomplish much." Two Year Grammar Course Philomathia '29, '30, W. S. G. A. Council '30, VVALTER, RUTH Janesville, Wig. "Nothing endurer but personal qualities." Two Year Grammar Course. W. S. G. A. Council '30, VV. A. A. '29, Wesley Foundation '29, XVILSON, MABEL Whitewater, VVis. "Constant in all .she does." Two Year Grammar Course. W. A. A. '30, Treble Clef '29, 30. iirinmrg Qlnurae BANNERMAN, ETHEL Palmyra, Wis "fl better pal would be hard to hndf' Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, 30. E35 lf Philomathia '30g W. S. G. A. Council '29, ? ' MINNEISKA mifl i ilirimarg Glnurne BOHNSACK, VERA Lake Mills, Wis. "Quite, earnest, and sedate." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, VV. A A. '29, Y. W. C. A. '30, VVesley Foundation '29, '30g Treble Clef '29, '30g Treble Clef Quarterte '29, 30. BUDACK, LEOLA XVoodman, Wig. "There is none like her." Primary Club '29, '30, Y. VV. C. A. '30, CHAINIBERLAIN, LILAH Mauston, Wis "She'.v renrfy for fun at any time." Two Year Primary Course. Aureola '29, '30, Primary Club '29,'30-3 Treble Clef '29, Hockey '29, Basketball '29. CLEMONS, JANET Vllhitewarer, Wis. "She knofws the prerise moment 'when to say nothing." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Aureola '30, Band '3O. COLE, ONOLEE Rio, VVis. "Common sense is an uncommon thing." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Vllesley Foundation '29, 'soy Y. W C. A. '29, '30, CROCKER, EMILY' VVauSau, VVis. " is 7111111701 to her." Two Year Primary Course. Aureola '29, '30, Primary Club '29, '30, Treble Clef '29, H ' l?9lQ l ? LE - 12:5 TE MMIELSKA '- C.T,ili.'. ul . - wa H-aaa Iirinmrg Gunter DIKE, CATHERINE Whitewater, VVis. "In her friendship there ir nothing inxinceref' Two Year Primary Course, Philomathia '29, '30, Treasurer '30, Primary Club '29, '30, Vice-President '30, Treble Clef 779 DOLLASE, LUCILLE Fort Atkinson, VVis. "Ar amiable and good natured as efuer rould he." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30. DODD, SOPHRONIA Springfield, 111. "Airways thoughtful, kind, and un!rouhled." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, ERVVIN, MARGARET Kenosha, WVis. "Effirient she is in many Quays." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Mercier '29, '30. FETHERSTON, MILDRED Whitewater, XVis. "Diario hath charm: and so hath the Tfl1l5ZClll7l.U Two Year Primary Course. Philomathia '30, Primary Club '29, '30, Glee Club '29. FINCHER, HELEN Oregon, Wis. "Small and quiet, but a thinker and a doer." I Three Year Primary Course. Philomathia '29, '30, VV. S. G. A. Council '29, Primary Club '29, '30. i401 MINNELSKA , 2 1930 ijrinuarg Olnurav FITCH, EMMA Madison, Wis. "She arrompli.rhe.r much 'with litflf- effort" Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g VV. A. A. '29, FITZGIBBONS. ETHEL Monroe, Wis. "The .voeial air ir brightened by her presence." Two Year Primary Course. Philomathia '29, '30, VV. S. G. A. Council '29, Mercier '29, '3Og Primary Club '29, '50, Treble Clef '29, '30g Treble Clef Quartette '29, '30. FOOTE, DORIS Palmyra, Wis. "To knofw her is a privilege." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, rsog Treble Clef '30, GOEBEL, ROSEMARY Mount Horeb, Wis. "Best liked ir :lie 'who is alike to all." Two Year Primary Course. Mercier '29, 'SOQ Thespian '30, Primary Club '30, VV. A. A. '29g Y. VV. C. A. '29, Alpha Club '29, Vice-President '29, GOODNATURE, ARDIS Berlin. Wis. "fl friend to efueryonef' Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club T305 Treble Clef '3Og Y. W. C. A. '30. GOWER, GENEVIEVE Janesville, Wis. "A disporiiion kind and .ffwc'et." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Mercier '29, '30g Glee Club '29, '30. l l41l 1 ggi 22' ? MINNEISKA 322551: o 2 I ""' F- a.. ll ez? A 1 ' -fa ! Hrimarg Qlnurrsn l GREEN, CLARA Brodhead, VViS. "Of easy temper, and faithful to her word." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, ao, W. A. A. '29, '3o. HACKETT, HAZEL VVl1itewz1ter, Wis. "Give me but one manic heart to play with." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g VV. A. A. '29, HAKE, KATHRYN Madisori., VVis. "I diclrft come to :rhool just to 5f1lC1'jl,u Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Treble Clef '29g Glee Club '30. I-IAYDEN, RUTH Sun Prairie, Wis. "L0fvt'ly, happy, and brilliant and a friend to all." Two Year Primary Course. WV. S. G .A. Council '29, Philomathia '29, '30, Primary Club '29, '30, Treble Clef '29, '30, Treasurer '30. HEISIG, VERA De Forest, Wis. "She has many, many friends." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Treble Clef '29, '30, Vice-President '30, ' HOGAN, MURIEL Racine, Wis. "Quiet people are 'welcome e1'eryfwl1ere." Two Year Primary Course. Y. W. C. A. 'zsg W. A. A. '28, '29, '30, Primary Club '28, '29, '30, Thespian '30. l42l MINNELSKA . lgrinmrg Glnurae JOYCE, JEAN Manitowoc, Wis. "Intelligence is not her only -virtue." Three Year Primary Course. Philumathia '28, '29, '30, Mercier '28, '29, '30, VV. S. G. A. Council '29, Primary Club '29, '30, KESTOL, GENEVIEVE VVhitewater, Wis. "E-veryborlyiv friend, nobodyir enemy." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '3Og VV. A. A. '30, v 1 KUEHN, MARGIE Janesville, Was. "When I have anylhing to do, I go and do il." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '30. LANGE, ELEANORE Sun Prairie, VVis. "To be purporeful is to be energetic." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Wesley Foundation '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30, Orchestra '29, '30, Band '29, '30. LARKIN, VIOLA VVhitewater, Wis. "JI girl whore friendship all fwoulef rlaimf' Two Year Primary Course. Philomathia '29, '30g Primary Club '29, '30, Glee Club '29, LEAN, GLADYS Whitewater, Wis. "Noi much talk but II .cfweel Jmilef' Two Year Primary Course. VV. A. A. '26, '27, Wesley Foundation '28, Primary Club '29. Us MINHQLSKA iirimarg Qinurar LYNCH, SYLVIA Janesville, Wis. "It'.v pep that makes the 'world ga 'rou1zd." Two Year Primary Course. Aureola '29, '30g Mercier '29, '30g Primary Club '29, '30. MCGILL, EVELYN VVhitevvater, Wis. "Happy as the day is lung." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30. MANOGUE, CATHERINE Milton Jet., VVis. "Calm, cool and self-p0Jres.wd." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30. MANOGUE, MERCEDES Milton Jef., Wig. "Gay good nature sparkle: in her eyes." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Mercier '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, '30, MEYER, ISABEL Janesville, WVis. "Laugh and the 'world laughs fwillz you." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Gee Club '29, '30. NEESAM, GERTRUDE Fall River, Wis. "Athletic: for mine." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, 'SOQ VVesley Foundation '30. H41 'E MINNEISKA 1930 1Brimarg Glnurae NELSON, EVELYN Chippewa Falls, Was. "A fwoman with a future." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Treble Clef '30. OFTELIE, ESTHER Stoughton, Wis. "A student of striking personality." Two Year Primary Course. Thespian '30g Primary Club '30g Treble Clef '30. OTTO, ARLOTTE Sun Prairie, Wis. "Not only good but good for something." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Wesley Foundation '29, '30g Band '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30. PARKER, VERA Vilhitewater, Wig. "Her ability is not to be measured by her size." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30. PARSONS, OLIVE Fort Atkinson, Wis. "It is -nire lo be natural when you are naturally mee." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, President '30g W. A. A. '29. PETERSON, BEULAH Kenosha, Wis. "Life is just one man after another." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Mercier '29, '30. l45l Er- gk, E MINNELSKA Ti l 1930 - Hrimarg Glnursv RANYARD, LEONA Madison, NVis, "lVorth fwell pro-vpn." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Band '29, Orchestra '29. REUSCHLEIN, DOROTHY Plain, VVis. "Tlmre is no pofwcr in this 41.C0flff like friendsllipf' Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club i29, l30, Secretary '30g Mercier '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, Glee Club '29, l30. L, RIDGE, HELEN Wlhitewater, VVis. "I nm satisfied bfrfause I am just like me," Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, '30, VVesley Foundation '29, 30. I ROBB, MILDRED 1, shawn, Wig. ".4lfLc:ay.v in good humor." Two Year Primary Course. pian '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, Y. W. C. A. '29, '30, Y "Xl man in the rare? Hofw Awell fwe kn0fw!" Two Year Primary Course. Philomathia '29, '30g Primary Club '29, '30, Thespian '29, '30. SEVERIN, HELEN Palmyra, XVis 'Ultmirzd of your ofwn ir -worflz four of your frzendsf' Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, W. A. A. '29, Y. W i C. A. '30, Treble Clef '30. l l l46l Primary Club '29, '30, Secretary '30, Thes- SCHATZ BEATRICE VVhitewater, VVis. 'W' " MINNEISKA ,i E ii :. E If A1 Mrhnarg Olnurnr SOUTHMAYD, VIRGINIA Hiles, Wis. "A disposiiiofi kind and mont." Two Year Primary Course. Philomathia '28, '29, '30, W. S. G. A. Council '29, Primary Club '29, '30. ' SPAULDING, OLIVE New Glal'uS, Wls. "I-Ilfways jally, all-ways kind." Primary Club '29, '30, UPHOFF, VIVIAN Cottage Grove, Wis. "Life fwiilmui laughing is Il dreary blank." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30, Treasurer '30. VELDHUIZEN, ELSIE Beloit, Wls. "A' right good friend." Primary'Club '29, '30. . N, ' E I R .x V' ,X VVADE, ANNABEI. 12 Jujhifewarei-, Wig. . ,x"KiiPdi11d z'" 'i,xTFre,eX'Y Y r Prim y ourse. Prim1lry,XClLlb'i'29,,iQi. . 7. C. A. '29, '30. X X'xiS.Yi-,1 WATERS, LORRAINE Kendalls, Wis. Y "fl fwinncr through fworkf' ' ,Two Year Primary Course. PrimaryiiClub '29, '30, Glee Club '29, '30. J i4-71 :iw We 2 C 53- axzsqy :E 1930 A , - Y- .mix ' E MINNEISKA -F- -1 S-:QE ff v lirinmrg Glnurnr WILSON, ERMA Fond du Lac, Wis. "She has a genius for friendship." Three Year Primary Course Primary Club '29, '30g Y. W. C. A. '30. YOUNGREEN, RUTH Monticello, Wis. re esteemed more than they imagine." Two Year Primary Course. Primary Club '29, '30g Treble Clef '29, '30, "Many n Rural Glnurne ANDERSON, EDYTHE Rio, Wis. "Hard to learn to knofw but rwell fworih while." Rural Course. Alpha Club '3Og VV. A. A. '3O. BAKER, FLORENCE Troy Center, Wis. "Life fwhat art thou fwithaut someone to love." Rural Course. Alpha Club '3O. BEAL, HARRIET Beloit, VViS. "llflild and unn.r.vuming." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Forensic League '30. BRANDT, IRENE Rubicon, Wis Ulllodesty ir her greatest charm." Rural Course. VV. S. G. A. Council '30g W. A. A. '29 Alpha Club '30. l4Sl 4- . L?-. - 1 MINNEISKA L :QE-'Q 0 E ' 1930 - 3 EE v ' IFE' E 'Ei l 1. v wi ' 2 -" V .. ':,f 1"A12... Elura! Glnurne BODEN, ETHEL Edgerton, VVis. "We lznofw Iiitlz- of her but that little is good." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, Presidentg VV. A. A. '30. BOGIE, ELLA 'Elkhorn, VVis. "Not as olhrr fwomen arc." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, BRINK, VVALTER Riley, Wis. "One of those quici thoughtful fello-ws." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, CHRIST, ALICE Cambridge, Wis. "lndi-vidxml in though! and action." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. DUNBAR, KATHERINE Elkhorn, VVis. "Life ir fwlmt 1-we make it." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, Secretaryg Y, YV. C. A. 5305 Treble Clef '30, ENRIGHT, LYLE Lyons, Wig. "Life'.v a .various proposiliorz-Girls, too?" Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. l49l I 5 Z 55575 MINWEBS KA ET. la.. n M-px Rural Glnurav GLAMM, GLADYS Oconomowoc, YVis "She'1I be famous some day." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. HARROP, ALTA Arena, VVls "A :mile 'will go a long, long, way." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. HAVVKINSON, HARRIET Gratiot, Yvls "A hard 'worker fwho nefver stop: at big thingrf Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, HELGELAND, JULIET Cottage Grove, Wis "W'ork ncfver did her any harm." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. HOOPER, EDA Palmyra, was "It is thc .runxhirm of her smile tha! fwzm' her many friends." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g VV. A. A. '30. HOOPER, JUNE Lake Mills, Wis "life knofau what we are but fwe knofw not fwhat 'we may be." ' Rural Course. dation '30. l50l Alpha Club '30g VV. A. A. '30g Wesley Foun- E? E " MINNEISKA 32'-if m :f 1930 E f A - F-E 2'-:vi : Rural Qluurnr HURDIC, LAURA Elkhorn, WVis. "A youd disposition is half of lifo." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. HUSTON, HELEN Madison, VVis. "Mr and gloom aren'l on speaking u'rms." Rural Course. Alpha Club 'sog W. A. A. 'so. 'vi'- I JOHNSON, HAZEL Delavan, WVis. "She ran solve her ofwn problems." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Treble Clef '30, KRUCKMAN, DORIS Burlington, Wis. "The industrious are 'very busy." Rural Course. Alpha club '30, Presidentg Y. w. C. A. A 30. KULOW, FERN Elkhorn, YVis. "Care is an enemy of life." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, KUTZ, AVIS Fort Atkinson, VVis. "H frizfnd trim' and Irue." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, l51l gg' all E MINWEES KA T a.. I1 , -yt . ff iliural Gluurne LANGER, ANGELA Whitewater, Wis. "One of our best, lzofwefuerf' Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, LANGER, JAMES Marshall, Wis. "Men of fefw word: are the best men."l Rural Course. Alpha Club '30. LUNDE, VALBORG Watertown, Wis. "A good friend, fwhnl more need' be said." Rural Course. WV. A. A. 330, Alpha Club '30, Treble Clef '30 MINOR, DOROTHY Nlukwonago, Wis. "I hafve a heart fwith room for every joy." Rural Course. Alpha Club 'sog W. A. A. fso. OLE-SON, RUBY Beloit, NVis. "Sunshine fwithin and without." Rural Course. Alpha Club 'SOQ Forensic League '30. "Shc'.r too agreeable to make an enemy." Rural Course. Alpha Club ,30. l52l PARSONS, MARY Palmyra, Wis. Erin '-"S+ 'E 5-5255 2 MINHHPKA E- ad It ,-A : E Rural Cllnurur PETERSEN, ESTHER Neenah, VVis. "I care for nobody, no, nor I." Rural Course. Alpha '30g Thespian l30g Glee Club '29g W. A. A. 329, '30g Commercial Club '29. PETERSON, EVELYN YVhitewater, Wis. "A good frifnd to p0.r.w.v.f." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Glee Club '30g Forensic League '30. RECKNAGEL, ELLA Darien, VVis. "She is jurl fwhat .vim :would lmfve people think." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, SCRIBNER, MAURICE VVaterloo, VVis. "lVit is :orirtyk best atlifef' Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Forensic League '30g Min- neiska Staff '30. STAFF, TORA Edgerton, Wis. "She carrier a rmilc for all." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g XV. A. A. '30. TRAXLER, EMILY Palmyra, WVis. " of charm llzal ix all her own." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Glee Club '29, l53l l MINWELSKA C-ladle Rural Glnurm, TRUAX, THELMA Fort Atkinson, Wis "AI jolly good friend is she." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30, Treasurerg Treble Clef '30 VOEGELI, LUCILLE Verona, Wis ".4lfway: merry, al-way.: glad." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g VV. A. A. '30, ZIMMERMAN, GRACE Whitewater, Wis "1 fwouldrft be different if I could." Rural Course. Alpha Club '30g Forensic League 330. I 541 K Q- l- -1 " 'Wa E E l MINWEBSKA l g Uhr Email tu Svurrraa lt's the dull road that leads to the gay roadg The practice that leads to successg The work road that leads to the play roadg It is trouble that breeds happiness. 1t's the hard work and merciless grinding That purchases glory and fameg lt's repeatedly doing, nor minding The drudgery drear of the game. It's the passing up glamor or pleasure For the sake of the skill we may gain, And in giving up comfort or leisure For the joy that we hope to attain. lt's the hard road of trying and learning, Of toiling, uncheered and alone, That wins us the prizes worth earning, And leads us to goals we would own. l55l MINNEISKA YE Schwager Kinzer Farnsworth Jlumnr Obliirvrz EDGAR SCHWAGEP. . President PHILIP KINZER . . . Vice-President FRANCES FARNSWORTH . Secretary-Treasurer i561 MINNELSKA E i 'E i l f F ,,., , 75-.2.F:-. iluninra Top Row-Klassy, Rader, Harris, Hammond, Stimpson, Mettam, Pew, Daggett. Second Row-Miller, Kyle, VVilkinson, Windus, Tolles, Wfoodbury, Hackett, Larson, Morefield, Coe, Crerar. Third Row-Jirtle, Sincox, Deschner, Sohn, Anderson, YVinter, Roessler, Reinlce, Sweeney, Mathews, Perry. Bottom Row-Hartmann. Lean, Schatzman, Farnsworth, Schwager, Kinzer, Sullivan, Cockerill, Gooch, Loomer, Foley, Hoene. Iduninr Glletaa The class of 1931 has been in VVhitewater for three years now and has learned to love all phases of college life. The class means much to the school too, since this year it has had both the football captain, Thane Loomer, and the basketball captain, Edgar Schwager, president of VV. A. A., Olive Shatzman, president of Y. W. C. A., Alma Sincox, editor of the Royal Purple, Carl Halmstad, president of the Forensic League, Lee lliathews, and members of the debate squad, Lee Mathews, Carl Halm- stad, Claire Daggett, Orville Palmer, as well as representatives and minor oflicers in all the organizations of the college. The outstanding social event of the year was the College Prom. The class aims toward better scholarship, cooperation, and school spirit. l57l M Mists KA 1 ? Cunningham Shefchik Burton Svnphnmnrr 0112155 Enwm CUNNINGHAM . . President JACOB SHEFCHIK . . Vice-President DONALD BURTON Secretary-Treasurer In 1899, when the International Council at its second quinquennial session held in London, England, adopted Peace and Arbitration as its first propaganda, it also adopted a banner. lt was recommended that the Peace Arbitration banner of the Council be the simple tri-color: Gold, Purple and White. The Gold was to symbolize illumination and freedom. The class of 1932 has chosen for their colors Blue and Gold. The Blue for truth and the Gold that We may be intellectually illuminated and profit by the freedom we will achieve there-with. 9 For our flower we have selected the Jonquil, sometimes called the "Peasant Eye", because of its simplicity. Simplicity, we believe, is the keynote to success. Our motto is: "Give to the world the best that you have, and the best will come back to you." To this aim we are constantly aspiring and this forms a mutual challenge to everyone in our class. I53l MINNEISKA -.-f , 1950 -1. 8: a 'N ,X E E. -.. ,Z ."' Q:-." .E wa' - , . ,L Viv.. QlU11111IP1'Ilill. tSvnphn111u1'v5 Top Row-Jasken, Omdoll, Larson, Kyle, Huebner, Kell, J. Manion Second Row-Phelps, Greenberg, Peters, Kellogg, Chrisler, I. Eugen, Reichard, Pynn, M Eugen Third Row--Anderson, Ott, Rowe, Hultgren, Swarthout, Carlson, Sabin, Bruni, Phllllps Haworth. Bottom Row-Buchen, Henry, L. Manion, Edwards, Shefchik, VVidsteen, Rosholt, Ball, Kmnear igigh Svrhnnl Elvarhvrz-Svnphnmnrw Top Row-VVarner, Graske, Burton, Meyers, Uhl, Taft. Bottom Row-Tracy, Linton, Kinzer, Bartelt, Rowe, Abbott, Morrissey. l59l .E 'E 1' 2 a :Q 2, i ?1i'a:-1 Ill age A Y: li MINNEISKA C 1 janicsek Sommerin Martzke ilirrshman Gilman ADAZNI JANICSEK . 4- . President ABIGAIL SOMMERIN . Vice-President CLARENCE MARTZKE Secretary-Treasurer College! College! was the thought in the heart of every Freshman when the doors of the Whitexvater State Teachers College opened on September 17, 1929. A class of one hundred eighty-five students took steps toward their march to success. It took the Freshman but a short time to merit the attention of the upper class- men. Their pep and enthusiasm were first manifested in a very successful all-school party, followed by similar events throughout the year. The class of '33 is outstanding because of its many capable leaders, both in curricular and in extra-curricular activities. The prestige and honor of the school will not suffer in the hands of the Freshman Class. l60l 'l f i T' S l u i 1930 . , Glnmnwrriaxl Freshmen Top Row-Reimer, Frome, Hein, Latinsky, Peterson, Nordvig, Farnham. Second Row-Godlesky, Hake, Hartmann, Quinnell, Hanson Hensel, Schedler. Third Row-Perry, Tredinnick, Marking,'VVepfer, Leader, Tlrakel, Cronin, Kirwan. Bottom Row-Holden, Bliss, Taylor, Butscher, Leonard, Myers, Vesaas, Sterling. High Srhunl C'LVearhPr5-illrrnhmvn Top Row-Stewart, Knudson, Thayer, Edmonds. Second Row-Hanson, Perkins, Niman, Pinnow, Morris, Dopke. Bottom Row-Stnrtevunt, Featherstone, Blakely, Persons, Rhode, Parish. l61l T'-E E-'E iii? E ' W4 if MINNEISKA ig 193 0 L lgrinnarg 3F1'P5l11IIP11 Top Row-Coventry, Kell, Barsness, Bayliss, Keliher, Bowles Second Row-Sommerin, Barrett, Stauffacher, Jeffries, Haertel, Coldren, Maxworthy. Third Row-VVhite, Onsgard, Kolris, Truax, Green, VVest, Callahan. Bottom Row-Eggum, Hilton, Grundahl, Kinney, Stensby, Hoover. f iEram1nar Eliresahmvn Top Row-Labram, Cunningham, Owen, Becker, Meyer. Bottom Row-Axelberg, Shew, VVilber, Brown, Daly, Hain. l62l fT'?f- MINNELS KA' E J' i l N l631 ' fl Qiflqlftt' Cfh FEB 61 ,fHcfiUifie5 :Q get E 1 MINNEIS KA rg. - .. t 1930 .- Zliarultg Qlnmmittee nn Stuhvnt Svnrieiiw The Faculty Committee on Student Organizations has general supervision of all school organizations. This committee defines the duties of the organization ofiicers and assists them in every possible way. It determines the number of offices that be held by any one stu- dent, in order to give more students an opportunity to hold oH'ices. lt is a rule of the committee that no student may belong to more than three organizations or hold an oiiice in more than one organization at a time unless he obtains special permission from the Chairman of the Committee on Student Societies and the Director of the Depart- ment in which the student is enrolled. This Committee meets and decides all questions which arise regard- ing student organizations. During this year the W. S. G. A. Council has taken over the work of the Dean of Women, with Mrs. Wells as adviser. lllembcrs of the Faculty Committee for Student Societies are: Mrs. Wells, lVIiss Benson, and Mrs. Fricker. E651 :L-as -Tiib?-'S-'F 1 5 il Wir E F E.. ll 'm iiga ,i NORTON GRACE NORTON RICHARD ALLEN . RUTH WILKINSON . JOHN IVIANION BETTY DUPRE . CATHERIN E H EYRMAN VIOLET UHL . . MAURfCE SCRIBNER HAROLD GREEN VINCENT ALCOTT THANE LOOMER CARL HUEBNER . FLORA MILLER ELIZABETH KIPP EMILY HARTMANN . ESTELLE JENTGES MARG.4RET WINDUS ALICE HAMMOND BERNICE JIRTLE . EDWARD STIMPSON . HIRANI COBB . HARRY CONROY ELLSVVORTH COE ALLEN WILKINSON MANION - I Hlinnviaka Enarh . . Editor Business Manager . Assistant Editor Assistant Business Manager MIN NEISKA STAFF l . Art Editor . Senior Editor Administration Editor . Cartoon Editor Hurlzor Editor . Literary Editor . Athletic Editor Assistant Athletic Editor Girls' Athletic Editor Assistant Girls' Athletic Editor . Snapshot Editor Organization Editor Stenographic Editor .Stenographic Editor Stenographie Editor . 1 Calendar Editor Photographic Editor Advertising Illanager . . . Assistant Advertising Illanager i661 ?. , MINNEISKA I f67J ijivi E55 222523 a::::: V 1: 2 1930 if -2 MINNEISKA - E a.. 3'73'GiE' CARL HALMSTAD Editor-in-Chief n First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester CATHERINE HEYRMAN Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester F, MARGARET HAERTEL Assistant Editor First Semester Editor-in-Chief Second Semester MURIEWA HENRY Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester JOHN MANION Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester i i'Kngal 1Hurple ELsrE FREITAG Assistant Editor First Semester MARION TOLLES Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor ELLSYVORTH COE Assistant Editor First Semester Asszstant Editor Second Semester EDXVARD STIMPSON Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester Second Semester ORVILLE PALMER Assistant Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester I681 I MINNEISKA Engel Marple HARRY BECKER Assistont Editor First Semester Assistant Editor Second Semester JACOB SHEECHIK Assistant Editor Second Semester JOE KINZER FRANCES FARNSWORTH Asst. Businass Mgr. Litnrary Editor Second Semester First Semester Literary Editor Second Semester PAULINE PECK High School Reporter First Semester High School Reporter Second Semester RICHARD HALLxsY Hthletir Editor First Semester Athletic Editor Second Semester FLORA MILLER Humor Editor First Semester Humor Editor Second Semester REED BIGELOW High School Reporter First Semester High School Reporter Second Semester i691 HAROLD PERRY Business Manager First Semester Business Manager Second Semester GEORGE METTAM Cnrtoonist Second Semester g gT- - MINNEISKA. 5?-ff! 9? I Ei E .., . - FAA BRA Nor CHRxsLER FEATHERSTONE FxNcH1zR HAVNSON H AYDE N JASPERSON Krrz M A N KLASSY LARKI ri MEYER PERK1Ns TOLLES UHL WALTER VVINDUS 1 YVOLD MRS. WELLS FARNSWORTH WOLF 133. Sn CE. A. The Womeris' Self-Government Association, better known as the W. S. G. A. plays an important part in the life of the school. It is the largest organ- ization. All women students, upon enrollment, become members. During the first semester, Miss Pearce. dean of women, advised and worked with the W. S. G. A. Council. The second, semester the W. S. G. A. Council did work of a different nature and with greater responsibility attached to it than ever before. When the college dispensed with the dean of women, the W. S. G. A. Council endeavored to perform the duties and services connected with this oflice. lt was President Hyer's wish that the Council try to do this, and he helped in every way possible. ' Mrs. Wells of the high school department was elected by the Council to act as sponsor of the W. S. G. A. With her aid, the earnest and efficient efforts of theipresident-ciflfithe W. S. G. A., Jennie Wold, and the loyal support of the studentsf the W. S. G. A. Council has carried on the work. U01 ffl.. -i n it 14 1930 Q Top Row: Ott, Perkins, VVidsteen, Guernsey. Bottom Row-Sincox, Miss Clem, Hartmann, Miller. ag. ata. oi. A. lJl'!"Sfll!'lIf ALM.-x SINCOX llilff'-lJl'!'3'ilIl'I1f RI.-XRIE JASPERSON Sw-rrmry .EMILIE HARTMANN Trwmu-er . F1.oR,x NIILLER i'lI1l'I1I 1 y xl1f'Z'iXf'1' . . Miss CLEM Our local Y. NV. C. A. group is affiliated with the National Young VVomen's Christian Association. The members of the organization discuss student problems at the regular devo- tional meetings. This year the 'fCharm School" idea was presented, and the meetings were devoted to some phase of this subject. The annual Christmas Bazaar, which proved a worthwhile project, was held in the Domestic Science rooms, early in December. Invitations are extended to the local group to participate in cabinet-training groups. retreats, and conferences. Every summer representatives are sent to Lake Geneva for a ten-day conference. ' A cabinet of nine members acts as the governing body of the Association. It is composed of the officers named above, and the following: Ruth Thompson, Phyllis Widsteen, Pearl Guernsey, Jane Perkins, and Alda Ott. l71l w-1: ' 'Ti E T. ' tg A z" ..Et Q? lz t2 MINNEISKA Top Row-Erwin, Shefchik, P. Sweeney, Hallisy, L. Manion, J. Manion, Buchanan. Second Row-Foley, Burke, Callahan, Joyce, Sullivan, Reuschlein, Batz, M. Sweeney. Third Row-Marking, Doyle, Daly, Sterling, Koltis, Keliher, Haworth, Kirwan, Kleinheinz, Malde. Bottom Row-Featherstone, Ryan, jentges, Manning, Drunasky, Grillin, Gower, Fitzgibbons. illllerrirr Glluh OFFICERS CECILIA CALHGUN . . . President . . . GRACE GRIFFIN Ifice-President . . ETHEL F1TzG1BBoNs PAUL SVVEENEY . . . Secretary . . GERALDINE CRONIN PAUL SWEENEY . . Tremurer . ELIZABETH DRUNASKY The Rlercier Club of the VVhitewater State Teachers College was organized in 1916. It is an active organization to which all the Catholic students of the school may belong. The club holds its meetings on the first and third Tuesday of each month. A short entertainment is given by the members of the club or by outside talent, along with the usual business transactions. The outstanding event of the year for the members is the llflercier formal which, this year, was held in the girls' gymnasium on February 15. The decorations repre- sented a Palm Beach scene. This balmy atmosphere gave the former members of the club a warm welcome. The clubmcmbers are prominent in the activities of the St. Patriclc's Catholic Church of this city. l72l .V r :TE- -7 7 'E i l MINNEISKA m .12 ' .- i .lair 1930 - Top Row-Hartmann, Cobb, Spencer, Mettam, Reichard. Second Row: Hooper, Bohnsack, Myers, Hensel, Spencer, Palmer. Bottom Row-Henry, Beal, Oleson, Vesaas, Sincox, Daggett, Perkins, Meyers. Paley Ellnunhatinn OFFICERS Pirsi Semester Second Semester CLAIR D.AGGETT . President AI.Nl.A SINCOX HENRY RJEYERS . Fire-Presizlenz . . CLAIR DAGGETT BEATRICE KELL Sfwreiffry-Treasurer . l.VIITCHELl. VvsAAs GEORGE NIETTAM Program Chllifllllln . H.ENRY MEYERS lVIURIE'l'TA HENRY . Sofia! Clmirman . MILDRED PERRY The hVl1ltCXX'ZLtCf chapter of VVesley Foundation is not a very old organization of the College, however, it is one of the 1UOSt important of the religious organizations. Although VVesley Foundation is an organization of the lviethodist Church, no student is barred from the enrollment list. The purpose of the organization is to encourage religious thought, to attain high ideals and secure a broader view of religious questions confronting the students. VVeekly Sunday evening services are held where lively discussions answer the various questions of the students. Faculty members also speak to the group. I The social gatherings during the year make college friendships the kind that last. VVesley Foundation has accomplished much this year with the services and friend- ship of Reverend Ross Connor. l73l -K. in - V, - , B A,-,.. - sy?-H : MINNEISKA as - 1930 . 5 . w i -me -1 Top Row-Gram, Anderson, Farnham, Reichard, Meyer. Second Row-Hansen. Perkins, Oftelie, Onsgard, Goebel, VVepfer, Bjoin, Hultgren, Rader, Uhl. Bottom Row-Kell, Shatz, Hogan, Robb, Sweeney, Sommerin, Savee, Haworth. 'heapian Eramaiir Glluh ELSIE FREITAG . . President PAUL SWEENEY IVIURIETTA HENRY . Vice-President . . NIILDRED ROBB PAUL SWEENEY . Sefremry ABIGAIL SOMMERIN EDWARD STIMPSON . . Treaxurer . BARKER ROBERTS The Thespian Dramatic Club is designed to help all those interested in dram- atics. lVIembership is earned by participation in club Work, both in connection With plays and materials. Anyone who is an earnest worker and who desires to further the cause of dramatics is eligible. The club gives a program at each meeting, several public performances each semesterg sketches for community entertainmentsg a sketch for the Drama League Tour- namentg and sponsors some worthy outside production each year. During the year the club has one formal dance to which members, guests and alumni are invited. - lVIClTlbCI'S of the club are eligible to membership in the Delta Psi Omega National Dramatic Fraternity, and each year those who have done outstanding work are given this honorary membership. Our motto in all our work is: "Profitable Use of Leisure Time." l74l , ',-,- - ., J, ,Y ,.,1"f. rr ff. MINNEIQKA l g 4 mf , Top Row-Mclieand, Tobin, Goff, Rowe, Langer, Kinzer, Reichard, Crerar, Brink. Second Row-Kell, Kirwan, Brandon, Veium, Bowles, Peterson, Nfaxworthy, Grundahl, Gower, Eggum, Mathews. Third Row-Anderson, Hulshof, Hain, Kuehn, Kinney, VVaters, Brown, Sohn, Baillies, Meyer. Bottom Row-VVhite, Labram, Kell, Cobb, Larson, Baker, Hultgren, Dupre, Krueger. Eh? C5122 Glluh OFFICERS Prerizlwzt . . . EINAR LARSON Ifire-President . . LAYVRENCE SPENCER Secremry . EDWARD CUNNINGHAM Treasurer . . . . . HIRAM COBB The Glee Club has had one of the most successful years in its history, which dates back to 1903. Besides being one of the largest organizations of the college, it is one of the most active. Rehearsals were held every Wednesday night at which prepaira- tions were made for its two public appearances during the year, the lVIusic Apprecia- tion Concert December 6 and the Spring Concert March 21. The Glee Club owes its success to the guidance of its director, lvliss Lucy Baker, who has contributed a great deal of her time to the development of the club. The future of the club is insured under the continued guidance of Miss Baker. l75l l MINNEISKA l i, "I: :gi ? ET Q 1930 jx M? Top Row: Fitzgibbons, Doyle, Daly, VVeideman, Goodnature, Utley, Johnson, Savee. Second Row-Schedler, Sommerin, Lunde, Bohnsack, Hooper, Youngreen, XVest, Morrissey, Oftelie. Third Row: Callahan, Sweeney, Linton, Truax, Perry, Meyer, Barrett, Koester. Bottom Row--Haertel, Wilber, Stauffacher, Gillard, Miss Baker, Heisig, Gooch, Jeffries. Erehle Gllef OFFICERS President . .... BEULAH GILLARD Vice-P1-efidenz . . . VERA Hetsrc Secretary . . . KATHRYN STAUFFACHER Treasurer, First Semester . RUTH H.AYDEN Treasurer, Second Semester VERA Goocu Royal Purple Reporter . INEZ ANDERSON Librarian . . . LENA Momussev Acrompanist ...... MILDRED PERRY The Treble Clef this year has, as in other years, maintained its reputation as be- ing one of the most successful organizations in the school. Splendid girls' voices are developed through the interests of better music. The members, who sing in two concerts or entertainments, earn one credit for a year's work and are privileged to wear a Treble Clef pin. The Cantata, "The Lady of Shalott," by Wilfred Brendall, which ranks as one of the best, was well presented by the club. lVIiss Frances Bennet, an alumna of the school sang the soprano solo parts. Miss Lucy Bal-:er is the director of the Treble Clef. Through her many years' work in sponsoring this activity, the Treble Clef has almost become a traditional or- ganization. By her inspiration, co-operation, and hard work, admirable results have been acquired. She has helped us to attain a first-class reputation among all the college organizations. ' - E761 be gf... g3 E ' MINNEISKA .lil i i F? ie fe 1930 W Fitzgibhons Briggs Bohnsack Utley Schedler Linton Qbuartette LEOTA LINTON . First Soprano VELMA SCHEDLER Second Soprano JEAN U1'I.EY . Accorlqbanist VERA BOHNSACK . . Firsf Alto BERNEITA BRIGGS Second Alto ETHEL F11'zomBoNs ...... Mazzager The Treble Clef Quartctte of Whitewater State Teachers College can surely be considered a credit to the college. It is an organization that meets weekly and receives credit for the work of its members. The quartette has sung several times at school functions as well as before city clubs. This work is of distinct benefit as well as a source of enjoyment to all its members. l77l MINNEISKA 1 2 1930 .- Top Row-Stewart, Richardson, Bruns, Mathews, Pew, Clark, Lee, Mr. Clark. Second Row-Chatfield, Ball, Thayer, Keith, Rowe, Roseman, Allbaugh, Hultgren, Shew, VVarner, Sharkey. Bottom Row-VVesterman, Hein, Heyrmau, Nordvig, Hartmann, Winch, Mr. Mear, Decker, Marking, Morris, Foley, Cobb. Uhr Bunn Every Friday Nlr. S. E. lVIear, a well known cornet soloist, and director of several high school bands, comes to the college to give instructions to our band. The players are divided into two groups-the beginning and the advanced. The former spends an hour in special instruction, meeting in small groups, while the latter group practices in a body. The band functions at all athletic games of the college, and plays at the High School Basketball Tournament. Although the organization is new, and the type of music played is not advanced, the general interest and co-operation of the faculty and student body make the band worthwhile. This year the student body purchased new suits for the band. l73l MINNELSKA - 2 K - - ,2?'? R Top Row-Miller, I-lultgren, Allbaugh, Miss Bisbee. Second Row-Marking, Foley, Decker, Hein, Westerman, Ball. Bottom Row-Ryan, jentges, Hensel, Schedler, Church, Hartmann, VVinch, lN1r. Mear Gbrrheztra The orchestra offers an opportunity for those playing stringed in- struments, which the band must exclude. In this organization many more students are able to realize their ambitions in the musical field. The orchestra has adhered quite closely to the classical field, gradu- ally playing more difficult music as they became more experienced. Under the leadership of Nlr. Klear and Nlr. Clark the members have appreciated and enjoyed their rehearsals and public appearances. l79l iq? -1.7 . E " 1 :-- :. , ,f- E ai u 1930 ii - .-aQ..1 E MINNELSKA -T l Top Row-Buchen, Rowe, Reinke, Mathews. Bottom Row-Peterson, Oleson, Crerar, Johnson, Mr. Daggett. Zlinrenair league EDWIN REINKE . . . President AUDREY JOHNSON . 1"'ice-President HARVEY BUCHEN . . Secretary MARY DOYLE Royal Purple Rejmrfer lVIR. DAGGETT ...... Fflculty Adviser During the past year much interest has been shown in the Forensic League. This organization gives students who are interested in public speaking an opportunity to do actual work in this field. The Forensic League-is not an organization for the select speakers of the school, but for those persons who desire to gain practical experience without entering the regular scholastic events. Throughout the year several fine programs and spirited debates have been given. lVIr. Daggett, the f2lCLllIY adviser, has done much to aid the Forensic League imaccomplishing its goal in the art of public speaking. VVe appreciate the time and effort he has put into this work to make it a success the past year. The Inter-Normal Oratorical Contest was held in Platteville on Friday evening, Nlarch 21. Eight State Teachers Colleges were represented. Superior and La Crosse received first and second honors. 'VVhitewater was represented by a small but enthusiastic delegation. Gur orator, Ellen Marshall, spoke on "The Permanent Court l of International Justice." Although we did not win a l place, Ellen's oration was delivered in a meritorious - ELLEN MARSHALL fashion. lS0l Eng' gzzxml 'E il: T al H227 1930 Fi? an o n 2 PYNN SPENCER PALM ER M,x'rHEws Evhatr Activity in forensic work was begun at VVhitewater as early as November, and culminated with the conference debates held on Bdarch 7. The Mid-VVest question debated this years was, "Resolved, That the United States should adopt a policy which will ultimately lead to national disarmamentfl One feature of the year's program was a debate with the Nlarquette University de- baters, which was broadcasted over VV'l'lVIJ. Other contests with lVIilton, Beloit, Eau Claire, and Superior were staked, in all of which VVhitewater debaters acquitted themselves creditably. Much of the success of the debate work of the year was due to the sincere efforts of llfliss Ruth Hardaker, our debate coach. I'lAl.MSTAD REINKE ASHCRAFT DAGCETI' I S 1 l g s: E.:,,,'-E ln. 1 a... I :ASX Top Row-Featherstone, Butscher, Schedler, Nordvig, Veium, Doyle, Tredinnick, Gooch, God- lesky, Sterling, Hartmann, Hein, Wilber, Haertel, Harris. Second Row-Gillard, Bowles, Hensel, Onsgard, Coldren, G. Neesam, Lunde, Koltis, Shew, Hooper, Coventry, Kestol, Lahram, Miller. Third Row-Parish, Kipp, Nessam, Hanson, Morrissey, I. Meyer, H. Meyer, Hicks, Barrett, Kirwan, Cronin, Betts, McNett, Correll. Bottom Row-Perkins, Henry, Stensby, Grundahl, Hammond, Schatzman, Malde, Doersch, C. Green, I. Green, Johnson, Brown. M. A. A. . OFFICERS MARcARE'r HAERTEL . . . President . OLIVE SCHATZMAN EL1zAEE'rH KIPP . . Vice-Pres. Sz Sec. . ALICE HAMMOND MILDRED HICKS . . . Treasurer . BEATRICE KELL lVIURIE'l'TA HENRY . .Royal Purple Reporter . . GERTRUDE HAERTEL The Women's Athletic Association is composed of a group of enthusiastic girls working together for the fulfillment of their aim-"to promote a higher physical efficiency among the athletic activities". VVith such a worthy aim, capable leadership, and with the advice of Miss Goodhue, this association is very progressive. There is no restriction to joining the association-this year we have had a membership of almost one hundred girls-one just as helpful and loyal as the other. A great deal of interest has been created during the last few years due to the establishment of a point system. These points can be earned by active work in various sports including hockey, swimming, captains' ball, basketball, volley ball, baseball, tennis, track, aesthetic dancing, and hiking. To stimulate even greater interest, tourna- ments are held in each sport to determine the champion team of the school. A first and second honorary team is picked by Miss Goodhue and Miss Himes. Pins, W's, and sweaters are given those members earning the required number of points. This year all members are displaying a great deal of enthusiasm to win honors. The social side of the W. A. A. is cared for by the Hard Time Party, the Two- and-Two Party, and the Camping Trip to Lake Genesee, in llday. The annual Stunt Night entertainment is sponsored by the VV. A. A., and this year it was most successful. l82l WW. MI E: NHQSLSKA ,- Top Row-J. Kinzer, H. Frank, janicsek, Hallisy, Hoene, Omdoll, Sturtevant. Second Row-Morefield, M. Schwager, Huebner, Hackett, P. Kinzer, E. Schwager, Dahms, Shefchik. Bottom Row-Tratt, Schill, Loomer, Ruthe, Green, Perry, Krueger. ' "HH" Glluh OFFICERS EDGAR SCI-IWAGER . . . . . President RICHARD HALLISY . . Ifice-President HAROLD PERRY . . Secretary-Treasurer The "W" Club is an organization in the school composed of boys who have one or more years of athletic competition to their credit and also have Won their letter in some sport. The biggest task of the organization during the school year is to direct the annual district tournament. The "VV" club has charge of the whole tournament excep't financial matters. Their duties consist of: Publishing programs. Entertaining teams. Looking after officials. Ticket takers. Police service. Ushers. Official timekeepers. Official scorers. Every boy student tries to become a member of this organization some time dur- ing his school career. l33l ?? MINNEISKA 5534? E TAR J ll .135 A 'B-"VET i 1 ANDERSON DIKE G. HAERTBI. KILL SOMMIQRIN THOMPSON BATZ FARNHAM M. HAERTEL YODER LARKIN STAUFFACHER TOBIN BRANDON BRIGGS BROVVNLEE FETHERSTON FITZGIBBONS FOLEY HANSON HAYDEN JOYCE Mxss BENSON MANNING NORTON PHILLIPS SCHATZ STODA SULLIVAN SWEENEY TOLLES WILKINSON WINTER T841 -f-rg NTFE5 5-d 1-YEVIZH -W E S M152 EIS A U R BARSEESE -"CTE-Mo NS FARNSWORTI-I ' KEl.IHER L1N'roN ' RosHox.'r CARLSON COLBERT GOFF KELLOG MCKEAND SCHATZMAN N CHAMBERLAIN CHRISLER Cov1zN'rRY K CROCKER DUPRE GRAM GRIFFIN HEYERMAN BJUIN KLEINHEINZ LACKEY LEAN OXVENS PETERS PHELPS Wmnus Wow Wow E851 R X 5 w A xx sf MINNEISKA if I 1 - x Glnmmrrrial Glluh g OFFICERS RICHARD HALLISY . . . . President CARL 'H YHALMSTAD . . Vice-President HAROLD PERRY . Secretary-Treasurer The Commercial Club is an organization in the college which is composed of students who are enrolled in the Commercial Course. This year the organization under the leadership of President Hallisy has accom- plished mariy things in the school. Meetings are held the first Thursday in every month and at that time members of the organization have the privilege of listening to some noted person talk. The outstanding social event of the year for the club is the annual banquet at which time the new oflicers are elected and installed. Many commercial students have made it 'their duty to belong to this organization and have derived many benefits from it. l36l - MINNEISKA Qgffllg ESI.-:di A Top Row-Rader, McGill, Roach, Miller, Jensen, Stautfacher, Kinney, Kuehn, Reuschlein Uphoff, Grundalil, White, Barsness, Baillies, Keliher, Gower, Fitzgibbons, Havden, Bowles, Savee, Parker. ' Second Row-Wnllmow, Descbner, Oftelie, Kell, Sommerin, Kestol, Budack, C. Green, Young- reen, VVest, Hilton, Coventry, Haertel, I. Green, Coldren, Maxworthy, Robb Buchanan, Larkin, Elrwin. Third Row-Goodnature, Bannerman, Hackett, Ridge, Meyer, Ranyard, Fitch, Heisig, Waters, Stensby, Eggum, Onsgard, Koltis, Truax, Jeffries, Hoover, Callahan, Cole, Lange, Otto, Nelson, Hogan. Bottom Row-Yoyce, Manogue, Wilson, Neesam, Dollace, Parsons, Bohnsack, Clemens, Dike, Colbert, Brandon, Schatz, Barrett, Chamberlain, Hake, Crocker, Veldhuizen, Dodd. rimarg Qlluh I OFFICERS OLIVE PARsoNs . . . President CATH ERIN 12 Dui E Vice-President VIVIAN UPI-IOFF Treasurer Mxtoneo Roma ...... Secretary The Primary Club, sponsored by Miss Shattuck, director of the Primary Course, was organized in 1929. The club, with a one hundred per cent membership endeavors to provide better co-operation among students and faculty members, promote better acquaintance among students and as an organization participate in school activities. l37l A n ' EF L?-4-'Q E-g i X MINNEISKA EZ- El ef 1930 E - L5 -:A Fi, all Z -1 ai - I ' " :E li Qi- Ile ' T Lfj -ii Top Row-Christ, A. Langer, Kulow, Kutz, Kruckman, Johnson, Dunbar, Scribner, Minor. Second Row-Traxler, Lunde, Boden, Voegeli, Esther Petersen, Enright, Helgeland, Beal, K. Recknagel. Third Row-Bogie, Zimmerman, Howard, Jacobson, Glamn, Heth, Evelyn Peterson, E. Hooper, Baker, E. Recknagel. Bottom Row-Oleson, Parsons, Langer, Staff, Brink, J. Hooper, Huston, Harrop, Brandt, Hurdis. Alpha Svnrieig First Semester Second Semester Doius lqRUCKMAN V. . President . . TORA STAFF ETHE1, BODEN . Vice-Presidenz WALTER BRINK CATHERINE DUNBAR . ' Secretary JUNE HOOIDER 'TTHELNIA TRUAX . . Treasurer . . JAMES LANGER Royal Purple Reporter ..... NIAURICE SCRIBNER The Alpha Society is composed of the students in the Rural Course. The activities of the society are chiefly literary and social. Alpha holds its regular meetings twice every month, the second meeting being an evening meeting. At each meeting a short program is given by members in the organ- ization. The club has been Very active during the year. It has had almost perfect attend- ance at each meeting. The Thanksgiving and Valentine programs were held at the home of hlrs. Wheeler. After each program games were played and lunch was served. We believe that this has been a very successful year, and we hope many more may follow. l8Sl K WMffWQfBiifiMfKi fwujkifwwbwg - fb , QWWMMI fbffffafjjfg Wffmi fig, M WWW ,W2Mf twfvwfffffw WfWjw !4gWjLwM?m gei7iQiWi515ZZgwWW ll- 'll , FRANCES FARNSWORTH POPULAR Gnu. l901 RICHARD HALLISY POPULAR MAN I911 B! FRANCES FOLEY CLEVER GIRL l921 91 HAROLD GREEN CLEVER NIAN i931 Ei MINNEISKA E6 1930 M, g k N i941 ' r MINNEISKA -A E .e Looman. SEWARD ' Uhr igrnm Thane Loomer . . . Prom Chairman Marian Seward Prom Queen CHAIRIVIEN OF COINIIVIITTEES Edward Bandlow ...... Decorations 1 Edgar Schwager , Music Carl Halmstad . Finance VVilliam Cockerill . Refi-exlzrlzents Ellsworth Coe . . A Program Me1'vin Larson . . . . . Clean-up The 1929 All College Prom was held June 4. lt was one of the most outstand- ing affairs in VVhitewater's social history, and an eyent long to be remembered by all those attending. The gymnasium was artistically decorated, representing a Dutch scene, with a large Dutch windmill in the center of the Hoor. The White Kuhn Orchestra of Watertoxfin furnished the music. ' IQSI ' MINNEISKA fllllinnviaka Aaavmhlg On Thursday, December 5, the Minneiska Board put on an Assembly to adver- tise the Annual. The l930 Annual was outlingd, after which the Popularity Con- test, one of the biggest features of the year, was aninounced. Wlien the curtain raised it disclosed students writing in lVIinneiskas, their purpose being to encourage students to sign up for the book early. Harold Green, the original nimble-toes, rendered the dance of the Eighth Veil. Ed Stimpson played some of his noted tunes on the mouth organ and the Spencerg dressed as Piegroeg sang and danced. Several popular songs were sung by the "Minnie" chorus, accompanied by Mildred Fetherston on the piano, and Ervin Buchert on the banjo. S0 much enthusiasm was aroused that when sub- scription slips were distributed, nearly every student signed. lj l96l , L tp, K. ' - Nlfgfis KA ' Stunt Night Stunt Night, one of the most collegiate and entertaining performances ever held at Whitewater, was March 8. Nearly every organization in the school participated. We discovered that our school contained a great deal of talent, from the dancing, singing and general acting displayed that evening. We were glad to learn of the new instrument, a pedaphone, originating in Guam, which Sharkey played for us. VVe got glimpses of ladies from many countries, including Spain, Ireland, Japan, Holland, France, China, and Egypt, besides meeting colonial ladies, and pirates bold. We are wondering when the ideas of Alphais "Modern School" will be accepted at Whitewater. Soon, we hope! John Hamilton assured us of his success in the future 'as an actor. .Q 'f , Because there was every kindll-otientertainment, no one could help but enjoy him- self. It was a real task for the judges to make their decisions, because each stunt was so remarkable and different. Aureola . . ' Mercier . . W. S. G. A. The following organizations participated: A ' .... A Night in Spain-First Place . . . . Kitchen Band-Second Place . . . All In A Day-Third Place Orchestra . Tin Pan Alley-Honorable Mention G. A. A. . . A. W. O. L. In Paris-Honorable Mention Good Sports ..... Pirates Bold-Honorable Mention Wesley Foundation . . Three Act Tragedy-Honorable Mention College High .... Little Minstrels-Honorable Mention W. A. A.-VVaterliIy, The Lighthouse Keeper's Daughter-Honorable Mention Band . . Treble Clef . Forensic League Primary Club Philomathia . Alpha . . H. S. Literary Society Y. W. C. A. A . N . . . . . . P edaphone Harmonies . . The Little Creole . . -. . Faculty Meeting . . . . Belles Of Ireland Painting Tse Clouds With Sunshine . . . . The Modern School . . . . Breaking Loose . . . A Glimpse in Fairy Land l97l , MINNEISKA 5 5 if TE 11: T :H Aizgq, . 1' -0- E X , 1' . th. . .+L ' Q3 f-an E-I5 A 1930 i981 Cfhapferjfour E! Afiferarg MINNEISKA 2 lgeatvrhag mth Guang l Grandma was a girl then, a sweet little girl, as right- eous and high-minded an angel as she can picture herself. She and her whole set were perfect. So was Grandpa a good boy. He, too, was of the "good old days" when young people spoke of crops, and thought and dreamed of things angelic. Grandpa was a neighboring boy, intent upon his wooing of Grandma. Old Dobbin furnished the power of his chariot when he went steppin'l VVhether it was a ride. or a trip to some quilting bee, a chaperon cast an eye on him with the watchfulness of a guardian angel. Suppose we picture a cold, blustering night. Snow flurries swirl and bank about the log walls of a certain cabin. VVithin that shack an old woman, floundering in MAURICE SCRIBNER petticoats and unaired ruffles, is stirring porridge in an iron kettle suspended over the flames of a fireplace. On an unstable table, covered with a crude cloth and cruder dishes, tlutters a candle and flashes its feeble glow on the chinked walls. From an adjoining room comes a wee mit of song. Grandma, then a pretty maid of eighteen, is pre- paring herself for the reception of her choice suitor. "Mamma, my third petticoat shows, what shall I do ?" Mother bustles into the bedroom and gives her assistance. "Why, daughter," she exclaims, "I'm ashamed of you. Don't you dare let your ankles show like that. Shame." There is a little spell when a monotone is heard, then a wild, vocal outburst fills the room. "VVhy, when I was a girl we didn't go galavantin' around with boys to Christmas dances- and parties. VVe had to work. Look at those hands. Look! And you younger, dainty, etc., etc., etc." "VVhy mamma, you were a girl once." - The door opens and a gust of wind sweeps in, tipping the Hame of the candle until it is almost gone. Frost floats grey through the doorway. The snow in Grandma's dad's beard sparkles like diamonds as, with loud stampings, he ushers himself into the feebly lighted room. Snow spreads onto the floor in ripples. Grandma's ma sees and acts as all women have acted since the first cave woman handled a broom. "Ludwig, take that broom and sweep the snow off of your feet." The dictation was ac- companied by wild gestulations. "You know, Elroy is coming to see daughter tonight, and will be here for supper." "Is that scalawag snoopin' 'round here agin?" This queery as the broom is lustily applied beyond the door step. "VVhat is this world a comin' to anyhow?'l' "Hush now, wash up and dress for supper, he'll be here any minute now." "I ain't a goin' to do it fer no young buck that hangs 'round here,f' he grumbles as he obediently tugs at his felt boots in the corner and scrapes his beard in silent rebellion with horny hands. Sleigh bells jingle sharply outside, and a loud, boisterous "whoa Dobbin," to impress the tenants within, runs a thrill through the girl's heart. This boldness is justified, because he hias a Hstandin' in" with the old lady. Very sweetly and demurely, as befits an ambitioned mother-in-law, Ludwigls wife yells into the night, "Come right in Elroy, Ludwig will take care of your horse." And Ludwig, escaping through the back door to do as bid, grumbles vehemently, but not loud enough to be heard far. Elroy enters, mustache well waxed and blackened, a loud, large cravat covering a soiled shirt front. An old tweed suit, half pressed but neat, completes his attire. For a moment a lace l99l x F E MINNEISKA -- me .- bedecked and powdered female appears in a doorway, smiles, curtsies, and bashfully retreats with an excuse of work. Elroy settles on a bench near the fireplace, heart beating wildly for fear of not complying with the proper aye or nay in its proper place and' time, and Jaffably agrees with the torrent of beaming, smiling, statements the old lady makes, whether they deal with politics or the uncertainty of the boys to pick out a girl with good standing and reputation for a future wife. "You know, Elroy, girls have changed so since we were girls," accompan- ied with a knowing smile and a wringing of hands. Loud stamping outsideg the door opens and Ludwig is back. Catching a sharp, glaring, message from his wife, he glides into a sociable position and forces a friendship. He shakes hugely and manfully a shivering hand, and turns an enlightening conversation to such instruc- tive channels as starting farms and the like. Supper is eaten. Suitor and suited sit across from each other. Talk lags, occasionally the young peoples! eyes meet and drop, and the boy nervously tries to find his mouth with a loosely heaped fork filled with fried potatoes. To finish, Elroy politely brushes the hair be- neath his nose, while Ludwig inhales the last of his coffee from his tangled underbrush with a sucking noise, and votes that they retreat to the side while the women folk clear the tabfle. He accompanies this supposed humorous jibe with a laugh and expects the young hopeful to do likewise, which he does, trying to act a pleasant and agreeable part. To follow humor with common sense, he suggests that they spend the evening enjoyably-for-all by participating in a game of cuchre or smear, whichever the "young ones" prefer. ' "I pass-hearts are trump," bang, bang, loud laughter, a few comments, generally what would have been done had the right cards fallen in the right place! The atmosphere is blue and stratified with the smokey contents of Ludwig's two year old corn cob. A strange drowsi- ness prevails. Ten o'clock the old kitchen clock announces, and Elroy offers to go. Ludwig feebly persuades him to stay for another round, and cusses himself for it when he does. Elroy says "goodbye" three or four times in a very polished manner, and tries to get a last look at his beloved, but Ludwig is half hanging himself in the narrowly opened door saying that the Storm is worse. Today Grandma is grey, and white. and wrinkledg her hands shake. A black dress comes to within a foot of her ankles. About her are all the conveniences of modern times. Oak wood work, softly tinted walls, deep rugs, beautifully upholstered furniture! From another room a radio transmits the deep roar of a pipe organ. Electric lights fill the rooms with a light almost like day. The tinkle of a pianovjerking out a jazzy tune is mixed with a coarse voice, imitat- ing the harsh, female croak that predominates in million dollar theaters. A clatter of high heeled pomps, and a slim, graceful, short skirted, bob haired girl pirouettes into the sitting room to drop into a deep chair. "Granny, we're puttin' on the dog and making whoopee tonight." "I do declare, but you children are loose these days," spoken icily with nose paralled to the ceiling, and then she begins a stiff tirade on an often repeated and pet sermon. Velma coquett- ishly tilts her head in mock interest, to suddenly leap up and rush for her room. NVithin ten minutes she is back, a changed girl. She is of society. A long evening dress sweeps the floor in the back, an ermine wrap hangs loosely on bare shoulders. Outside, a glare of lights up the driveway, a deep purr, and a heinous sirenl Velma rushes out with neymrxa glance backward. VVith a loud "yo ho big boy" she is gone for the night. Ai' ' Grandma rises and unsteadily waddles to the kitchen. An argument goes on with a proper- ly brought up child about the proper bringing up of children, and the rottenness of the modern age., YVinded and disgusted she returns, face puckered and stern. For a moment she pauses at the dial of the radio to change the' program, and again sinks into the heavenly softness of a huge arm chair, picks up the daily and sighs deeply. from ?'E': lil 'E if z. .2 1. - Q MINWEBS KA lf, s.. 1 f- ma-.aE' Glrnaa- I alla Ar 5:15 Ted Lyle methodically straightened his desk and locked its drawers. Even in a small country high school an unlocked desk is taboo. On his way from the building Ted spoke to the old janitor, alias the children's walking encyclopedia. Oh yes, Ted pursued his schedule of winning old lohn Lietz's favor, and besides it helped to wile away the time between 5:15 and the supper hour at 5:30. As he sauntered to the little bungalow across the way, Ted wondered if Elsie would have supper ready when he arrived. It was going to be a wonderful FLORA MILLER evening to ride. A two months old husband is still likely to be a bit romantic. Yet even as he approached the house a vague sense of disaster filled his being. Sure enough the house was locked. That meant only one thing. Elsie wasn't home for the tenth time in the two weeks since school had started. Ted entered the house and went to the blue and white kitchen. The pantry was bare save for a few moldy crusts. Even the refrigerator gave him the icy-stare. Ted banged the door shut. grabbed the evening paper from the porch and made for the parlor. At 5:45 in breezed Elsie. "Oh, Ted, dear, run to the store like a good boy and get something for supper. Anything will do. I'm nearly famished. That lVIrs. Stacy didn't even serve tea at her bridge party." For the first time in two months Ted came to ea1'th with a thud. "Run to the store for something for supper. Bring supper home in a tin can you mean. Here I work all day long to support you and then I've even got to get the meals. All you wanted when you married me was a free meal-ticket for the rest of your natural life. That's the only thing you women can do is trot around to card parties. If I had married a hotel I'd have been better off I guess." "Why Ted Lyle, you brute, aren't you ashamed of yourself? Here I wo1'k for your comfort all day-H "Yes, and I furnish the money for the furniture, the grub, the scrub-woman, and the laundry." Elsie started weeping. "Oh Ted, how can you? You know I'd work if you'd let me. I did before I married you and I supported myself too." l "Turn off the water-works for Pete sakes. I'll get the grub, of course." Ted went to the store and got the necessary things for supper. Returning to the bungalow he ungraciously helped prepare the evening meal. There was no ride in the moonlight. Instead the evening was spent in gloomy silence beside the reading lamp. Each person hated to admit his or her mistake first, and so the first quarrel, though a minor affair, proved a most trying one. L1o11 -11: z:.,M"E 1 E T tli 1930 eq A Q L si e MINNEISKA M- 4 l a t AE The next morning Ted arose as usual at 7:30, prepared his own breakfast and by eight o'clo:k was once more behind the desk in the red brick high school. Noon found a tearful and repentant Elsie ready to greet him at the door. The morning, with all its time for reHection, had done the necessary task. Although the house wasn't a model of neatness, a savory meal awaited Ted and he appreciated it. No sooner had Ted left the house, however, than Elsie ran to the telephone. Having conversed with Mrs. Towne, and found out the time and place of the daily bridge game, Elsie proceeded to pile the dinner dishes on the kitchen table. There wasn't any possible time to wash dishes when she had just an hour to get ready for the bridge party. As soon as she was ready, Elsie went to the 'phone to call her neighbor, Jessie Kehl, and ask her to wait until Elsie called for her. Before she rang for central, as is the custom in small towns, Elsie took down the receiver to see if anyone was using the line. Of course some one was. Did you ever see a party line that wasn't in use when you wanted to use it? Elsie listened-no woman could resist the temptation. "Yes, isn't that odd? I always thought Ted Lyle would marry someone that would at least keep the house neat." "Well, I did too, for that matter. You know I was at their house day before yesterday. I stopped in with Mrs. Heeney. There Mrs. Lyle was lying on the daven- port reading the latest magazine. The room was a positive wreck. And the kitchen! Why, my dear, I'1l bet she hadn't washed dishes since the night before." Elsie waited to hear no more. She had always heard it said that eavesdroppers never heard anything good about themselves. Now she believed that, too. For a few minutes she sat beside the telephone too dazed to think. Had she heard correctly? She must have. There was no other Ted Lyle living around there. Finally Elsie again lifted the receiver. This time more cautiously than before. She heard nothing but static. Central procured the number Elsie requested. "Hello, Mrs. Towne? This is Elsie Lyle speaking. Count me out on the bridge game, will-you ?" Elsie tried to make her voice sound cheerful. "No, there's no par- ticular reason only I won't be there. Thatls a dear. Bye." The receiver clicked into place and Elsie gave a sigh of relief. She bounded into the kitchen, and in no time the dishes were washed and the kitchen was put in order. When Ted reached home at 5:15 that night, delightful smells hailing from the kitchen filled the air. A radiant Elsie met him at the door. Punctually at 5 130 the Lyle's sat down to their evening repast. Elsie got up and went around the table to Ted. "I'm sorry, dear. I'm a reformed woman now." "Oh, that's all right. Say, there's going to be a full moon tonight toodles. Want to go for a ride ?" "I'd just love to." H021 cghalgfffjzive H l Q.'Ui9 X X W V xx A X ,, ' X"--va 5 v Jqfhleficg -e A T' 1930 li n ,1' -i- COACH AGNEW VVith Chick Agnew as our coach, and ex-Captain Milton Schwager as his assis- tant, the 1929 football team went through the conference race undefeated. Agnew may well be called the "Dean of Coaches" in the Normal Conference. Although he has only been at Whitexvater ten years, "Chick" has built up a record which cannot be matched in the conference. Coach Agnew has always had a Basketball team in the first division. The past season the Purple coach turned out one of the best fives ever to represent Whitewater. His team finished in second place and the "know-alls" say .that were the past season games to he played over, WllltCXVHtCl' would have an unblemished record. LOOMER SCHWAGER H031 Ai T Q ii.: 3 sv,., E - 2 MINNEIS KA -E WT 1930 Top Rofw-Palmer, Buchert, H. Frank, Pynn. ' Second Rofw-M. Schwager, Hoene, Sturtevant, Shefchik, Hackett, Martzke, Hubbard, Con- verse, Letinsky, Morefield, R. Frank, Rupnow, Alcott, Agnew CCoachJ. Botlam Rofw-Janicsek, Dahms, E. Schwager, Huebner, Ruthe, Green, Loomer, Perry, Dopke, I. L. L. L. C. R. R. R. Q. H. H. F. Whitexvater VVhitewater Whitewater VVhitewater VVhitewater Whitewater Whitewater 1' Omdoll, Schill, Kreuger, Hallisy. Uhr Emma First Team E. Walter Dahms T. Harold Perry G. Clifton Omdoll Thane Loomer fCa G. Harold Green T. Ralph Ruthe E. Adam janicsek B. Edgar Schwager B. Earl Hoene . B. Rudolph Frank B. Harry Frank rr-7 Second Team L. E. Clarence Martzke L. T. Richard Hallisy L. G.'Carl Huebner C. Merlin Rupnow R. G. Edwggd Morefield R. T. Donald Dopke R. E. John Kreuger Joe Sturtevant Lawrence Hackett H. B. Byron Schill-Tom Tratt jacob Shefchik Q. B. H. B. F. B. SCHEDULE ....0 Elmhurst ..2 ....40 Nlarquette Frosh .. 0 ....l8 Northwestern .. 0 ....25 Platteville .. 0 ....12 Oshkosh....... ..0 ....42 Stevens Point .. O ....13 Nlilwaukee ....13 150 15 51041 4. , g g? MINNEISKA VE Elinnthall Swann Our first game of the season was played on Hamilton field against the strong Elmhurst eleven. This team was the championvof their econference in 1928 and came here with a very creditable record. -, - The game was played on a wet Held and fumbles were frequent. The teams battled on eveii terms for the first two periods. Early in the second half Whitewvater . was pushed back to within the shadows of her own goal posts for the only time during the enfizre game. It was here that a bad break proved to be our jinx, for Elmhurst had scored a safety. Following this unlucky break the purple eleven took the ball the full length of the field on straight football, only to lose on a fumble when within a foot of the enemy's goal line. After this spurt the teams battled in mid-field for the rest . of the game with Whitewater trying desperately to score, and Elmhurst content to Lhave the game end 2 to 0. V I Our second game was played on Hamilton field against the llflarquette Freshmen. This game turned out to be more of a track meet than a football game, Whitesvater winning 40 to 0. Whitewater scored her touchdowns by a combination of a powerful running and passing attack. A Coach Agnew substituted freely, using every man on the squad in the last half. This game gave the school an indication of what to expect of its eleven in the confer- ence race. The most impressive thing in this game was the fine all-around play of our all-conference quarterback, Edgar Schwager, and it showed that Agnew again had a powerful front line. Schwager's plunging and punting, Hoene's gains around ends, and an impregnable line were the noticeable features of the game. During the last half the subs were inserted and topped off the afternoon's work by putting over another touchdown. Whitesxfater scored 16 first downs to the oppo- nents 2. T As our last game before the conference season our eleven defeated Northwestern ,at Watertoinfn 18 to 0. This game was played in summer weather and good football was not played by either team. Wliitewater failed to display the smooth running of- fense which worked so well against the lVIarquette Frosh the week before. ' H051 , .ixq ,N 2-i--:: I . E , l k IEE ii. : - 1 MI E K 'E l Nligfivs A , D- 25-al-.'E.1 ,sf N. .y - ...., -- -if -.1 In the first few minutes of play Schwager passed to Hoene who carried the ball to the five yard line. From here, "Swag" plunged over the center for our Hrst score. In the second period Schwager broke loose and ran 65 yards for the second score. Late in the game Janicsek received a long pass and ran 40 yards for the final score. Before one of the largest homecoming crowds in recent years, our eleven beat Platteville 25-0. This was our first conference game and real interest in the sport was manifested by the school. - Whitexvater was superior in every department of the game and toward the end of the game substitutes were used freely. Again, as in the non-conference games, Schwager stood head and shoulders over the other backs and his punts averaged 47 yards. The purple eleven did not get going until the second quarter, during which they put over two touchdowns. Then again in the third quarter Schwager and Harry Frank each made one touchdown. During the entire game, Platteville only made four first downs and these came as a result of a passing game. Whitexvater made seventeen first downs, largely on straight football. The Whole purple line played superb ball and time after time smeared the opponents for losses. Whitexvater' went to Oshkosh rated as the under-dogs, but came home on the long end of the 12 to 0 score. This was the homecoming game for Oshkosh and they were prepared to send us back beaten, It was a fighting Whitewsfater eleven that lined up for the kick-off and after Schwager had so inspired his team by returning the opening kick-off 40 yards, the outcome of the game was never in doubt. Before five minutes of play had passed the Whitewater team had pushed the "Gold Jerseys" back to their own goal line. Here Ruthie, our all conference tackle, blocked an attempted punt and fell on the ball for our first touchdown. The try for point was blocked. At the opening of,the second quarter the purple eleven started a march the length of the field which was to result in another score for us. Schwager, Hoene and Harry Frank alternated in carrying the ball to the eleven yard line. Here one of White- water's famous trick passes caught the Oshkosh backs flat-footed and Janicsek received the pass which ended the scoring for the day. N061 N f f? MINNEISKA L . L. ,iiitkffiliis-i1:..., Every VVhitewater man's playing was his best. Schwager directed the team as only a Schwager could di1'ect it. The Wliitevvater eleven tore the Oshkosh line to shreds and the great defensive playing of Ruthie, Green, Loomer, Omdoll and Perry was beyond criticism. There was but one first down made through our line, while all of Whitewater's first downs were a result of a hard running attack. Near the end of the game Oshkosh completed several passes but did not threaten our goal line. Running up the heaviest total of the season Whitewater continued its march to- ward the State Teachers' College Championship by beating Stevens Point 42 to 0. Whitewater scored almost at will and by the fine exhibition of running, passing, block- ing, tackling and kicking ran up the most lop-sided score of the season. Coach Agnew used nine different men in the back-field and each combination used succeeded in scoring at least once. Hoene and Schwagerhgained a bit more than the rest while the defensive work of Shefchik and Sturtevant was outstanding. If we were to choose among the front line men we might say that Green and Ruthie played exceptionally well. Both of the ends stopped everything that came their way while the stubstitutes more than held their own against the northerners. Krueger, a substitute end, sprained his ankle putting him out for the rest of the season. Whiteyvater scored in every period and if Chick had left the regulars in, the score would have been greater. ln the most thrilling game of the year, the Milwaukee and Whitewater elevens battled to a 13 to 13 tie, as a grand finale for our State Champions. The game was played before a larger crowd than the homecoming game. VVhitewater started strong. Although no scoring was done in the first quarter, the purple eleven held the upper hand throughout. Early in the second period, White- water began a march toward the opponent's goal. A pass put the ball on the 20 yard line. Hoene then went around end for 17 yards, from where Schwager plunged over for our initial touchdown. Following this score the purple eleven pushed the "Green Wave" back to their own goal line. Here VVhitewater got the ball on a blocked punt and took it over for our second touchdown. Milivaukee came back strong the third quarter, and by a series of off tackle smashes drove to Whitewater's 35 yard line. Here the great Van Horn broke loose and went around end for a touchdown. fl07l 5-I ie 'E ie 4 1930 F5 I - MINNEISKA fe r al I ? " A .mia-14. ,.. . VVhitewater was tiring, and the Nlilwaukee Coach sent in sub after sub to take advantage of the tiring purple eleven. Late in the third quarter Gother, speedy "Green" back, went around end for another marker. They kicked goal and the scoring was over. Both teams tried desperately to score in the final quarter but the game ended 13 to 13. This was the last game of the season and was a grand ending for both teams. It was the only time either team had been scored upon and the season ended with the "Green and Purple" tied for second honors in the conference. It would be hopeless to try to mention stars in this final game. Schwager, playing his last game, gave the greatest exhibition of all around play ever seen at Whitewvater. Ruthie played bang-up ball and was largely responsible for the great showing of our line. . Capt. Loomer and Green, playing their last game, helped make a line which was hole-proof. Harry Franktplayed his last game and deserves honorable mention as do Tratt and Sehill who are also seniors. .Ap .n4.' . 1 A Q ft 51081 g l Mlfnaeee E Looiviek Captain Loomer led the team through one of the most successful seasons in the history of this College. From the center position he directed his team with utmost ability. His strong defensive work in the center of the line and his accurate passing and hard charging on the offense made him one of the conference. next year. greatest feared centers in the Loomer will be greatly missed Dahms had played under Agnew in 1927, and made the all-conference team as a cen- ter. This year he was used at end and was equally as good in that position. "Wall5r" was a good pass receiver, was fast down on punts, a good blocker, and above all a good tackler. "Wally" has one more year of competition and should make the all- conference team next year. DOPKE no DAHMS The big man on the team, Don Dopke played both tackle and guard this year. Wllile he was only a Freshman, he devel- oped into a good lineman and next year under Coach Agnew should be able to use his weight to a great advantage. 9l Harry has played football both for and " 1 '.': Q E 5 NIINNEISKA l E- la.. all f-Anim' "rf 1? e H. FRANK against Whitewater, but enjoys playing for Whitexvatei' most. Harry was a hard hit- ting back, who could take a lot of punish- ment and still come back for more. We are indeed sorry to lose such a man as he by graduation. R. Frank was one of our fastest and hardest hitting backs. He was a good de- fensive man and should turn out to be a tCl'I'OI' l'lCXt YCZIF. GREEN R. FRA N K The man who knew what to do and when to do it- that's Green. Harold's playing has been a determining factor in our game for two years. Although ham- pered somewhat by injuries he was always in there fighting. Green 1'eceived honor- able mention on the coaches all conference team and we are indeed sorry to lose him by graduation. fuol -: 2-:'-W E MINNELSKA g l ee w For two years "Larry" has been one of "Chicks" dependable backs. He was a good blocker and ball carrier, and in his final year should soar to even greater heights. km.. Hrxckerr Earl was the fastest man on the team. He enjoyed running the ends and could be depended upon to get his man when block- ing. He will be back next year-Good luck Hoene. Horam! Although he was not a regular "Cully" got his share of the tackles when put into a game. "Cully" has two more years of competition left and should make a regular line man next year. , HUEBNER H111 ll-l 'ng-G- E 3:21:50 'E :fl I3 :li 1930 is MINNELSKA e-M -.. -73Q.f JANICSEK 'flohnnyi' was a hard working end and could be depended upon to uphold his side of the line at all times. He sprained an ankle which put him out for our last two games but he will be back next year to make those tackles where they hurt most. After playing for VVhitewater High four years and being an all-conference fullback his final year, Adam came to YV. S. T. C. and made the Varsity as an end. Adam was a good all-around man and received honorable mention on the all-conference team. MARTZKE KRUEGER "Rudy" was the little man who did big things. As a reserve end Rudy surely showed his stuff by his head Work when in- serted in a game. He was a deadly tackler and a good pass receiver. We expect him to pull our team out- of many tight places in the next two years. 11121 i f MINNEISKA +- l 1950 QQ Clifton showed more improvement in one year than any other man on the squad. Cliff was put in at guard in the first game and made such a good showing that he held a first team position. Omdoll is the type of fellow we expect to do big things in his next two years. Moaeruztu The man who came through when our championship hopes looked dim. To Perry goes a large part of the credit for stopping Oshk0sh's and lVlilwaukee's off tackle smashes. "Boat" is a big man and next year should be even better on our purple eleven. OMDOLL Alternating in the line and backtield, Ed was a valuable man to have on the squad. He was used at guard in most the games A and played enough to make his letter. PERRY I1131 About Schwager we cannot say too --4"' ' li ?:5s"'2 5-,.::We 'E at MINTEBSKA T l V- fn' Ei RUTHIE Schill has been a consistent ball carrier for three years. Although he was seldom in the starting line-up, Bryon played in all the games and has been a valuable man to have on the squad. Byron will be back next year but cannot play because of the three year conference ruling. "Ole" was the best tackle in the confer- ence. Opposing teams always put two men on him-they sent their plays on both sides of him, but "Ole" was all over the field stopping them. He surely showed lVIilwau- kee how to play hard football. SCHILL SCI-IVV.-XGER .,.g .Eu-gb much. Regardless of the kind of athletic contest he played, Edgar stood head and shoulders above any of his teammates. For three years "Swag" has been a menace to opposing teams. Conference coaches have planned defenses to stop him and he has been a marked man in every game. This is "Swag,s" last year of competition and he is without a doubt the greatest all- around athlete ever to play for Agnew. i11+1 MINNEI i 55 - SKA E "Sl'iifty,' was the hardest hitting little man on the squad. Although handicapped by his size, Shifty made up for this by his driving and his vicious tackling. He has two more years of college football and should be a tearer in his final year. STU RTEVANT Although Tom was the smallest man on the squad, he made up for his size by his speed and his kicking ability. When sent into the game, he could be depended upon to direct the team 01' to throw passes. Tom was an exceptionally fine punter and re- peatedly kicked the ball from 50 to 60 yards. We are sorry to lose Tom as he has been a valuable man on our squad. SHEFCHIK "Joey" had been an all-conference choice at quarter-back in the Southern Five H. S. conference. This past year he filled the role of relief man to Schwager. Joe showed up in a most creditable manner and should be regular quarterback next year. TaA'1'r I'115J Qs:-.,. M E Qs 4 g l MINIHQLSKA - Mi? Top R0-w-Agnew fCoachl, Stephen, Tratt, Jaycox, Beede, Manion, Kinzer, Alcott. Bottom Row-Sturtevant, Perry, Schwager, Huebner, Loomer. XVhitewater VVhitewater .. Whitewater . . VVhitewater .. VVhitewater .. Whitewater .. Whitewater .. NVhitewater . . VVhitewater .. Whitewater .. VVhitewater .. VVhitewater .. Vllhitewalex' .. Whitewater .. Whitewater . Edgar Schwager .. Carl Huebner Joe Sturtevant Harold Perry .. Thane Loomer Russell jaycox Tom Tratt .. Art Steffen ...... Ad am janicsek Total Huebner l Jaycox ...... Schwager . . Loomer ..... Sturtevant . . . First Team SEASONS RECORD ......24 ....4-5 ....17 ....21 ....24 ....26 ...29 ..24 ....34 ....29 ....13 ....27 ....23 ....19 ........35S INDIVIDUAL Baskets .....33 ....33 ....14 ....18 ....l2 ....12 ...4 2 0 ....128 ........................Forfwurd . .For-ward ..Cf11f0f ...Guard . . . . Guard Milton . . . .... 12 Milton ........ .... 2 0 Milwaukee ...... .... 2 0 Madison College . .. . . . .23 Platteville ...... .... 2 2 Oshkosh ........... .... 2 5 Platteville Miners ... ....15 Northwestern ...... .... 2 2 Stevens Point . . . ... .26 Oshkosh ....... .... 2 8 Stevens Point .. .... 25 Milwaukee .. . . . . .20 Platteville .... .... 2 4 Northwestern .. . ..... 31 Opponents . . .,... 313 SCORING Free Throws Fouls Total Points 30 29 96 10 I4 76 22 23 50 3 8 39 9 26 33 9 8 33 12 2 20 3 3 7 1 0 I 99 113 355 Second Team Beede . .. ..................... Forfward Kinzer ........ ..... F orfward Perry ............ ..... C cuter Steffen, Manion . . . . . . Guard Tratt ............ ...Guard 51161 1 MINNELSKA + -L 1930 -- The greatest athlete of K, them all-that's Schwager. ' For three years he has led 'V i ll. 6 Eno.-uc SCHXVAGIER Russsr. Javcox the purple basketball team in scoring. He has been the main cog in our team both on offense and defense and has been a captain to be proud of. Good luck Ed. "Cully" was one of the best shots on our team. Be- cause of his sharpshooting ability he was guarded close- ly by opposing teams. Re- gardless of this he averaged two to three baskets a game. Next year, in his final year, Carl should be a decided factor in our championship hopes. another "Russ" was VVhitewater boy who made good in college. "Russ" was a speedy dribbler, good passer and had an eye for the bas- ket. He has two more years and should be a valuable man next year. "Punkin" came through in true form this season. His superior work in the back courts checked the scoring at- tack of our opponents. He was always in the thick of the fight and came through with a snappy offensive drive in times of need. He will be back to give his best for the "Purple" next year. I1171 CARL HUEBNER T1-mm: Looman if S. .Iv in MINNELSKA - EIEQA - 193 o . S -- l all . Q 12 . A ra-9.35 -- "BoA'r" PERRY Another Freshman who made the regular team was Sturtevant. "Joey" was small but his aggressiveness and speed offset his size. "Joey" is a fighter and when around the basket was a "dead" shot. He has two more years to play for the Purple. TOM T RATT I1 After starting the season as a regular Perry sprained his ankle and was kept out for a few games. "Boat'l most always came through when points were needed and his basket shooting helped pull us through many close games. He will be back next year. E5 :ug Joe STURTEVANT Tratt has been on Agnew's team for three years. The best dribbler on the squad and the quickest man on his feet- that's Tom. He was a good shot and in losing him the Purple loses one of their hardest working basketball players. 181 MINNEISKA - Eaakeihall Season Our team came through with the most successful season's history by tying for second place in the Teachers Conference and sharing championship of the southern section with Platteville. Five letter men CCapt. Schwager, Huebner, Loomer, Perry, and Trattj provided the nucleus for the greatly feared team which "Chick" Agnew developed this year. Sturtevant and Alaycox, two yearling's, developed into snappy regulars. Capt. Schwager was the main cog of our team throughout the season. His flashy superior ability was displayed in every game and he again gained a berth on the all conference team. The season opened with two preliminary games with Milton, which were .both easy victories. Capt. Schwager and Huebner proved to be the scoring aces while the guards held Nlilton to low scores. The Milwaukee game was our first conference game and our first downfall. Our team showed superior ability but bad breaks caused the defeat. ln a non-confer- ence game, in which Perry was injured, lVIadison College found Whitewater off balance and handed us a 24 to 21 defeat. The two following games with Platteville' and Oshkosh, both victories for our team, proved to be desperate struggles in which the guards Loomer and Sturtevant displayed brilliant ability. VVhitewater continued its winning streak by defeating the Platteville lVIiners and Northwestern of VVatertown in non-conference games. In the latter game our team showed unusual stalling ability, after a decisive scoring attack which was led by Jaycox. For the first time in history our team on its regular Northern trip came through with two victories defeating Stevens Point 34 to 28 and Oshkosh 29 to ZS. A sprained ankle early in the Stevens Point game took Huebner from the fray, but he returned to action the following night. Although greatly handicapped he led the team in scor- ing in its overtime victory at Oshkosh. After playing 6 games in 15 days, we were an easy prey to Stevens Point who played an unusually good game. The following Week-end our team avenged its first conference defeat by handing lllilwaukee a 27 to 20 set back. After trailing 14 to 4 at the half our team returned to its regular stride and took the lead in the second overtime period. A last minute shot gave Platteville a 24 to 23 victory in our last conference game and robbed us out of the undisputed possession for second place and Southern section championship. Our final game was a non-conference with Northwestern. North- western came through in strong form and defeated our worn team by a 31 to 19 score. This game was the final appearance of Sehwager and Tratt on the basketball court for VVhitewater. 51191 ae l x E B MINNEISKA al" l li 1 93 0 l E i , -l I vnnirf 'Tennis is the most popular of the minor sports at VVhitewater. Every year we have meets with Milton and the neighboring towns. Last spring three of our most promising players went to the conference meet at Madison. Fred Trewyn entered the Singles event and though he went to the finals, failed to win a place. , Phil and Joe Kinzer entered the doubles event. For their first game the Kinzer brothers met and defeated Oshkosh 6-3g 6-1. The second encounter was hard fought and they defeated La Crosse 2-6g 6--lg 7-6. The Kinzer brothers have two more years of Tennis playing and we hope they may again enter these events at Madison. 11201 Q MINNEISKA Q-gil' E tr rt.. Wa- KIPP N E ESAM Sweater Maman Each year W. A. A. awards to those members who have earned 1000 points or more a sweater, and to those who have earned 650 points a letter. Points may be earned by participating in the different sports, honorary teams, and class teams. Because of the point system, a four year graduate cannot earn a letter before the third year. Gertrude Neesam, a two year primary graduate is to be congratulated for- hav- ting earned her sweater in two years. Top Rofw-Jirtle, Hammond, Hicks, Neesam. Bottom Row--Miller, Harris, McNett. I1211 -15 ?E"": MINNEISKA qi E -1: 4 1930 E 'I' - ' "' as Lunde, Hammond, Tredinnick, Boden, Staff, Neesam, jirtle, McNett, Kestol, Harris, Ridge, Hooper, Miller, Rowe. iqnrkeg 1929 First GENEVIEVE KESTOL TORA STAFF . ZELDA RDWE . , . FLORA MILLER . . . ELEANOR TREDINNICR AVA H.LXRRIS . ' . V.-XLBORG LUNDE . ALICE HAMMOND GERTRUDE NEESIXM . HELEN RIDGE . EDA HOOPER . . Event Running Broad jump .. Soccer Kick ........... Running High jump ..... Baseball Distance Throw . . . Basketball Distance Throw 50 Yard Dash .................................. P. The W. A. A. girls wan the meet, 16, and Commercial third with 14. Second . . Wing . . Hfing . lmidz' Forfward . Inside Forfward . Center For-'ward . . H alf-bade . . H alf-bark . . H al f-back . . F ull-back . . F ull-back . . . C oal . TRACK 1929 Winner Neesam .... Gorham Ranyard .... Hammond . . Peterson . . . Backes ....... .......... Time: . H.-XZEL COVENTRY AMANDA WALLMDW NI.-XKY FEATHERSTDNE . . LELAH SHEW . JUNE HooPER . MARY DDYLE . OLIVE SCHATZMAN VVINIFRED OWEN . GERTRUDE HAERTEL . HARRIET MEYER . IOLYN MILLER ....12' 3" ....95' 5" 3' 11" .....10S' 1" ......66' 6" 7 sec. having a total of 20 points. Primary was second with D221 E E'-Ek 'E ee 3 1930 Q A- ,ZQY E MINNEISKA 5 I L. A '73-f"F Smrimnting 21111221 1925 Early in May, members of the swimming classes competed for honors in the following events: 1. 40 yard race-any stroke. 2. Side stroke-any form. 3. Standing dive. 4. 20 yard race-back stroke. 5. American crawl-for form. 6. Plunge-for distance. 7. Back stroke-frog kick -for form. 8. Running dive. Those winning the most points were: 1. Francis McDougall .. .23 2. Olive Parsons ........ 13 3. Phyllis Anderson ...... 13 4. Eleanor YVeaver .... . .UM 5. Lena Morrissey ...... 11 Flenniz pionship Cup. HARTMANN D231 Each year a tennis tourna- ment is held for any of the col- lege girls who wish to enter. This is a time of keen rivalry, for anyone'winning the cham- pionship in singles for three years in succession becomes possessor of the Tennis Cham- WEAVER 57 MINNEISKA QQ' '--f 'jig' Q ?"E a... ll 1'7Sc:..E.. Eaakvthall This year, all but two of the W. A. A. championship team will graduate. The majority of the players had previously played on a winning team. Flora Miller CCaptainD: This was Flora's third year of basketball as right fonvard. She was a very consistent player, and will help on next year's champion- ship team. Alice Hammond: Alice has one more year in which to play basketball in this school. "Al" at center is sure to get the tip-off, and her playing is of a high standard. Elizabeth Kipp: During her four years on the squad Kipp played on three championship teams. She is a consistent scorer, having led in the total number of points scored during the tournament. Grace Norton: Grace was one of the best guards on the team. The forward she guarded was seldom permitted to hit the bucket. Her place will be hard to fill on next year's team. Emma Stoda: This was Emma's fourth year as guard. She certainly showed her ability by holding down the opponent's score. She will be greatly missed. Esther Petersen: Although "Pete" did not have as much experience as some other guards on the team, she showed remarkable ability and speed. Here's success to her. lone Meyer: lone will be lost to next year's team by graduation. Although she did not take an active part in all the battles, she played a steady, clean game. I1241 1 i Effi e 2 1 MINWEBSKA -,z Zlazirhall 1529 When the call came for baseball practice about forty girls responded. In due time the girls became adept in the handling of ball and bat. ln the latter part of lVIay, four teams entered into a tournament. Though fouls were plentiful and home runs scarce, VV. A. A. came off with the honors by scoring over the High School team in the last inning. Glaptainlr Ball The latter part of January a lively Captain's Ball tournament was held with the following teams participating: W. A., Commercial, Rural, Primary, High School Teachers and Grammar, J. A. A. and G. A. A. The two really competitive teams were Commercial and G. A. A. ln the final meet G. A. A. came off with the laurels. Hnlleg Eall During the third quarter volley ball was offered in the regular gym classes. Only five teams were represented in the tournament. Fewer people came out for volley ball because basketball was offered the same quarter. Again the competition seemed to be between the Commercial and the G. A. A. H251 Emi: 5 Tw. .- 1930 Q as MI EISKA iifigl- CT. Ia.: H ., ,ty map' Elnterpretiue Bunting During the second and third quarters a class in Interpretive Dancing was offered for college people. This year the class numbered about fifteen. The entire group worked on numbers suitable for presentation and from the class work five dances were chosen and were given at the annual Physical Education Demonstration. The highest honors in this class were awarded Velma Schedler, and second honors were given to Constance lllalde. aging Bag Last Nlay the Physical Education Department and the VV. A. A. sponsored a Play Day in which girls from Delavan, Elkhorn, Palmyra, Whitexsfater City High and College High took part in athletic events. The girls were divided into color teams for the purpose of getting acquainted. The program for the day consisted of the following athletic events: cage ball, relays, individual tests such as baseball throwing, volley ball serving, returning, volley ball, and indoor baseball. The pro- gram was closed by a discussion of a state G. A. A. organization. It is hoped that Play Day this year will be as successful as last year. H261 Qfl1cq3feIfES ix Qiollege Jjigh School sei. U EET? MI NEISKA WY E J. U. ELMER PRINCIPAL H271 ? '- Siv a MINNE IS KA si get E Ugg E Er: af... ll ., :IPX SHARKEY BURNS EVERHARDT Senior Obftirera MELVIN SHARKEY , P,-eyidgnf MAURICE BURNS . Vice-P1-esideffz F ERN EVERHARDT Secretary-Treasurer Svninra She stands trembling at the Gate, Timorous, fearful of her fate, Will Life's Garden hold success, Victory and happiness? 1 Starry-eyed Hope is on her sideg Youth, instinct with joy and pride In the achievements of earlier years, Untrammelled, free from haunting fears. Upon her soul there descends a peace Bidding doubts and fears to ceaseg She cannot be olerwhelmed by strife-- She has faith in God, in Life! She'll take whate'er may be her lot, Smiling, trusting--shirking not! Quickly swinging wide the Gate, Serene, she meets her waiting Fate. lizsl J li. s.1. 1- ziwqz 'E LE Eazlasrffg " IN'1:l ll lE4i. :::1f?. " " M5505 A -li st... ll " Y'5-GL+- Glnllrge il-Iigh Srhnnl ANDERSON, MELVERD Whitewater, Wisconsin "I am wry fond of the rompany of the ladies." B. A. A. 3, 4, Lambda Psi 2, 3, 4, City High School 1. ANDORFER, DONALD XVl1itewater, Wisconsin ".4b0fvz' all rise ln' is the artist." Lambda Psi 2, 3, 43 B. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Min- neiska Staff 3, 4, J. H. S. 1. Biclztow, REED VVhitewater, XVisconsin "IVatrl1 Him! This Imy fwill makz' a name for himself." B. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Lambda Psi 2, 3, 43 Presi- dent 3g Hi Y 2, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 3, -1-Q Track 1, 23 Tennis 2, 3, Baseball 43 Min- neiska Stal? 43 Royal Purple Stall 3, 4. BLA1cE1.v, DALE Whitewater, Wisconsin Ullfhal he say: lm'll do, he'II surely put b ihroughf' Lambda Psi 2, 3, 43 B. A. A. 2, 3, 4, J. H. S. 1. Boom, JEANE'l'l'E Elkhorn, Wisconsin "Happy am I, from fare I'm free. Ilfhy aren'1 they all r'0ntz'nfcd like me?" Lambda Psi 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 23 Captains Ball 1, 2. Volley Ball 1, 25 Hockey 1. BURGETT, HARLAN Whitewater, Vilisconsin "The world know.: nothing of it: grealcst men." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4, B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Track 1, 2, l I1291 Ei 4 -I: -.1-:R rf E ? MINNEISKA si 1930 L.. 1 Glullege High Svrhnnl 1 l l l l BURNS, MAURICE hNyhlICYV3ICl', VVisconsin "fill alone?-I guess fmt!" Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4-g Basketball 43 B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Presldent 4g Hi Y 1, 2g Prom Chairman 33 Minneiska Stal? 45 Presi- dent Footlights Club 4. CLARK, RUTH YVhitewater, Wlisconsin "lVe knofw little of thee, lm! that is good." J. H. S. lg G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, -H Lyric Glee Club 3, 4-5 Orchestra 43 Lambda Psi 2, 3, 45 Captains Ball 35 Basketball 3, -lg Volley Ball 3, G. A. A. Secretary, Hockey 4. Cox..1.1Ns, GENEVIEVE XVhitewater, Wisconsin "Pep is the spice of life." Lambda Psi 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, Basketball 1, 2, 39 Hockey 3, Volley Ball 1, 2, 35 Captains Ball 1, 2, 3. Cooivme, JOHN Troy Center, Wisconsin "One of thoxe quiet illoughtful fellows." B. A. A. 2, 3, 4g Lambda Psi 2, 3, +3 East Troyl High School 1. DIKE, ARLENE Whitewater, Wisconsin "fl girl 'worth lenofwing." Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2, Captains Ball 23 I. H. S. 1. Essocx, ALFRED VVhitewater, Wisconsin "Word: are fwomen, deeds are men." ' J. H. S. 1g Lambda Psi 3, 43 Minneiska Staff 4. H301 ll T" Y Z A - , 1930 t- 5 -- Glnllrgr High Svrhnnl Essocic, Gewrnuos YVhitewater, Wisconsin "Gay good nature sparkle: in lmr eyz'.t." J. H. S. lg Lambda Psi 3, 4. EVERHARLJT, FERNE XVhitewater, Wisconsin "Shz".r oflen burned the midnight oil, But rmver, newer fwilh her toil." J. H. S. 1, Philo Sopheo 3, 43 Philo Sopheo Secretary and Treasurer 3, Captains Ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 3,'-l-3 Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4, Vice President 43 Min- ueiska Staff -I-g Senior Class Secretary and Treasurer 4g Prom Committee 33 Hockey 1, 23 Basketball 3, 4. Eveim.-mor, JERRY Whitewater, XVisconsin "Oh lhix learning, fwlmt a Ihing it is." J. H. S. lg B. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Psi 2, 3, -I-5 Band 1, 2. FEHLY, MINNIE Whitewater, Wisconsin "By diligence' .rho :wands her sway." Lambda Psi +3 City High School 1, 2, 3. GUERNSEY, HARLEY VVhitewater, Wisconsin "I am not horn for one rorner The fwholc -world is my nali-vc land." B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Public Speaking 35 Lambda Psi 1, 2, 3, 4. HELDT, Dokoruy Xvhitewater, Wisconsin "file and gloom ain't on speaking terms." mu - .rf . 1 5? 5 salt, 'E MINNEISKA , :E :FJ Z A 2'-ilrsfvie E - . N11 i i i i DMVWIQUVJ t MDQMw,fffu.ovV MWF .Www A1135 u M1 Glnllrge High Svrhnnl . HELLEN, MARION Whitewater, Wisconsin "I fwouIdn't be diferent if I could." J. H. S. 19 G. A. A. 2, 4, Lamba Psi Z, 45 Volley Ball 1, 2, Captain 2, Captains Ball 1, 23 Basketball 1, 2, Captain 1, Tennis 1, 2. HETH, ERNA Whitewater, VVisconsin "She lzncfw what 'war fwlmt." Lambda Psi 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 33 G. A. A. 2, 4. HOLDEN, MARY YVhitewater, Wisconsin "JI friendly heart with many a friend." G, A. A. 1, 25 Lambda Psi 1, 2, 3, 4-g Bas- ketball lg Glee Club 13 Band lg Captains Ball 1. 1 JOHANNS, HELEN - Whitewater, Wisconsin "I Iofve not rnanl. .He it too .vi1npIe." Volley Ball 1, Z, H. S. 1, 2g Captains Ball 1, 2, Lambda Psi 2, 4g Glee Club 1, 2, 3, President 3. ' KEITH, Louise Whitewater, Wisconsin "She looks the world .rtraight in the cyst." . I. H. S. 1, Class President 25 G. A. A. 2, 4, Vice President 2, 49 Volley Ball 1, 25 Cap- tains Ball 1, 25 Band 2, -I-3 Lambda Psi 2, 4, Vice President 4. KESTOL, JAMES Whitewater, WVisconsin , 'flf fame comes after death I am in no hurry for it." B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4, Lambda Psi 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 3, 4-g Vice President Class lg Track 35 Baseball 4. l 51321 A. 5. . MINHSLSKA I ? Glnllegr 1-Iigh Svrhnnl A Kuoona, Ancsuxs Whitewater, Wisconsin "Simple, modes! and inte." G. A. A. 2, 3, 4g Lambda Psi, 2, 3, 4. Looman, ESTHER WVhitewater, Wisconsin "S1m:llinz' fwiihin and fwilhoutf' J. H. S. lg G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 4g Volley ball 3, 4, Captains ball 2, 3, 45 Base- ball 2, 3, 43 Hockey 3g Recording Secretary of G. A. A. 4. Looivuzn, RALPH Whitewater, Wisconsin "I prvfmd to despise the girls, but oh! Hofw I adore the fair sex." B. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4g Bas- ketball 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 4, Hi Y 1, 2, Vice President B. A. A. 4, Vice President Philo Sopheo 4, Basketball Captain 4, Secretary and Treasurer Class 3, J. H. S. 1. Low'rH, Lowriu. Janesville, Wisconsin "I 'would that I fauld utter . The illoughls that arin' in me." Janesville High School 1, 2, 3, B. A. A. 4g Philo Sopheo 4. LUDEMAN, Hmuum' Whirewarer, Wisconsin' "I lzrliefva in cd"uc'nlio1l." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4, Volley Ball 3g Cap- tains Ball 2, Band 2, 3, G. A. A. 1, 2. Lumen, IRENE Eagle, Wisconsin HFllJlli0lI Rz'ign.v."' Eagle High School 1, 23 G. A. A. 3, 45 Philo Sopheo 3, 4. D331 fwsfil i ' .45 i '- MINNEISKA Q Glnllvgv Fl-ligh Svrhnnl Lunkn, VERA Whitewater, Wisconsin "Conte1zt1nent is better than riches." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4. MAC LEAN, IVA Whitewater, VVisconsin "She mocks at fate to rare." J. H. S. 15 G. A. A. 25 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Philo Sopheo 2, 35 Volley Ball 15 Captains Ball 15 Hockey 1. MARKHAM, MAY Eagle, VVisconsin "Enjoy life e'z'r its fled, For fwhen you die, you're a long time dead." Eagle High School 1, 25 Philo Sopheo 3, +5 G. A. A. 3, 45 President -l-5 Captains Ball 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 Volley Ball 3, 45 Tennis 3, 45 Baseball 3, 45 Captain 3. MESKE, AUGUST Vyhitewater, Wisconsin "The fworld was made to enjoy, And I shall make the maxi of it." B. A. A. 1, Z, 3, 45 Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 25 Track 1, 2. MESSERSCHMIDT, BERYL, Whitewater, Wisconsin "A good disposiiion is half of life." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4-5 Hockey 45 Glee Club , 1. MILLARD, EMERSON Whitewater, Wisconsin "Other mt-n have been great, but they are all dead? Q B. A. A. 1, 2, 3, +5 Football 45 Philo Sopheo l 1, 2, 3, -I-5 President of Philo Sopheot 4. l I l I1341 MINNEISKA 5' 3 l 1930 E. 7' Glnllege High Srhnnl MILLER, JAMES Whitewater, Wisconsin "lf 4'-va-rylhing 'was Imrned in books, I'd .vludy a fwholr lo! harder." B. A. A. 2, 3, 4, J. H. S. 1, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, -lg Minneiska Staff 4. MINGUEY, ARTHUR Yvhitewater, Wisconsin "Hill be famouy .mmf day." Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 45 Hi Y 2, 3, -lg Minneiska Stal? 4, Basketball Manager 3, -l-5 Football Manager 3, B. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Commercial Contest 1. OLSON, Emu VVhirewater, Wisconsin "All -work and no fun i.m't ilu- life for mc." G. A. A. 23 J. H. S,1gJ. A. A,1g Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4. OLSON, FLORENCE Palmyra, WVisconsin "She can mlm' 'ilfr ofwn problems." G. A. A. 1, 2, Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4, Band.-lf. PARKER, MYRA VVhitewater, VVisconsin "Chase: gloom away." G. A. A. 3, 4, Recording Secretary 3, Treasurer 43 Glee Club 3, 4, Basketball 3, 4: Glee Club Librarian 3g Philo Sopheo 3, 4, J. H. S. 1. PARISH, H.-XRRIET Whitewater, VVisconsin "Sl1r'J u quiet girl-al 1imz's." Philo Sopheo 1, Z, 3, +3 G. A. A. 13 Hockey ' lg Volley Ball 1, 2, Captains Bali 1, 2, Swim- ming lg Medal Life Saving, Tennis 1, 2. H351 E '--1 ?-SZ: .itz , -1 : E 2 A 1930 --Q A A 'B-A QE 'fi 2 gE'g'x, i MINNEISKA Iwi' - Glnllpge illigh Srhnnl PARISH, LUCILLE Whitewater, Wisconsin "Good nature and good .revue must elvcr pair." G. A. A. 45 Philo Sopheo 4. PATRICK, VIVIAN VVhirewater, Wisconsin "ff smile like llle .vummcr'.r Jun." J. H. S. 13 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 45 Lyric Glee Club 2, 3. PANEE, MARION Vvhitewarer, VVisconsin "The joy of looking slim." G. A. A. 2g J. H. S. lg Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 45 Tennis 3g Swimming 35 Captains Ball 3, Volley Ball 3. PECK, PAULINE n NVhitewarer, Wisconsin "A pal and a friend is Pauline." G. A. A. lg J. H. S. 1, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 45 Royal Staff 4, Minneiska Staff 4. PHELPS, PHYLLIS Whitewater, Wisconsin "ll is llcitcr to lm-va one friend of great -value, Than many 'LUIIU are good for nothing." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3,43 G. A. A. 1, 23 Cap- tains Ball 2, Basketball 25 Baseball 15 Volley Ball 2. PITZNER, LORRAINE Reeseville, Wisconsin "The kind 'wc all like." Philo Sopheo 4glColumbus High School 1, 2, 3. , H361 2g G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4. 55?-"nr Risk 'fj- : 4 1930 TE If MINNEISKA Glnllegr Flligh Srhnnl A Rmos, Russian Whirewarer, Wisconsin "One of our good farmer.r." ' B. A. A. 2, 3, -I-g Philo Sopheo2, 3, 4g Bas- ' keibail lg J. H. s. 1. Rizman, Fnfwcxs Whirewaier, Wisconsin "Blessed is he fwho invented sleep." B. A. A. 2, 3, 43 J. H. S. lg Vice President Class 35 Secretary and Treasurer B. A. A. 4g Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4. Scmmnr, E1.s1e Lima Center, Wisconsin "Ju.1't a girl fwilh pleasant fways Jurt a friend through all our days." J. H. S. 1, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4g Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4. SHARKEY, MeLv1N Vifhitewater, Wisconsin "He 'who does not lo-'ue fwine, 'women and song, Remains a fool hir fwhole life long," President Class 4, President Student Council 43 Cheer Leader 45 Drum Major College Band 45 Philo Sopheo 4. SIMPSON, MARJORIE YVhirewarer, Wisconsin "Not only good but good for something." Richland Center High School 1, 2, 35 Bas- ketball 4g G. A. A. 45 Band 45 Philo Sopheo 4. SMITH, CRYSTAL VVhitewate r, Wisconsin "Ar fwe travel lifeir highfways, LeI'.r have some fun on the way." J. H. S. lg Glee Club 23 Secretary Glee Club 51371 ff , 1' 1 ,J HV 1 1 i ,J ,ff Q. . .L,f' . ,-, ,fi 1 017,47 I ' hr."-' il if" W ' f'Lf J' , Ali, 1. r no ' A , X iz! N. F J, if 1 ,f i f, 1 'yvv if " r 'JL 5 ,KA . ff ' ' 1 f !!:Z. 7441.4 .4 , . fy.-L 1 a..-2 " ,4 I F' .- - Ui. sf. ,..,, ,. i 1. 4 ,f 4 .... 1930 -4 Qlnllege Elligh Svrhnnl STEELE, VIRGINIA Whitewater, VVisconsin ' "And oh! hotw she could dzznfef' J. H. s. 1g'G. A. A. 2, Philo sopheo 2, 3, 4, Volley Ball 2, Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captains Ball 2, 45 Hockey 4. STEWART, LUCILLE Whitewater, Wisconsin "A good student and a good friend." Urren, LEONA Whitewater, VVisconsin "Her heart it like the moon alfways has a man in it." J. H. S. 1, Hockey 1, 2, Glee Club 2, 43 Student Council 2, Philo Sopheo 2, 3, 4-g Treasurer Glee Club 4, G. A. A. Z5 Minneiska Board 4, Prom Committee 3. WARD, MARY Whitewater, YVisconsin "A little .vlofw but alfwayx there." WEGNER, Doaomy Whitewater, Wisconsin "She may be quiet but you newer can tell." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2. VVEGNER, LUcxr.r.xz Whitewater, Wisconsin l "One of our best." Philo Sopheo 1, 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 1, 2. I l13Sl J I 1 ii ' -ni E f--E-M. E 2 MINNELSKA he ' 1930 - ........z:E5gesasL atm lei, fifgji.,,14eaJe5,.......... i Glnllrge liligh Svrhnnl WEIKEI., FRANCES VVhitewater, VVisconsin "Sheff loo ngremllle to make an enemy." Svrninra nt Hirturrh Cmusrnnson, Nsrsou Whitewater, Wisconsin Hflmbition plus industry equal: .l'IlCL'E.l'J.n SIMONSEN, HAZEL Whitewater, lVi.rco1z.rin "Not a fword spoke .the more illan needed." Gllaaa illiatnrg Freshmen were we, when we entered the College High. Our small select group numbered twenty-five. Throughout the year we learned all that the teacher had to tell. With spring, came the longed for report cards. What was on these cards others will never know. ' As the nights grew longer we returned to the place of learning. The original twenty-five had grown into forty. Each and evergf one of them a true Sophomore. Throughout the year we tried to do everything that was asked of us, taking our places in the assembly and the class rooms. We obeyed, to the last letter, all the rules and regulations laid down by the magistrate. On September 16, 1928, Mr. Elmer went up in the attic and brought out a key covered with rust and dust. This key entitled the bearer to open the ofhce of the College High School. Thus began our junior year. This year had in store for us many surprises. The most interesting to us, was the junior Prom. The Prom was led by our class president, Maurice Burns. Our president and the committees took great pleasure in preparing the P1'om for us. Everything was at its best when the night of the Prom arrived. One looked on with wonder when he saw, at the head of the grand march, Maurice and his dainty queen. About a month after this we were presented with our report cards. Thus the Junior year ended. In the fall of '29, upon hearing Mr. Elmer's cry! for company, we enrolled as the Senior Class. As a Senior Class all we do is to look wise and say what a great poet said: "An' forward, tho' I cannot see, I guess an' fear!" 11391 .E MINNEISKA 1930 Top Rom'-Minguey, Chatfield, Hackett, Parker, Lein, A. Hahn, VVolfram, J. Hahn. Snrond Raw-Ludtke, Maaz, Schimmel, Koch, Hickey, Sellno, Graham, Findlay, Thayer, Retrum Bogom Rofw-Trewyn, Heyrman, Schatz, Lee, J. Coe, Ebhott, Simonsen, Decker, VV Retrum - V. Coe. lluninr 0112155 OFFICERS JOHN EBBOTT . President JOSEPHINE COE . Vine-l"residenz DON'ALD LEE . Secretary-Trenszuer JUNIORS VVe're the great and shining stars, How they wonder who we areg Up above the "Sophs" so high, VVc're the bright ones of our High. Have you noticed how we shine? Sparkling brightness all the timeg Freshman, Sophomores, Seniors stop VVhen our comet sails on top. l140l Q f E 'ff J MINNEISKA ll lT."a..u madil Top Rofw--VV. Dresdow, Traxler, Calkins, VVolfram, Lein, Hickey, C. Traxler. Srcand Roma-Hoffman, Lee, Krebs, Graham, Langhoff, Collins, Pagel, Thayer, Krueger, Harris Third Rofu'-Zimmerman, L. Traxler, Willer, Traichel, Heth, Trewyn, Lentz, Schuman, Arnold Findlay, Dresdow. Boftom Rofrc-Pethick, Usher, J. Heyrman, Church, Booth, Henderson, Dixon, Steele, Burns Brooks, Marshall, L. Hcyrman. Svnphnmure 0112155 OFFICERS DARRELL DIXON . . . . President Dokis Hiwoiznsow . . Ifire-President FLORENCE BOOTH Sefretary-Y'rmsurer SOPHOMORES Sophomores, striving Sophomores, VVorking hard throughout the year, llfloving onward, always upward, Hoping for 21 bright career. Football, hockey, basketball, Cheer us in our work and play, Our class always backs the team, VVC are they who win the day. Even ask the Profs about us, VVe are sure that they will tell you, "lt's the Sophomore class we trust, To our High they are true blue." f1+11 EJET' M MINNEISKA - ' 2 1930 W Top Rofzu-Patrick, Maas, Zimmerman, Keinbaum, Wudtke. Bottom Rafw-Gosda, Kestol, Pagel, Bellas, VVoodward, Langhoff, Burton. Freshman Ollaaa OFFICERS BEN Woonwfxan . . . President HAROLD BELLAS . Vice-President EVELYN PAGEL Sen-etzzry-Trmrurer FRESH MEN If you can study for no other purpose Than to learn about what you don't know, If you can do your work without regretting That you cannot go to dance or show, If you can do as much as each instructor lliay assign for you to do each day, If you'll do some things you do not have to To help some friend who comes by chance your way, lf you will boost for basketball and football And boost for oratory and debate, If you can do all this and still be happy, You're a FRESHIVIAN, and success will be your fate. 51421 MINNEISKA 1 Q df 1930 -.. LT X i"l-cali.- MINGUEY PECK Essoclc MILLER High Srhnnl tllllinneiuka Stroll' AR1'HUR IVIINGUEY . . . Editor PAULINE PECK . Asisstant Editor ALFRED Essocx Assistant Editor JAMES NIILLER . Business Manager MAURICE BURNS . . Athletic Editor REED BIGLOW . Assistant Athletic Editor FERN EVERHARDT . Snapshot Editor VIRGINIA STEELE dssistant Snapshot Editor NIELVIN SHARKEY . . Joke Editor IKE BURGETT flssistant Joke Editor LEONA UTTER . Literary Editor H.ARRIET PARISH . Organization Editor DONALD ANDORFER . Art Editor 51431 ig, :IT - MINNELSKA T55 ll-Hi QT Ui lg 751.62 MINNEISKA . 1930 mf.. - N Xxx N-ll If .Qiini I G DY! SHIP? LAMBDA PSI OFFICERS NIAURICE BURNS ..... . President Loulslz IQEITH . l"ice-President IVIARION HELLEN , Srclvlary-Trms11r'er PHILO SOPHEO OFFICERS EMERSON IVIILLARD ...... President RALPH Looman . . Vife-President ERMA SIMONSEN . Sefretary-Treasurer Lambda Psi and Philo Sopheo are two literary societies of the College High School. They were organized in 1922. Half of the students belong to the Lambda Psi and half to the Philo Sopheo. The purpose of these organizations is to bring to the high school students, in an interesting way, good literature, good music, and current events. 1 r . Hr 5.-3 F I QNX4' 2 ik V 7 V If ig! , EEA H and . sv.: Q-1' Addfkxx ii! D E14-51 1 ..1i T.: .S MINNEISKA 'flv, E TE' S if A 1930 X T' E. A. A. OFFICERS NIAURICE BURNS . . . President RALPH LOOMER . Vice-President FRANCIS REIDER Secretary-Treaszner The Boys' Athletic Association is an organization of which every box in high school is a member. The purpose of the B. A. A, is to develop a high standard of scholarship 'lth letics, and sportsmanship among the boys of the high school. Although this organization is not one of the most active in the high school it helps to keep the standards at a higher level than would be attained if it were not in existence. mei I Y I 1, T Y' 1, ' v . WA Y 1 ,, X i 1 3930 l M1NNEISKA 5 1 , J lx 1 ' , AJ - 1 1 , .. , I, V D471 V were KA Top Rofw-Burton, Simpson, Loomer, Simonsen, Decker, Clark, Goscla. Second Rofw-Parker, Booth, M. Heyrman, Everhardt, Arnold, Koclr, Parish, Kestol. Boiiom Rofu:-L. Heyrman, Henderson, Utter, Schuman, Johanns, Church, Burns, Schatz. Egrir C6122 Glluh OFFICERS HELEN JOHANNS . . Pnddmn FERN EVERHARDT . Ifife-President JULIA CHURCH Secretary LEONA UTTER Treasurer LOUISE SCHUMAN . . Librariazz ERMA SIMONSEN . Royal Purple Reporter Q-r. 4' ix x The Lyric Glee Club is the only musical organization in the College High School It is composed of twenty-five girls and is directed by Miss Baker, Miss Gootch 11 Junior in the Commercial Course, assisting at the piano. , The Glee Club takes part in all the large concerts of the College lVIusic Depart ment' and in assembly and other High School programs. It is of great value to those who belong and also to the High School and Col lege. We appreciate the efforts the girls put forth in helping to make it a success. f14Sl ! .E --EW E Z5 L- MINWEESKA in CT a.. nl X A15-V Top Raw-Schatz, Clark, Markham, Henderson, Kestol, Wutdke, Essock. Bottom Row-Heyrman, Church, Loomer, Hellen, Parker. Glapiaina Ball The 1930 Captains ball tournament was won by the College High team. The College High girls are a snappy bunch and deserve the championship. Eaakrthall The 1930 Basketball tournament was won by the snappy College High Quaker team, which defeated the W. A. A. in the game for first place. A Top Rofw-Loomer, Heyrman, Hellen. Bnltom Rome-Schatz, Heldt, Parker. D491 K --A :EEW E alfa Q: MI NEISKA aj? - Top Rofw-Pollock, Kestol, Wolfram, I. Hahn, Dixon, Entress, Hackett, A. Hahn, Lee, Bigelow Minguey QManagerj, Zuelke QCoachD. Bottom Ro-'w-Burgett, Meske, Millard, Everhardt, Loomer, Burns, Lein, Ebbott, McKenna. Zllnnthall September 28 C.H.S. .... . . . O Elkhorn . . . October 5 C.H.S. .... . . . 0 Lake Geneva October 12 C.H.S. .... . . . 0 Delavan . . . . . . October 19 C.H.S. ........ 14 West Allis Reserves November 2 C.H.S. ........ 6 Burlington .. 20 THE LINEUP acl-. Ebbott, Captain-Elect . . . . lf ' Glen Lein Maurice Burns, Captain Ralph Loomer . . Jerry Everhardt Emerson Milla1'd August Meske . John Hahn . Art Hahn . Ray Wolfram Reed Bigelow Clarence Hackett Darrel Dixon Walter Entress .....19 I2 .....26 6 O 63 Left End Left Tack! e Left Guard Cellfel' . Right Guard . Right Tackle SUBSTITUTES Ike Burgett Earl McKenna Muriel Pollock 11501 Right End Quarter H al fbark H al fback F ullbacfc Donald Lee Willarcl Pagel Everett Calkins M its INWEBSKA 5 ,fi -' Q.f.w:vKi"li'r' BURNS Elznorr fCaplainJ fCalJlain Elertj Ilinnthall Swann After only two weeks of practice, on September 28 we left in the morning to meet the strong Elkhorn team. This was the first taste of combat for many of the boys. Here we met with a 19 to 0 defeat. On October 5 again in the morning we met the Lake Geneva team. We were a very over-confident bunch of boys as everyone had us doped to win. After ragged playing the first half ended 0 to 0. The final score was 1-2 to 0 favoring the Lake. October 12 we met the strongest high school team in this part of the state. We started out strong and held them scoreless the first quarter but their weight soon began to tell. The game was a very hard fought battle, the final score being Delavan 26, College High 0. After three defeats we were determined to win. Ou October 19 we met the West Allis Reserves, and they were ours. After four minutes of play, Loomer, playing another one of his "bang-up" games, intercepted a pass and ran it up to the five yard line where it was easily put over. We scored once more in the last half giving ns our first victory 14 to 6. After two weeks of rest we journeyed to Burling- ton to play our last game of the season, the last game , for the seniors. The first half ended 0 to 0. The ' ' second half started ol? like a bang. We took the ball to the one yard line and there lost it on downs, but we were determined to score and repeated the per- formance carrying the ball down the field to score. VVith four minutes to play Art was forced out of action with a broken collar bone. and a minute later jerry followed him with a broken leg. Our last game and victory. College High 6, Burlington 0. Vile were very fortunate in obtaining the services of George Zuelke to coach football and basketball. After the first few nights of practice it could be readily seen that the fellows were going to do their best for George. He has a line personality and a splendid way of putting things across to the fellows. We all remember George as being one of "Chick" Agnew's star performers on the gridiron, as well as on the hardwoods. He was also recent Assistant Coach at Freeport High School. Corxca Gaonce ZUELKE f1s11 I' me MINNEISKA WE illnnthall Umm MAURICE BURNS, CAPTAIN, Left Guard Maurice has won his letter three years. "Maury's" hard tackles and ability to make large holes in the line came natural to him. As captain, he excelled in every game taking win or loss in his smiling good-natured way although it meant much to him. JACK EBBOTT, CAPTAIN ELECT, Left End Next year will be Jack's third year on the team. Jack is probwably one of the lightest on the squad. Nevertheless, he was always in there fighting. His ability at end earned him the position of end on the second all-conference team. VVe hope that he will lead the team to many a victory. JERRY EVERHARDT, Right Guard jerry was one of the best guards the C. H. S. ever produced. Jerry is a hard tackler and opened many holes in the line for large gains. He was chosen on the first all-conference team. He leaves a place hard to fill. RALPH LOOMER, Center This was Ra.lph's first year on the team. He has the record of playing every minute of all the games. He was a very consistent player. Ralph has played his last game for C. H. S. EMERSON MILLMRD, Right Tnrkle This was Emerson's first year on the team, but he sure made things hot for the opponents. He has played his last game in a C. H. S. uniform. AUGUST MESKE, Right End This was August's first year on the team but he won a regular position at end. He was good on offense and spoiled many end runs on defense. We are sorry to say that this is August's last year. ' REED BIGELOW, Fullbark This was Reed's first year on the regulars and he showed well for his size. He was a good punter, ball carrier and tackler. WVe regret to say that Reed has played his last game for the C. H. S. JAMES KESTOL, Guard Though "jimmy" was never in the starting line up he usually got in the game and did his part. He was a scrappy little player. He has played his last game for the Purple and Gold. JOHN HAHN, Quarterbark ' With the experience of last season John ran the team well this year. He is small but gained many yards for the team. He has one more year to uphold the C. H. S. GLEN LEIN, Left Tarkle Glen was always in there and did his share. He is a great defensive player. Glen was chosen on the second all-conference team. He has one more year to wear a Purple uniform. ART HAHN, Halfback Although Art was light, he gained many yards for the team. He was a good tackler and when called on he always gained some ground. Art has one more year to keep the colors flying. RAYMOND VVOLFRAM, Halflmrk ""k.sT,his was Ray's first year on the team and he sure showed some style in his passes and carrying the ball. For his all around ability he was chosen on the second all-conference team. Ray has two more years to fight for C. H. S. CLARENCE HACKETT, Tafklr "Ma" played in most of the games. He always had the old fight when he was in there. We expect great things of him next year. "IKE" BURGETT, End This was "Ike's" first year at football. He was seldom inf the starting line up, due to his size, but whep he did get in he was doing his share. "Ike" gets his "Sheepskin" in june. DARRELL DIXON, Halfbarle His ability to tackle and carry the ball should win him a regular berth on the team next year. He has two more years to fight for old C. H. S. EARL MCKE-NNA, End This was Earl's first year out but he has all possibilities of making a good ball play-er. Earl has three more years to wear the Purple uniform. The following fellows seldom saw action, but. they were always out for practice and gave the team some opposition: Pollock, Entress, Lee, Pagel, Calkins, VVoodward. nm s sq X 5: -1 EE-Ig QL .2 es 1930 ' J- a t MINNEISKA 57.51, 2 1 'ie J .it A t.M.E1?- Tap Rau'-Zuelke CCoachJ, A. Hahn, Burgett, Ebbott, Hackett, Lee. Bottom Rofzc-Dixon, Bigelow, Loomer, WVolfram, J. Hahn. December 6 December 13 December 20 january 10 january 17 january 2-l February 1 February 7 February 15 . February 2-l February 27 13 QM arch 1March 1rMa rch HM arch 1+ 15 15 "Tournament Games Ray Folfram Reed Bigelow Ralph Loomer john Hahn Darrell Dixon Art Hahn Ike Burgett jack Ebbott Clarence H zlckett Donald Lee . Igzmketlmll ....20 17 15 20 22 22 31 7 13 21 15 17 22 . .... 6 286 THE LINEUP 51533 Deerfield Lake Geneva ...... Burlington VVaukesha Reserves .. Delavan Elkhorn Lake Geneva Elkhorn ....., Delavan Burlington Alumni . Beloit .... Clinton ...... Walworth Delavan Right Forward Left Forward . Center Right Guard Left Guard Right Forward Left Forward . Center Right Guard Left Guard yr Y 'N . I , I . , Y, 11, , I ' f f . , s 1 I , I I I r . ,I . I Jl In f L flj v I, ' V, . .lf V' f. I ' , L, . 1 A' XX r 1. If 1 If I all f In if will 4' , f if M f if ff +1 "' I - fr ,, v . f ,' 5 , 1,1 f. . V D Y -' ' N , 1 ' - - J r ' f ' ' ' 1 i ' . H A ,f 1 . . ls X 57-7 MINNEISKA 1930 ig iff ? iw .jf 'Z m l J- e 3... I -- :LQ 1'751:.Ef 1 . 1 1 ,f fi f- ,mg ' if Q f."!g i f .F " e x ',l ,fn rf, V' l ! I l it Pj j lj 1 l fi!! N ,af q. r J J' wi Looman J. HAHN Captain Captain Elect Uhr Eaakvthall Swann When Coach George Zuelke issued the call for basketball players, fifteen re- sponded, among them five letter-men from the previous year. After several weeks of hard practice, the season was opened with a bang, defeating Deerfield 38 to 8. As the season advanced it was plain to see that it would be a battle between College High and Delavan for the championship of the Southern Five. Being unsuccessful with Delavan in either game the season ended with College High defeating Burlington to gain second place in the conference. With but two of the regulars, Captain Ralph Loomer and Reed Bigelow, graduating, the teamfs future prospects appear very bright. The 1930 tournament was held March 13, 14, and 15. College High was one of the first teams chosen for this event. Paired in the first game with Beloit, the team put up a scrappy exhibition, but was downed 26 to 15. This game was hard fought and well played. In the Hfth game of the tournament, College High defeated Clin- ton by a 17 to 11 count. On Saturday morning, they met the strong Walworth five, which Janesville had a great deal of trouble with. The C. H. S. prepsters played per- haps their best game of the year. Walworth was turned back 22 to 10. This meant that C. H. S. would have to play Delavan that night. In this game for third place, an unusual thing happened, a nothing to nothing score at the end of the half. At the beginning of the second half Wolfram slipped away for a basket. It looked as if that might settle matters, but a long shot by Hetzel tied the count. Soon after Phil- lipps made a basket which kept Delavan ahead the rest of the game. The final score was 6 to 8. College High received fourth place medals, and played good basketball through- out the tournament. Ray Wolfram, star forward, was picked on the All-Tournament Team. This season was one of the most successful ever had by the Purple and Gold. 51543 ss. Eggs: Y 4 X s a gig. D - X f . 1: . :pr-vt. sf--. MINNELSK - - asf I 1930 reefs -Q .se-2 ' 5 ,gh . X Ellie Basketball Gram Q RALPH LOOMER, CAPTAIN, Center Ralph, although he didn't figure at the top of thescoring column, played a g at pa ' g game as well as being a marvelous defensive man. Hardly a basket was made- but the "Kid" center had a part in making it. Ralph's "never give up" spirit and light will missed next year. Ralph was as near the ideal captain as could be possibl . JOHN l-IAHN, CAPTAIN ELECT, Right Guard "johnny" is a good dribbler and scored many times during the season. ayed bril- liant game at guard, going at his best always. john is a good shot and ' :other ar left shoulcl help the Purple and Gold squad to many victories. X REED BIGELOW, Left Fo,-frm,-.1 5 Reed was always ready to go at top speed throughout the game. He was small, but 0 dribbler and passer. He had a good eye for the basket and proved it many times this sea . He was always giving all he had from the starting whistle to the e-nd. He has worn t Purple and Gold uniform for the last time. RAY WOLFRAM, Right Forftutard Ray was high point man this year and played great basketball. Ray was allways forth- coming with some points when needed, besides being an excellent shot and good dribbler. He has two more years to "battle" for the old College High. DARRELL DIXON, Left Guard This year was "Dix's" first year at basketball. "Dix" is, for his size, an incredibly good guard. Although he didn't score frequently, he was an exceptionally clean player. With two more years left "Dix'l will see lots of action. ART H A H N , F0 rfuxard Art has another year left to excel for C. H. S. This is Art's second year on the team. He is a good shot and could always bolster up the team when necessary. In the last football game at Burlington, Art had his collar bone broken and because of this could not play the first semester. He should have a big season next year. CLARENCE HACKETT, Guard This was "Ma's" first year of basketball. He was always lighting and played good basket- ball. In the tournament he was Il tower of strength on defense. He has another year to play for the College High. - JACK EBBOTT, Center WVhen basketball season started, jack clidn't think he was a capable player, but he soon showed he was. He is a strong defensive player and with another year left will be a real asset to the team. "I KE" BURGETT, Forfward This was "lke's" first time on the squad. He performed well and showed himself a clever basketball player. He is a senior and has played his last game with the Purple and Gold. DONALD LEE, Guard This was "Don's" first year on the squad and he has one more. Although he did not play a great deal we expect great things of "Don" next year. 11551 MINNEISKA 5 1930 usej 34355 2? KR! in ,wf3f2V3ffQ,,flq2s?fQZffEE E f 1 ' f wb f Q 55 QE 551rmnr gli 3 SQ S E55 '-1 EQEEF In GE MINNEISKA 2 E. g A 1930 'MM Qlnme in whitewater A Bulletin published by the students of the College every now and then, in an effort to advertise the school and to attract to its threshold new students who are seeking knowledge. VVhitewater State Teachers College is located in the peace and quiet and solitude of the Quaker City, about fifty miles from the City and about fifteen miles from Paul's and Bill's. The calm of its surround- ings are conducive to the best morals and good conduct. It is a school to which 21 parent can safely send his young hopeful and know that he will be under the best of care and watchfulness. I eifffiwififft W. W L EMM gf, mw l1571 M0 ,Q E7Co'2,0fAUf 7 . I MINNELSKA I .dt 192-0 5215 ff if ' ' Ne 3 6 J Q his it iw 6 -Q f A , if x II X A r fr . ' ,,g 7 Y gn ,,,,,,,,, ,gwfff X - 1 wi f 21621761 I 'RX X e :11' -ff try X - 'W ' le s iliarultg Reading from left to right, we have a few of the faculty members in their proper settings. lt's a great faculty as faculties go and come. They are all renowned in some way or another. PRESIDENT THOMAS MCGILL is a graduate of Hale University and has taken his Doctor's degree at Harvard. His administrative ability has taken the College from the depths of despair and raised it to a rank equal to if not better than the great universities. MR. LEO CORNISH, Director of the Dust and Ashes Department, is an experienced man in his line. His record includes practically IOOZ placement of graduates in his course. His students have acquired a nation-wide reputation for efficiency and re- liability. WILLIABI X. REIDER, Dean of the Janitorial Service, has an international reputa- tion as the author of his book, "lVIethods of Teaching Cleaning". NIR. HYER teaches Grammar. - Oh, yes, there are some others who teach some of the minor courses. The Doctor. 51581 1 MINNEISKA - f v 1930 V Y- J' x 4' n . -N V f' -'fer cw fEs5c,jfS IQ K .?lflllL ,JGJ . g , im,-.,njgg 'X Q ,J il-v'f'g"f T lei. f!g!gZg: ' 'i-asgailil I-it Vhiaiiasl f -lavage A -"'-lfv, Q easiest J X 'ff-la-fi I ff T A X7 ?I A ff 4 . 'ui cf Elnterfrairrnitg Qlnunril Glnurara tbifereh Wliitexxfater State Teachers College offers a great variety of courses in a great variety of subjects. The graduates may receive a degree in Education or may be given a diploma which will allow them to teach anywhere in the State. Among the courses offered are: "SIS"-A course in honesty and integrity. The study of ll special cases and their treatment. Ethics and morals slightly considered. M W F Third Hour. Mr. Fricker. "54"-A course in human nature and behavior of the younger generation. An analization of their motives, actions, and the results. Comparison and contrast with what should he done. NI W F Sixth Hour. lVIr. Fricker. "76"-Hilltop lVIethods. An advanced course in human behavior. Critical ob- servation and analysis of specimen cases. Open only to upper-classmen. M T VV Th. F Second Hour. lllr. Weiidt. Educational llfleasurements 31-Nobody but Mr. James seems to know just what this course is all about. Required of all students. M T Th Fifth Hour. Mr. James. Davenport Metliods 1104--Advanced course. Prerequisite, Hilltop Methods 76, I will personally take charge of this class during summer school. Hours and credits to be arranged with the instructor. Phone 496 for an appointment. Geography 241W-Pe1'sonal explorations of the surrounding vicinity. Hours, credits, and instructors to be arranged. . Other courses include astronomy, anatomy, biology, chemistry Canalyticl, phil- osophy, and several more. They meet generally during the evening at different places inasmuch as the East Wing and the Central Wiiig are quite crowded. l159j r ,J 1950 -' -w . A ,'fNlul" 4 .L,fQg"'l e I 3 u , Jgivgales. 3iE'A Q illhi I II Eg! ,' 4h?F???E95EEZE55f35??????ilQf4EizjfQQL sie EH ifgmx N ' X 'Q ' EWQEESESESEEEEEEZEEEZQ iffsrqhrwq' me SSS ' .3633 'jliiul MAleieeiif??-ff5?55f37?f7M5QfWliii i ,11 1 :Ai It X -2- l Y ,ig XTXA. 'L' IA If f ll? W.-4. . K g Euilhingz anh 'iiquipmrni C'1rl Halmstad Stanley Chrlstenson fred Trewyn Ben Ludtke Nlerun Larson Phillip Klnver Thane Loomer George Howell Richard Hallisy "fl'fartyr5 to the Cause" f160J . J 1 Qu F553 1:5 55' ll I WWE r Xl V ' Y 'll lvl! ' ff fl l I I lf ll ll my ' , l N l'l3l1 R 1 I 4 1 I f 2 M . - .xxx 2 5 f- s ,L MINNEISKA E- if 1930 use ' E?1i'h'L :li H- 'Bc-.IE-- Q' fx ZLX CEMQZ Zggtfs 7 ff Z X H X B 4 xyff .K Nmxx WNW' ur x sl! X PS-.EI-f Rf 'M " ml slila-'-wail W Mx E NXaNNxx5.wx M l um M Ag Q ,Q l jf, u.Lvx..f -x g S - X Y , , Z l, , . I, Y, Q 5 . is vf -cgi' ,f ry f .g-rv, A 1 f 945-f X as f f 1 -xr: XXX sf V 5'E-.- ' at ,fxzg X V . 4 X AQ.--if X c 1-1.25 f Z 4 1 'A 1' "ily, f . s s rf .-Tj-12. . : -, .1 ' " 2' f X X -mv fi 1 ' fl me s S X my f' . 'ff' "Ti l of ' X c' X '-:W f 2 N 1' '- '-" 2.-,xg .-'x ,- X -, -- xS' 1 , I-: -::5'- X K I rr X' fl?-fniifii-x 513:22 Q-1-ff.-:e.g.-'. uf'ww.- A'v?...i.'.':mi.?.W4H . 3' 1- ? f'q.:-27? Xi 'I k X ,.4c4Q".'::::::::: ':::bI IEC-1:-'?Z3:. rr-' "Z-:I -'-'QE-T-Y' 'T-311.15-1-'ii-5. 1'exl?rn2-3 F.'- - ,-5' ,a'?'rgg1.Tl - .. 1 - -. T. :H-:-'.':r::r::.'a: L:r1'-----r:a---.-.':-1-.-.'-,-.-::Q.-:.g-I-:.1-3-.-:q-,- -.7 4,-' 1 ,. - im- "'.. , xr-30.'-'-- --2...::..:,2:..11,.:.,a,-qv-:gg .Sy 6' . .w::.',".-1-5,5 X .o 'O ll -ft-' - : -- - -1- f-4 -'.-f.-:-:--..--1.-1-1 L - ... v xi 'U"'.1'g:rf-f' f- - f fm' f -f "1 r 0 1--1' . - - g .--:- x 5 6"'pCff'A luyn- 0:11 " ! .f L y ff.,-.f 1 f " .1--" f - -Ei.: Q 4'If171f,'1"g NMI?" 542 gl-' ii ' ,ff Q" Q , fgtfrg 'Q ri ffgqgffg MZ! al ' v I i ""' '- 1027? - ' -' ' A 1 Q 5 uf :Q - ' K . 1 Nl 04' in . . ,, X ,.x r V AiN1u.xTxx Q 5 v 'X Xxx -' y .W l lll Y X ' fig ' ' -' ' ' ig -A X x -r ' . . ,fa "' xlnxx . ,ull .. VX X 1 1,1 ' -Q - LL.: -- ' N r 1' V 5' f 5. . . -. - rf f Q ' "X - "- N 'X t"' V if - X.. f. , SSH--:A.r5 - -' i"i l ' Ml .'5!.f1,-. 'X l ' ' lj '--K M - ax ' 'u Ei 'iff' 4 " ' an ...A 5 X -59',,f'9f :+A t . ,.. , ,sf v r - rl X JM X'1-Lt., -f - X . . . s- - N, - - .4zA,- ,Il x.,,,,.,M..-..- gf - iliarilitiea fur Qtnnmz In order to aid new students in finding room, We have made a survey of the rooming houses and others places and here we are going to publish the Endings: Leishman's: lnclined to be very crowded, but a very popular place with the younger set. Is cold occasionally on winter nights. Davis: One of the best places but almost too exclusive. Too comfortable for one's well-being. Reserved for the elect. Charles': Slightly over-populated on special occasions. Plenty of room, all can be accommodated. Fleukiger's: Spacious and commodious. i Schimmel's: Leather covered, otherwise a good place where hours are hours. Calkin's: Good, but be careful of the East End of the place. lVIesserchmidt's: Small but comfy. Well lighted. Everybody welcome. Bowers: Rather exclusive, but rather nice, according to all reports. Hackett's: The hallway is rather draughty. Keith's: Lots of room! A good place. Carlson's: 10:30 hut A-1. McCune's: Front porch. Yoder's: Reupholstered last Christmas. Why? Hill's: Very up-to-date and comfortable. K. Hackett's: Noisy but nice. Heyrman's: Flashlight effects, etc. - H611 -"-ll E S .Al . E - 5 NIINNEISKA 3' - EIEQA X .. 193 o fi . - '- -1 -L lil - -.. .X 'NQl'?'-'1'- 1-. 7 A 4 AX " ' ""' H A .i fp . . ig., -will ' , g I Qi, f 3 , M 'ia '- : . 'Wit il i lv' lit' 'W' it as -La l 'Ii lit .1 '1--' W 'N .Mig fi I ' i VI "-' T,-,fv , ll!! l. ff' ,-Ti E, wma. V F M E, G., .-,. .41 :ff - V SAW' l l ll "i.i:i.4!.w 2 f- ' ihlwx , Ai - D .2 li 'n::--- 5 041, Od la Swrhnnl Bear Glalrnimr 1929-311 SEPTEMBER 16--Summer recess endsg pursuit of learning is under way. Usual line-up of Sophs at Graham Street entrance gazing at hazing possibilities. 17-Stop, look and listen, girls! Paul Sweeney is back from a visit to the beauty parlor in Rockford. Also W. S. G. A. Sing and M'xer at Log Cabin-'beauty reigns amid song and laughterf 18-Classes begin. Our scholastic "corns" 19-Competition among Whitewater co-eds happily married. Best wishes, Harry! 20-Football prospects for 1929 are good, Palmer has decided to give "Chick" a "break" kiss or not to kiss." Lucille wrong end of the score. will once more make themselves felt. now has no excuse for beingg Harry Conroy is especially since our well-known orator, Orville and turn out with the rest. ' 20-Also important-W. S. G. A. sponsors College Mixer. Woodbury ponders-4'To 27-Faculty Reception-and a good time was had by all, and sunclryg by that we mean Savee, who became slightly confused after drinking too much of the faculty punch. 28-First gridiron clash-WVhitewater vs. Elmhurst, score 2-0 with our braw' lads at the 30-Orchestra organized. All natural musicians turn out. If you're unnatural please don't bother. OCTOBER l-Everyone is wondering why Ruthie came to school so badly "banged" up Pst! We'll tell you. Ole tried to play hockey with the girls the other day and found that the girls were too rough. Ole is going back to football. 4-VV. A. A. holds initiation-Aren't we sorry for those poor candidates. They look so woebegone. But they were given ice-cream to cheer them up after the ordeal. 6-Anne Jasken appears wearing an autographed sweat shirt. Step up fellows, this is free advertising. 12-Agnewites trounce the Marquette Freshmen to the tune of 40-0. Oh, boy! XVhat football. 15-Halmstad has donned his red flannel sweat shirt. VVinter must be here. Gee, how these things do scratch. 18-Thespian presents one-act plays. Come on, gang, let's take the G. F., they don't cost anything. 19-VVhitewater wins from Northwestern College by a score of 18-0. All hail to thee, dear Alma Mater. Z2-Treble Clef Party-"Bumps" Stauffacher wails, "YVhy can't good times last?" f162j E MININIEILS KA . --L all " ' " Lg- meal -- ni I 'X "fmt l -,l l .llalltll X . g XX t le ' 5 L A., 5' il 2 f x , pgpp . af " ' iii. sig li '-"lr W" lllil' T ' X H lift , , Nr, WX yy, wi ll 5 ae' X we fl . . it ,- e' '- -. i s- "" 'i .Wi s " Z' TW or Tlov. 'I l ut.. 11 f 23-Glee Club Party-President Larson says, "Get in line there, folks, but don't overeatf' Miss Baker proves the 'flife of the party". 25-Pep Meeting, Bonfire, Snake-dance. A night long to be remembered. I'm going to get a bicycle the next time we have a snake-dance. 26-HOMECOMING! Parade in morning. Woodbury introduces new BKN fraternity by wheeling a pig in a wheelbarrow. Yve wonder if that symbolizes the new frat. Wuxtra! The Royal Purple green sheet tells of faculty extermination of dogs. Hot dog! Whitewater defeats Platteville to complete a very successful Homecoming. 28-First Lecture Course number-"Take My Advice". Alas, if we would only use our own advice first and then pass it on. It was a good play. 31-VV. A. A. Hallow-een Party-And the witch went riding high. Emily uses the old- fashioned feather duster instead of the broomstick. NOVEMBER 2-XVhitewater at Oshkosh. VVe "brought home the bacon". 6-Miss Clem mentioned the noiseless salesman in her methods class. XVe are all wonder- ing what time she meets this type. 9-Purple wins from Stevens Point in a slow game. Dahms says that we won the game by persistence. Do we believe him? 11-Thespian has held its initiation. That explains the painful expression on the face of "Bains" Sommerin. XVe thought she was in love! 14-Herman holds pep meeting to rouse spirit for the football game. The pep must have been aroused for Purple ends the season like wild-Fire holding the strong Milwaukee team to Z1 13-13 tiq. 15-Candy sale again! This time it was the Primary Club. We hope they made money on ity but, alas, we did have plans for reducing. 22-Thespian Formal is huge success. Hoene declares himself but from the looks of the accompanying illustration Beatrice still remains cold and haughty. 27-Thanksgiving recess-"One side fellow, we're going home." DECEMBER 2-First basketball p1'actice. Give them the high sign, 'lChickl', for we're Certainly going after them hot and heavy. 3-John Ross Reed Concert is second number on the Lecture Course. "Gee, Pat," says Bill, "if I could only sing like that, I would go over to your house and Serenade you." "Oh, don't let that keep you from coming," says Pat. 5-Minneiska Board gives program in Assembly. Much talent was discovered. Several have remarked that Harold Green missed his calling. He should have been a ballet dancer. 6-Glee Club gives an appreciation concert. We appreciated it. H631 VU I - rs: 0 P-1 5. m 'U rs -l - - ,.,. 'X "'frI'f Q' uh l " :- :- - at 4' sm ' 2 F1 ' ..i!1sll.vlllll -.. .E t i. I 5513 Q FD :A C U' j ge g 2 li. mul E. ar fig 1 -- Zh E 515 3 E Z w59" . fifmmftl F' D in esraekzpa Q! W - 't " J 53' -- F-7 ri "J 3 'lllwlg gf a :fa LE ,Hlw - will-f 2' ft 3 .--rp fill' v -.,. gf 1'.9v l" w ,gil swf ' E uq W STTU Q fn S' O G- lu ' A U m w H " rx n , "'i:, . 53 Qi-1 3 2 ' ef ix., ggwwgtg. an I H E 6 rm g. Q 2' c P Q 22 'Q ja L2 U? 0 0 ' Q '1 Q rn . .R ., ru Q. :1 J 3 E. -I A : 'Vim I, UQ 2 3 V r ull dn 5 2 Q his , 5235 7,3 5- Q J lllgfll I Weill' fo D Al HRM :jp I i' ' ilu, mx ,..A X x. .lt al it - 2' 4 i. -tljv l-1 , S " at f Mx. i fl il- im mmill O .-Y N l , -. Syl' E, N ii 3 3 , e 2 l fgnll. t it if F X- l it .5 5, l " is ,tl ": ' E -ggi an 18-First basketball game, Lack of support on part of students. Herman says he is going to bring a cow bell next time. 20-Christmas Recess begins-XVe've got presents for Papa, Mamma, brother, and sister but where on earth are we going to pack them all. JANUARY 6-Christmas Recess ends-the time was generous but methinks it was too generous. VVe can't come back to our sordid studies anymore. It is like the "morning after". 8-Emily Crocker still seems to be walking in a trance. Oh, man, ain't it a grand and l ' ? g orious feeling. 10-Sigma-Chi bowling match. Big time! - 14-Lew Sarett gives his famous lecture "Slow Smoke" as the third numb l l , , er on tie ecture course. Since then several of the fellows have decided that a hermit's life is a jolly one. 7 Viomen make us tired anyway. 16-Carl Halmstad has started agitating for a night school. He got some new P. jfs for Christmas and wants to do them justice. Newly redecorated auditorium is opened. How d'd ' ' 7 1 you do it, Prexy. 18--Philo-Aureola Informal-Byron Schill decides that it was a good party but has dis- covered that "many a peach has a stony heart". How could you be so cruel, Edna? 20-Sudden drop in temperature. Landladies ' : d' ' ' ' ports are being overworked. 28-Exams begin-Well gang, let's go! This last semester has been a joyous holiday but now it's time to get to work. 31-Semester ends-How I long and yet dread to see that little Brown Book. It might better be called a "Blue Book". are sen ing in complaints because their daven- FEBRUARY 3-Second semester begins-A new supply of hope, lots of faith, and a bit. of energy. Also Art Wood begs us to remember that we have a new supply of "Cuts", He ran short last semester. The play, "Sun Up", was presented in the Auditorium as the fourth number of the Lecture Course. Moans and sighs from the audience testified to their sincere appreciation of the play. 7--Basketball galore! We took Stevens Point and Oshkosh "Through the cut". "Chick" has high aspirations for the title. 15-Mercier Formal-"A leaven of joyymakes the school work bearable". l164j , t cj Ji Q7 W ,' ' ,uw M . Z W 4 I 4 ' Q ' . li A ' I I I ' I ' ,...:' 'j .gpg-f. , l , 1- . . . 0 ,Q -V . Uhr I A ' Q mn- -,---, Alf'-' if I , i-f-fe. -We 5 . ' s I T i 4 All ' , K ' ,,., ' QI J l ,,f Af,'u ' .4 I I I . X l o f gems , 'Wife M -.A-- , f r fra X 1' ' . ff! or ., I ' A- I. - t iff? at xy , 11 Q29 i ' t it l ,gi i E W mi, .L g EV 17--Low temperature causes dismay. 'lSpills" of bad weather expected. The resulting high spots on our anatomy need attention. 19-College Band gets uniforms. Another good dream come true. Don't you like me now, Polly? 22-President Hyer should be equipped with opera glasses so that he might see the condi- tion in the hack row in Assembly. A generous state of collapse is part of the day. 28-Last day of February. Ha! Ha! You didn't know that one, did you? MARCH 4-Toby celebrates Lindy's birthday. She says that Lindy is her ideal. I wonder how many of the fellows will be trying to be "high fliers" now? 7-Our "Spanish athletes" meet the Superior team in a heavy debate here. Lots of good, strong Anglo-Saxon language is used. Palmer admits that he is English. 8-VV. A. A. Stunt Night. The Arabian Nights don't have anything on us. They didn't have half the things that we see represented on Stunt Night. 9f-So says Hiram Cobb and we agree with him. "I can't tell which I like her the best in -as Portia in the "Merchant of Venice", or as Rosalind in "As You Like It". 10-"Push" is a great boxer. He is constantly looking for new worlds to conquer. He even "beat up" the referee. At least he isn't in evidence. 13-14-15-District Basketball Tournament. "There'll be a hot time in the old town tonite." 21-Tau-Phi Chi Basketball game. Phi Chi's triumphantly carried off the trophy. They were afraid they were going to be challenged by the Beta's before they got off the floor, but Carroll says, "Aw, let's be considerate and let them keep their old trophynt 24-Supposed to be Liszt Concert as number of Lecture Course but we were pleasantly surprised by a dazzling group of Mexican senors and senoritas. Hot Stuff! APRIL 1-Today is Toay's birthday-jane says that she likes 'em foolish. 7-Filipino Collegians. The Lecture Course numbers have certainly been "all there" this year. Thanks, Prexy! 8-Faint rumors of an all college Prom! Come on, you rumors, be true. 10-Prom decided on at last. Goodie, Goodie! Ed Schwager chosen Prom Chairman. Oh, Girls, did you hear the latest? Ed hasn't decided on "Queen'l yet and I still have a chance. Oh, my palpitating heart! 11-VVarren Clayton F. has been talking too freely about the Irish again. johnny says that if Warren isn't careful he'll wake up and find himself dead some fine morning. 12-"Aggie" Tratt has been limping for some time. Whatis that? Oh, we. found out. He kicked the hat that had the brick in it April 1. 13-"I know a secretg I know a secret". A handsome, young lad in the Rural Course has N651 Q1 2 MINHRBSKA the letters l-o-v-e for his initials. You don't believe it. All right, here they are: Lyle Oscar Vincent Enright. 17-Easter Recess begins-We simply must have a chance to restg this "spring fever" will be the death of us yet. 23-Here we are again with bright and shining faces. Now Beulah, put that powder pulf away. Yes, Mr. Tice, I finished my Penmanship. "That's a good boy, Hugo", says roly-poly Mr. Tice, "but how many times did you write this sentence: I love 'grace' in every form ?" MAY 2-"In the spring a young man's fancy lightly turns to thoughts of-what the G. F. has been thinking all yearn. "Jake Shefchik says that the days of romance aren't over, even for an old married man like him. S-"Fran" Farnsworth chosen as "Dean". Three cheers, gang, for the new Dean. Let's follow her example in all that we do. 18-Steffen had a date Cno, this wasn't his first onel and this is Artie's report: "She was only an upholsterer's daughter but she knew her stuff". 29--W. A. A. Camping Trip, Lake Ripley, begins, is beginning, has begun. What':a the matter with the idea of the "YV" Club taking a camping trip also? Girls aren't the only an- imals that enjoy "getting back to naturen. - 30-Memorial Day-Let's be serious today. Collins, get out of that bedg you'd sleep all day. JUNE 1-VV. A. A. Camping Trip ends-Glad we didn't go, fellows, for look at the mosquito bites on those girls. 7-"She may be all graceful curves to you but she is only 'Bumps' to me". "Sea you, Byron ?" "Sez me", comes the echo. I 9-Baccalaureate, Auditorium-Don't we feel sorry for those seniors. Can it ever be in dear old W. S. T. C. again? Now they'll have to work. 10-Commencement, Auditorium. With high and noble ideals we leave thee, Alma! L1661 2 -tr x E.-rea.-2 li 'L' Q N Ei i t 525 , -E g l MINHELS KA Erahatrvvt ilivgvnh ln response to a unanimous demand fand from the supposed fair sex, tool, the editor has again compiled this here Bradsteet. Again much of the editor's good and valuable time as well as his good and valuable dollars were spent in the momen- tous undertaking. Please note that all mistakes herein were made by the printer! After reading this for two or three hours, it will dawn on you that after each name is one character from each group in the legendg any commercial student can reason it out. VVe kind of figure this will be of value to each and every one. ' Looks z Words won't express it y Questionable x Maternal W Not so good Build " On the order of a silo gg VVilloWy W, One never knows C Nancy Carroll Dances Like v Gilda Gray on the last night U lrene Castle f A dream S Nlodel T Ford Line Lk Baby talk - Naughty but nice Q Convincing Aj Prefers action Necks Like r ' Onels maiden aunt q Gus Sonnenburg p Chiropractor 0 Nobody's business General Rating n A-l m Fair l Bad k Very had N. B.-Now, turn to the ad section and find your g. f., b. u. or prospective date! nm 168 Whitewater State Teachers College VVHITEWATER, VVISCONSIN ZW? b cm ers 1f77Zt'7'iCllII ffssociafforz of Teachers Coflffges Practically 10029 Graduates Placed IOOW for past ten years . GFFERS SEVEN COURSES Four year c'Ol!7'.Y6.Y ldlldfllllfj to ll Degree Senior and Junior High School Teachers Hb A . 1 h School Commercial Teachers rv Courses leading to Diplonza State Graded School Principal lntermediate Grammar Grade Teachers Prim G s ary rade Teachers Rural School Teachers Szmzmer Session of Six Plfeeksy June Z3 to 1i14g11rf Y, 7930 Regular Session opens September l5, 1930 S x d 4. . econ Session Begins February 2, 1931 Adequate living faeilitie 1 ' s are available near the campus at a very low cost. The fee of eight dollars for the summer session includes book rent. The fee for the regular session of twelve dollars per semester also includes bool: rent. Wyrite for Information, Bulletins, or Catfzlogzze to State Teachers College F. S. HYER, Presiderzt WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN M691 VETTES Heaclquafters for VVon1en's Apparel Zl'foafe1'nz'ely Priced J 100 MAIN STREET WHITEWATER, XVISCONSIN BUSY BEE RESTAURANT CIGARS - CIGARETTES - CANDY - ICE CREANI POOL AND BILLIARDS UQ' Serve Regular Dinners Exclusive Line of Bonita Candy BRADSTRE E TS RATINGS Peg Tobin ........................ Y C T Q q Tl Toby Foley ....................... W 7: S Sc I' I1 Ann Jzisken .... . . X " t Q q I1 Grace Norton .... . . X 75 V I p n Paul Sweeney .... . . W C U. - O Il Hazel Johnson . .. X 77 13 l jp I1 Myrt Winter . . . . , X " V 8a 1' n Jennie Wold . . . . X " S J O I1 CANDY SHOP "Dancing" ICE CREAM - CANDY Toasted Sandwiches - Light Lunches U76 Deliver- l170l Winchester H ardware Store General ffardfware MAYTAG NVASHERS PERFECTION OIL STOVES DETROIT JEVVEL GAS RANGES Phone 22 BRADSTREETS RATINGS jenn Utley ..... Olive Schatzxnan . Fran Farnsworth Ad Bjoin ....... Pat Nlzmning Giggs Sullivan Jean Buchanan .. Bumps Stnuffacher H X '75 .. y C .. W ES .. X SB ll W H .. z SB ., X 75 COXE Sc COMPANY INC Fresh Groceries, Meats and Vegetables Qualify Serfvire Prompt Dill? erzes PHONE 81 51711 sfjiigiifjijw YQ YV !WVkfj i,xv er berflnnpany f L 1 er, 0111, IV00af 5 erome Baker, M'anzzger MV PHONE 120 BRADSTREETS RATINGS Claire Hanson .................... y 75 S Kc Marion Tolles .................... y C V J Nlarie Droster . ..... Z SB 'Ll I Vi Larkin ..... ..... y Z U. 8a Nlillie Fetherston . ..... Z C 'G Q Emy Crocker ....... .. W S 8: Lilah Chamberlain ..... W " S Q Chipie 1WcKeand ...... W " S J CURLECLOTHES Wilson Bros. Shirts Coopers Underwear JOLLIFFE Sc CHAMBERLAIN L1721 . Ge! Your llloneyfr Ufortlz at Peck's Variety Store Always Ready to Accommodate The Fair Store S. WIENER, Prop. VVOMEN'S APPAREL BOOTS and SHOES DRY GOODS Students Sindy Our Prices 87 MAIN STREET Phone 341 205 CENTER STREET WHITEWATER WISCONSIN TTIAIJSFIHR "Nothing Too Big ana' IVotlzing Too Small for Us to Hari!" Feed - Fuel - Building Materials Whitewfater Construction Company Telephone 364 W Uffire and Yards: 125 Whitexxfater Street Walworth Hotel Barber Shop Thanking You for Your Kind Patronage R.B.KEELEY,Pwp l173l Expert pI!0l'kI7'IIllZ.Yll1.fJ On Shoe Rebuz'la'irzg Whitewater Shoe Hospital J. D. MQGINN, P,-Op. The NUNN-BUSH Shoe Store Shoe Shining Parlor in Connection 107 CENTER STREET The Logical Place to Buy Gas and Electrical Appliarzcat Wisconsin Gas SC Electric Company Alfwayx at Your Service 79 Main Street "Say If lflfitlz Flofwcr5" SCHONATH'S ,FLOWER SHOP Flowers for All Occasions Phone 167 105 First Street Whitewvater, Wis. CHAMBERLAIN SHOE STORE Fitting Footwear 109 CENTER STREET DIAMONDS SILVER VVATCHES JEWELRY PEARLS STATIONERY Class, Club, and Fraternity Jewelry and Stationery Badges, Pins, Rings, Medals, Novelties RICHARD ALLEN -Local Representatizre BUNDE Sc UPMEYER COMPANY JEWELERS-MILWAUKEE Plankinton Arcade Building "W'lzere Quality Is ds Represented" 11751 TO THE GRADUATES WHO ARE TO BECOME COMMERCIAL TEACHERS we extend our best Wishes for your future success. Now that you are ready to enter the commercial teaching profession, we Want you to make use of the many forms of service which We extend to commercial teachers. Write us or consult our representatives, all of whom have been commercial teachers, about your teaching problems. When you are definitely lo- cated for next year, let us know the name of the school with which you will be connected so that We may send you THE BALANCE SHEET free of charge. We shall always be glad to give you information about our complete line of commercial textbooks. South-Western Publishing Co. Specialists in Business Education CINICINNATI NEW YORK CHICAGO SAN FRANCISCO H761 DUFFINS DRUG STORE For Students A Complete Line of Supplies lll IVIAIN STREET WHITEWATER, WIS. BAYER'S JEWELRY STORE Enablished 1894 Large Complete Line of A JEVVELRY, DIAMONDS, WATCHES, CLOCKS and SILVERWARE Special Attention Given to College and School Emblem Jewelry Class Rings and Pins Made to Order Expert Compliratezl' Watclz and Clock Repairing 109 MAIN STREET PHONE 1931 THE O'CONNOR DRUG STORE is now and ha.: been for thirty years The No1'1nal School Store EVERYTHING IN SCHOOL MATERIAL Kodak Supplies and Confectionery THE WI-IITEWATER PRESS Pulnlishes all the Normal School AIEQDS OUR JOB DEPARTMENT Makes a Specialty of Printing for School Parties Jobs on Time and Guaranteed THE WHITEWATER PRESS 97 CENTER STREET H771 . l , f . X yd jlj,r 1 ,y -s, nj ,' F l. J: 4 .f ' x X V14 .K 'V 116 -' ,141 ' X .,qQ ff- JI, is f ' "k x, I f -'JQJQFTD K ,,-A -' x,Y, i Vs ffl ",,',f 'ix' ,Ji-xxx! I I I 'E ,cw deff' f' X' V "jk l agffll X ,' fjjfd X r lfehli V, 5 57 J 'J 3 'fl fl, je' F CKER HA WARE ' or PAIN - VARMSHES j 1 OJf1'7Zg an Furnace lVo1'k ' 0 12 l'AI T. PHONE 37 X! ' A. DIERFIELD SL SON Stu ents-You Owe Us Notlzirzg But the ' Opportrnzity to Serve You Fine Groceries, Provisions Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Confections and Nuts Pure Foods for 60 Years Our Store is Opposite the Depot VVHITEVVATER STREET Seller of Smart Shoes MCGRAW'S d Store flbofve the Average Individual Style - Narrow Widths Prices Popular - High Quality Silk Hose to Harrrzonize D0 Your Banking with The Citizens' State Bank WHITEWATER, NVISCONSIN A I1781 lg aw' I ' l aww! y W f ,EGU TWO GOOD FOOD STORES Quality Grocery The Home Cash SL Carry 102 Main Street Whitewater Street ONE Efzferytlziag to Eat COME ISH No. 20 - AND OR G7'0FFf1UX and Illmts GET OOD Dfflizfery Service IT Homes Stores-Owned and Managed by I-Iome People E. L. FISH BRADSTREETS RATINGS ' Beulah Peterson ................... W C 13 I O n Ethel Fitzgibhons . . Z 35 'b Kc I' I1 Inez Anderson .. y " 13 J q I1 Hee Schatz . . . . . X 75 'll - fp I1 Cleo Goff .... .. X " S cle I' Tl Ruth VVilkins0n . . . y SB 1.1 Q I' Tl lVIary Featherstone . .. X " 13 Q O 11 VVinnie Owen ... .. W SB JE 8a I' Il "For Writing Comfort Use A Century" Whatever vocation in life you may choose, let a CENTURY DURAPo1NT ,rf FOUNTAIN PEN Be your constanto , Compamon- A variety of 11 will .verfzm ' ,, j..f"A styles and points you faithfully -A QRO ' to suit any taste. and well. f f ff ,4 5153.00 to 357.00 Unreservedly guaranteed against any defects of material or workmanslzip, or AQ ' alanzage incurred in the course of ordznary use. OTHER STYLES AS LOW AS ONE DOLLAR The Century Pen Company 95 CENTER STREET WHITEWATER, WIS. H791 V .Q 0 " 0 M 0 f 2 . , ,,A , 1. f 'Ri I 0 0 ' X y. EL' LE, P 1 . Center t. Whit a r, s. ' T zrve JI 5 FRES F I S FRf H VE BLIS 0 U76 Se liiy 0 'eri 5 at llfloney Sawing Pnczs ' A NOB STORE I OBLE TOWVN A BRADSTREETS RATINGS Jane Colbert ...................... Z C V j Bobs Sommerin . . . . Z 75 V C Ferne Phillips .... . . . X 7: 'G l lizirge Sweeney .... . . . X " V Q Edna Gram ...... . . y '75 S 8a Bernice Carlson .. y Z V - Diary Kirwan . . . W 75 S Sc Jerry Cronin . . . . . . X Z V J GRADUATION DAYS are here again THE WHITE HOUSE STORE CONGRATULATES YOU Kilim Come Hef'efo1' LADIES' FURNISHINGS DRY GOODS BROWN BILT FOOTVVEAR llsol , ' f J , . ,- ,"'f'f 1" ' , 1' ,' AW!! A .fv ,N-' " .ff 1K-Jai" fl, ' ,, ,J 1 , fr .. -. X , I, W , Main - Street - Variety - Storei 7 O' TOYS, NOTIONS, GLASSXVARE, CROCKERY Y GIFTS, SOUVENIRS and NOVELTIES SO77lL'f,Il'lZg for ET'L'7'j'b00J-V C. R. MILLER, P1-Op. ' VVHITEXVATER VVISCONSIN Choose your piano as the artists do. Today's diseriminating musicians prefer the BALDWIN CUMMINGS 81 HICKEY Hours-IO to 11:30 a. 111.Q 1:30 to 42305 7 to 8 p. m. Sunday by Appointment-Telephone 73 C. R. UNKRICH, M. D. Plzysz'm'r1n and Surgeon Eye, Ear, Nose 111111 Throrzi Glasses Fitted NVHITEVVATISR, XVISCONSIN TAFT HARDWARE CO. GENERAL HARDVVARE-PAINTS-OILS-GLASS CROCKERY-SPORTING GOODS Phone 45 - PV? Deliver NVHITEVVATER WISCONSIN H811 fyggwmw Zwwgwfk M We WWQJM WM? WW! W wwf LJS' -gt winner of 1929 Salon Troph QW C' t . s M' NIJ www Q W. P. A. 0. A. THE BUELL STUDIO J. P. VVHITEWATER WISCONSIN W 1821 X CWA A4 MM W raw? W. The Arcade Restaurant THUS. H. LEONARD, Prop. 82 Main Street BILLIARDS BOXVLING Better Cfeaning BRING YOUR CLOTHES TO CENTRAL DRY CLEANING 8: REMODELING SHOP E. C. KREIG, Prop. Sllifs Tailored to Your 17llF1lSlll'l? U"ork1111111.vl1ip Gurlrnntefd 112 Center St., VVhitewater, Wis The First ational Bank OF WHITEWATER, VVISCONSIN of Capital and Surplus, 5120000.00 T. M. BLACKMAN M. G. HALVERSON . H. G. ANDERSON . . President Vive-Presidmzt . Cashier mal 1 A MQW? WRQNQQZKM, 'QDZWQQ7 , ady S Q H el al - ewelry 2 ef I- IT ER, WIS. E ' SKRII I P ILS ' VH SPECIAL STEAK 'I 95, , We Specialize in V - and .. Fine Diamonds, High Grade CHICKEN DINNERS Q VVatches and Silverware W' X Sheet Nlusic and Records WY J 86 MAIN STREET Wfhere They Treat Q Q Ilhone -H3 You Right I Qwou pf 1 W h1teWa ter Commercial Savings Bank Capital 550,000 WHITENVATER, WISCONSIN JEROME BAKER ..... President J. W. COOPER . . Vice-President WIVI. IVAN KYLE . . Cashier EARL COX . ' .... Assistarzt Cashier THRIFT Make a Budget I-Iave a Bank Account Spend Less Than You Earn Our Doors Are Always Open To You H841 Doyon-Rayne Lumber Company Building Material and Fuel Copyright 1927 Hart Schatfner S.: Marx HALVERSONS The Houfz' of . ' , .,. ' , HART SCHAFFNER 8 MARX For Sudduz Serum, CLOTHES CLOTHCRAFT CLOTHES J BRADLEY KNIT GOODS I 6 MALLORY HATS ARROVV SHIRTS ROACH AND QUINN The Daylzglzt Store DRY GOODS NOTIONS READY-'TO-WVEAR You fire zflfways Pffefconze at This Slore iissi Q1 Clzeforolet Sales ana' Service Goodrich Tires and Tubes Cummings Bros. Motor Company Phone 441 Main Street WHITEWATER, WISCONSIN 11861 The Rodarue Ice Cream Parlor LUICK'S ICE CREAM - LIGHT LUNCHES CANDIES - SODAS - SUNDAES - NEWS DEALERS The Rorlnrne hffill Deliver a Quart of Ice Cream or Over fltteution Given to Club and Party Orders 102 Center Street PHONE 96 105 First Street WVALTER C. RHODE, Prep. GRIDLEY ICE CREAIVI YVHITIVIAN CANDIES The Whitewater Pharmacy "The Students' Drug Store" Owned and Managed by a State Teachers College Graduate RAY D. MARTIN BEAUTY PARLOR Phone 86 SCHOOL SUPPLIES CANDIES FOUNTAIN SERVICE LUNCHES HILL TOP STORE FRANK A. LENTZ, P,-op. ORDERS DELIVERED The Store for School Supplies Telephone 372 R 903 Main Street Inquire flbout Special Student Lofw Rates for Life - Accident Insurance IET -IZE With BEN .I. LUDTKE AGENCY Center Street Insurance Graduate l23 Telephones: Bus. 231Wg Res. 1711 f1s7j gfywifwggg W v Pa MK . fl, nfou ' g or fishing J ' jf n the We yr is cool or d'a p i W gi d en 1 ouring or riz me cz in out n y As W E OAT e Gum an d i I r J lb ana D NAND AVID ., D M .,, H, MRM fy - ' i A 21 ain g inpany ST i' 0 4? ae Y M 7110 g . .',g-VII, , W 5 Beaver Dani, Wisconsin RC P d ztest Talking Pietures . .d.- er un System THE BADGER W. A. GREEN, Marlagqer RESTAURANT - ICE CREAM PARLOR TOBACCO - CANDY Free Delivery of Short Orders PHONE 68 SKINDINGSRUDE 85 LEIN Funeral Directors New Funeral Home- Furniture and Floor Coverings Ufe Feature Kroelzler, Rockford and Sheboygan Made Furniture LARGEST STOCK - LOWEST PRICES PHILCO RADIOS Phone 15 , Whitewater, Wis. 51281 "OX A Q KN. qu . Sa gsm, N WARQX W Q siiggxgkw W2 'kxk-Lux, kckka KT bg QWRKQ 43 9 ,fgkjgk QSKXMWVX X owVL,5MffOQ H891 MQZj0 'w, WW U90 ff' .. fy W, tPgra h W rmmmmfmnn KODTMEYED 0 AnT1JTf ENcr2Avmf PRINTER! MILWAUKEE' wif A ax X ra ' 7 . ix '-ffl! ' I 1 4 . R" V 1 X Q xx. x -1 ff"-w,, if Lf , f I ,. ,.z.f,, 5, X 1 - L, . f E A 'A 1 X Lf" L ' W? w YN J A f 1 1 1- '45 x .3' " ' - ' H ,van iz Y' -4 u ' v rf? r '- .yvra f f' zz v I Li? ' '

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.