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

 - Class of 1936

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University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1936 volume:

I ' : 1,4: ' . - f; wsz 14.44am V4,? ,. $1M 7'c j K MARGARET RYAN Editor H A R L E Y H OLT Business Manager 1936 MINNEISKA PRESENTED BY THE STUDENT BODY OF WHITEWATER STATE TEACHERS COLLEGE VOLUME XXVI WHITEWATER, WIS. FOREWORD THE 1936 Minneiskcx greets you! One more year has seen the joys and sor- rows of thousands of students throughout the country, who seek higher education. Our college of Whitewater, if it could speak, might tell countless tales of ambitions realized beyond fondest expectation and of hopes dashed to pieces on the rocks of despair. Laughter would prevail if it could tell of the bits of humor and wit accumulated within its walls. Then, again, it could make tears qlisten in our eyes. However, it remains silent, a tall, stately monument to years of history, only a re- minder "of the dear dead days beyond recall." May Minneiskct recall it all in the future, and also may she bring to mind our friends and instructors of college days. DEDICATION IV V ITH genuine appreciation, we dedicate the 1936 Minneiska to our esteemed instructor, Mr. Warren C. Fischer. His unique classroom personality, supple- mented by his varied experiences in travel, serve to accentuate his outstanding pedagog- ical ability. Good nature radiates from his kindly face as he cheerfully greets all whom he meets, While his Whole-hearted cooperation at homecoming will always be remembered. In acknowledgment of one instrumental in the advancement of the progress of our college, we dedicate this book. MR. FISCHER u. g madnlk .. ,. T .3 32.1w Vac 35.1. T I V? I y . ENTRANCE Y A w E T A G R U o T U o G N K o o L GRAHAM AVENUE ADMINISTRATION PRESIDENT All the dignity one attributes to an indi- vidual of high rank is paid to our presidently Mr. c. M. Yoder. Q r. His success may be considered as; duexit-o his tact in ruling, to his kippl words and genuine understanding, Mr. ,Mdder's facile diplomacy has earned toxzfi'him the love; 4146- f. spect, and cooperation 0 his subordinates; ' During the past summer he was selected by the Karl Schurtz Foundation to study meth- Page 14 C. t u t M33 3? o D E R ads at education abroad. As theyears go by, we students on turn- ing 'back3 the pages of memory's book, will apgueciate again the depth of his being. we will remember his stately walk, his n'quiet and kindly manner, his integrity and upright living, and that example will serve as an ideal after which we may well pattern our lives. REGENT WILLIAM SEYMOUR Mr. William Seymour has this year be- come a member of the State Board of Re- gents of Normal Schools, and serves in the capacity of our Whitewater representative. As cm active Elkhorn attorney and speaker of note, he is well qualified to fill this posi- tion. Already, in his appearance before school organizations, he has expressed his keen interest and cooperative spirit in regard to the Teachers College, and his desire to promote its welfare and advancement. As friend and advisor we welcome Mr. Seymour to our circle. Pagt' 1 5 Mr. Rosemcm In practice teaching, the student of educa- tion needs the guiding hand which is unfail- ingly offered by Mr. Roseman. Classes are conducted by practice teachers under his supervision. The experi- ence is invaluable to them when they set out for themselves in salaried positions. Page 16 Mr. Daggett of Mr. C. senior in this department is The importance of good teachers for the adolescent child is ever before the Inter- mediate cmd Iunior-High de- partment. Under the direction I. Daggett, equipped to cope with the the child of this precarious age. Mr. Carlson The largest depart- ment of the college is ably directed by Mr. P. A. Carlson. The commercial senior upon graduating is capable, academically and so- cially, of making a suc- cess of the job which invariably awaits him. Miss Williams The chief concern of the director of the pri- mary department is to see that prospective teachers securely grasp the most recent meth- ods of teaching little children. Here instruce tion, observation, and practice are proportion- crtely blended with cul- tural training. TO MISS SHATTUCK As soothing music of CI song Is heard and then departs, It somehow gently lingers on In chords of many hearts. As lilting lullabies will last, And Time them keep alive, So benefits from Her, a Song, We ever shall derive. G. Z. Mrs. Wheeler The Rural Depart- ment of the college is conducted under the supervision of Mrs. I. U. Wheeler. During this two year course, invasion into both pedagogical and cul- tural fields takes place, and physical, social, and moral development are not ignored. Page 17 Charles H. Agnew Grace C. Alvord Lucy A. Baker Physical Education Librarian Music Coach State Teachers College Conservatory of Music Sto+e Teachers College Whitewater Roisdam, New York Whitewater Mabel E. Beckwith Marie S. Benson 0. H. Biqelow Assistant, Shorthand, Typewriting Mathematics Rural Department B. Ed. State Teachers M. A. Columbia University State Teachers College College, Whitewater Whitewater Edith V. Bisbee Ethel Biorklund Ralph I. Brooks Shorthand Art Physics, Chemistry Ph.B. State Teachers College Ph.M., University of University of Chicago Milwaukee Wisconsin Page 1 8 Robert 0- Clark Jane E. Clem I. U. Elmer Biology Typewriting Principal of Senior M.A., Columbia M A., University of High School University Chicago M.A., University of Wisconsin Edward H. Evans Mrs. W. C. Fischer Warren C. Fischer History, Debate Traininq School Critic Geography Ph.D., University of BA, University Of M.A., University of Wisconsin Minnesota Wisconsin Mrs. W. H. Fricker William H. Fricker Thomas T. Get! Home Economics Accounting, History Mathematics Stout Institute, M.A., University of B.S , Oklahoma Menominee Wisconsin Agri. Mech. College tillwamr, Okla. Page 19 Florence Goodhue Laura Hamilton Leora Harris Physical Education English Librarian B.S , Teachers College M.A., Columbia Milton College Columbia University Universuy Florence R. Holcombe Edith Knilcms Helen M. Knosker Kindergarten Critic, Librarian English Dramatics Library School, M.A., University of 3A., University of University of Wisconsin Wisconsin Wisconsin H. G. Lee Bertha M. Leiler Mary C. Madden Economics, PoliticaK French Training School Critic Science M.A., Columbia State Teachers College, Ph.D,, Universiiy of University Milwaukee Wisconsin Page 20 G. H. Nelson Augusta O'Malley Flora B. Potter Principal of Junior Assistant, Junior High Art High School School Pratt Institute, Ph.D., University of B.A., New Mexico Normal Brooklyn, Wisconsin New York R. W: Prucha Harlan I. Randall xx Helen Sagl Scu'ance' Accounting, Supervision Training School Critic M.S., Uan9T$lfY 0f M.A., University of M.A., Columbia Wxsconsm Chicago University Lucy Thatcher Olive Thomas Helen Thomson , , , . .v Librarian Geography Physical Education ' Library School, University M.S., University of B. Ed., State Teachers , V - of Wisconsin Wisconsin College, La Crosse ' 4 Page 21 I. M. Tice Clara Tun Waller 5. Watson Penmanship Training School Critic Registrar, Biology Ferris Institute, M.S., Northwestern M.S., Wesleyan University Big Rapids, Michigan University C. H. Wellers Mrs. C. 0. Wells Cord 0. Wells Manual Training, English Education Speech, Ioumcxlism B A., Southwestern M.A., University of B. Ed., State Teachers College, Chicago College, Platteville Winfield, Kansas Merle Wilson Mattie Chesemore Ann Duhle Training School Secretary Assistant Registrar Critic M.A., Columbia. University Page 22 Meta Lewerenz Olive Werner Financial Secretary Secretary OUR TEACHERS Of Christian heritage are they, Who help and teach us every day, Who always stand for truth and right, Believe in it With all their might. And they are teachers without fear; Both humor and a Vision clear With skill combine to right our wrong, And help us e'er where we belong! G. Z. 1. Doc back 1mm Europe. 2. Enioyinq the game. 3. Which is Mr. Wellers? 4. Up a tree. 5. European acquisition. 6. Hats off. 7. Homeccming fun. Page 23 V w! lllll Page 2 6 SENIORS Donald Stevenson President N orma Clement Vice PresidenteFirst Semester William Johnson It was not without toil and struggle, Seniors, that you have emerged Victoriously, after four laborious years at school. But the endeavors were well worthwhile, and every ounce of energy and every bit of ability contribut- ed to that era, have all helped to make the record which you now look back upon, a bright one. The right only shall con- quer. The phrase, though old it may be, is ever true. Though you have been bowed down by inanimate fear, or buoyed into high spirits of elation, you have always striven to distinguish yourselves in geniality and righteousness. No doubt, while wearily traversing that road to the Vice PresidenteSecond Semester Eugene Cole Secretary-Treasurer top, the time seemed long, never-endinq, and uselessly spent. But now, at the end, the realization that a task is well done and complete, that an accomplishment decided- ly worth having is the re- wardets it not a grand feele ing, Seniors? But let us not stress the necessary trials of school, for, Seniors, you will always remember the happy days, free from worry, the temporary laurels of achieve- ment, and the general un- strained atmosphere of the four years. Honor is placed where honor is due. At the end of four years the College book is closed, but you may treas- ure it always as verification of the Victories which future years shall show. Marcella H. Abdellu Iron Ridge Junior High School Teachers Transfer from Milwaukee State Teachers C 0 He 13 e; Eggludrhl4i4;M$;ceisegiulgl szdhlcm Genevieve H. Anderson Edgerton Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2; W.S.G.A., 2. Amelia Bannach Custer Commercial Teachers Transfer from Central State Teachers College; C h o r a 1 Club, 4; Commercial Club, 4; Mercier, 3 4; Piano Esme: BeardSIeY Club, 3, 4. Darien Primary Teachers Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2,3, 4, Primary C1ub,1, 2,; Thespicm, 4, Treble Clef 4; W. S. G.A Helen Behlmer Elkhorn Three-yeur Primary Teachers Primary C1ub,1, 2, 3; , . Thespian, 2, 3 'Treble Clef Lucxlle Bollmqer 2; W...AA,1, 2, 3. Sharon Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Adelyn Brandon Whitehall Commercial Teachers Choral Club, 1 1TreasurerJ, Commercial Club, 2, 4; Py- thicm Forum, 1, 2; Thespicm, - 3, 4; W.A1A., 1, 2, 3 meas- Loms K.Bxandt urerL 4. XAP, ETA Kenosha High School Teachers Minneiskd, 4; Royal Pur- ple, 2; Y.M.C A , Nina Bron Beloit High School Teachers Band, 1, Z, 3, 4; Minneis- kcx, 3 4; Orchestra,l, 2, 3; Pilcu'im Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; W.SG.A, 2, 3, Wresidenn 4. Lovey Evelyn Buchs Troy Center Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Page 27 Lawrence Carpenter tPXE Whitewater Junior High School Teachers Junior High Organization, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Chorus, 3; ' Minneiska, 2, 3; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Science Club, 2; Thespicm, 2, 3, 4; Y.M. C.A., 2, 3, 4. Irving Christiansen HQU. ETF Oregon Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 4; Pyth- ian Forum, 3, 4; 4Secreturyh Y.M.C.A., 3, 4 Beverly Buck Madison Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1 UFrecsurerL 2 P ' . . 4 readeno Marvm A.Rueqe 4PXE Forestville Commercial Teachers Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commer- cial Club, 1, 2, 4,- Men's Chorus, 2, 4; "W" Club, 4, Thomas I. Bullock Fort Atkinson High School Teqchzxs Science Club, 1, 2, 3; "W" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., 2. Beatrice Burke Madison Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1 Secretarw, 2. Robert Burke Icmesville Iunior High School Teachers Wesley Burleton CIIXE Iohnson Creek Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1. Peter Chase XAP Fort Atkinson Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2; ML grim Fellowship, 1; Thes- picm, 4; Y.M.C.A., 4 Wayne Colbert Beloit High School Teachers aLU'Cx, m $9; a: QVV; ,. Page 2 8 wat J Eugene Cole Jefferson Commercial Teachers chd, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commer- cial Club, 3, 4; Men's Chg.- rus, 4; Orchestra, 4; Senior Class 4SerrefN'" and Treas- urerL 4; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4. Ruth Courtier Evansville Commercial Teachers Florence Cunningham E T A Wate rtown Commercial Teachers Commercial Club; 1; 2, 3, 4,- W.A.A4, 1 Ethel Day Mineral Point Commercial Teachers Transfer f r o m Platteville State Teachers C o I 1 e g 9; Commercial Club, 3; Piano Club, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4. Bernice Dthocn De Pere Commercial Teachers Choral Club, 4; Commer- cial Club, 1 ,2, 4; Mercier, 4; Piano Club, 2, 3, 4 Wres- idenn; Pythicm Forum, 2. Helen Drew Footville Two-yeor Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2; Mercier, 1. Rodney Dumer Evansville Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Men's Chorus, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 4; Y.M. C.A., 2, 3. Doris Dulchet Whitewater Three-year Primary Teachers Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2; W.A.A., 1, 2 John Ebbolt cPXE Helenville Three-yeur Junior High School Teachers Science Club, 1, 2, 4; "W" Club, 1, 2, 3 4Secretary- Treasured 4, Betty Eliers Whitewater Junior High School Teachers Junior High Organization, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4; Thespicn, 3, 4; Treble Clef, ;,44; Wesley Foundation, Page 29 Norma Erickson Ianesville Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Marianne Essock ETA Whitewater High School Teachers Science Club, 1, 2. Florence Esterl AWQ. 222 Park F0115 Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3 wresidenn, 4; W5. Maud Fabere A., 3. A2, HQH Milwaukee Commercial Teache rs Commercial Club, 1, 2 IVicevPresidentl, 3, 4; Min- neiska, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 3, 4; W.A.A., l, 2, 3. Dorothy Farnswonh Bamboo Three-year Junior High School Teachers Iunior High Club, 2, 3; P y t h i a 11 Forum, 2 Nice- PresidenO; Treble Clef, 2, 3; W.A.A., 2, 3 Wesley Foun- Fortes. Foo! dation, 2, 3; W.S.G.A., 3. '3 Palmyra High School Teachers lleen Fossen Stoughton Two-yecr Rural Teachers Alpha Club, 1, 2; Choral 1ub, Elwcod Frisk Fort Atkinson ; - High School Teachers Frank Gilbert ?XE Whitewater High School Teachers Science Club, 1, 2, 3; Y.M. C.A1, 1, 2, 3 1Vice-President1, 4 1President1. Mary Goryup IIQH Mi1waukee Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 4; Mer- cier, 3, 4. Page 3 0 Vincent Graham XAP Whitewater Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 4; Mer- cier, 1, 2 Wice-President, 3,4. Virginia Gundlach Livingston Comme rcicxl Teachers Transfer from Plattevi1le State Teachers College; Cho- ral Club, 4; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Thespicm, Z, 3, 4; W.A.A., 2; Wesley Foun- dation, 2, 3, 4. Dorothy Hamilton Waukesha Primary Teachers Octette, 1, 2; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythiun Forum, 1, 2; Thespian, 1, 2, 3; Treble Clef, l, 2 1Secre- 10173311: Wesley Foundation, 1, I Dorothy Grehn HQII Ashland Commercial Teachers Accompanist, Junior High School, Men's Chorus, 4; Choral Club, 2, 3, 4; Piano Club, 3, 4; W.A.A., 2; Wes- ley Foundation, 2, 3, 4. Harry Habel Fort Atkinson Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 4; Y.M. C.A., 2, 3, 4. Don: Hattenberger Sheboygqn Junior High School Teachers Edgar Hayes CIJXE, HQH Oregon Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 4, Junior C1cxss President; Men's Chorus, 1, 2, 3 1Secretary1, 4 1Trecxsurer1; Royal Purple, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3 1Presi- dent1,4. Lucille Hein Waterloo Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2; Choral Club, 1. Mildred Haynes Whitewater Comme rcial Teachers , Choral Club, 3; Piano Club, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 4; Thespian, 3; Treble Clef, 4. Dorothy Heinze Portage Three-year Iunior High School Teachers Band, 1, 2, 3; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3,- Odette, 2, 3; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2 1President1, 3; Thespian, 3; Treble C1ef, 1, 2, 3; W.A.A., 1; W.S.G.A., 2, 3 Gecreiarw. Page 1 l Mary Louise Hermanson 2221 Edgerton Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2 tSecretary-Treasurem, 3, 4 1President1; Royal Purple, 3, John Hickey 1Managing Editor1 4, 1Editor- XAP ianhiefh Thespicm, 3; Wes- ley Foundation, 1,- W.A.A., , 2. Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Y.M,C,A., 1, 2, 3. Whitewater Leland Hinkle XAP Fort Atkinson Commerc1a1 Teachers Margaret Hoeis Commercial Club, 1, 2; 11911 W.F.A3., 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., Watertown 1,2, . Commercial Teachers Choral Club, 1; Commer- cial Club, 1, 2, 3; Pythian F o r u m, 3 1Secretary-Treas- urerL Thespian, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foun- dation, 2, 3 Wice-Presi- demo, 4. Marcella Hoerl Mcrshfield Commercial Teachers P Transfer from S t e v e n s oint State Teachers Col- lege; Mercier, 3, 4; Thes; Hurley Ho" , , , plan, 3, 4; W.A.A., 3. s h r 1d 341: 11-311 c 0 19 Commercial Teachers Minneisku, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pi!- qrim Fellowship, 1, 2; Thes- piqn, 4; Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4. Georgina Hoskin HQII, A419 Burlington Commercial Teachers Commercia1 Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, 2, 3, 4." W A. A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley- Foundction, 1, 2, 3, 41 Muriorie Howdle Livingston Commercial Teachers Choral Club, 2, 3; Com- mercial Club, 3, 4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 4; Wes- ley Foundation, 2, 3, 4; Or- chestra, 2. Dorothy Howell Waukesha Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Arleiqh Hubbard Pilgrim Fellowship, 1; Treble XAP, 3x119 C1ef, 1, 2, 3 1Trecsurer1, 4; Hancock W. n Page 3 2 Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2; Men's Chorus, 1, 2, 4; Pil- grim Fellowship, 1; Royal PuVDTe, 3 1Manaqing EditorL 4 1Editor-in-Chief1; Thespicm, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C1A., 2, 3 Janice Hull Stoughton Twovyeur Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2 President;. James Ientges Random Lake Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1. Eunice Johnson Me rrillcm Three-year Primary Teache rs Primary Club, 4; Wesley Foundation, 4. Iuno Hunt Whitewater Two-yeqr Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Clarice Johnson Elkhorn High School Teachers Choral Club, 1; Science Club, 2, 3; Thespicm, 1, 2, 3, 4; W.S;G.A., 1, 4. William C. Johnson AWQ, $XE Spring Green Commercial Teachers Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Commer- cial Club, 4; Men's Chorus 1, 2; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Sopho- more Class Secretary- TreusurerL 2; Thespicm, 1 Ureasuren, 2, 3 WresidentL 4; Y.M.C.A., 3. Charles Jones AQID. Mczomunie Three-year Junior High School Teachers Debate, 2; Men's Chorus, 4; Junior High Club, 4; Pil- grim Fellowship, 4; Thes; piun, 2, 3, 4. Eloise Kiqer A2, HQH Park Falls Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2; Thespicm, 3; W.A.A., 2 Nellie lung Whitewater Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2, Evelyn Kiqer Westboro Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Mercier, 1, 2, 3, 4 ;Secre- tcry-Trecxsurerh Thespiqn, 3. Page 3 3 Helen Lauderdale H 9H Elkhorn Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 4; Thes- pian, Z; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3 4Vice-PresidentL 4. Virginia MacKenzie East Troy Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythiun Forum, 2. Pug: 3 4 Iohn Kleinsteibel XAP Marshall High School Teachers Men's Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4; Pythian Forum, 4; Science Club, 1, 2 4SecretcrYL 3 4Vice-Presiden0; Y.M.C.A., 1, 4. I I Lawrence Klug Whitewater Commercial Teache rs Eleanor Lahr AQIQ Iuda Threevyear Junior High School Teachers Choral Club, 2, 3 4Secre- tarw; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3; Thespicn, 2, 3 4SecretaryL Helen Lonergan NPR, ETA Clinton Junior High School Teachers Choral Club, 3; Iunior High Organization, 1, 2, 4; Pythicm Forum, 1, 2, 3, 4: Thespicm, 1, 2, 3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4; W. F.A., 3, 4 4Vice-Presiden0. Charles Maderich A142 Ashland Commercial Teachers Transfer fr 0 m Notthlcmd College; Mercier, 3, 4; Thes- pian, 3, 4. Norma Klemenl Fort Atkinson High School Teachers Senior Class 4Vice-Presi- denU. Gladys Kumlien Ianesville Three-yecxr Primary Glee Club, 1, 2; Primary Club, 3; Thespian, 2; Treble Clef, 3; W.A.A., 1; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2. Doris Larson 2212 Mauston Three-yecr Primary Teachers Primary Club, 1, 2, 3. F lance: Marsden Edgerton Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Lester Marsh Palmyra High School Teachers Science Club, 1, 2. Helen McCarthy Stoughton Tworyear Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2,- Mercier, 1,2. Thayre McCutchin Arena Junior High School Teachers Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Y. M.C4A 3. u: Arline Mengsol Stoughton Two-year Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2; Orchestra, 1. Margaret Miller Whitewater Three-year Primary Teach- ers Axel Morris Elkhorn High School Teachers; Ureusurerh Y.M Photography, 3; Men's rus 2,3, Margaret Mulligan Capron, 111. High School Teachers Science Club 11,! C, . Orchestra, 1,- W.S.G.A., 1. Murgarel Mullen Amigo Junior High School Teachers Mercier, 4; 111 n i o r High School Organization. Anthony Mundschau Dousmcm Junior High School Teachers Alpha, 1 Secretaryh yids Chorus, 4; Mercier, 2, Page ji Eugene Peterson XAP Whitewater Commercial Teachers Men's Chorus, 2, 4. Gerald Porter Stevens Point Commercial Teachers Transfer from Central State Teachers College; Commer- cial Club, 4; W.F.A., 3, 4 WresidentL Page 3 6 Richard Ninedori Fort Atkinson High School Teachers "W" Club. 1, 2, 3, 4; Y4M. C.A., 1, 2, 3-; 4 Alice Odegaard Evansville Two-year Rural Teachers glpha, 1, 2; Choral Club, 1 Mildred Olson Neillsville Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1, 4; Pythicm Forum, 3; W.A.A., 1, 2 4SecretaryL 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3 4. : Gladys Pitt Whitewater Two-yecr Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2 WreasurerL Norman Pronold inE Spring Green Commercial Teachers Transfer f r o m University of Wisconsin; Commercial Club, 3, 4; Men's Chorus, 3, 4; Mercier, 3, 4. , , ,7 ;Thespicn, 1, 2, 3; Treble Clef, 4; 5.14., l, 2. Laura Oslrem HQH Barron Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 1 2, 4; Treble Clef, 4; W.A.A., George Richards IIQH Darien Commercial Teachers Band, 1, 2; Pythian Forum, 2,3, 4; Royal Purple, 1,2,3 4; YM..AC 2,3 3, Oratory, 1, 3 4,- W. F. A. Lillian Saboutin A21, A442 International Fans, Minn. Commercial Teachers Choral Club, 1, 2 1Secre- tary1; Royal Purple, 4; Thes- picm, 1, 2, 3, 4 1President1; Treble Clef, 4; W.S.G.A, Mary Rose Ryan Wuusau Junior High School Teachers Junior High Organization, , ,- Mercier, 2, 3; Min- neisku, 3; Thespian, 2, 3. Doris Sagan Madison Two-year Rural Teachers A1phcx,1, 2 1Secretcxry1; Choral Club, 2,- W.A.A, 1, Lucille Schram Madison Iunior High School Teachers 11111101 High Organization, 4; Treble Clef, 2; W.A.A., 4; W.S.G.A., 4. Two-ye A.A., Comme A1th, 1 1; W.S.G.A., Dorothy Schroeder Delafield ctr Rural Teachers 1President1; rcia1 135aner M W W. Howard Severan M11: . 1 Milton Cf1 , t ' . ,L X 93-, V. XI. 1 V 2' Irene Schwandt H911 Iron Ridge Commercial Teachers Band, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 2; Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Piano Club 3,4; Pythicm Forum, 2, 3, 4 1President1; Royal Pur 1e,.W 3, 4, Treble Clef, 2, 3, 'WesWoun- ! dation, ,1! , P6nald guyder :J ' I jJMerrillcm ' Commercial Teacher; 1V. XAP ' Commercial C 1, Men' 5 Chorus; 27;,Q21Presi- dent1, Nfinneiska Royal Put 4, Thespian, 1, w, 4; Y. .C.A., l, 2, 3. Page 37 A V Donald Stevenson Poynette Commercial Teachers Freshman C l a s 5 ;Vice- Janet stewm Presidenm Minneiska, 2, 3, 228' 4; Science Club, 2, 3; Senior WhitewaterHQHI H Class President; "W" Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., 2. Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2; Pil- grim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4 Wresidenm T h e s p i a n, 1; Treble Clef, 1; W,A.A., l; W.S.G.A., 1, 3 WresidemL Catherine Stclt: A21 Milwaukee Three-yeur Primary Teachers Choral Club, 1; Mercier, l, 2 Wice-PresidentL 3; Pri- mary Club, 1, 2, 3; Science, 2; Treble Clef, 3; W.A.A.. 1" W.S.G.A., 1' Myrtle Storiie Deerfield Two-yecxr Rural Teachers Alpha, 1, 2. Verna Stricker Neillsville Commercial Teachers . , Kathenne Tessin Commercwl Club, 1, 3, 4 AWQ Wice-PresidenU; P y t h i c: 11 Forum, 3; Thespian, 2; W. A.A., 1, 2 WreasurerL 3, 4 Ianesville Three-year Primary Teachers Choral Club, 1, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fri- mary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thes- piun, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 4. I Ruth Thingstad L Madison Twoyeur Rural Teachers I Alpha, 1 ;Vice-PresidenU, 2; Choral Club, 2; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1; W.A.A., 1, 2 Charles Thompson ; XAP, ETA i West Haven, Conn. ; High School Teachers ; Elizabeth Traichel Whitewater Commercial Teach r s ostet '1' M .3; ,6 9316: Y. 55wa WW 'I Dean Trans Fort Atkinson Commercial Teachers Men's Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; Y,M.C.A., l, 2, 3, 4. Lois Walker Mt. Horeb Three-year Primary Teachers Primary Club, 2, 8; Treble Clef, 1, 2 1Secretcry1, 3; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3 1Presiden0; W.S.G.A., 1, 3 Wice-Presidenn. Allen Werbelow 11911, 2 T F Shawcmo Commercial Teachers "W" Club, 2, 3, 44 Sylvia Turner Waupun Primary Teachers Choral Club, 1; Prlmury Club, 1, 2,3; W.A.A., 1. Leonard Ward 2 T 11 Twin Lakes Commercial Teachers Commercial Club, 2. Muril Werfal Milton Junction Commercial Teachers Ruth Whilmore Elkhorn Primary Teachers Choral Club, 1, 2,- Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4,- Treble Clef, 1 Dorothy Wilson HQH Milwaukee Commercial Teachers Transfer from Milwaukee State Teachers College; Com- mercial Club, 4,- Minneisku, 4; Pythian Forum, 3, 4,- W. A.A., 2, 3, 4. Lucille Wiebeck Milwaukee Two-year Rural Teachers ' Alpha Club, 1, 2; Mercier, 1: George Winsor XAP, AWQ, ETA Wonewoc Junior High School Teachers Junior High Organization 1Presiden0; Minneiskcr, 2: Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Thes- piun, 1, 21Vice-Presiden0, 3, 4,- W.F.A., 2 Page 39 Irma Wollen Johnson Creek Two-yecr Rural Teachers Alpha, 2; Choral Club, 2; Piano Club, 2. Dorothy Yoder Whitewater Two-year Primary Teachers Pilgrim Felllowship, 1; Pri- mary Club 1, 2, 3. Saigj-IQ MMMM Wm; GRADUATING SENIORS WHOSE PICTURES DO NOT APPEAR Mildred Chenoweth Margaret Miller Lake Geneva Whitewater Primary Teachers Robert Davidson XAP Three-yecr Primary Teachers Royal Purple, 2, 3; Pri- mary Club, 3. Burns W. Wiebeck Milwaukee Red Granite High School Teachers President of Chi Delta Rho, 4; Science Club, 1,2, 3, Junior High School Teachers Men's Chorus, 2, 3; Iunior High Organization, 3 Bon voyage, Seniors. Page 40 JUNIORS Wilton Botechler President Dean Kammer Vice President .Each year sees these stue dents one step nearer to the time of graduation. These students who have just com- pleted their third year must only traverse the last lap. Mere ClCISS distinction is not the only outstanding as set Which they may claim; .to be ranked as Q junior is significant of having thwart- ed malicious factors against accomplishment, of success- fully mounting the ever prominent obstacles in the daily path, and of meeting with true heroism, obliga- tions and duties as school citizens. Their way of life has been specifically decided; majors and minors have been se- lected, and are only to be completed. Predestination of careers are mapped out, While ecrch individual in this group has quite securely established himself in defi- nite pedagogical trends. Arthur Baker Secretary-Treasurer Cultural and extrct curricu- la activities have played equally important parts in preparing these scholars tor the final test. Dramatic work, athletic prowess, f o r e n s i c achievement, m u sic a1 ac- complishment and literary endeavors have been min- gled proportionately with routine subjects, and have aided the juniors in facing With anticipation and joy the last year of school life. Willingness in cooperation and qenictlity in all circum- stances could not help but be considered on asset in the formation of the integrated Whole. Juniors, if you have v10- toriously emerged from three years of scholastic assign- ment, it may be truly said that each and every one of you has that coveted stickto- itiveness and perseverence Which mark leaders of our civilization. Wilton Baechler Dean Kammer Arthur Baker Page 41 Ptxge 42 Top now-Addie, Boley, Cook. Duffin. Godlesky, Haynes. Sixth Row Baderlscher, Brigham, Cooper, Dunphy, Gorder, Keenan. Fifth Row Baachler, Burgdorii, Counsell, Enqan. Grenzow. Hessel. Fourth Row-Baker, Burns. Crum. Frohmuder. Groesbeck, Hilgendorl. Third Row-Baukin, Burton, Dike. Guies, Guethline, Hook. Second Row-Beley, Campion, Doepke, Gibbons. Gunderson. Iqmieson. Bottom Row Blank, Cartier. Duerst, Gibbons. Harker, Ierred. Top Row--Koudelik, May, Pokrandl, Schlueter. Sixth Row-Iohnson, Kulow, Mead, Pollock, Sequin, Tobin. Fifth Row-Iones. Luntz. Messmun, Rose. Sickurt, Walther. Fourth Row-Kummer, Lewerenz, Moan, Roseman. Snyder, Newman. Third Row-Kerr, Lieske, Murphy, Rundell, Stobie, Schmidt. Second Row Kinney, Lincoln, Musull, Ryan, Swan, Schuelke. Bottom Row-Kohls, Marshall, Norih. Schlise. Taylor. Zirbes. Page 43 GASPER FARINA DOROTHY SCHROEDER JOHN DAHLE Page 44 Gasper Farina President This is the class budding w i t h anticipation, restless with indecision, and eager With impatience. They find themselves one degree above the freshman stage which they entered but Ct short year ago. Although they do not feel quite the qualms of a first year stu- dent, newly initiated into the mysteries of college life, yet they do not have the assur- once of or junior Who has def- initely decided upon his life's course. They have suc- cessfully plodded through two years of college work, and have emerged victo- rious from the horrorssing struggle of never ending adjustments, forboding as- signments, and new CIC- quotintomces. Due importance has been attached to the idea of a good start. Selec- tion of majors and minors SOPHOMORES Dorothy Schroeder Vice President John Dahle Secretory-Treotsurer has now the worry of most of these sophomores, and will demand decision at an early date. The sophomores pictured a b o v e h o v e succesSfully completed or second year to- word that life's qoal-thot of becoming c1 qualified and respected teacher in one of the state schools. In this group are those Who have evinced outstanding ability in various fields of their scholastic perusal, and also those w h o h a v e distin- guished themselves in social work of the school. Sophomores, you have in- deed something to which to look forward. The records of those who have gone before you light the way, are cred- ibly inspiring, and prove the fact that placement is al- ways to be found for the well-troined individual. Top Row Goers, Carpenter, Considine. Cory, Beck, Doelze, Lee. Third Row-Downinq, Cupper, Bowyer, Bilkey, Dunbar, Enqel, Farina, Fisher. Second Row-Draeger, Bennin, Drewry, Bruns. Erickson, Baesemun. Bonomley, Carney, Biggin. Bottom Row Baisch, Benn, Buchholiz, Fleming, Bellin, Arians, I.?isher, Brown, Crandell. Top Row-C.Moruni, Huldiman, F. Moruni. Lean, Mitby, Schurl, Kuhn, Krause. Third Row- Leroy, Hickey, Karlh, Lewein, Leahy, Kluq, Hoikes. Kittleson, Iohnson. Second Row Hickey, Guernsey. Hellen, Hunauska, L. Jung, Morgan, Harmeling, Logic. Bottom Row Nachreiner, Kendall, Herwiq, Chan, Hensel. Klitzkie. Krakow. Muck, McKeever. Page 45 WDHOWWZZOO qu Row C.Reese, L.Beese, Paul, Swan, Wilber. - Third Row-Simpson, Wilson, Westphal, Reynolds, Quuerna. Vogel, Weise. . 1" Second Row-Reid, Spanner, Icmieson. Peart, Suduske, Schoenmann, Pastel, Wright. i' ' Bottom Row-Rick, Pederson, Martin, Young, Wilbet, Sherman, Wille, Simnichn k7 Ll' .LTJ m, r KWULDUZOO Top Bow-Berkholtz. Winn, Masters, Richardson, Berkholiz, Krakow. Hohenstein. Friedel. Third Row-Denhick, Duhle, Weckler, Auerbach, Te Ronde, Cooper, Nelson. Second Bow I-l. Wilber, C. Beardsley, Luuderdale, Hayes, Edwards, Vindedahl, Hellerud, Newman Bottom Row-A. Jones. Schuliz. Spencer, Powell, Roche, Fredrick, Roche, Anderson. Page 46 Q" , , , A Tw'Row-Barlow. Bullock, Rallies, Mollzner, Freitaq, Stratton. lmird w-Beck, Ahrens, Hem, Van Liere, Swaisley, Fletcher, La Pres, Snyder. , Secon Row-Welter. Thwing, Lasch, Leonard, Phelps, Sylvester, Pierslorif. Bottom Boy-Orcutl. Jones, Saalsacx. Anderson. Charles, H0112, Utlech, Wilcox. l. Richards at the mike. 2. Where are you going, Carpenter? 3. Happy. Mugs and Peggy? 4. Concentration on machine comp. 5. A budding chemist. 8. Big seniors from little second-gmders grow. mmWOZOEFUOUD Page 47 Charles Shumon President With amazing, yet oppre- ciqble facility, these fresh- men who entered our school in the fall of 1935, have eas- ily and rapidly fitted them- selves into their niche of the daily routine. They have co- operated well with their su- periors, and adapted theme selves admirably to society. One has but to consider the excellent beginning to confi- dently predict a glorious fin- ish. In the one short year already passed, these stu- dents have met hardships With a smile, disappoint- ments with grins, and duties without signs of shirking. The far-seeing mind will know thcxt the faces below boost of prospective orators, mathematical wizards, and art geniuses, while literary marvels, and inventors are Page 48 FRESHMEN Frances Herreman Vice President William Reisenotuer Secretary-Treosurer no doubt standing along side. Fortified With the knowl- edge that you con and will succeed, Freshmen, you may c o n s i d e r three-fourths the bottle won. Knowledge of your own abilities and the good Will of the school should be stimuli to urge you ever upward. Is it idle speculation to wonder Who of you will be with us at the Iune qrotduot- tion, three short years from CHARLES SCHUMAN 'P H '11 b FRANCES HERREMAN HOW- OW many W1 9' WILLIAM RElsliNAUER come diverted, seek other vo- t cations, omd center their in- terests elsewhere? And how many will still be here to re- ceive the reward ot the end , of that time? Hitch your wagon to a star, Freshmen, and you will N X t ott least get to the sun! k. t t h N N J 3 t x t k Fourth Row Hu11, Bronson, Goodman, Emerson. Gundlach, Bulqer, Biedron. Third Row-Bohn, Brunch, Anderson. Cherry, Demeruth, Boltz, Enn'ess, Dubats. Second Row Anderson Anderson, Emmett, Sugden, Andoier, Carney, Fischer, Arnold. Bottom Row-Goel:er, Stauiiucher, Foersler, Buchen. Conner, Gordon, Etten, Pogo, Cutor. Top Row Emerich, McClain, Breidenbuch, Gauthier, Gelder, Capes. S Top Row Markhum, Mulh, Leschinsky, Koeppen. Longen, Laitalu, Novak, Myer. Fourth Row Lune. Holloway, Morrow, Heyrman. Lewis, Muir, Koeppen. Third Row quris, Kysley. Millis. Norton. Hahn. Lee, Krueger. Newton, Kreil. Second Row-Thronson, Kallestad, Zimmerman, Wendt, Iunz, Memos, Kittleson, Johnson, Helm, Stone. Bottom Row-Herremun. Henderson, Nichols, James, Moe, Martens, Kirby, Heide, Hollister. Page 49 IT'CDHOVUWZZOO Ki'FUUDUZOOIIIUJ Page 50 Top Row-Priewe, Onsgurd, Warner, Peterson, Walker, Truesdale. Shudlick. Fourth Row SkoumoL Plyer, Thompson. Wuhrman. Schmidt. Wanqerin, Suqden, Busch. Third Row Reisenuuer, Badman, Prentice, Olson. Whl, Southey, Schultheis, Wagner, Roberts. Second Row-Schmidt, Stims. Strain, Werner. Shudewald, Robson, Pippel. Torrey. Bonom Row-Tubbs, Parish, Pepper, Schoenke. Stritzel. Owczarski, Vusby. Sloik, Zehme. Top Row Lee, Cleary, Slauson. Austin, Yeo, Ientges, Haldimun. Fourth Row-Stone, McCoy, Nickodem. Spencer, Shumun, Dean. Kuchel. Third Row- Sorenson, Fehrm, Deck, Eugen, Christianson, Weinberg, Robson. Second Row-Anderson, Bill, Vance, Shurtleff, Olson. Morgan. Messerschmidt, Blair. Boilom Row -Marsh, Reasa, Quinn, Iunlwaite, Scoggin, Dinse, Berkholtz, Christianson. KIWIPZH'PUFU IT'DE'FUC'PU Top Row Williums, Wright, G. Duerst, Hammurlund, B. Hurlbut, Chalberg, Prielipp, Crockett. H.Holtz. Third Row Kauffman, Felch, C. Gates, K. Meyer, Church, Winters, Deininger, Hurst, H. SIirn, Howell. Second Row-Morani. Grandull. Iones, McLemon. Webb, Adumson. Fischer, Duly, Farley. Bottom Bow-Gorder, Brunsvold. Nienstedl, Fuchs, Peterson, Carlson, Davis, Hey. Top Row-Bryan. Hull, Paukon, Thole, Schleicher. Second Bow-Rahenhorst, Molnar, Gaskell. Grupentine, Rasmussen. Bottom Row Schruder, Nash, Shaw, Lemke. Stone. Brom. S Page 51 ORGANIZATIONS lllll Top RoweBuck, Schroeder, Roseen, Odeqaqrd, Fossen. Anderson, Pitt. Fourth Row-N. Erickson, Drew, Hunt, Storiie, Grapentine, Schleicher, Wiebeck, Buchs. Third RoweBurke, Nash, Rabenhorst, Bollinger, Menqsol, McCarthy, Sagen, Schrader. Second ROWeWollin, Mursden, Bryan, Hein, Shaw, Lemke, Stone, Brom. Bottom Row-Puulson, Thole, Thinqstad, I. Hull, Gaskell, M. Hull, Molnar, Rasmussen. ALPHA CLUB President .................... Beverly Buck Vice President ............ Rose Rabenhorst Sponsor ............ The Alpha Club is CI literary society di- rectly connected With the Rural Department which progresses admirably under the guid- ance of Mrs. Wheeler, director of that de- partment. It was established for the purpose of furthering the interests of the individual in literature, and combining to advantage the educationq1.omd recreational needs of the student members. An appreciable opportunity is proffered for the increase of personal knowledge, and to form a more solid, cultural background for pedagogical work in the coming years. Page 5 4 Secretary ..................... Irene Shaw Treasurer ..................... Gladys Pitt ........ Mrs. Wheeler Moral, mental, and social integration are re- qctrded with equal importance, and aid in producing the final, capable rural teacher. Other valuable assets offered are in the way of intellectual development, social adjust- ment, and hints for the aspiring instructor. Meetings are held at regular intervals, dur- ing Which discussions embodying pertinent and beneficial subjects are enjoyed. Extra assemblies are often called for recreational purposes, while delectable programs form a prominent part of their activities. JUNIOR HIGH ORGANIZATION President .................. George Winsor Social Chairman ........... Dorothy Heinze Under the able direction of Professor Clay I. Daggett, Director of Junior High School Education, assisted by Dr. Glen H. Nelson, head of the Junior High School, the depart- ment hcrs experienced phenomenal growth. This organization, under the capable lead- ership of Mr. George Winsor, '36, has experi- Secretary-Treasurer . . . .Lawrence Carpenter Discussion Chairman ........ Charles Jones enced c1 profitable year, both academically and socially. Plans have been formulated for an hon- orary scholastic fraternity based upon schol- arship and leadership to be superimposed upon the present department structure. Top ROWchmce, Bill, Butcher, Loomer, Mundschau, Mitchell, Muller, North. Third RoweBeardsley, Hurtenherqer, Berkholtz, Schwandl, Lahr, Beusu, Elfers, Mullen. Second Row-Anderson, Schultz, Anderson, Schlueter, Enqan, Newman. Stein, Christiansen. Bottom ROWeZillman, Cooper, Heinze, Nelson, Jones, Ien'ed, Carpenter. Page 5 5 PRIMARY CLUB Charlotte Saalsaa President Theresa Charles Vice President Shirley Felch Secretary Phyllis Orcutt Treasurer Miss Clara Tutt Sponsor Top Row-Duffin, Behlmer, Holtz. Hurlbut. Hammarlund, Chalberg, Duerst, Counsell. Graves. Fourth Row Deininqer. Felch. Howell, Church, Heenan, Fuchs, Gates, Barlow. Crockett. Third Row-Iohnson. Ahrens, Beck. Anderson, Gorder. Brunsvold, Hurst, Freitag. Second Row-Iones, Grandull, Beardsley. Furley, Davis. Hay, Adamson. Fisher. Duly. Bottom Row-Holiz. Charles, DeLonq, Jordan. Hem. Crum. Page 5 6 .f Top RoweLaPres, Moruni. Stratton. Moltzner. Prielipp. Wilcox, Whitmore, Phelps, Kquifman. Fourth RoweRoche. Roche, Nienstedt. Meyers, Leonard, Tessin, Slirm, Winters. Third Row-Webb, McLemon, Orcutt, Suulsaa, Turner, Larson, Peterson, Lusch. Second. ROWePierstorfi, Snyder, Walker, Welter, Ludemcm, Sylvester, Thwing. Bottom ROWeWilliams. Kumlien, Kullies, Stoltz, Wright, Swutsley, VanLiere, Uttech. PRIMARY CLUB Future teachers of the grades are eligible for membership in the Primary Club. Its purpose is to develop the group as a Whole in the teaching profession. At the beginning of the year, the girls held a weiner roast at the log cabin. Around Christmas, a tea for the faculty was given, and it Was also at this time that they exhib- ited gifts destined to be given to the poor children. A Primary Club mixer was sponsored in March, an informal party held earlier in the year, and the girls also gave a spring formal on May 23. Throughout the year the club held candy sales and took an active part in all the school functions. The primary girls further displayed their ingenuity in the clever stunt, "A Bedtime Story," Which they enacted on the 20th of March. This organization is interested in promot- ing friendship and cooperative spirit among all those with whom it comes in contact. Miss Clara Tutt is the faculty advisor of Primary Club. Page 5 7 WIDHO'PUWZZOO TOP PICTURE Top BOWeCole, Engel. Bowyer, Capes, Cory, Dubuts, Entress. Fourth RoweDurner, Andofer, Carney. Burton, Addie, Arnold. Biggin. Biedron. Third. ROWeBruns Buchen, Draeger, Cartier, Esterl, Boley, Gage, Ahrens. Second ROWeDuy, Brandon, Erickson, Bannuch, Bottomley. Blank. D. Anderson, M. Anderson. Bottom ROWeDe Grout, C.Anderson, Bellin, Buchholtz, Etton, Buisch, Benn, Brunk. BOTTOM PICTURE Top RoweHull, Hook. Emerson, Gauthier, Goodman, Habel. Hayes. Fourth Row-Farinct, Hofkes, Hilgendori, Hickey. Hillier. Foqo, Howell, Hessel, Heyrman. Third RoureHarker, Godlesky. Gorder. Harmeling, Fabere, Gates, Henderson, Goelzer. Second Row-Foxen, Harris, Hellen, Goryup, D. Gibbons, D. Gibbons, Fischer, Hickey, Foerster. Bottom ROWeHoskin, Howdle. Hermunson, Gundluch, Fleming. LFischer, Herwiq, Hensel. Twice CI month members of Commercial Mary Louise Hermanson, the president, Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Ham- presided over the club banquet ceremonies ilton, meet to hear lectures on new business of Ianuary 16, whch boasted of an attend- methods. ' ance record over one hundred. Page i 8 Mary L. Hermanson President Verna Stricker Vice President Virginia Gates Secretary-Trectsurer Maude Fabere Royal Purple Reporter Miss Hamilton Sponsor Top ROWeW. Johnson, Minguey, Lane. Meyer, Musull, Kerr, Kniluns, May. TOP PICTURE Fourth Row Martens, Jung. Morgan, Muth. Langen, Laitula, Mackenzie, Krueger. Third Row--Iames,' Kittleson, Lee, McNitt, Iamieson, Martin, Ianz, Peart. Second ROWeRJOhnson, Mitchell, Klitzkie, Kreit, Lewerenz, Kiqer, Murphy, Logic, Memos. Bottom Row-Luuderdale, Muck, McKeever. Kohls, Lantz. Kirby, Moe, I. Johnson. Top BOWePronold, Walther, Thompson, Tully, Porter, Novuk, Schatl, Prentice. BOTTOM PICTURE Fourth ROWeZimmerman, Sullivan, Pokrundt. Schuelke, Vasby, Saduske, Tubbs, Owczurski, Schoenke. Third ROWeReynolds, Pippel, Robson, Stirn, Ostrem, Rundell, Nichols, Slauffacher, Stritzel. Second Row-Olson, Stricker, Stone, Wendi, Strain, Shudewald, Suqden, Thronson, Pepper. Bonom Row4cbwandt, Wilson, Oliqney, Pederson, Rick, Zehme, Stoik, Simnicht. The annual "Hard Times" party was giv- A phonograph With ct loud speaker Qt- en on October 5, and on April 18, they spon- tachment was purchased by the Club for use sored their yearly formal, cm all school of various societies wishing to stage matinee event and c1 traditional occurrence in the dances. organization. Page 5 9 Lillian Sabourin Owen Lee Ferns Frohmader Alice Gorder Miss Holcombe Page 60 FIRST SEMESTER Lillian Sabourin Ferne Frohmctder Royal Purple Reporter THESPIAN President President Owen Lee Vice President Eleanor Lohr Secretary Secretary Arthur Musall Treasurer Alice Gorder Irma Biggin Treasurer The Thespion dramatic Club traces its name to King Thespus, ancient Greek forerunner of the drama, and does true justice to the name it bears. The main interests of this group are circled around four major productions, given throughout the school year. To further the completion of these plays, members take the responsibility of the acting, make-up, staging cmd the ticket sales. In addition to these outstanding successes, minor skits and programs ctre regularly enjoyed at the meetings, held every first and third Wednesday evenings in the Dramatic Workshop. Thespicm undertakes to give out an nual Radio Broadcast over WCLO and also takes part in the Drama League Contest each year. One of its outstanding social func- tions is the formal dancing party, which is customarily given toward the ter- mination of the first semester. All students of the college, interested in dramatics, are eligible to the society; however, a given number of points must be earned before membership is attained. Through the energetic assistance of Miss Holcombe, the Thespian Dramatic Club has risen to prominent and pop- ular rank among school societies. SECOND SEMESTER Arthur Musail Donald O'Beirne Vice President Clarice Lewerenz Royal Purple Reporter Arthur Musall Donald O'Beime Eleanor Lahr Irma Biggin Clarice Lewerenz Top Picturee'T-Ioliday" Bottom PictueeChristmas Masque During the past year the Thespicm Dra- matic Club has been active in play presen- tations. The plays enacted in the season just past were: "Holiday," "The Newspaper Bride," "The Return of Peter Grimm," and "Jade God." Due to the splendid coopera- tion of participants in acting, make-up, and staging, these dramas all enjoyed outstand- ing success. The annual Christmas Masque, sponsored by the Creative Drama Class, was presented during the winter holidays; the cast entered into their parts With utmost enthusiasm. The efforts exerted here deserve commendation, while the interest evinced surely merits recognition. Page 61 FORENSICS Dr. Evans, Gerald Porter, Leland Hinkle. Helen Lonergcm Gerald Porter President Helen Lonergan Vice President Leland Hinkle Secretary-Treasurer Dr. E. H. Evans Faculty Adviser The Whitewater Forensic Association, re- organized in 1933 to replace the old Forensic League, has risen to take its place as an indispensable factor in the school ma- chinery. Debate work is the prominent activity, and the ability of this year's squad, both in school and when visiting, was such as may be recorded meritorious and satisfactory. Membership in the Association is limited and is only open to those who have success- fully completed a definite amount of inter- collegiate speech work. ' Whitewater debaters have participated in ten tournaments during the past three years, but the first Whitewater Debate Tournament was held this year, with nine colleges par- Page 62 ticipating in seventy-nine debates. The out- standing success of this tournament was due to the cooperation of the administration, face ulty, student organizations, and Whitewater residents, who not only entertained the sev- enty-five visitors but also acted as timekeep- ers and judges. The debate season was climaxed with participation in the annual Northwest De- bate Tournament held at St. Thomas and St. Catherine's Colleges, St. Paul, Minnesota. This was undoubtedly the biggest regional tournament held in the United States during the 1936 debate season. Whitewater's co-ed debaters hold the distinction of defeating the champions of this tournament. Top Row-Howard Wilber, Kuhn, Paul, Harland Wilber. Second Row-Schultheis, Weinberg, Pollock. Evans, Hayes, Scharf. Bottom Row Ien-ed, Hinkle, Lonerqan, Porter, Gorder, Richards, Powell. F ORENSICS 1. Brother Dehaiors: 2. Hinkle in Action,- 3. The Rebuttal; 4. The Captain; 5. Three Man Team. Page 6 3 Top Row-Wellers, Christiansen, Kleinsteiber, Nelson. Second ROWeLonerqun, Snyder, Kohls, Wilson, Schwandt. Christiansen. Bottom Bow-Ierred, Sullivan, Gorder, Schmidt, Jones, Strain. PYTHIAN Irene Schwandt President Glen Nelson Vice President Under the direction of Mr. C. H. Wellers, Pythian Forum, a society organized to stim- ulate interest in speech activities, has met- tured with great rapidity, and has become cm outstanding organization on the campus. Within its folds are those who are excep- tionally gifted in oratory and also those who seek to test their expressive ability. The club has held weekly broadcasts over WCLO, the Iomesville radio station, and members have often spoken at various func- tions such as banquets and club meetings. Mr. Wellers, himself, is an incentive to the Page 64 FORUM Irving Christiansen Secretory-Treosurer Mr. Wellers Sponsor members of the club to broaden their knowl- edge in this field. It is he who encourages them to take the stand now and then, in- stead of constantly sitting in the background, and With head and chest up, give expression to their views. This organization has not only proved CI stepping stone to great business success, but also is on otsset in the student's social con- tacts. It is or means of developing that entity which should be given full attentioneper- sonctlity. Nina Bron President Lois Walker V ice President Lillian Sabourin C 0mmercial S r. Frances Herremom C 0mmercial F resh. Doris Drewry H. 5. Teach 27'3 501111. Dorothy Farnsworth Int. Jr. High Jr. Esther Beardsley Primary Sr. H. W. S. G. A. Shirley Felch Primary Fresh. Dorothy Heinze Secretary Iloe Guethlein C 0mmercial J r. Clarice Johnson H. S. Teachcrs 5r. Frances Shurtleff Nora Belle Muller Int. Jr. High 5oph. Catherine Stoltz Primary-Jr. Helen Anderson Rural S0f2h. Top Bow Bron, Walker. Burgdorii. Heinze. Third Row Ande1-son. Beardsley, Drewry. Farnsworth. Felch, Frohmader. Second Row-Guelhlein. Herremun, Hollz, lahnson, Muller, Pesier. Bottom Row Reusa, Sabourin. Schram, Shaw, Shurtleff, Stoltz. 5. Teachers Fresh. Dorothy Burgdorff Treamrer Mary Ellen Pester C ommercial S 0 pk. Ferne Frohmctder H. S. Teachers Jr. Lucille Schram Int. fr. High Sr. Irene Reascz Int. fr. HigJL Fresh. Dorothy Holtz Primary S0ph. Irene Shaw Rural -Fresh. Page 65 ROYAL PURPLE First Semester Second Semester Mary Louise Hermanson ......... Editopin-chief .............. Arleigh Hubbard Edgar Hayes .................. Business Manager .............. Richard Engel Sponsor ................................ Mr. Goff Every Monday the Royal Purple, the col- lege newspaper, appears without fail to the satisfaction of the student body and faculty. The work that goes into the completion of this paper is vast and few people really know the work involved. Material must be gathered throughout the week, corrected, re- written, and sent down to the printing office where it is set up on the linotype machine. Then proof readers correct the errors. Heads are set for stories, and the final makeup of the paper is determinedvby the editor. Again proof is taken and ultimately the paper is ready to be printed. This is only one phase of the work involved. The business angle must be considered, wherein the business manager is responsible for ads and distri- Page 66 button. A period of probation of one semester is necessary before the student can become a regular member of the staff. After a reporter has served five semesters, he is awarded a silver "W." A gold "W" is presented for six semesters work or as reward for serving as editor-in-chief. Each year the editor-inechief and manag- ing editor are sent as delegates to a national convention to gather new ideas and to ob- tain a broader conception of the work. On October 15, 16, and 17 of last year, Mary Louise Hermanson and Arleigh Hubbard attended the convention of the Associated Collegiate Press at the Medinah Athletic Club in Chicago. ,9: I Top Row Iumieson, Badenscher, Buechler. Sixth How-Buisch, Benn, Belay, Blank, Brandt, Burlon. Fifth Row-Curpenter, Doepke, Downing. Duersl. Fuhere, Gorder. Fourth Row-Guethlein, Haynes, Hessel, Johnson, Klitzkie, McCutchin Third Row Mecd. Miller, Muller, Nickodem, Paul, Pederson. Second Row Pester, Pollock. Quuema, Reynolds, Richards, Sabourin. Bottom Row-Schlueter, Schmidt, Schwandi, Stoik, Winner. Zirbes. Page 67 Page 63 Margaret Ryan Harley Holt MINNEISKA Editor-in-chief ............... Margaret Ryan Business Manager ............. Harley Holt Sponsor ...................... Mr. Randall Commencing in the spring of 1935 and working continuously throughout the year, the "Minneiska" staff again presents a col- lege yearbook for the enjoyment of the stu- dent body. As the days, weeks, and then months flew by, each member of the staff was complet- ing his task bit by bit, and each was willing to lend a helping hand whenever help was needed. Into the completion of this book has gone work, worry, and sacrifice mingled with laughter and good fellowship. The staff, also, Wishes to express thanks to the many students and faculty members who helped them make possible the completion of this annual. It is the wish of the whole staff that each owner of a "1936 Minneiska" derive pleas- ure from his book. '7 Maude Fabere Snapshot Editor Dorothy Wilson Assistant Senior Editor Icme Johnson Assistant Junior Editor L2 Wilton Baechler Nina Bron Assistant Business Senior Editor Manager Gertrude Zirbes Marcella Baderlscher Administration Junior Editor Editor Jeannette Kendall Louis Brand! Artist Men's Athletic Editor Francis Richardson Mary Ryan Assistant Assistant Organization Editor Engraving Editor Donald Stevenson Organizuiion Editor Hazel Addie Engraving Editor Doris Drewey Women's Athletic Editor Owen Lee Assiskml Snapshot Editor Irene Iamieson Feature Editor lean Downing Assistant Organization Editor Lowell Nickodem Assistant Snapshot Edimr Page 69 PIANO CLUB First Semester President ................ Bernice De Grout Vice President ............. Edith Sylvester Secretary-Treasurer .......... Jane Iohnson Sponsor ............ The Piano Club is one of the most recent organizations on the campus. Though it has only been in existence two years, it has cd- reordy made its voice heard as an active, alert, and ambitious club through the large increase in membership which emphasizes the facts of the many appreciative persons of music in our midst, and of the budding geniuses of song and rhythm. A study of the famous composers and the higher classes of modern compositions, to- Second Semester President .................. LeNoire Young Vice President ................ Ellen Hensel Secretary-Treasurer ......... Edith Sylvester ....... Miss O'Malley gether with well-interpreted solos of the world's finest music by the members com- pose the major part of their programs. Socials and teas are held at intervals dur- ing the year, and c1 "Musicale," sponsored at Bassett House, proved CI great success. Under the direction of Miss O'Malley, the Piano Club has enjoyed an especially note- worthy season, and is proud to be a part of the Federation of Women's Clubs. Top Row-O'Malley. DeGroai. Young. Sylvester. Third BOWeHensel, Johnson, Baesemun. Bannach, Campion, Carlson. Second Row-Day. Duifin. Fredrich, Grehn, Haynes, Hilqendorf. Bottom Row-Lantz, Manes, Schuelke, Schwandt, Stein. Wollin. Page 70 A A ORCHESTRA Top Row -Iohnson, LePevre, Erickson, Haldiman, Torrey, Reese. Second Row Frohmader, Krakow, McKeever, Anderson, Cartier, Gundlach, Dean, Reese. Bouom Row Duex-sl, Marsh, Brunk, Fleming, Tubbs, Drewry, Wright. Dora Duerst V iolin Virginia Marsh V iolin Chrystal Belle Brunn Violin Mildred Barlow V iolin Eldora Fleming Violin Charlotte Saodsota Violin Edith Sylvester V iolin Margaret O'Donnell V iolin Billie Reid Violin Arloine Wright Piano Dorothy McKeever Clarinet Eleanor Krakow Clarinet Ferne Frohmader Clarinet Hollis Schlueter Clarinet Doris Drewry Flute Joyce Tubbs F lute Dorothy Heinze C omet William Johnson C omet Robert Bilkey C omet Charles Reese Drum Mr. Mear Director Catherine Deininger C ornet Ruth Kittleson C ornet Anna Buchholtz Saxophone Robert Haldiman Saxophone Eugene Cole Trombone Edna Erickson Trombone Walter Dean Bassoon Kathleen Meyer H Um Granada Dinse H Um William Heisenquez Drum Page 7 1 Top Row-Biedron, Fehrm, Lee, Schlueter. Buchhcltz, Schwandt, Addie. Stewart, Lelfinqwell. Van Liere, Van Liere, Berkholtz. Owens. Second Row-Home, Young, Tubbs, Johnson, Severance, Jones, Frohmuder, Schuelke, Nissen, March, Morgan, Martens, Hillier, Gundluch. Bottom Row-Reid, Kittleson, Deininqer, erth, Wendt, Carney, Orcutt. Heinze, Brunsvold, G. Gorder. Reusu, Dinse, McKeever, Richardson. BEND Since 1930, the Whitewater State Teachers College has been proud to acknowledge as one of her valuable organizations, the band. Through the untirinq energy and skillful di- rection of Mr. Mear, this group has advanced in musical ability, increased in quality, and developed itself, little by little, into a large and indispensable organization. Membership is open to both men and women of the college, and is not by any means limited to the more adept players. A great knowledge of musical instruments is not required. Mr. Mears gives both private and class instruction to beginners and ad- MR. MEAR Mr. S. E. Mear is director of our college band, and also is respont sible for the ability and progress evidenced by many high school Individual guidance is one of the outstanding features of bands. his work. Page 72 vanced students, while those who desire to prepare themselves for teaching high school band work, may enjoy a more intensive course of study. School spirit and loyalty are steadfastly evinced by these students; regularly they play at football and basketball games, and always are ready to lend their efforts to any general event that desires it. In the spring, the band journeys to neigh- boring high schools to give concerts before appreciative audiences. A twilight concert given on our campus ends this noteworthy tour. Top Row-Mitby. Yeo, Roseman, Peterson, Gauthier, Dean, Winn, Kerr, Bulqer. Dean, LeFevre, Fish, Capper, Larson, Kammer. Second Row Bilkey, Enqel, Pronold. Barker, Taylor, Haldimun, Reese. Berkholtz, Chan. Cherry. Mutsh, Anderson, Iohnsoni Drewty, Muir. Bottom Row A. Gorder. Bohn, Chulberg. Cartier, Brown, Heisenauer, Fulton, Krakow, Meyer, Dememth, Reese, Suqden, Erickson, Torrey. Solo Cornet Dorothy Heinze William LeFevre William Johnson Robert Bilkey Catherine Deininger Ruth Kittleson Leland Iones First Cornet Norman Mitby James Winn Marion Owens Grace Marsh Paul Larson Alice Sugden Second Comet Hazel Addie Baron Barker Flutes Doris Drewry Joyce Tubbs Gladys Brunsvold Bassoons Roger Fish Walter Dean Clarinets Eleanor Krakow Paul Berkholtz Richard Lee Chapman Leffingwel Ralph Peterson Romelle Iohnson Dorothy McKeever Marjorie Cartier Richard Stamm Evelyn Hillier Ferne Frohmader Marlin Fehrm Alberta Martens Lessell Novak Richard Engel Eleanor Wendt Hollis Schlueter Arleigh Hubbard Irene Schwandt Genevieve Van Liere Betty Morgan William Doetze Baritones Edward Biedron Arloine Wright Phyllis Orcutt Billie Reed Alto Sax A Ann Buchholtz Nora Belle Muller Lawrence Torrey Alto Sax B Charles Horne Robert Haldiman Marvin Buege Alto Sax C Genevieve Chalberq Alice Gorder George Rosemcm Irene Reasa Tenor Saxophone Laurence Reese Robert Berkholtz Baritone Sax Dean Kammer Drums William Reisenauer Bill Fulton Charles Reese Harvey Walther Horns Virginia Marsh Kathleen Meyer Dorothy Burqdorff Granada Dinse Francis Richardson Dorothy Hayes T rombones Eugene Cole Janet Stewart Edna Erickson Martin Van Liere Elizabeth Brown Elaine Bohn Elaine Carney Reva Chatt Tubas Janet Anderson Harold Taylor Edward Gauthier Francis Capper Everett Bulger Dorothy Nachreiner FPWOEO UUCWO TOP PICTURE Top Row Hil1ier. Deininger, G. Gorder, Brunsvold, Eugen. Bannach. Third Row-Arnold. Odegaard, Pogo. G.Howell, Church, A. Christiansen. Lahr. Second Row B1air. Fisher. Foerster. Grandull, Carlson. Bryan. Bottom Bow-Felch, De Grout, Hammurlund, Hurlbul, G. Duersl. Brunn, Chan. BOTTOM PICTURE Top Row Moe, Kirby, Tholo, Pederson, Kestol, Krueger. Third Row M.Roche, Thronson, Ien'ed, Reasa, Winters. Spooner, Sagan. Second Row EJohnson, Stone, Webb, McLemon, Quaerna. A.Lee, Pippel. Botlom row-Prielipp, Schuelke, Thingstud, Rallies, Arline Wright, Iuntwaite, Haida. President ..... . . ........... Irene Iamieson Vice President ............... Arline Wright Secretary ...................E1eomor Lahr Treasurer . .............. . . . . .Iecm Fisher Librarian .................. Josephine Moe Sponsor ................. Miss Lucy Baker Page 74 CHORAL CLUB CAPERS Every Wednesday afternoon at four o'clock, Choral Club girls assemble in Miss Baker's room. After a short business meet- ing, time is spent in singing various choice selections. Although the group as C: whole has had little pre-college voice work, they have shown fine ability and spirit. Not only did they give c1 delightful spring concert, but to- gether With the Treble Clef sponsored one of the most outstanding parties of the year, their "Spring Formal," April 25. Iudd Bin- kert's orchestra contributed its fine music to make that event a success. One of its members, Marion Carlson, won 1. Accompanist. 2. President. 3. Miss Baker. a scholarship from the Boguslawski College of Music during the course of the year. Miss Baker has always been ready to furnish constructive ideas and suggestions to Choral Club, not only in regard to vocal ability, but also in relation to the student's individual improvement. Special consideration is due Miss Edith Kollies. Who during the whole year has dis- tinguished herself as the club accompanist. This club often furnished entertainment for assembly programs, and its members have proved themselves to be active in other phases of school life as well as voice. 4. Eleanore. 5. lo Mae. 6. Ruth. 7. Shirley Page 7 5 t TREBLE CLEF President .................... Jane Johnson Secretary ................... Helen Wilber Librarian ................ Theresa Charles Vice President ................ Hazel Addie Treasurer ................ Ethel Harmeling Sponsor ...................... Miss Baker Treble Clef is cm active group of girls who have had previous training in voice work. Their meetings are held every Tuesday at four o'clock in the Singing Room. This club won third prize Stunt night with their dramatization of "A Little Gypsy Tea Room," in Which Ethel Harmelinq's lovely voice melodiously expressed the sentiments of "My Little Gypsy Sweetheart." The octette, composed of eight members of outstanding singing ability from this so- ciety, sang at commencement and also on Baccalaureate Sunday. In the spring, in collaboration with the Choral Club, the members of Treble Clef sponsored or concert; their annual "Spring Formal" was held on April 25. Arloine Wright, talented accompanist, has distinguished herself throughout the year by lending her adequate services to this organ- ization. MISS BAKER Miss Lucy Baker has always displayed great interest in the musical talent and activ- ities of the school. She has inspired many to bring out their undeveloped possibilities in this field. A commercial course may, per- haps, border too much on the practical, but When the magic touch of Miss Baker comes to the foreground, CI well balanced school curricula is effected. Page 7 6 Top Row-Edwards. Goelzer, Fleming, Hensel, Barlow, Hanuuska. Third Row-Hamelinq, Beck, Ahrens, Anderson, Hellerud, Heinze. Furnsworth, Gorder. Second Row-Wright, Bueseman. Hahn, Beardsley, Hoots, McNin, Heencm. Bottom How-Drewry, Holiz, Charles, Johnson, Addie, DeLong. Howdle. Lauderdale. Top Row-Jl'essin. Roseen. Wilber, Rick, Mollzner, Whilmore. Thixd Row-Kysley, Nienstedt, Bundell, Vogel, Schmidt, Ostrem, Stein. Sacond Row-Walker, Lusch, Werner, Orcutt. Saulsaa, Reid. Bottom Row Rose. Kumlien. Rallies. Schwandl, Lauderdale, Van Liere, Nissan. Page 77 MEN'S CHORUS President ................... Arthur Musall Secretory .................. Kenneth Leon Librarian ................ Donald O'Beirne Vice President ............. Norman Pronold Treasurer ................... Edgar Hayes Sponsor ..................... Mr. Randall Director ........................ Mr. Sayre Top RoweGroesbeck, Beck, North. Musall, Lean, Carpenter, Mundschuu, Sugden. Fourth Rcw-Kleinsteiber, Letiingwell, Slauson, O'Beirne, Snyder, Winsor. Moen, Warner, Walther. Third RowePi-onold, Demerath, Weinberg, Schlise, Newman, Gundersan, Wiebeck, Schlueter. Second ROWeSorenson, Barker, Hayes, Muir, Bilkey, Dunner, Reisenauer. Reese. Bottom Bow-Bulqer, Nelson, Trans. Loomer, Grehn. Sayre, Scharf, Haldimcm, Lieske. Any male student of the college, having ability in voice, is eligible for membership in this group. Though having only been in existence for five years, it is one of the most influential and worthwhile organizations on the campus. One-half credit c1 year is the academic credit given to those Who work in this line, while enjoyment and appreciation form more than half the reward. In the way of commendation for efforts ex- erted, c1 point system has been arranged Page 7 8 whereby the men are permitted to earn a bronze, silver, gold, iand gold and ruby medal, in recognition of diligence. Programs at various schools have formed ct port of their activities, while c1 broadcast over the Jonesville station, WCLO, serves to accentuate their worth. A spirit of enthusiastic cooperation among the members has enabled this organization, not only to grow in size, but to improve the quality of its musical achievements. PILG-RIM F ELLOWSI-IIP President ................... Janet Stewart Secretary-Tredsurer .......... Eunice Ierred Vice President ................ Eleanor Lahr Affiliated directly With the Congregational Church, is the Pilgrim Fellowship organiza- tion of the State Teachers College. Though primarily c: group for those belonging to the above mentioned church, yet any college student is cordially welcomed into its circle. Sunday evening is the customary time set aside for the weekly meeting, and 6:45 o'clock finds the members segregated in the parlors of the church. Before the regular bus- iness discussions, services are held. The "Pilgrim Fellows" also enjoy picnics, Sponsor ...................... Mr. Daggett Advisor ................... Rev. Ostrcmder parties, and trips to neighboring towns. At wellechosen intervals, outside enter- tainments and choice orations are welcomed by the members. In various ways through- out the yecxr, this society revels in its work of benefactoring actually and spiritually, all With Whom they come in contact. Much of the success of the organization is due to Mr. Daggett, the sponsor, and to the generous cooperation of Rev. C. E. Ostromd- er, pastor of the Whitewater Congregational Church. Top Row-McCoy, Home, Slauson. Grenzow, Baker, Daqqett. Third BoweBron. Nuchreiner, Young, Rallies. Stewart, Schmidt. Second Row-Goelzer. Heinze, Tessin. Lahr, Gates. lung, Jarred. Bottom Row-Duy, Lewerenz. Hamelinq, Carney, E.Beardsley, Mead, C.Beurdsley. Page 79 WESLEY FOUNDATION President .................... Lois Walker Secretary .................... Ellen Hensel Social Chairman ........... Ada Bottomley Membership Chairman ....... Betty Morgan Publicity ................... Hoe Guethlein Sponsor ............ Wesley Foundation caters specifically to those students expressing c1 preference for the Methodist denomination. However, the society is connected definitely With the Col- lege, and all students interested in the activ- ities of the organization are eligible for mem- bership. Meetings are held regularly each Sunday evening at the Methodist Church. The mem- bers profitably discuss topics of religious Vice President .......... Francis Richardson Treasurer .................... Irma Biggin Program Chairman ..... Dorothy Farnsworth Music Director ............. Elizabeth Brown Pianist .................... Dorothy Grehn ......... Mr. Randall and current interest, and the ever pertinent aim of benefactoring mankind is a practice to Which they adhere. A Wesley basketball team, social gath- erings, dramatic and musical productions, and the fine spirit of cooperation evidenced by Wesley Foundation in 011 the major ac- tivities of the college have merited for the organization the good Will of the student body. Top RoweHaldin-mn, Peterson, Considine, Krakow, Nelson, Rachel. Third BOWeHurris, Anderson, Heels, Hansel, Brunsvold. Eugen, Brown, Ariana. Second Row-Admnson, Biggin. Bottomley, Famsworth, Downing, Guethlein, Hickey. Bottom Bow-Elfers, Grahn, Jordan, Howdle, Dinse, Hoskin. Gundluch. Page 80 Tofu.- j Mb .. WW, 1. The unknown fifth. 2.'We won! 3. Carol. 4. Inseparuble. 5. Veranda View. 6. Spring Fever. 7. Our sponsor. 8. Shipmates lorever. 9. Madam President. WESLEY FOUNDATION Top Row-Rundull, Schlueter, Richardson, Shudlick, Truesdale, LeFevre, Thompson. Third Rowwlson, Lonerqan. Zimmerman, Morgan, Jones, D. Peterson, Southey. Second Row KrefL Powell, Pippel, Orcuu. Johnson, Walker. Bottom Row Beasu, Williams, Kendall, Wright, Krueger, Sequin, Rundell. Page 8-1' James Winn President Evelyn Kiqer Secretary-Treasurer James Lane Vice President Mrs. Fricker Sponsor TOP PICTURE Top Row-Dubats, Graham, Gauthier, Heyrman, Lune. Third ROWeLoqic, Bannach, Hanauska, Molnar, Iamieson, Hofkes, Hickey. Second. ROWeMdrphy, Barlow. Foyen. Blank. Gibbons, Gibbons, Ryan. Bottom Row-Guskell, Buchholtz, De Grout, Esterl. Baisch, McKeever, Ellen. BOTTOM PICTURE Top ROWePronold, Muth, Mundschuu, Winn, May. Second Row-Stmin, Roche, Schleicher, Sullivan, Owczarski. Roche, Wendi, Kiger. Bottom ROWeVogel. Rick, Hessel. Stoltz, Van Liere, Stoik. Schoenmunn. On the first and third Tuesday of every month, the members of the Mercier society meet in the G. 0. rooms of the school. This club, established in honor of the distin- guished Cardinal Mercier, came to the front in 1931. Since that time it has been func- tioning as an admirable cynosure of all eyes, and prominent in the social works of the college. After each business meeting, recreational features are enjoyed. Card parties and danc- Pagc 82 ing flourish, while listening to choice bits of oratory is not an uncommon treat. Shortly before Christmas, the annual for mal dance was held in the Hamilton gym- nasium, which party opened the formal dancing season of the college. Mrs. Fricker, under whose direction the club flourishes, is responsible for much ot' the meritorious work accomplished, and the splendid cooperative spirit evinced by the members. Homecoming Floats 1. Alpha Club. 2. The Winner. 3. In the trucking business. 4. On Parade. 5. The Phi Chi trick. 6. The songsters' float. 7. Chi Delis. 8. The winter float. 9. One of our patrons. OUR ORGANIZATIONS COOPERATE Though each organization in the school has distinguished itself by unusual work in avowed fields, that accomplishment is by no means the extent of its capabilities. The test of real competency comes at the time When these various societies are called upon to practice their social adeptctbilities, to ex- tend and broaden the cooperative spirit, and to display their executive and good-meme bership qualities amongst large groups. At the annual carnival, sponsored by the Sigma Sigma Sigma girls, the majority of school associations apply their efficiencies and efforts to affect usefulness, pleasure and profit for the whole. Homecoming activities Witness another such occasion, when all fellowships show their powers of coordination, and by diligent work, become responsible for a successful demonstration. These extra curricular efforts, besides sup- plementing the daily routine of scholastic life, also prove invaluable to the senior in search of CI teaching position. After all, it is the person who can gracefully and qenially cooperatekwith all whom he meets, who will "follow through" in life! Page 83 GREEK ORGANIZATIONS HII! Top Row-Miss Holcombe, Lonergun, Tessin, Muderich, Budertscher, Duerst, Esterl. Second RoweFrohmuder, Hoskin. Hubbard, Johnson, Jones, Lahr, Leroy. Bottom Row-Moen, Musull, RichuFdson, Sabourin, Winsor, Zirbes. DELTA PSI OMEGA Miss Florence Holcombe Grand Director Helen Lonerqan Stage Manager Katherine Tessin Scribe Charles Maderich Business Manager The Delta Psi Omega is CI Greek honorary dramatic organization. Members are chosen from the Thespicm Dramatic Club, and selec- tion is based on the high grade of work ex- hibited during the year. At the meetings held once CI month, tech- mgc 86 nique of the stage, contemporary plays, and the art of make-up are discussed. Often Miss Hoicombe, Who sponsors this group! arranges informal gatherings, and the social side of the society is not neglected. Membership is limited to sixteen students. SIGMA TAU DELTA First Semester President ................... Louis Brandt SecretaryTrectsurer ............. Ninot Bron Scribe .................... Helen Lonerqcm Nu Gamma chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, CI national English fraternity, has occupied a pidce of prominence in this school since 1930. Creative literature is the main concern of this organization, and all the activities are embodied in that interest. Under the helpful guidance of Miss Knosker, sponsor of the group, and Miss Charmiey, an honorary member the admirable aims and ambitions of the club are carried to beneficial ends.e The outstanding purposes of the Second Semester President ................. Helen Lonerqcm Secretary-Trectsurer. . .Fiorence Cunningham Scribe ................. Charles Thompson are to broaden themselves culturally and to definitely expand individual literary arts and talents, and to aid CI fellow student in the realization of his ambition. Meetings are held twice each month at which times original compositions are read, discussed, criticized, cmd suggestions given for improveme . The m ip is .limited to twelve, who se of the junior and sene ood scholastic averages Top Row-Miss Knosker, Brandi, Lcnergan. Bron, Cunningham, Thompson. Bottom RoweEngen. Essock, Frohmader, Richards, Warner, Winsor. Page 87 PI OMEGA PI President .............. Irving Christiansen Vice President ............ Georgina Hoskin Secretary ................ Adelyn Brandon Treasurer .................... Eloise Kiger Sponsor ................. Mr. P. A. Carlson Faculty. . .President Yoder, Miss L. Hamilton Mr. P. A. Carlson is the able sponsor of the Psi Chapter of the Pi Omega Pi national hon- orary fraternity for commercial teachers. This prominent organization has the honor of being one of the thirty-six chapters in the country. Mr. Carlson also is one of the na- tional officers of this society. Those eligible for membership, are the jun- iors and seniors of the commercial curricu- lum, Who have distinguished themselves with outstanding records and high rank. This rating is based on two or more years of work completed in our school. Psi Chapter boasts of or membership of well over one hundred people, including both the active members and the alumni association. Perhaps needless to state, great honor is attached to affiliation with this body, and it is the ambition of every commercial scholar to be included in its numbers before grad- uation. In keeping with its strong traditions and admirable aims, ceremonious initiations take place twice each year. To further coach themselves in the most recent method of business instruction is their avowed desire, while ways and means of raising the standards of commercial teach- ing is ever a question for discussion. Every year sees improvement and ad- vancement in this inimitable group. Mr. Carlson. Mr. Yoder. Miss Hamilton Page 88 Top Row Christiansen, Hoskin, Kiger, Brandon, Addie. Fourth Row-Burton, Duersl, Fabere, Goryup. Grehn. Third Row Huyes, Hoeis, Holt, Johnson, Lantz. Second. Bow Lauderdale, Lewerenz, Nissen, Ostrem, Richards. Bottom Row Ryan. Schwundi. Stewart, Werbelow. Wilson. .. W 3 mast ............ Dorothy Burgdorft. . . .................. Secretary.......... ................DorothyHoltz FCIY Muck ............................ Treasurer ...................... Dorothy McKeever Jean Downin ................... Corresponding Secretary .................. Bernetta Leroy Charlotte Sctodsaa ................... Sergeant-at-Arms ....................... Wilma Phelps Maude Fabere .................... Royal Purple Reporter ..................... Jean Downing Nora Belle Muller ..................... Pledge Master .......................... Dora Duerst Alpha Sigma sorority chooses its mem- bers not only for their scholastic achieve- ments but cdso en a social aptitude basis. The society was organized in 1908 and was formerly an organization devoted chief- ly to the fields of literature. Today it is en- tirely social, with its membership limited to forty individuals. Girls within its folds have proved them- selves able leaders in practically every 1. Trimming Platteville. 2. Somethinq's Funny. 5. Al! To-qether. 6. The House. 7. RaY-Alpha Sigma? 8. One Alone! 9. On the Stairs! 10. Six of them. 11. The Girls Again! Puge 9 0 form of campus activity. On October 21, the Alpha Sigmas gave their annual informal party, Cit which various amateurs competed for prizes. The club held its annual home- coming reception for alumni at the Bassett House. In keeping with the usual custom, the yearly formal dance was held in spring. As able leaders and prominent workers, the 1936 group have efficiently kept up the traditions of the organization. 3. Waiting to: c: Street Car? 4. En Route to School! Top Row Mrs. Fricker, Sabourin. Kiqer, Bron. Fifth Row Duerst. Holtz, McKeever, Leroy, Phelps, Downing. Fourth Row-Anderson, Arnold, Burqdorfi, Burns. Church, Crandell. Third Row-Drewry, Fabere, Frohmader. Herremcm, Leonard, Morani. Second Row-Muck, Muller, Orcun, Parish, Pepper, Saalsau. Bottom Row Scogqin, Stuuiiacher, Stoltz, Uuech, Wilcox, Winners. SIGMA SIGMA SIGMA President ................... Janet Stewart Treasurer ................. Margaret Ryan Corresponding Secretary ..... Lorraine Blank Sentinel ................... Irene Jamieson Alpha Sigma Phi became Alpha Xi, the thirtieth active chapter of Sigma, Sigma, Sig- mcr, CI National Educational sorority in 1932. The sorority concentrates its attention on the scholastic phase of school life, but does not forget the social aspect. This is shown by the annual carnival in November along with other yearly social events. It was at the carnival that different organizations dis- played booths for the entertainment of the entire student body. A popularity contest Equal Study? 6. Jean. 7. The Smiling President. Page 92 Vice President ........... Margaret Murphy Recording Secretary. .Mczrcella Badertscher Keeper of Grades ...... Vido: Evelyn Pollock Sponsor ............... Miss Marie Benson was the high spot of the evening. During homecoming they held Cf banquet ott Aunt Mattie's Cottage for the welcoming of alumnae. Every year they celebrate Founder's Day by a banquet, and in spring the annual for- mal is a much anticipated and enjoyed event. Tri Sigma girls under the sponsorship of Miss Benson have taken an active part in all campus activities. 1. Taken Unaware. 2. The House Crew. 3. Tri Sigma Rendezvous. 4. A Moment's Chat. 5. Books 8. Don't Run Away! Top Row Benson, Stewart. Murphy. 5th Row-Ryan, Badertscher, Blank. Pollock. 4th Row Buischr Benn, Burton, Charles. Chan. 31d Row4rum. Esterl, Kellen, Hermunson, Hickey. 2nd Row-Iamieson. Iohnson. Larson, Mulligan, Nissen. Bottom Row-Pederson. Pester, Reynolds, Wilber, Yoder. Page 93 I EPSILON Vice-President ......... Lawrence Carpenter Corresponding Secretary. . . .Rodney Durner rqecmt-at-Arms ........... Caesar Morani istoricm ...................... John Dahle jjy The Phi Chi fraternity ha rrive at t end of another successful hool ' credits the splendid results Olalfs W admirable cooperation of th 11191711A er the able officers. The boys in this group ide e in their broad schoo ' ing the Homecoming season. e smaller festivities and parties 'Ven, is ct formal dancing party i 11. NEW ACTIVES '4 " 1 n , . e! :Nh VI'op ROWeKuhn. H. Koeppen, McClain, Rawbotham. .hk r ' , -. x Second eLeschinsky,T1-uesdale,Thon-ipspn,Cupper,OH,Paul.15' ' XE I J - 3 Bottom Ho Lmbuts,Rgdman,Boltz,M.KoeMxHey1-mun. m ?;M Mu- , 3, , g 4 I v f " -. x; 1 1 X55 wddlA c... ' I : ,' 1, 1 11-11111. 1 4 141144-44 4. u: A x h t; .1 I. - - 1 f Y ; 4 . a QC X4 h h x ' $1 1.4.. Ix M :l-i'v-Fx 44119:!!- 1 s." , 9' 1 Pa e9 ' t 1 t 1 L iFixp. :11 .9? 1" ,4 "I'WNUt t 1' -l c ,1 1 1 :J, . . x 1 444-. - 4 a 444'. 1 1,. . -. 1f 1, x f , 1. f ,n. 4 f . 1 : 'xJ 1 x 3 a h x x . 1X ' ILL '" " 1 Rx . X W. r h t I in the spring. jm : 1 l I 1W W M 4., 3 I . a 1.11 e! -11 MK, Golf? Alzrm'u mmn'm LAxn-mnxm vmwax - WWAM ummxwm: 1y xmxumm . ugw wms' .ww mtum'r A - GASPER FARINA FIDUAR MM 5 , . ' . mmm-Hum mug; L n hymn y nrmx MANN L TEAM: szc ,V agu L mew ' Jimmy: mcmm , L ; JOHN MAY ABTHVR U'CSALL Page 9 5 um xx; gums President ................ Robert Davidson Recording Secretary ....... Jerome Koudelik Treasurer ................ Laurence Reese Sergeant-at-Arms .......... George Winsor In November, 1934, the Beta Kappa Nu fraternity became the Beta Chapter of Chi Delta Rho. This fraternity is an intra-state organization of social and scholastic groups. High academic accomplishment is the avowed ideal of these members and many have excelled in this endeavor. ExtrCI-cur- ricular activities have proved popular among the young men and they are repre- sented in journalistic work, literary fields, athletics and other campus activities. Page 96 LAUUIINIVK mama: Vice-President ................ Harley Holt Corresponding Secretary. . . .Donqld Snyder Pledge Master ............... Robert Bilkey Sponsor ....................... Mr. Prucha On December 21 the fraternity held their Winter formal, at Which they welcomed many of their alumni. Previous to the dance, c1 banquet was given at Aunt Mctt- tie's Cottage. The "Chi Delts" entertained pledges and actives at smokers and parties sponsored throughout the semesters; their spring formal successfully culminated the year's social activities. mum 149111ij 1,1 111......- 1 7559' Norma; 1mm 11 um: mm 3 V President ....... ; . . v 3:. .LeonaPCUW Treasurer . . . :5 .X. ..... ' ..... Wilton Beechler Corresponding Secretary: ..William SW39: Chaplin .............. Charles Mitchell Historidn . . . .' . . . 1 . j ...... Eugene anqe . f 3 3' Sponsor .... 1:15... . I '95 ' . Lit , Kappa Chapter of the Sigma Tau Gamma national fraternity is one of the outstanding organizations of the campus. They are noted for their fine athletic prowess and sports- manship displayed on all occasions. Members have ventured into every field of the extra- chul 1 CI ties with utmost succe . 35w . 4kg WC .-....,..;,.1..A.;'Dr.-Le gf.- 4,: .11" ' ,, - 27 4 V 5 ca We. 11.1. airs Secretary . . ............ :ATlen YWer sergeamat: rms . .1 f ..... '. .Norman M' a .ngcltpgork. . .Pu. H'If-k. . ti . Walter arth v Saga Correspondent... .Irving Christiansen I 1 ,M, 5 s . DmBthhe e015. the held several smok- ers to Vvhi they inv1ted candidates membership. The spring formal is consid ered an eminent event of the year. The Sigma boys have kept in contact Wit other chapters of their large organization, and so strengthened themselves through these associations. Page 97 ATHLETICS lllll CHARLES AGNEW DIRECTOR OF MEN'S ATHLETICS FLORENCE GOODHUE DIRECTOR OF WOMEN'S ATHLETICS Page 100 Top Row-Hull, Emerson, Andrews, Bullock, Werbelow, A.Rronson. Messmun. Ninedori. Second Row-Slevenson, OH. Goers. Murphy. McClain, Dahle. McCoy, C.Morcmi, I'LBx-onson. Bottom now-May, Husonsky. Lewein, Oehrke, Kinney, F.Morcmi, Bueqe. Farina. ttW" CLUB President ................. Howard Kinney Vice-President ............... Frank Morani Secretary-Treqsurer ........ Caesar Morani Sponsor ...................... Mr. Agnew Boys of the college, who have made their presence felt in the athletic program, and Who have earned their letters, are eligible for "W" Club membership. Whether his field be tennis, track, football, or basketball, every young man dreams of the time when he may boast of cm affiliation With this or- ganization. However, the activities of this group are not only confined to sport activities; on the recreational side may be catalogued a danc- ing party. The sponsorship of the district high school basketball tournament, which took place at the Hamilton Gymnasium, is one of their major activities. Much credit for the rise of this organization into prominence is due to Coach Charles Agnew. To give individual and constructive criticism to aspiring coaches and future athletes of note, is his Chief aim. Due to the excellent guiding advise of this sponsor, former college students have efficiently filled ex cting positions in the teaching and coaching fields. Page 101 Top Bow-Melvin Koeppen. Cooper, Hickey. Andrews. Prentice. Filth RoweEastmcm, Cook. Schmidt. Busch, Lincoln, Gundluch, Goodman, Knilans, Boltz. Fourth Rowe-Goers, McClain. Kohlmeyer, Gustaveson, Bronson, Rawbotham. Third ROWv-Mcmager Walter Karth, Buukin. Stevenson, Oehrke, McCoy, Buege, Paul, Hoverson, Woodrinq, Toll, Emerson. Second Row-Southey, Harvey Bronson, Ebbott, Dahle, Rasonsky, Kerr, Derthick, Wuhtmcm, Wagner, Frank Morani. Coach Bonom Row-Leahy, Lewis, Lane, Enhess, Caesar Morani, Powell, Lewein. Messman, Farina, Klug, Manager Leonard Ward. Agnew. 1935 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE September 28........ ....... DeKalb....................Here L October 5. .. ..... . ..... .Oshkosh. . . . . . ....... . . . . . Here October 12. . . . . . .. ..... ..Milwctukee. .. ......... ....Here October 26........ ..... ..Whec1ton..................There i November 2. . . . . . . .. ..... .Platteville.. ....... ..... Here tHomecomingt DeKalb 27, Whitewater 0 Dechb is Whitewater's big brother, and every year they take time out to spank us. There has always been the best of feeling betweeh these two teams, and instead of trying to beat them, we just try to keep their score as low as possible. They made them- selves indispensible this year by spanking our boys out of over-confidence. Page 102 The boys in action Oshkosh 31, Whitewater 6 In any event, fate will have its due. Per- haps the most destructive game of the sea- son, both literally and figuratively speaking, was this unfortunate tryst of October the fifth. It was a homecoming event for Osh- kosh and good fortune smiled down upon them. Messman and Werbelow were both called back after making beautiful runs. It was hard at the end of the season to look back at this blot upon an otherwise perfect conference record. Whitewater 28, Milwaukee 0 With everything to gain and nothing w lose, the Whitewater team trotted out onto the Hamilton Field, little knowing that they were about to add an invaluable page to Whitewater's sport history. Whitewater's scoring began in the second quarter when Goers blocked a punt deep in the Milwau- kee territory. With this stimulation, White- water stole the show with spectacular runs and passes. Milwaukee's downfall Page 103 Out for victory Whitewater 20, Wheaten 13 The boys left Whitewater Saturday morne inq determined not to lose to Wheaton even if it was a non-conference game, and a homecoming event for Wheaton. They scrambled across our line for the first touch- down, and fought hard for the honors, but Whitewater was too potent and too per- sistent for the Orange Men. Individual honors among the Quakers were equally divided. Whitewater 13. Platteville 6 Statistics showing that Whitewater has won twenty-five of the twenty-eiqht games played against Platteville seem to indicate that Platteville has been getting the small end of the deal. It was another miserable day; marred with intermittent showers and flurries of sleetetypical November weather, and an ideal day for a homecoming cele- bration. The game was slow, with only short runs, and very little aerial work. Whitewater led at the half by one point, and slid across the opposite goal in the last quarter; gathering a total of thirteen points. As a result of Milwaukee's defeat at the claws of Oshkosh on the following Saturday, Whitewater was dropped into second place, instead of sharing the honors of first The old fighting spirit Page 104 LEFT COLUMN ALLEN WERBELOW played half- back on the Shawano High School foot- ball team for three years. A1 entered Whitewater in the fall of 1933, and for two years filled the half-back shoes in a very laudable manner. ARTHUR BRONSON began his foot- ball playing in the Elkhorn High School. He has given Whitewater com- mendable service in the capacity of right tackle. JACK EBBOTT played three years of remarkable ball for the College High School, and in his last year was re- warded with the captainship. Upon entering college, he cinched the posi- tion of right end on the college team. DONALD STEVENSON played guard and backfield positions during his col- lege football career. His last college football was played in opposition to Platteville last fall. RIGHT COLUMN MARVIN BUEGE entered Whitewater in September of 1932. He played guard during the '34 and '35 seasons. He also played his last game against Platteville last November. ' GASPER FARINA gained experience in playing with the Beloit "Big Eight- ers." His clever piloting of the Purple has given other conference teams a reason to tear the Agnewites and has earned for him a quarter-back position on the all-conference team. PAUL LEWEIN was considered an ace player with West Milwaukee High School. His college success has been no less important, for he was chosen all-conference guard for the past two years. RALPH OTT entered his first college football competition last season in the capacity of right and left half. He showed much promise and will be with us for three more years. Page 105 4 A4 a A$wAA Page 106 LEF T COLUM HOWARD K years of specto 1 rewarded in '34 with tion on the a will be bac , CAESAR water in Se played col e' and last year ence tack e. of colleqeagxpetition to offerh FRANK ORANI entered White- water in the toll of 1934, and was re- warded for his effective work through- out that football season with C: berth on the all-conference team of the Southern Division of the State Teachers College Conference. CHRIS OEHRKE established CI com- mendable reputation as or tackle during his four years of competition at the Whitewater City High School. He has done two years of good work in the center of the college line and has cm- other year to go. RIGHT COLUMN WILLIAM GOERS has been With us for two years and serves efficiently as or tackle. We are looking forward to Bill returning for next year's team. NORMAN MESSMAN was on c111- conference half-bctck in the Southern State Teachers College Conference in 1933. Messman has probably gained more ground for Whitewater during his three years of work than any other in- dividual player. KENNETH WOODRING, upon enter- ing Whitewater in 1935 was worked into the full-bctck berth of the college team Where he did much in making Whitewater a dangerous bidder for the Southern Division Championship. ROYAL MEYER'S football career be- gan last year. He earned his letter by playing in the left and right guard posi- tions. Royal has three more years. Top ROWeMunctqer Eugene Lunge, Lewis. Emerson, Plyer, Rosemcm. Richardson, Leuhv, Hull, Coach Charles Agnew. Bottom Bow-Furinu. Austin, Flood. Koeppen, Goers, Kohlmeyer, Andrews. BASKETBALL December 14 . December 20. . ...... .....Concordicx.................. ..... Here . . Aurora. . . . . . ......... . .......... There January ...,Aurora...... ..... .........Here Ianucxry ..... Platteville. . . . . . . . . ...... . . . . . . . . There January . . . . . . Milwaukee. . . . . . ...... . . . ....... Here Ianuary . . . . . Milwaukee Engineers. . . ....... . . .There Ianuary . .....Stevens Potnt....................Here January ....... Milton. . . . . . . . . ...... . . . . . ....... There January . . ... . . P1c1tteville.. . ..... . . . . . . . . . . . .Here February .....Milton.... .........Here February . . Milwaukee. ....... . . . . . ......... There February . . ...... ....Oshkosh........... ......... ....Here March ...... ........ ......StevensPoint... ...... ...........There March 6. ....... .. ...... Oshkosh........................There Platteville 42. Whitewater 37-There. Milwaukee 41, Whitewater 24-Here. January 10 January 14 In the first conference game of the season, Milwaukee started out With a bang and the lead shifted first to one team and then to the other. It was in the last part of the final half when Platteville acquired a safe lead and retained it for the remainder of the game. at the half hctd already piled up 21 points to Whitewater's 8. Austin was high scorer for Whitewater, but Coach Penwell's "Green Gulls" were too much for the Whitewater boys. Page 107 Stevens Point 36. Whitewater l8-Here, January 24 Again the Quaker boys were defeated by CI superior team. Stevens Point had won nine consecutive games before encountering Whitewater on Icmuary 24. Andrews, Goers, cmd Farina scored for Whitewater. Platteville 42. Whitewater 29eHere, January 31 Whitewater 10st to Plattevilie on January 31. Chick tried a new combination at the half by sending in Hull, Flood, and Kohl- meyer. However, Andrews and Austin topped the evening's scoring. Milwaukee 48. Whitewater ZSeThere. 1 February 25 With Chick's new experimental lineeup, which inc1uded Richardson, Rosemcm, Hull, and Koeppen, Whitewater started out With an unusual amount of color. The boys sunk three baskets before Milwaukee knew what hit them, but by the half Milwaukee was leading 20 to 15. Oshkosh 42. Whitewater 28-Here February 28 Until the half, Oshkosh was leading only by one point, but our boys lost ground after the half. Andrews and Austin were again the strong scorers for the Quakers. Stevens Point 54. Whitewater 37-There. March 5 High scoring and loose defense by both teams characterized this game. During the first half the Purple held the Pointers to a close margin, but after the expulsion of Andrews, Austin, Goers and Farina tor fouls, the opponents scored at will. Whitewater 42. Oshkosh 37eThere. March 6 Perfect teamwork and brilliant offense brought our team their first conference vic- tory for the year. Austin went Wild and piled up 21 points alone. The possibilities for a fine team next year are strong it this final game is taken as cm indication. Non-Conference Games December 14, Concordia 41, Whitewater 29-Here. December 20, Aurora 28, Whitewater 46e There. January 7, Aurora 14, Whitewater 38- Here. January 20, Milwaukee Engineers 39. White- water 38eThere. January 28, Milton 9, Whitewater 19-There. February 15, Milton 18, Whitewater 22e- Here. The ball in play Page 108 Andrews, Auslin. STEWART ANDREWS received basket- ball letters for three consecutive years from Crandon High School. In 1934 "Stew" en- tered Whitewater, and has seen action in almost every college game for the past two years. KENT AUSTIN received basketball letters from Ianesville High School where he played at center. Kent was recently chosen all- conference center. GASPER FARINA won his letters from Be- loit High School and was captain during the '33-'34 season. WILLIAM GOERS participated in basket ball for two years at Shawano High School. Since entering Whitewater, he has worked at guard and center. RONALD HULL is a neighborly sort of fel- low who comes from the Milton Union High ohlmeyer. Richardson. Rosemcm Farina, Goers School where he played guard. He was chosen all-tournament guard in '35. HOWARD KOEPPEN was a very capable guard on the Walworth basketball team. He entered college last September, so has three more years in which to build himself for all-conference selection. HAROLD KOHLMEYER played center and forward on the City High School team, as he now does in college. FRANCIS RICHARDSON has completed his second year of college basketball com- petition playing at forward. GEORGE ROSEMAN played with the Col- lege High team for three years, and has completed his second year of college com- petition at forward. George has a knack of dropping two or three buckets during the last minutes of play. Page 109 d '- Top Row -Ward, May. Kinney, Leahy, Doyle, Coach Agnew W Bottom Row Werbe1ow. Stevenson, Goers. Tramburq, Trotls u TRACK Relay Team: May. Doyle, Stevenson. Kinney ageIIO Goers, Kinney. Mary, Stevenson. Werbelow "BILL" GOERS not only was a star in foot- ball and basketball, but he also did his bit on the track field. His ability in the shot put and discus throw aided Whitewater. HOWARD KINNEY entered his first year of track with much enthusiasm which was demonstrated by his agility in the 100, 220, and relay. "JOHNNY" MAY again displayed his fleetness of foot in the 1935 track season, successfully defending the state champion- ship in the 100 and 220. His presence on the TRACK The Purple made a very creditable show- ing during the 1935 track season. The track men had a chance to test their prowess in the inter-class meet, which preceded the inter-collegiate meets. At DeKalb, May 1, the Aqnewites showed promise with May taking a first in the 220 and Werbelow placing first in the high hur- dles. The only home meet was held May 11, of which Oshkosh was the Winner. Whitewater placed second, and Stevens relay team aided in setting the new confer- ence record. "DON" STEVENSON did his bit on the track and field in many different events. His success in the hurdles, broad jump and as a member of the winning relay team earned him a placeof recognition in track. "AL" WERBELOW was our outstanding high hurdle man. Besides the hurdles, par- ticipation in the pole vault and 220 low hurdles can be chalked up to his credit. SEASON Point third. Much ability and competition were evident at this meet. The Whitewater relay team starred at the State meet and much ovation is due our speedsters May, Kinney, Stevenson and Doyle. Whitewater placed second in the state meet. Much of the credit for this high placement is due to our aces: May, Wero below, Tramburg, Kinney, Goers, and Stev- enson. Page 111 I I x 1 TOP PICTURE Top Row Brunn. Hoskin, Drewry, Juntwuiie, Beley, Addie. Hummarlund. Founh Row Curney, Dinse, Hurst, Farnsworth. Ariuns. Ianz, Klitzkie, Drueqer, Moe. Third Row- Loqic, Carney, Ierred, Mead. Anderson, Krueqer. Pogo. Newton. Second Bow-Duly, Fisher, Brandon, Krefi, Grandall, Harris, Kysley, N. Anderson. Gates. Bottom Row DeLonq, Anderson. James, Kullies, Chalberg. Lantz, Kestol, Christiansen. BOTTOM PICTURE Top Bow Spooner, Vasby, Zimmermann. Martins, Stauiiucher, Prielipp. Parish. Fourth Row-Quaerna, Schmidt, Meyer, Morgan, Webb, Morani, Suqden. Third Row Pepper, Thronson. Sugen, Shadewald, Sullivan, Duffin, Reasa. Stratton. Second Row Messerschmidt, Millis. Otcutt. Wutke, Strain, Wendi, Weller, Pippel. Stricken Bottom Row-Young, Thingstad, Wright, Stoik, Zehme, Williams, Marten, Schoenke. President ........... . ........ ............ ..Mctrion Beley Secretary . . . . . . . . . . .................................... Gwendolyn Mead Treasurer ............. . ............... Adelyn Brandon Page 112 meOOE Top Row--Wutke, Muck, Prielipp. Drewry, Iuntwaite. Bottom Row-Pepper, Shudewuld, Kestol, Lantz, Morgan, Fredrich. In spite of cold weather conditions, the hockey players continued their evening practice and closed their nine weeks' hockey season with a short tournament. Games were arranged and elimination matches played until the final game was played be- tween the Commercial Freshman team and the W. A. A. team. The W. A. A. team, con- sisting of Kestol, Shadewald, and Muck, for- wards; Fredrich and Wutke, wings; Lantz, Prielipp and Pepper, half backs; Iuntwaite and Morgan, full backs, and Drewry, at the goalie position, was victorious. CD'H'UID'O tartiDUU 03wa Each class in captain's ball organized one team to represent it in the tournament played at the end of the season. The tournament was arranged so that each team was elimi- nated as soon as it lost a game, and the final match was played between the Primary and the Commercial Sophomore teams. The Commercial team defeated the Primary's for first place; this team consisted of: L. Young, A. Guernsey, and D. Drewry, guards; C. Logic and E. Krakow, first circle; E. Carney and F. Klitzkie, second circle; Spooner and E. Draeger, third circle; H. Wilber and I. Kendell, fourth circle; D. McKeever and E. Crandell, captains. Top RoweSpooner, Crundell, Drewry, McKeever. Kendall, Klitzkie. Bottom ROWeCarney, C. Hickey, Wilber, Krakow, Draeqer, Logic. Page 113 bwwamebw The tournament in basketball this year was c1 round-robin in Which the teams with the highest percentages of wins were de- clared the champions. The big event for the basketball players this year was the trip made by Q W.A.A. team to the DeKalb meet where they competed With teams of other state teachers colleges. Of three pos- sible games, the team was able to partici- pate in all of them, winning the first two and losing to De Kalb in the finals. The team which made the trip consisted of: Kestol, Logic and Martin, forwards; Beley, Lantz, cmd Drewry, guards. Marsh, Lantz, Drewry, Beley, Kestol, Klitzkie. One of the most popular features of the physical education program includes the dancing classes. Work is being done in various types of dancing, including begin- ning and advanced tap and CI select group in interpretive dancing. These classes run during the nine weeks immediately before and following the second semester, and re- rnczrkable progress is made in these short eighteen weeks of work. Miss Helen Thom- son directs the dancing activity and trains groups for various entertainments during the year. Pederson, Burgdorlf, Blank, Church. Page 114 Carney, 1. Hickey. Bruns, Brunsvold. Archery is constantly becoming C: more popular sport ctt Whitewater. This is proved by the ever increasing numbers who are enrolling for instruction. Classes in arch- ery are held in both spring and fcdl and this year, as an added attraction, the first tournament was held. Many of the girls competed and the competition was keen. The highest scores were made by Brunsvold, Bruns, Carney, and Hickey. U Z tau 70 m H +4 m r1 ZmZOE WmI-aunmgm 4meOWD; Under the present point system used by W.A.A., women may receive awards of pins, letters and sweaters. The pins represent 300 points, the letters, 600 points, and the sweaters, 1000 points. These awards are significant of work well doneefczir play and good sportsmanship as well as unusual skill in the various sports offered. The sweater is the highest award, and the coveted goal of every W. A. A. member. Top ROWeDrewry, Wilson, Beley. Second RoweMead, Keslol, Carney. Brandon. Page 115 .IIIII Page 118 SENIOR ACES Dorothy Nissen is a member of the Commercial c l a s s and has been active throughout her four years in college in music. She is a member of Sigma Sigma Sigma Soror- ity, of Pi Omega Pi, national honorary commercial frater- nity, Royal Purple, and Piano Club. Edgar Hayes, a commercial teachers senior, is a member of Pi Omega Pi, na- tional honorary com- mercial fraternity, Phi Chi Epsilon, a social fraternity, Commercial Club, Men's Chorus, Royal Purple. He was also president of the Iun- ior class and presi- dent of the Y. M. C. A. Helen Lonergan is a senior in the Junior High School Teach- ers Course. She has been active in Cho- ral Club, Junior High Organization, P y t h- ian Forum, Thespian, Wesley Foundation, and W.F. A. She is also a member of Delta Psi Omega and Sigma Tau Delta. George Winsor, a representative of the Junior High School d e p a r t m e n t , has been active in the Junior High Ore ganization, Minnei- ska, Royal Purple, Thespian, and W. F. A. He is a member of Chi Delta Rho, a social fraternity, Sig- ma Tau Delta, and Delta Psi Omega. Nina Bron is a sen- ior in the High School Teachers course. She has been active on the Minneiska staff, the orchestra, Pilgrim Fellowship, S i g m a Tau Delta, A l p h a Sigma Sorority and W. S. G. A. Donald Stevenson, a representative of the High School Teachers Course is president of the Sen- ior class. He has also been active on the Minneiska staff, Science Club, "W" Club, Y. M. C. A. and S i g m a Tau Gamma. Esther Beardsley is a senior in the Pri- mary course. She is a member of Pilgrim Fellowship, Primary Club, Thespian, Treble Clef and W. S. G. A. Francis Mayrsden has completed a two year course in the R u r a1 department and has been active in this work. She is a member of the Alpha Club. Beautiful gowns and glowing lights against a garden setting gave the junior prom or new and enticing atmos- phere. Miss Ruth Meihlan of Fort Atkinson was Mr. Leland Hinkle's chosen queen. Mr. Hinkle, who is also of Fort Atkinson, was chosen king by the non-sorority group at school. This couple led the qrcmd march with grace and ease. Meihlan Hinkle PROM POPULARITY In November, 1935, votes were again cast for Mr. and Miss Popularity at the annual Tri Sigma carnival. High honors went to Marjorie Peder- son, cr Tri Sigma, and John Dahle of the Phi Chi Epsilon fraternity. Each fraternity, sorority and also in- dependent groups nominated a candi- date for this coveted title. The carnival ended with or dance, which the popular couple led by waltz- ing the first number, "Without c1 Word of Warning." Pederson Dahle Page 119 basmbau Page 120 CALENDAR SEPTEMBER 9. 10. 13. 28. Registration again. W. S. G. A. Sing by the log cabin. First Qll-colleqe mixermwho's new in school? Dequb gameePhi Chi party, cake and cococt at Rennemo's. OCTOBER . Sigma pledge party-efun. . Commercial hard times party. In rags and tatters. . Thespian Play, "The Newspaper Bride." . Tri Sigma pledge party. Who left those orchestrations home? 16 and 17. Convention of Associated Edi- tors in Chicago. . Milwaukee game here-did we surprise 350 Milwaukeecms! . and 25. Silver cup to Tri Sigma for attend- ance at Kent, Ohio. . Alpha Sigma partyHPhi Chi radio acte GustavesoneOH! , . Whitewater Alma Mater Song introduced in assembly: Arrangement, Mr. S. E. Medr. Words, Dorothy Heinze. NOVEMBER 1. 2. 6. 16. 20. 27. Homecoming! Bonfire and Snake dance start the festivities. Platteville gameecz Win. The big dcmce in the evening. Teachers' Convention. Annual Tri Sigma CarnivaleFortunes, Raf- fles, Iitney dance. Thespicm Play, "Holiday." Thanksgiving Recess. DECEMBER 7. 13. 20. 21. W. A. A. Mixereexcellent music. Mercier FormaleChristmas tree-The crowd. Christmas Recess. Chi Delt formal for alumniaM-m-mem that turkey. JANUARY 18. Sophomore Mixer. 23. Deldvcm here 24. Stevens Point here. 25. Thespicm formcd2bectutiful decorations. 30. President's Ballwold time and modem or- chestras. Odom FEBRUARY W 2. Registration for second semester. 7. Primary party turns out to be c1 leap year dance. 14. Commercial Club matinee dance. 19. Thespicm Play, "Return of Peter Grimm." Dorothy and Charlie. make cm announce- .2 ment. W'gh'LE 23. Debate tournament2phi Chi Mixer. Po MARCH 13. Freshmen Mixer. 67g 20. Stunt night2Primctry Club takes first. 27. Primary MixerEKurtz's. 31. Prom king electioanoward Kinney Vic- torious. Spring APRIL M" 7;: 3. W. A. A. Two and Two Party2sc1w several ' derbys. 7. Easter vacation recess. 18. Commercial Club formal. 25. Choral Cluo cmd Treble Clef Spring formal. MAY 2. Prom! Kinney cmd Hessel ru1e2lohnny Davis's orchestra. 9. Tri Sigma forma12many alumni back. 16. Alpha Sigma formal. More fun! 21. Minneiska comes out. 22. W. A. A. camping trip;whc1t sunburn. 23. Primary formal. 30. Fraternity formals2a gala time. '2 graduafian IUNE C? 5. Commencement and another year gone. ,Zm, dd" Page 121 l. Bitches. 2. Chi Delis Graveyard. 3. Alpha Sigma House. 4. The Big Bad Woli. 5. Prize Winning Phi Chi's. 6. Side Light On Huwes. 7. Bowery. 8. Wutsons. 9. The Three Little Pigs. 10. Tri Sigmus. HOMECOMING The big day had arrived! Ruth was anxious to meet her sorority sisters again, eand to see lack! Dressed appropriately, and firmly clutching her overnight bag, she crowded her way off the Greyhound bus. Upon alighting she had an opportunity to survey the old "city" again. The school was still standing on the hill, but no more commands need she take from it now; no more. "Do you like the hours better there or here?" was one of the first questions fired at her from a Wide eyed sorority sister. The quizzer might have been trying to ferret out the mysteries of the after life, which she her- self would enter in a very short time. That night she went to the big bonfire. The flames extended their warm and cheer- ful arms to all. While the band played, Ruth and lack sought out familiar faces, and with great informality, all but shook the hands off long lost but welcome play- mates. After everyone had joined in the snake dance, the old "gang" held a reunion party; and when 12:30 rolled around, every- Page 122 one was ready to go home. Saturday, November 2, 1935, was the day of the big parade. Beautiful and comical floats were part of the elaborate homecom- ing welcome. The houses, too, were gayly decorated. Later the information was cir- cled around that the first prize was awarded to the Phi Chi boys, while Wesley Founda- tion, Piano Club, and the Phi Chi fraternity received recognition for unusual floats. In the afternoon the game with Platteville proved to be a most exciting one. Ruth attended the alumni banquet held by her sorority that evening and later at- tended the Homecoming dance with Jack. Gifts of special editions of the Royal Purple and Menning's orchestra helped to make the evening a success. Sunday, November 3, it rained, and as Ruth once more ascended the steps of the Greyhound bus, she reflected that the drops might well be called her tears. She would forever cherish in memory, her college days. Thanks for homecoming! STUNT NIGHT That day, my beloveds, was warm and balmy, quite unusual for so early in the spring. I remember clearly how our frater- nity practiced for days before stunt night. We were so sure we'd take a prize. It seemed everyone's parents were there; that put an extra punch in the occasion. We wouldn't tor the world want to fail them. Between the acts there was a certain sus- pense in wondering just how the next act would look, what the next club would do, or what type of a stunt they would give us, e-comical, sadr-lively. Every few minutes, members of some or- ganization would scramble to their dressing rooms to don costumes or put on makeup. One could hear, "We're on soomebetter hurry," and really we all felt a little like stage troupers. Well, beloveds, the Woman's Athletic As- sociation, W. A. A. for short, directed these different acts, and believe me, everything ran smoother than smooth, on that March 20 way back in '36. Guess who won first. No! You're all too anxious, so I'll keep that 'till last. The Junior High Teachers did some fine work in depicting plantation life, and for that they received second place. Yes, and we all were more than glad When the Treble Clef took third, because we wanted music represented among the better stunts. Never will I forget Ethel Harmel- inq's sweet voice. And now I'll tell you that those plucky little primary girls just stepped right up there and took first place. Would I like to see their stunt right today! I'll wager I'd appre- ciate it more than ever. Comic caricatures of teachers were flashed on a screen,-and you know, that was the only place they could do such a thing 'and get away with it. The theme was rather like a bedtime story. Then the Phi Chis were first in the honor- able mention group, and they well deserved every praise for the fine performance they rendered. I thought they looked as neat as a professional chorus with their white coats. Each one wore a rose in his lapel! Wesley Foundation presented a skit on styles of dancing through the generations, and cleverly suggested that future dancing would seem as odd to us as our dancing ap- peared to our elders. And by love! they were right about it. I got a big kick out of the Alpha Sigma's stunt. Did you ever try to dramatize Rip Van Winkle, beloveds? You should have seen him and his dismay at having missed twenty years of fun. "Star Dust" was on the order of a musical comedy. That was the Tri Sigma and Sigma Tau Gamma stunt. They had some real tal- ent in singing and dancing. I remember many other stunts tooeChoral Club, Sigma Tau Delta, Commercial Club, W. S. G. A., Chi Delta Rho, and the W. A. A. Some day soon, my children, I'm going back to another stunt night and see if those now are as good as ours were. Yes, they have them every year, and a fine thing it 'tis. Page 123 Page 124 l. The Graham Street welcoming committee. 2. Locker room "den of iniquity." 3. Sigmuklunch hour. 4. Fischer in custody. 5. William Bums Wiebeck, Esq. 6. "And our next subject is Henry the Eighth." 7. McCoy and Morani remove the evidence. 8. Busy or fast asleep? 9. Gertrude and Betty stop to chat. 10. You can't get out oi this, Evans! 11. The Kieth trio. 12. Stevie-in the rough. 13. Freshmen mixer de luxe. 14. Say it with pictures. 15. Let us in on it loo. Duhle. 16. Going lo: a ride? 17. George. hard at work. 18. Arleigh and his Rolls Royce. 19. Resting between classes. 20. Haldiman plus equipment. 21. Kathryn and Virginia schoolbound. 22. Lonesome? 23. "Gates" starts for home. 24. Bud. 25. The "Bowery" crowd. 26. Unsung heroes of homecoming. 27. Bed and Bernemx again. 28. A college romance. 29. The shutters of the band. 1. Deep concentration. 2. Lil displays the Minnie equipment. 3. Ieny-cmd without Isabelle. 4. Watch ik now! 5. Going up! 6. ngie's at it again. 7. When brand would you recommend? 9. Mr. Hubbard, ediior. 9. Happy? 10. Do you need that tree to lean on, Chase? 11. Mr. and Mrs. 12. Cole and his trombone. 13. O'Bierne hard at work. 14. And so I say - -! 15. Don't shoot. 16. Goodman poses. l7. Sigma house gang. 18. Locker room study pose. l9-20. Theta Sigma charter members. 21. What the well-dressed men are wearing. 22. Why so sad? 23. Dr. Evans scouts football practice. 24. Soft lights and sweet music. 25. Reese lakes oil a moment. 26-27-28. More Than: Sigmas. 29. Sum- mer school Wiener roast. 30. Mary leaving you behind, Orval? 31. Mithy can prove it. 32. Fresh- men irolics. Page 125 x: A x x x X MR. NELSON PRINCIPAL OF JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Page 128 MR. ELMER PRINCIPAL OF COLLEGE HIGH SCHOOL SENIOR CLASS ' President........... Vice President. . . . . Secretary-Treczsurer . . . We, the Graduating Class of 1936, feel that as we are leaving our high school days, we are also leaving behind us, years that we will always remember as happy, useful years. College High has given us c2 feeling of confidence and assurance which will hub us to face the new problems we have b0 us. My Mb 3VVVWf .. . . . . . .Gordon Stolp . ......... Walter Pow l . . ..... Iohn Gm Student Council Rep. . . . . .Gracie chool days are drawing to a eluctant to see them go, and e more and more the efforts put ur helpful and understanding Gordon Stolp Whitewater "When studying interferes with a good time I don't study." Glee Club, 1-2, Secretary-Treasuter 3, President 4; Philo Sophie, 23-4; Football, 2-3-4,- Baskeiball, 2-3-4; "W" Club, 4. Gracie Graves Whitewater "The girl with a smile, is a girl worth while." Student Council Member, 4; Girl's Club, 3; Lambda Psi, 3-4. John Graham Whitewater "The girls all gazed upon his hair and sighed, 'Isn't nature grand. B.A.A., 143-4; Boys' Glee Club, 1-2-3; Vice-President, I; Lambda Psi, 2-3-4; Vice-President, 4; President of "W" C1ub,4. Walter Powell Whitewater "His attempts at cuteness are really funny." B.A.A., 1-2-3-4; Vice-President, 4; Philo Sophio, 1-2-3-4; Royal Purple News Reporter, 4; Football, 2-34; Basket- all, 2-3. Page 129 wivtft4 Nuns "wm- neny Bower gun. can ml; 4 DrVVhitewuier 48-5; APOL. "Quiet and ur1qss'uming, but always on the job." Girl's Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; G. A.A., 2, 3, 4; Girl's Club, 2, 3; Lambda Psi, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2, 3; Dance Recital, 1,2, 3. Bonnie Collins Lima Center "She puts all her cares in a box and sits On the lid and smiles." G1A.A., 1, 2; GirYs Club, 1, 2, 3; Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4. Billy Fulton Whitewater "Oh to be c: soldier." Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3 ,4,- B.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Band, 2, 3, 4; Boy's Glee Club, 1, 2. Dorothy Krebs Whit water 3, 4; Boy's Glee 4; Lambda Psi, 2, 3, , 1, 2, 3; Oratory, 1, otbcll, 1, 3, 4; Extempor- Speaking, 4. , 3, 4; Boy's Glee ; Philo Sophie, l, 2, ootball, l, 2, 3; Basket- , 3, 4; Declamatory, 1. Bob Breidenbuch Eagle "He tackles everything, from football men to love." B.A.A., 3, 4; Class President, 3; Lambda Psi, 3, 4; "W" Club, 4; Basketball, 3, 4; Football, 3, 4. Maurice Cummings Elkhorn "Oh! for a 'chr.' " B.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Boy's Glee Club, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 4. Jane Hake Fort Atkinson "She's often found rolling her troubles away." Lambda Psi, 3, 4. Mic Marshall ' Whitewmer ..V' A "The Eyes have it." 1 x Girl's Glee Club 1; G.A.A., 1, , 3, 4; Girl's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4: Philo Sophio, l, 2, 3, 4; Cap- tain's bull, GarfieldM Whitewater "He'll never die of over work." B.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Boy's Glee C1ub,l, 4; Philo Sophie, 2,3, 4, Basketball, 2, 3, 4, Football, Thomas McLean 3 4; Vice-President of " " C1ub,4 . Whitewater "Not lazy, I'm just dreaming." Philo Sophie. Kenneth Mealy Eagle "When I'm asked to recite, but feel at a loss, then I hand the teachers upple-sauce." "W" Club, 4; B.A.A., 3, 4: Genevieve Mitchell Basketball, 3, 4. Whitewater "The little we know 1 07-01." 1 oyce Morgan Milton Junction "The more for me the mer- Girl' 5 Glee C1ub,1,2; G.A.A. 2, 3, Girl's Club, 2, 3, 4; P110 Sophia, 2, 3, 4, Captain's 11, 4; Tennis, 2, 3, 4, Girl's 3; Operetta, 2, 3 . Whitew. - 1' "Jack be nimbleilack be quick." Iack took Doris as his pick." Girl's Glee Club, 1, 2; Class President, 1; G.A A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Girl's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4. Thomas Rennemo Whitewater "An active mind, a ready wit and c1 gentleman with u11.' B.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1; Philo Sophie, 2, 3,14; Oper- etta, 1; Basketball, 4; Football, 4. 1 1f I 144 .5 g . LIL L f1 111 Myrtle Pieper Whitewatelr "One reason why gentlemen prefer blondes." G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Cheer leader, 4; Hockey, 3; Tennis, 3, 4; Cup- tcinls Ball, 1 Laurie Relrum Milton Junction "She that studies shall know her lesson. " Glee Club, 3, G.A.A., 1, 2; Girl's C1ub,1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophie, 4; Captain's Ba11,3; Swimming,3 Page 13 1 Whitewater 1 "She's always 'B in', around." Girl's Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, ; Student council member, 3; . AA" 3, 4; Girl's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophie, 2, 3, 4; Declum- a'ory, 1, 2, 3; Operetta, 2, 3; Music Contest, 3; High School Editor of Minneiska, 41 Jean Thayer Whitewater "Fashion Reigns." G.A.A,, l, 2, 3, 4; Girl's Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club; Operetta. Eunice Wutko Whitewater "Standing isn't in my line." .A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Girl's 031 l, 2, 3, 4; Philo S Athletics, 1, 2, 3. La Verne Lay Rome "Sunshine withi out." Philo Sophia 3, 4. Francis Siebenuller Whitewater "And still they gazed and their wonder grew, that one small head could carry all he knew." B.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2, 4; Philo Sophio, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 3, 4; "W" C1ub,4. Woodrow Thuyer Whitewater "A man never knows what he can do until he tries." B.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 2, 3, 4; Philo Sophie, 2, 3, 4; 308v ketbcxll, 2, 3, 4; Football, 2, 3, 4; "W" Club, 4. t W1lhs Retrum ...........MaryIc1neDahle nd Treasurer. . . . .Harriet Church SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Hubert Hackett Vice President. . . . . . . . . . . . . .Robeft Bonnett Secretary and Treasurer. . . . .Iim Henderson Student Council. . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .Don Gehri Page 132 Cou cil.. . . . . . . .chlter Smiley FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President .............,.....F10rize11 Shaw Vice President. . . . . . . . . . . . . . .-.E1aine Kelch Secretary and Treasurer. . . .Richcrrd Rowley Student Council . . . . . . . . . . . . .Arthur Calkins m! - a t a M" Q u , I . 3, .. a1, ,J A 3 3 , , , 9- C , . 1 ,, l ,f ,1, - :.A.HI 0., .BJ'VW'KJI; M '. . v a . A II: - i . x ' O ,t i 4 W f . , ,, f , r. .3 Top Eow-R.Gehri, McCaslin, Forsyth, Yankewitz. -- '0 5W x I J1 I 11 Third Rcw Hurnden, C. Lynd, Buckingham. Retrum. Considine. ' ix ,- Second Row-Stane, M. Zimmerman. B.Thuyer, Mc Lean, Minguey. Smiley, W.Zimmen-nan. ' - 4 w' . " Bottom Row-Trewyn, Arnold, Baker. Church, Dahle. Lidicker, Reed. . . . A ,9 , V . J J , 1, ,h. k 'V i ,2! r j x -' Id, r l' '1 " - ' x y, Top Bow-Krebs, Bumbalek, Essock. Hill. Bennett, Huckett. Third Row-Strode. Kling. Witkunski, Henderson, Bell, H. Culkinl. Guernsey. Second Row-L.I.ein, Rowley. Shaw. Kelch, E.Mitchell, A.Calkins, Bueninq, D. Gehri. Bottom Row-Meisner, E. Lynd, Mc aslin. V . Kitzman, gnil :, Pulley. President . . . . . . ........ . .Bob Breidenbach Vice President. . . ..... . . . . . . .Iohn Graham Secretary-Treasurer . ..... Iames Henderson Lambda Psi is one of the two literary or- gins With letters from A through K. ganizations in the College High School, and The purpose of this organization is to bring is sponsored by Miss Lefler. The organiza- to the students good literature and music tio contains members whose last name be- through assembly programs. Page 134 Top Row-Bonnen, D.Kitzman, Essock, Forsyth, Breidenbach. Cummings, Hill, R.Gehri. Fourth ROWeI-Iurnden. Huckett, Graham. Buckingham, Bumbulek, Fulton, Henderson. Third RoweA. Culkins, Klinq, Guernsey, Bell, Krebs, H.Calkins. Buening. Second ROWeD. Gehri, D. Krebs, Dahle, Kniluns. Church, Furley. Kelch, Considine. Bottom RoweBower, Baker, Graves, Kuenke. Kitzmcm, Arnold, Collins. Hake. Top Row B.Reu-um, Powell, Yunkewitz. McCaslin, T.McLeun, Mealy, Stolp, McGraw, W.Thuyer. Fourth Row Wilkunski. Strode, M.Zimmerman, Smiley. Rennemo. E. Lidicker, C.I.ynd. Siebenaller. Minguey. Third Row W.Zimmerman. Stone, Vondrachek, Wulke, B. Thayer, McCuslin, Shaw, Rowley, I..I.ein. Second Row-Meisner, E.Mitchell, G.Milchell. Trewyn, Pemberton, Marshall, Lidicker, Ley, Reed. Bottom Row-M.Mcl.ecm. Piepen C.Lein. Morgan, Yoder, Rogers. L'l'hayer, E.Lynd. .12.. '1. .l'd-IMVHJ i. '13 1V"7fo:d'9- 1.0 SOPHIO I . 1'; ngesident .......... . . . . . . . .Wctlter Powell Vice President. . . . . . . . . . .Kenneth McCaslin C Secretary and Treasurer. . . . .chter Smiley I .0 H Sophio, like the ciety in the Colle ' ' , Psi, is to bring to the students good sored by Mr . ells. names eg' wivaIMIO VJ Page 135 BOYS' AND GIRLS' GLEE CLUB President ........... Vice President ........ ....... James Forsyth . . . .Carol lean Yoder Secretary and Treasurer ....... Betty Rogers The College High has done much this year in developing music, under the able direc- tion of Miss O'Malley. We have added to our Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs, a special mixed chworus his y during the Christmas season, nt c1, and the lee Clubs took over several College High Assembly hours. The Boys' and Girls' Choruses and some soloists entered the vocal contest which was held this spring. Taking part in the musical organizations has given the members much valuable knowledge and training in music. Top Row-M. Zimmerman. Donne". Powell. Enock. Forsyth, Cummings, Bumbulek, Thuyer. Third Row-Strode, Guernsey. Arnold, Knilcms, Graves, Lidicker, E.I.idicker Witkunski. Second RoweMeisner, E.Milchell, Dahle, Kelch. Morgan. Furley, Church. Krebs. Bottom ROWonndrachek, McCaslin, I. Kitzmun, Miss O'Malley. Yoder, Regen. E.Lynd. Page 136 MINNEISKA. STAFF Rogers Rennemo Pemberton Hamilton The Minneiska Staff of 1936 has tried to for the effort put forth. V measure up to the standard of those of for- Although their pictures do ot c1 mer years. What we have lacked in experi- Mary Iome Dahle cm 336 u 6.; ence, we have endeavored to make up in also assisted mat ' . 4,: y Jizt h zeal, and we have been more than repaid 33w y l. Cheer Leaders. 2. Walt and Virqinia. 3. Guess Who? 4. The Gang. 5. Bunkie. 6. Maty, Carol. Ger. and Nita. 7. Harriet and Wilbet. " as? ha 'l'o BothBugninq $iudent Munaqen. Rennemo, Lynd, Patrick, Wutunski, McGraw, Betrum, Mitchell. ' S cond Rowb-Mrmehum woachL Hamden, Smiley, Thayer, Forsyth, Powell. Gehri. Bennett. Mr. Schill 990cc . - Bottom Row GYahgm, Huckelt, McCuslin, Stolp WaptainL Breidenbuch, Cummings, Essock. 4 FOOTBALL Burlington ..... 53 Elkhorn ....... 38 Lake Geneva. . . 0 Delavan ...... 13 Walworth ..... O LINEUP Breidenbach ..................... Left End Powell ........................ Left Tackle Retrum ........................ Left Guard Thcryer ........................... Center Graham ..................... Right Guard Cummings ................... Right Tackle Page13 8 Forsyth ...................... Right Tackle Stolp .......................... Right End Hackett ...................... Quarterback Bennett ..................... Left Halfback Essock .................... Right Halfback McCainn ....................... Fullback SUBSTITUTES Back-field Men Mitchell Smiley Rennemo Line Men MCGICIW Hamilton Harnden Patrick The College High start- ed its football practice on September tenth with a light, fast, hard-fighting bunch. After two weeks of practice, the boys were defeated by Burlington, Who had a big, fast team Which later won the con- ference title. The next week they met Elkhorn. Meeting two heavy, strong teams at the start of the season was too much for them. They were again defeated. The next game was against Lake Geneva, a thrilling game from start to finish, ending in a scoreless tie. The boys out-played G e n e v a, but the breaks were against them, and they were un- able to score. The next team that the College This game turned out to be a hard fought game as most of the Delavan games are, with Delavan the winner. The last game of the season, homecoming, was With Walworth. The boys played a hard, fast game, outplaying their oppon- ents and winning. The Vic- tory was celebrated by a fine dance in the evening With many proud alumni back. The coaches, Schill and Graham, worked hard and patiently. Although the season was not a success fr 0 m t h e standpoint of games won, the boys' fine i spirit in cooperating with their coaches, and the ex cellent leadership of their captain, Gordon Stolp, made the season an ulti- mate success. . iqh met was Delava:.9. LM: M Hacken Bonnet! Thayer Hamden Breidenhach Cummings x 37ft: twig To 1. 'ow4oach Graham. W.Zimmeman, Fulton. Bonnett, Euock, LGx-aham, Siebenaller, Ronnemo, Couch Stevenson. Bot N Row-Hendeuon, Buckingham, Smiley, Breidenbach, McCuslin, Stolp, Madly, Hacken, McGruw. ' FIRST TEAM POSITION B TEAM k McGraw, Garfield ............... Forward ............... Rennemo, Thomas K .Smiley, Walter .................. Forward. . . . . . . . . . . . . f . . . .Lidicker, Elmer ? :9: Breidenbach, Bob. . . '. ............. Center. . .1 ................ Bonnett, Robert W Henderson, Iim ................... Guard. . . . . . . . . .' .......... Graham, John , k. Stolp, Gordon .................... Guard ............... Zimmerman, Wilber 1 ' Essock, Morris ..... , .............. Forward .................... Bower, James ' ' Hackett, Herbert .................. Guard ................. Thayer, Woodrow - Buckingham, George ............. Forward .................. Fulton, William d 3 Mealy, Kenneth ..... - ............. Forward .............. Siebenaller, Francis 1 McCaslin, Kenneth ................ Center ............................. .. . . . 92-? SCORES OF GAMES PLAYED Season Schedule A Fort Atkinsonik ........... 14 College High ............. 10 ' Fort Atkinson1 .......... 20 College High ............. 9 Delorvan . . . . . . L ....... 14 College High ............. 17 a Walworth ............... 19 College High ............. 8 ' Burlington .............. 21 College High ............. 13 Lake Geneva ............ 23 College High ............. 22 Elkhorn ................. 19 College High ............. . 18 1 Delqvcm ................ 35 College High ............. 19 ' . ' Burlington ............... 24 College High ............. 9 9 Wodworth ............... 8 College High ............. 14 Lake Geneva ............ 34 ' College High ............. 13 Elkhorn ................. 28 College High.. ............ 20 8 0 f; , 259 , 172 $ 1rNon-Conference Games Page 140 TOURNAMENTS DISTRICT Class C Championship At the close of the season, the boys were picked to compete in the Class C tournament held at Whitewater. Their final game was with Walworth. It was a hard, fast game all the way through with College High out-play- ing them and winning the game, 20 to 13. The next game was with Waterford, which was more of a defensive type of game. The game was well played and the small score was close enough to cause a great deal of excitement. The College High won, 10 to 8. The championship tilt of the tournament was with Norris Farm. This was an even game for three quarters; then College High spurted to win the game and the District Tournament 21-16. cky basketball. District trophy, State Award STATE Class C Consolation After winning the District Tournament, the team played an elimination game with Elk- hart Lake at Horicon. They won, and thus became eligible to go to the State Tourna- ment. Their first game at the State Tournament was an overtime game which they lost to Edgar, 15 to 14. The next game was with Drummond, which they won 26-10. The final game was with Bangor, which was to decide the consolation champions of the state in Class C division. The game started out fast with Bangor jumping into a seven point 1ead. Then the boys got going and at the half, Bangor had only a two point lead. The third quarter ended in a tie. 1n the fourth quarter, the boys tightened their defense and strengthened their offense, thereby winning 21-16, the Consolation Championship. a 5 JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL Top Row-Curlson, Farnham, Fish, Bower, Barber. Anderson. Fourth Row-Klinq, Kruus, Felch. Cuird, Chaiiee. Boqie, Lein. Third Row-Dixon, Graham, Linnemun, Krause, Kell, Heinish. Furley. McGill. Second Row Bonnett. G.Lcu'kin, Kyle, Gehri. Barker, M.Larkin. Bottom Row Hickey, R.Lurkin, McLean, Hill, Kitzman, Cummings. Dennis. Page 142 Top Row-I.Wilcox. ?.Wilcox. C.Ritssmu, York, Patrick, Meisner. D.Mitchell. Fourth Row E. Mitchell, McGinn. Reid, Shaman, P. Osh'cmder, Trewyn, Marshall. Third Row Uren, Powell, V. Ritsemu, D. Slack, McGinnis, Parish, Nelson. Second Row-Shumun. Schoenke, Winkelman, Taft. Walsh, Uran, Rogers. Bottom Row B. Slack, Perry, M.Oslrunder, Miss O'Malley. Uqlow, Thayer. Morgan. l. Bovs' Glee Club. 2. Girls' Trio and Quartet. 3. Boys' Club. 4. Girls' Glee Club. 5. Girls' Club. 6. Junior High Orchestra. ng'e 143 u AUNT MATTIE'S COTTAGE Where Every Student is a Guest BAYER'S JEWELRY 6: GIFT SHOP Watch and Jewelry Repairing BUELL STUDIO Expert Photography CENTURY PEN COMPANY Fountain Pens, Repairs, Typewriters COXE AND COMPANY. INC. Meats and Groceries CHADY'S JEWELRY STORE 'Musi; and Instruments L CHAMBERLAINS $ x Clothing and Shoes ep d on Maq' R o CUMMINGS BROTHERS' GARAGE, INC. S n I Chevrolet-Sules and ServicewOldsmobile . me i the CUMNHNGS AND HICKEY IN UD Furniture and Funeral Service m an DUFHN'S REXALI. DRUG srom: Save to Advantage EVERHARDT AND COMPANY Ford V-8 FIRST CITIZEN'S STATE BANK Real Banking Service FISH LINE STORES Dry GOOdS and K Groceries cmd Meats HOTEL WA GOLDEN RULE SHOE SHOP Plate Lunches and Reg D1 ers Have Your Old Shoes Rebuilt Like New WELTY'S BEN FBKNKH STO GREAT ATLANTIC 6: PACIFIC swans SChOOI supplies at Loww 'Ces Fancy Fruits and Groceries THE WHITE HOUSE 5H0 H ALVERSON'S When Away From Home, Make This Yo The Quality Store WHITEWATER DEPARTMENT STO HTLL'S BROWN BILT SHOE STORE The Store of Quality and Service Shoes and Hosiery WHITEWATER COMMERCIAL E SAVINGS B 1 b1 S ILA M. BAYER. O.D. Accume cxnd Dependa e ervxce Glasses Scientifically and Accurately Fitted WHITEWATER HARDWARE 8 CO. IOHNSON'S MARKET WHITEWATER PHARMACY Iustct-Real Meat Market Beauty Shop School Supplies I THE LORRAINE BEAUTY SHOPPE WHITNALL CONVEYOR MFG. COMPANY The Shop of Quality Electric and Acetylene Welding DE. A. N. LINDBERG WISCONSIN GAS AND ELECTRIC COMPANY Dentist Always at your Service Printing by LINDEN PRINTING COMPANY of CHICAGO Photography by BUELL STUDIO Engraving by IAHN 6. OLLIER ENGRAVING C0. of CHICAGO Page 144


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