University of Wisconsin Whitewater - Minneiska Yearbook (Whitewater, WI)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 170
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 170 of the 1937 volume:
-IT-IE STAFF of the1937 MINNEISKA have
made an attempt to portray to its fullest extent
an accurate story oF the year's life on the campus.
They respectfully submit to the student body
and Faculty, this yearbook, in the hope that in
after years memory's gems may be rekindled.
; MISS BAKER
: !5 3 l C: fx T. l CDISJ ' U
TO HER ' . :
whose guidance and cooperation have
balanced equally with understanding r
and inspiration, we dedicate this book.
OF THE CAMPUS
WTH an ever ready word of enccur-
agement and willingness to aid in any way,
Mr. Yoder has gained the respect OF Faculty
and students. His amiability, cheerfulness
and congeniality amidst Frequent demands
are characteristics which have become in-
delibly imprinted upon our minds. We shall
never Forget the admirable inHuence he has
had upon Whitewater State Teachers Col-
lege and upon each individual in it.
PRESIDENT C. M. YODER
AS the representative aFWhitewater on
the State Board of Regents of Normal
Schools, Mr. Seymour has proved beyond
a doubt that he is a man of capability and
ingenuity. He has the welfare and advance-
ment ofWhitewater State Teachers College
ever before him. t
REGENT WILLlA-M SEYMOUR
THEY cTEACH US
HE STUDENT body of the Whitewater State
Teachers College, urged by the sentiments
of companionship and fellowship for members
of the teaching staff, have endeavored to manifest
appreciation by presenting the faculty this year
in a less formal manner. The cooperative spirit
and the valid interest shown by them in student
projects and progress have made us feel one of
them, and by the Administration Section of the
1937 Minneiska, it is our desire to make them
irrevocably one of us. These pages are but a
nucleus of the hope for a larger and more com-
plete chapter of this type. Let us introduce you,
primarily, to the five directors of the college.
Mr. W. P. Roseman supervises classes conducted
by practice teachers, encourages and instructs
them at regular four dclock meetings held on
Thursday of each week, and is an invaluable aid in
the professional placement of graduate students.
The commercial department is the largest in the
college, and is maintained under the direction of
Mr. P. A. Carlson. Mr. Carlson is one of the
three authors of Twentieth Century Bookkeeping
and also has written the study guides to go with
this text. He has long been noted for his standard-
ized bookkeeping tests. It gives us a feeling of
well being and enthusiasm to realize that the place-
ment of commercial students for the past many
years has been one-hundred percent. Under the
guidance of Mr. Carlson each commercial senior
is equipped socially, academically and profession-
ally for his or her position.
Mr. C. J Daggett, head of the department of
education, has been active with experiments in
his field. In 1936 he published Education in IVis-
comm. Projects in this curriculum are largely con-
ducted by the Experimental Education Class. Work
was in progress this year on a
mimeographed bulletin, Trends
in Education, for the White-
water Academic Alumni; the
organization of an Honorary
Professional Fraternity for Aca-
demic students; and the furnish-
ing of professional infornmtion
of Whitewater Alumni.
Mrs. I. U. Wheeler is the
director of the Rural Depart-
ment of the college and under
her guidance and that of Miss
Mabel BeCkwith, her assistant,
pupils are adequately prepared
to encounter future fields. A
four year course made its in-
troduction this year, at the
end of which time graduates
receive their degree. Two years of study, how-
ever, will permit the student to teach.
In the interest of Economics and Social SCi-
ence, Dr. H. G. Lee has been making plans for
enrichment and will probably offer courses in
criminologv and penalogv in the near future.
To concretelV supplement his work Dr Lee him-
self investigated and studied prisons and cm-
taCted wardens; he firmly bases his investigations
on the theory that due attention he paid to every
This message from Dr. G H Nelson tells us
something of the aims and ends of the new Student
IIThe student personnel work does not set up
regulations; neither does it act as a spy. The aim
is guidance of a sbrt that shall help each student
to see that we want students Who can stand
freedom, who can use personal liberty without
abusing it, and who, when they enter the college
gates can put away Childish things. For such a
student the inevitable readjustment to new cn-
vi10m11ent will come graduallv and calmly, and
he will gain a new horizon without losing com-
Mr. H. C. Wellers, instructor in Manual Train-
ing and Speech, has this to tell us:
IIM'V objective in teaching, no matter what
subject, is to make reaction creative, vital and
applicable both on the p1rt 0f the student and
the instructor. Nothing is so good that it cannot
be improved Nothing is more destructive to
creative thinking than holding to worn out doc-
trine or submitting to arbitrarV dictation.
The dramatic department of the school iunCtions
under the direction of Miss Florence Holcombe.
The Thespian Dramatic Club which Miss Hol-
combe spm sors ploduced four major plays. Ex-
perience is given in the Cl1ssr00111 1n writing, pro-
duCing, criticizing and acting ,and the technicalities
of st1ge 1nd theatre 1re diilV treated.
Mr. J. M Tice takes the responsibilitv 0f teach-
ing the art of penmanship. The objective in this
Mr. Cobb, Mr. Fricker, Miss Benson, Miss Clem, Mr. Randall Mrs. Wells, Miss Hamilton, Miss Knosker, Dr. VVehs-L
course is to enable the students to acquire a legible Miss Jane Clem, author of The Technique of
handwriting as well as an efficient manner of ex- Teaching Typing, is trying a new method of
ecution. He says, iiNo man has a right to write: teaching in regard to development of speed on
in such a way that it is difficult for the reader the typewriter; Miss Edith Bisbee is experimenting
to read it? egh with a new system of teaching shorthand known
iiCest waft that to Miss Bertha Leher mayfjgas the Functional Method. She has also published
be traced the abilitv 0f Whitewater students tosi Dictation for Beginners, A SW of Transcription
speak French. This S'ear,lum'ever,she also offered i Drills, and i5 compiling 110W 3 SCI 0f drills for
a course in German. Miss LeHeris studies and brief forms. Supervising practice teachers and
travels in France and other foreign countries aided acting as instructor of accounting keep Mr. Hiram
greatlv in enriching the language division. e Cobb busily engaged. Mr. H. J. Randall, teacher
k and supermsor of accounting, collaborated With
Mr. Daggett in publishing the book Consumers
Cooperative Adventures in 1936. Mr. W. H.
Fricker, certified public accountant, teaches eco-
The commercial department, evincing ingenuity
and progress, is endeavnring to promote new modes
and methods into this field. Miss Marie Benson,
co-author with Miss Bisbee 0f Texts for Beginning
Sbortbmzd, guides her Shorthandt and Tvping nomlcs and aceountmg. In one Of hls humorous
classes with keen alertness to individual capabilitv; moods Mr. Fricker made the announcement that
he is contemplating the introduction of a course
Mr. Fischer, Miss Thomas entitled, iiHow to Build a HutT
em The various phases of literature and the funda-
mentals of English are brought to attention by
Miss Helen Knosker, Miss Laura Hamilton, and
Dr. D. H. Webster. Under the direction of this
department, pupils upon graduation exhibit im-
proved diction, acquaintance with the important
philosophies of life and authors, and are encour-
aged in original composition. Mrs. C. 0. Wells
Miss Thatcher, Miss Knilans, Miss A'vnrcl, NIiss Harris
.' 2:333; , Jie- muHH. 2.
Mr. Bigelow, Mr. OOH
supervises students in the teaching of this subject.
Mr. W. C. Fischer supplements his teaching of
' geography with maps. The individuals using them
obtain a better understanding of their material.
Miss Olive Thomas is conducting a project to aid
the government on the survey of use of land in
the city. This work is being carried on by many
schools and it will in the future form a basis for
Miss Lucy Thatcher acquaints the freshmen stu-
dents With the tools of the library and teaches
them how to classifV and catalogue various forms
of reading matter. The text book library w here
the volumes are labeled 1s in charge of Miss Grace
Alvord Classifving books, Hling cards and super-
vision of student workers is attended to by Miss
Edith Knilans. Miss Leora Harris has the lesponsiA
bility of the Childrenls Librarv
A new type of geometry book has been re-
cently completed bV Mr. O. H. Bigelnw; it holds
a new objective form of teaching in which bV
question, the student is led into correct channels
of thought. Mr. T. T. Goff, aside fmm having
an unusual ability in mathematics, has developed
the hobby of tracing his family back through
many generations. From this engrossing occupa-
tion he plans to vouch much statistical data con-
cerning probable age of life, age of marriage, and
Miss Madden, Miss Tutt, Miss Wilson, Mrs. Fischer, Miss Sagl
Mr. Clark, Mr. Brooks, Mr. Prucha, Dr. Montgomery
the like. The genealogy at the present time has
50,000 names in the index. Mr. Goff is included
in the 1171.103 1171.70 of America, "71.101? H7130 in
Education, 1171.10,: IV 1.70 Among American AH-
tbors, and 1"ka I'Vbo in Genealogy. He is the
co-author of Self-P'roving Bltxiness Arithmetic,
Modem Life Arithmetics, tsix book seriesi, and a
three book series My Number Boole; Practice Lists
in Arithmetic; IVm'k Boole in Algebra; Practical
Arithmetic IV 07111200165. Added to this, he has
three books in preparation; Recreatiom in Mathe-
matics, Short Cuts in Figuring, and Methods of
Mr. R W. Prueha who alreadv has his M..S
from the University of Wisconsin, is now doing
graduate work. This year he introduced the
Photography Club, to replace the Science Club.
A special laboratory and a photography class
Dr. Evan:y Dr. Weidman
Miss Potter, Miss Bjorklund
Miss Lewerenz, Miss Chesemore, Miss Werner
stimulate interest and enthusiasm in this
regard. Mr. R. C. Clark has been carrying
on a very interesting and instructive in-
vestigation relative to laboratorV tech-
nique. This new plan does a11aV with
diseL'tion bV the student and the study
is carried 011 IN use of permanent mounts
made bV experts. Mr. R. J. Brooks of
the chemistrv department added to his
equipment last 1'ear an automatic llV dro-
gen generator, made' 1n the I'LabI' from
available material. Besides his regular
college classes Mr Brooks supervises
high school chemistrV 11ork Dr. R B.
Montgomerv, who has the task of start-
ing a student hygiene program in the
college, is available for consultation 011
questions of health, and travels with the athletic teams on out of town
trips. He also acts in the capacity of teacher 1n biology.
Dr. F. H. Ev1ns, teacher of historV and coach of the debate team,
has been using a ne11 form of contest along this line. It is called the
discussion contest, and adds much interest and color to forensic work.
D1 J. AI. VVeidman has charge of historV and social science classes.
Much of the beautV Of our building, and the murals which hang
5111:11 the w 11 s of manV class rooms, maV be traced to the art depart-
m:nt 11hicl1 carries on its work under the direction of Miss Ethel
Bjorklund and Miss Flora Potter.
Practical experience in home making may be obtained under the direc-
tion of Mrs. Fricker. Costumes are designed in the sewing room for the
Spring Dance Festival, and girls are able to add to their personal wearin
11parel through the facilities offered in room E107. The Minneiska
Kali had access to the reLeption rooms this year as temporary photo-
1Traphic headquarters, while practicallV everV organization on the campus
has fond memories of 1VIrs.Frickerskitchei1. In short, the Home Econ-
omics room may be called a center of activity for all campus Clubs.
Miss Maeta Lcwerenz financial secrtary t0 the president, has the
clutV 0f Lhecking all monev coming in or paid out bV the school. Dates
for school events and meetings are scheduled 111th her. Mrs. Ann Dahle,
in the registrars office, records and keeps grade records of each of the
722 students. In Mr. Rosemanls oHice, Miss
Mattie Chesemore takes care of correspondence,
recommendations and placement of students as
teachers. Miss Olive Werner works for both
President Yoder and Mr. Carlson. Besides acting
as secretary, she is responsible for delivering
notifications and messages to members of the
faculty and students.
Faculty members to whom direct reference
is not made will be found in special sections in
ensuing parts of the book.
,Twas then GotPs earth and every common sight
To us then did appear
0f beauty rare, of unexcelled delight,
Enhanced by one so dear.
Though God does still extend his hand in gladnr'ss,
Our memory helps to dim
The beauty, giving us, in place, sweet sadness,
And sweeter thoughts of him.
The mighty arm. Extra curricular conference. HAll the short boys
down at this end!"
. 19 .
In one ear and. . . . . . . .? HZS 0r H2804?
Receiving or returning? The midnight
oil burnswor does it?
Schuelke, Baechler, Burton
RE :1 college career is begun, many of us
L doubtedly hesitate and wonder whether or
not we can make that long climb to the top
of the hill where a degree is to be conferred
upon us. But, determined to win, we began our
struggle four years ago and have now reached
In our work to achieve success we encountered
storms which tossed our lives about in a sea of
uncertainty. Looking back over the four years
spent at college we wonder what we have actually
gained. Was it merely for graduation that we
labored, seemingly without use? Indeed, there
was before us a diEerent purpose. We were
R. LEE .....
struggling and striving for the period after gradua
ation. Each lesson prepared, each subject learned,
each college experience was one more step in the
preparation for life. A cap, gown, and diploma
marks the end of this brief period, a laborious
yet pleasant one.
A backward, fleeting look catches glimpses of
pleasant college days; one word, one thought
recalls a few past experiences. Many things en-
countered while here in college will ever remain
in our memories. Particularly will we treasure
the many friendships formed, and this yearbook
will aid us in recalling those pleasant hours spent
with our college friends.
HAZEL ADDIE 9:1", 111311
Band, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minnciska, 3,
4; Treble Clef, 3 1Vicc
PresJ; VV.A.A., 1, 2; Com-
mercia1 Club, 1Sec.-Treas.1,
I, 2, 3, 4.
Commercial Club, 1; Min-
neiska, 3, 4, 1Busincss Man-
ageD; Royal Purple, 3, 4;
Junior Class Prcs., Senior
Class Pres.; Basketball, 1, 2.
LORRAINE BLANK E 2::
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Mercier, 3, 4, 091-659; Royal
Purple, 3, 4; Thespian, 2.
Choral Club, 1; Primary
Club, I, 2, 3; Treble Clef,
Choral Club, 1, 1SecJ;
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; Treble
Clef, 2, 3.
Choral Club, 1; Commercial
Club, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim Fel-
lowship, 2, 3, 4; Thespian,
1, 2; Treble Clef, 2, 4.
Choral Club. 2; Commercial
Club. 3; Minnclska, 3, 4;
Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4; Thes-
pian, 2, 3, 4, 1Vicc Prch;
XV.S.G.A. 2, 1Vicc PresQ 4.
Cmnmcrcial Club, 4; Min-
ne'ska, 4; Pilgrim Fellow-
shin, 1, 2; Royal Purple, 3,
4; Thespian, 3, 4; W.A.A., 1,
2, 3, 4, 1Prch.
Academic Club, 4; Band, 1',
W.A.A., 2, 3.
F ort Atkinson
Alpha Club, I, 2; XV.S.G.A.,
BERNICE BURNS AS
Choral Club, 1, 2; Com-
mercial Club, 1, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 1, z, 3, 4.
EDITH CHANNING A:
Commercial Club, 3; Royal
Purple, 3, 4; XV.S.G.A., 1.
Primary Club, I, 2, 3.
Alpha Club, 1, 2, Grew;
Choral Club, 1, 2.
Mcrcier, 1, 2, 3, 4; Piano
Club, 3; Primary Club, 1, 2,-
3, 4; Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4;
Choral Club, 3;
Club, I, 2, 3.
Choral Club, 2; Commercial
Club, I; Pilgrim Fellowship,
1, 2; Thespian 2, 3; W.A.A,
I, 2, Band, 2, 3; VV.S.G.A.,
3, Crreasj; Inter-Sorority
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Commercial
Club, I, 3, 4; Orchestra, 2, 3;
Thespian, 4; VV.A.A., 1.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3;
3V.A.A., 1, 2, 3.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; Pythian
Forum, 1, 2, 3; Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3;
Wesley Foundation, 3; VV.A.A., z.
HOWARD DOEPKE ETF
F on Atkinson
Photo Club, 3, 4; Academic Club,
4, 1Prch; Science Club, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 4; Mcrcicr, 4.
MIRIAM ICNGAN BET, ETA
Academic Club, 4; Thespian, 3;
Treble Clef, 2; A Cappella Choir, 4.
RUTH FREDRICH BET
Choral Club, 3; Lutheran Students
Association, 1, 2, 3; Piano Club,
1, 2, 3; VV.A.A., 1, 2; VV.S.G.A.,
2, 3; Academic Club, 3.
AZ, AQIQ, ETA
Academic Club, 4; Choral Club, 1;
Lutheran Students Association, 3, 4,
1PresJ; Thespian, 2, 3, 4, 1Sccj;
W.S.G.A., 3, 4; Band, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Orchestra, 2, 3.
LAWRENCE DIKE XAlf
C01 mcrcial T c
DORA DUERST A3, 2x119, 111211
Royal Purple, 2; Tlucspian, 1, 2, 3,
6ch; Trcblc Clef, 1, 2; VV.S.G.A.,
z; Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, st.
OXVEN EDMUNDS ETF
Choral Club, 1, 2, 3; Pilgrim Fcl-
lowship, 1, 3; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3;
Thcspinn, 1, 2, 3; XV.A.A., 1.
OLGA FRICITAG AXE
Transfer from Mission House;
Choral Club, 3; Primary Club, 2, 3;
Alpha Club, 1, 2; Choral Club, 2;
Mcrcicr, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3Scc.
and TreasJ; Pilgrim Fellowship, 1,
2, 3, 4, 3560. and Tresz; Band,
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3; Mercicr,
1, 2, 3; VV.A.A., 1.
ISABELLF, GODLESKY AM?
Choral Club, 1, 2-, Commercial
Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, I, 2, 3, 4,
Crrcasj; Treble Clef, 4.
VINCENT GRAHAM XAP
Commercial Club, 2, 3; Mercicr,
1, 2, 3, 4.
ILOE GUETHLEIN GET
Choral Club, 1; Commercial Club,
4-, Royal Purple, 3, 4; Thespian,
3, 4; Wesley Foundation, 1, 2, 3, 4;
XV.S.G.A., 2, 3, 4, CFrcasJ.
Cmnmcrcial Club, I, 2; XVcsley
Foundation, I; XV.A.A., 1.
Cmnmcrcial Club, 1, 2; Mcrcier,
1, 2, 3; Thespian, 1-, XV.A.A., 1.
ALICE GORDER NP?!
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Choral Club, 1, 2;
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4, Oyicc
Prch; Debate Squad, 2, 3, 4;
Lutheran Y.P.S., 1, 2, 3, 4; Pythian
Forum, 2, 3, 4', Royal Purple, 3,
4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4, Wrcsj; Treble
Clef, 3, 4.
XVHJJAIW GRENZOVV ZTF
Pilgrim Fellowship, 3, 4; W Club,
3, 4; Athletic Manager, 4; Inter-
Fratcrnity Council, 4.
JOE GUNDICRSON IIQH
Photo Club, 4; Science Club, 1, 2;
Mcnk; Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4, CfreasJ;
Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4, WresJ.
ICTHEL I-IARMELING AE, IIQH
A Cappella Choir, 4; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Treble Clef, 3, 4,
3TreasJ; VVcslcy Foundation, 3, 4;
MARCELLA H ART
Choral Club, 1;
Club, I, 2, 3; VV.A.A., I.
MONA HILGILN DORF
Choral Club, I, 2; 3V.A.A.,
3; Piano Club, 3, 4.
DOROTHY HOLTZ AS
Choral Club, 1; Primary
Club, 1, 2, 3, Girch; Treble
Clef, 2, 3; VV.S.G.A., 2.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4; Oc-
Primary Club, I, 2, 3.
MARION HOFKES 11911
Choral Club, 1; Commercial
Club, 3, 4; Mcrcier, 3, 4;
LEONARD HOOK KFXE
F art Atkinson
A IARJORIE HOVVDLE
Commercial Club, I, 2, 3, 4; . .
VVcslcy Foundation, 4; YM.
C.A., 2, 3, 4, 6ch. Commercial Teachers
KATHRYN HESSEL GET
Mercier, 3; Royal Purple, 2;
Thespian, 1; VV.A.A., z.
Alpha, 1; Primary Club, 2,
Alpha Club, I, 2, 3Pres. and
Choral Club, 2, 3; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3, 4, 3586.
8L TreasJ; Pythian Forum,
2, 3; Thespian, 2; XV.A.A.,
WOODARD KERR ME
J HN KLEINSTEIBER
Pythian Forum, 3, 4, 3Vice
Prch; Man Chorus, I, 2,
Commercial Club, 3, 4; Min-
nciska, 3-, Piano Club, 2, 3, 4;
Thespian, 2, 3; Treble Clef,
2, 3, 3Prch.
Choral Club, I, 2; Commer-
cial Club, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, 1, 2; KV.A.A.,
1, z, 3, 4.
NORMA KLEMENT ETA
F art Atleiman
Choral Club, I, 2; Primary
Club, 2; Pythian Forum, I, 2,
3; XVcslcy lhmndution, I, 2,
3; XV.A.A.. I, 2, 3.
Treble Clef, 1, 2, 3, 4; 0c-
tcttc, 2, 3, 4; Lutheran As-
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4;
Debate, 4; Pythian Forum,
2, 3, 4, 07in: PresJ; L.S.A.,
1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 4.
DEAN KAMNIER ETF
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Junior Class
HO4VARD KINNEY thE
Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Fresh-
man Class Pres., Sophomore
Class Pres. .
Commercial Club, 3.
Alpha, 2; Primary Club, 1.
BETTY LANTZ IISZII
Choral Club, 4; Commercial Club,
I, 3, 4; Piano Club, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 4; W.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4.
DORIS LARSON 33?:
Prinmry Club, 1, 2, 3, 4.
Alpha, I, 2.
LOREN LIICSK E
Purple, 3, 4; Academic
Choral Club, 3; Primary Club, 2, 3.
VERNON KUI .OXV
Science Club, 2; Photo Club, 2, 3;
Academic Club, 4.
C 01 mnbm
Choral Club, 1; Primary Club, 1,
2, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; Treble Clef,
l, 2, 3; XV.A.A., 1; Octcttc, 1, 2.
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 2, 3, 4, 3Prch; Thes-
pinn, z, 3, 4, 3Prch; Photo Club, 3.
GEORGE LINCOLN ETA, tIiXE
Connncrcinl Club, 2, 3, 4.
IJZDVVARD MATCHETT .IIEZII
Commercial Club, 4.
JOHN MAY KPXE
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Mercicr,
I. 2. 3. 4; 33W" Club. 1, 2. 3. 4;
Track, 1, 2, 3.
3WV3 Club, 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES MITCHELL ETI'
Junior High Club, 2.
ORRIN MOEN A3142
Commercial Club, 2, 3, 4; Thespian,
1, 2, 3, 4, 3560.2; Melfs Chorus,
MARGARET MURPHY 323
Commercial Club, 3, 4; Mcrcicr,
1, 2, 3, 4; Treble Clef, I, 2;
XV.S.G.A., 2; VV.A.A. 2; Freshnmn
Alpha, 1, 2.
Cmnmcrcial Club, 4; Pilgrim Fel-
lowship, 1, 2, 3, 4; Royal Purple,
3, 4; Thespian, 3, 4; XV.A.A., 1, 2,
3, 38609, 4.
Alpha, 2; Photo Club, 2.
Choral Club, 4; Commercial Club,
2, 3, 4; Mcrcicr, 2, 4.
NORA BELLE MULLER
Pilgrim Fellowship, 1, 2; Royal
Purple, 2, 3; Thespian, I, 2, 3,
3Sch; XV.A.A., I, O7icc-PresJ;
VV.S.G.A., 2, 3, QICSJ; junior
High Club, 2; Band, 1, 2; Orches-
ARTHUR MUSALL AMI, 31KB
Commercial Club, 3, 4, 3PresJ;
Thespian, I, 2, 3, 4, Wrcsj; Madri-
gal Singers, 3, 4; Meds Chorus,
I, 2, 3, 3Presj, 4; A Cappella
Choir, 4; Y.M.C.A.; I, 2, 3, 4,
Pythian Forum, 1, 2, 3, O'icc-
A Cappella Choir, 4; Junior
High Organization, 3; Melfs
Chorus, 3, 4; Photo Club, 3,
4; Transfer from Racine-
Kcnosha Rural Normal.
PHYLLIS ORCUTT AS
Choral Club, 1; Primary
Club, 1, 2, ClareasQ, 3;
Thespian, 1; Treble Clef, 2,
3; XVesley Foundation, 1, 2,
3; VV.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 1Vice-
Prch; W.S.G.A., 1; Band,
1, 2, 3.
Choral Club, 3, 4; Commer-
cial Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Thespian,
4; VV.A.A., 4.
Men1s Chorus, 2, 3, 4;
Y.M.C.A., 2, 3, 4; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 2, 3, 4; Science
Club, 2; Thespian, 2, 3,
Waleulla, N. Carolina
Alpha, 1, 1Vicc-PresJ, 2.
Alpha, 1, 2; L,S.A., 1; Thes-
pian, 2; Treble Clcf, 1, 2.
XVILMA PHELPS AS
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; Thes-
Alpha, 1, 2; VV.A.A., 2.
Photo Club, 4; WV" Club,
2, 3, 4; Science Club, 2, 3;
Football, 2, 3, 4.
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; VVCS-
ley Foundation, 1, 2, 3.
M ARY ROC F l E
Choral Club, 2, 3; Mercier,
1, 2, 3; Primary Club, 1, 2, 3.
PATRICIA ROCI E
Primary Tcachc '1;
Mcrcicr, 1, 2,
Club, 1, 2, 2
Minneiska Staff, 2. 3, Gidi;
tor-in-ChieD, 4; Mercier, I,
2, 3, 4; Thespian, 1, z, 6ch;
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 4.
Conrncrcfal Club, 1, 2, 4;
Mcrcier, I, 1, 3, 4; Photo
Club, 4; Mcxfs Chorus, 3, 4.
JUNE ROSE 021T, ETA
Choral Club, I; Cmnmcrcial
Club, 4; Piano Club 4;
Treble Clef, 2, 3, 4.
Choral Club, 1, UJresJ;
Primary Club, 1, 2, ;PresJ,
3; Treble Clef, 2, 3 UECQSJ;
XV.A.A., 1; VV.S.G.A., 3;
Orchestra, 2, 3.
Choral Club, 1; Connncrcial
Club, 1, 4; Mercicr, I; Pyth-
ian Forum, 2; Treble Clef, 2,
3; XV.A.A., 2, 3, 4; Civic
GEORGE ROSEMAN 2PXE
Photo Club, 4; Pilgrim Fcl-
luwship, x, 2; Royal Purple,
2, 3; Thcspian, 1, 2; WV1
Club, 4; Band, 3, 4; Monk
Chorus, I, 2, 3, 4.
Mcrcier, 3; Primary Club, 3;
H 32 m-
RUTH RUNDELL GET
Choral Club, 1; Commercial
Club, I, 2, 3, 4; Thespian, 4;
Trcblc Clef, 2, 3, 4; Wesley
Foundation, I, 2, 3, 4;
w.A.A., 1, 2, w.s.G.A., 4.
Alpha, 1, 2; Mcrcier, I, 2;
Vice President of Senior
Class; Choral Club, 2, 3;
Cnnmlcrcial Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Piano Club, 3, 4; VV.A.A.
Alpha Club, I, 6ch, 2, 3Vicc;
Prom; XV.S.G.A., I.
DONALD SN YDER XAP
F rmllewill e
Academic Club, 4; Piano Club,
3; Photo Club, 4; Thespian, 3, 4;
Treble Clef, 3, 4; A Cappella
Alpha Club, x, 2.
Choral Club, 1; Primary Club,
1, 2, 3.
Alpha Club, I, CrrcnsJ, 2, 662:9;
Choral Club, 1; Pythian Forum, 2;
Thespian, 2; Treble Clef, 2; A Cap-
pclla Choir, 2.
Intermediate Junior High Club, 1,
2, 3; Academic Club, 4; Mercicr,
2, 3; Thcspian 2, 3, 4.
ESTH ER SNYDER
Connncrcial Club, 2, 3, 4; Pythian
Forum, 3, 4; Thcspian, 4; XVcsley
Foundation, 4; VV.A.A., x.
JOHN STOBIF. :Tl'
Academic Club, 4; Science Club,
Prinmry Club, 1, 2, 3; XVcslcy
Foundation, 2, 3; XV.A.A,, 1, 2, 3;
'I hcspian, 1, 2, 3; 4y 2
4; Orchestra, 1, z, 3, 4.
Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, O7icc-Prcsj, 4;
Intramurals, 2, 3, 4.
Piano Club, 4.
HELEN VAN DYKE
I mnsfcr University of Iowa; Com-
mercial Club, 4; Treble Clef, 4;
XVcslcy Foundation, 4.
MARTIN VAN LIERIC
Band, I, 2, 3, 4; Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3.
Primary Club, I, 2, 3-, 2V.A.A.,
I, 2, 3.
ROBERTA XVILCOX A22
Primary Club, 1, 2, 3; Pilgrim
Fellowship, 1, 2, 3.
VIDA UTTECH A:
Primary Club, I, 2, 3.
GENEVIEVE VAN HERE
L.S.A., I, 2, 3; Primary Club, 1, 2.
3; Trcblc Clef, 2, 3; A Cappella
Choir, 3; Band, 2.
MRS. JOYCE ADAMS
Treble Clef, 3, 4; A Cappclln
DONALD XVISSBAUAI quE
Cmnmcrcial Club, 1; Minnciska
Staff, 4; Photo Club, 4-, Royal
Purple, 1, 2, 4; Athletic Manager,
22E, :TA, .mz
Minnciska Staff, 2, 3, 4, Hiditor-
in-ChicO; Royal Purple, 2, 3, 4;
Mcrcier, 1, 2, 4; Thespian, 2, 3, 4;
Academic Club, 4.
One day 'we said, Wt omit be done?
Then with a laugh implied
IVe thought it could be done by m!
N otbing is done etil tried.
For, after all. 'weWe seniors. e
W e buckled down to work right them
With work began to sing;
Determined looks spread 0,e7' eacb face!
Weed tackle anything!
For, after all, were seniors.
FRANCIS RICHARDSON .......... President
BETTY BECK ............ Vice-Presidem
CHARLES MITCHELL. . . .SecretaryeTteas.
DR. NELSON .................. Sponsor
Beck. Mitchell, Richardson
D11 MHG anv manner of superstition, the Junior
Class of 1936- 37 sponsored the hrst mixer of
the year 011 Friday, the thirteenth of November,
1936. A care free and happy crowd swayed to the
rhythmic strains of Judd Binkert and his orchestra.
During the past year the Juniors as a class have
contributed a large percentage of the athletes toward
, building up the teams which so wholeheartedly rep-
resented this institution on the court, the gridiron, and
The class roll has included members of the debate
organization and also the various dramatic groups 011
The hiUh spot of the vear V1 as of course the annual
11111i01-P10111 held durihg the last davs of school It
111s given in honor of the graduating seniors, while
the presence of alumni was greatlv encouraged Well
1tte11ded bV enthusiastic. members of the Junior Class
tnis 11111th se1vcd as an admirable Windup of a suc-
1 1 r- 36
KENT AUSTIN. . .1 ..........
DOROTHY PF, P P ER ......
. . . . Vice-President
RAYMOND MCCOY ........ S ecretary-Treas.
MR. CLARK. . . .
T HIS GROUP of sophomores, still striving for the
goal that will be theirs in two short years,
has carried the standards of those who have gone
before with anticipation and eagerness Two
seemingly short years ago this class set for itself
the goal that has been set by manV foregoing
Classes. Now each individual has come to the
stage where he must decide whether or not he
is capable of stepping into one of the places left
vacant by the Juniors. He has become acquainted
with the never ending struggle and the constant
adjustments which must be made in order to
maintain his osition, and he must now make his
The selection of majors and minors becomes
a universal problem at this stage of the contest.
These students have had a chance to try the
various subjects offered and must now make their
choice of those that will best ht them for their
lifeis work, that of becoming the able and respected
teacher of the present generation.
Sophomores, you have distinguished yourselves
in the social and scholastic work of this college,
and in the light of those who have gone before,
vou should continue to strive for the placement
that invariablv rm aits the well trained senior
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Second Raw: VVendt, A. Sugden, Robson, Torrey, Reisenauer, Zimmerman,
Third Row: Rodman, Schultheis, Skoumal, VVoodring, Truesdale, Thompson,
Top Rarw: Uttech, H. Sugden, Slauson, M. Warner, H. Rusch, Yankow, Roberts
Bottom Ro-u': Millis, Kallestad, Martens, Kirby, Juntwaite, Norton, James,
Semnd Row: Pippel, Newton, Kittleson, Janz, Owczarski, Moe, Krueger,
Third Row: Koeppen, K1ann,Knilans, Leschinsky, LeHingwell,P1yer, Lane, Meyer
Top Row: H. Koeppen, Peterson, Kohlmeyer, Raithel, H. Meyer, Langen, Muir
Bottom Rorw: Foerster, Bruns, M. Holm, Bisely, Gordon, Fogo, Goelzer,
Second Rorw: Anderson, Herreman, Brunk, Hollister, C. Anderson, D. Anderson,
M. Fischer, Clark
Third Rorw: Emmert, Goodman, G. Cook, Heyrman, Demerath, B. Hastreiter,
Top Rorw: Hull, Barney, Harvey, Capes, Gelder, Gauthier, G. Hastreiter, Boltz
Bottom Row: Blair, M. Engen, Bill, Berkholtz, Vance, A. Christiansen, Anderson
Second Rorw: Weinberg, Reasa, Molnar, Grapentine, Marsh, Messerschmidt
Third R015: Collins, Christianson, Dick, Nickodem, Upson, McCoy
Top Row: Spencer, Shuman, Jentges, Austin, Lee, Dean
Bottom Row: J. Fisher, Krumdick, Kleppe, Hoy, Deininger, Webb, Adamson
Strand Rorw: Grandall, Stirn, Peterson, Gates, Brunsvold, Church, Davis
Tllird Row: McLernon, Prielipp, Krause, Hull, Duerst, Hurst, Meyer
Top Rorw: Crockett, Hurlbut, Hammarlund, Wright, Chalberg, VViIliams
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F RESHMEN CLASS
CHARLES STROHACKER ......... President
EUGENE CAREY .......... Vice-Presidem
DEAN MILLER ...... SecretaTy-Treasmer
DR. EVANS .................... Sponsor
THE CROP of Freshmen tGod bless themD
harvested in the fall of 1936 proved to be of
bumper proportions. Two hundred and ninety
starry-eyed, eager pilgrims to the fount of knowl-
edge enrolled to set a new high for our school
in both the size of the Freshman Class and the
total enrollment. These same initiates proved their
mettle when only about five per cent left school
during the first semester, a showing that rates the
group as having a high caliber of stiCk-to-itiveness.
Oh, these were not namby-wambies; they were
infused with all the sparkle, life, and capricious-
ness of typical freshmen and the faculty was led
through the same thorny experiences, such as selfe
dismissed Classes at the sound of the bell, foolish
answers to foolish questions, and whisp ed, self-
This large class has gradually become somewhat
subdued, more sedate, and less self-conscious, but
has not lost the spirit and pep that will carry it on
to make records other than those of enrollment.
In it we can Visualize educational executives and
business men and women of importance, as well
as a large corps of intelligent and efficient teachers
who will set new high standards in the field of
education. Who knows what budding authors,
actors, musicians, scientists, or truly great may be
among them as well? Yes, this class will make
its mark and it will not be an X.
Marks, Reisch, McLean, Pieper, Morgan, Rick, Nelson, Millenhah,
PfeEerkorn, Wolff, Nelson, VViesen, Siebecker, O'Brien, Pitzner,
Simonson, A. Rose
Bellman, Orlicky, Platt, Heller, Ferge, Logic, Lorni, Ludeking
Rengemo, Cummings, Laurence, Osborn, O'Leary, Hartenberger,
Top Rama: Salmons; Stanton Pynn Ransom Peterson Woldt
Bottom Rorw: Ketter, Horkan, Hugill, Locke, Moan, Davis, Johnson, Lloyd, Haight
Strand Rorw: Lewis, Hass, Langdon, Marshall, May, Muenster, Kruse, Haag,
Third Raw: Mitchell, Howard, Harbort, Dettmann, Koenig, Jost, Kinney, Heyder
Fourth Rorw: Hershberger, Hungerford, Arnold, Koenings, DickhoH, Klein, Kelley
Top Rorw: Calkins, Hinkle, Carey, Burch, Lyon, Hansony Hansen
Bottom Rorw: Burton, Gillis, Essmann, Edwards, Bergmann, Fosterling, Groelle,
Serond Rorw: Anderson, Angeloff, Ellis, Brunswick, Chape, Bayer, Foss, Dettinger
leird Row: Feuerstein, Costigan, Gerlach, Gage, Cooter, Fleming, Brobst,
Fourtlz Rotw: Fulton, Allen, Graham, Krusing, Keuler, Dawe, Frank, Chase
Top Rotw: Kroening, Barker, B. Breidenback, Gnatzig, Davis,
Bottom Rorws Thompson, West, Yoder, Westlake, Wentzel, Sundberg, Saunders
Srrond Row: Schley, Vincent, Walker, Williams, Stock, Founder, Scola
leird Row: Schoenmann, G. Richardson, Pelton, Winn, Schobinger, Schreiber,
Fourth Row: Williams, Strohacker, Thompson, Smith, Schultz, Otis
Top Row: Weiss, Schoenke, Perssono, Miller, Welke, Stecker
Bottom Raw: Bromley, Garfoot, Ebbert, Banker, Brewin, Goelz
Strand Rotw: Gaskell, Haines, Beiecker, Gleason, Helme
Third R0415: Johnson, Condon, Fleming, Hulick, Hamilton, Featherstone
Top Rorw: Hake, Foley, Barckley, G. Stobie, Chopyak, Lidicker
Bottom Rorw: Clason, Richards, Snyder, Theno, Bulger, V. Johnson, Covey
Second Row: G. Millis, Hansen, Storrs, Kauffman, Nordvig, Nichols
Third Row: Jones, Torhorst, Welty, Mode, Nye, McGraw, Ruff
Top Rorw: Johnson, Shattuck, Wilson, Welkos, Powell, Rhode
Bottam Row: A. Hahn, Onsrud, Treleven, Wutke, Weber, Gibson, Frei
Swami Rarw: Mickelson, Reidy Sprague, Nerbovig, C. Hahn, Roherty
Top Rorw: LeinY Christiansen, Kretzschmar, Marshall, Mullen, Prouty
Bottom Row: Boyd, Langen, Lauer, McBride, Courtney
Top Row: G. Campbell, F. Campbell, Fanning, Gunderson, Ollmann
IN OUR TRAINING SCHOOL
HOSE W110 have Visited the College Training
School have found it a fascinating place, and
quite unlike the nlittle red school house, and its
methods. Visitors 13nd the Children happy in their
work, with a genuine interest in the activities
carried on. Miss Williams, director of this depart-
ment, has done much to further this interest, and
to develop new methods of teaching.
All teaching is done bV project work begine
ning in the first grade and continuing through the
junior high school. The different subjects are
correlated into one unit welding the Classes to-
gether. Children are encouraged to think for
themselves, to follow out their own plans and
ideas, and to prove themselves independent and
The kindergarten Children spent the year learn-
ing to live with each other, forming new friend-
ships and habits, and adding bits of knowledge
to their small store. Miss Tutt supervises the
The first grade has been studying the place of
individuals in the community. At different times
there has been 21 post Office, grocery store, theater,
restaurant, and a library built by the Children
themselves. Learning to read, write, and d0 arithe
metie have been just fun, for each one of these
fields has been set into the activity of the moment.
The Hrst grade is also under the direction of
Tepee toilets take to trifling.
During a nature walk, the second grade be-
came interested in the new homes being built in
Whitewater. During the fall the Children watched
the excavating, wiring, plastering, and plumbing
being done, and several trips were made as a Class
to the scene of activitv. Explanations were made
by the contractors and plumbers to the Children
about the work A unit on Modem Houses w as
the result of this interest. The project has grown
until now they have made a modern City of
Whitewater as it will be in 1960. llModern Streetli
has been beautified with parks, gardens, and boule-
vards. During this time the Children have learned
to respect others property, to make their City
beautiful, and to make it a safe enjovable place
in which to live. As in the other grades, all the
school subjects were correlated 1n this work. Miss
Madden is in Charge of the second grade.
The third grade, with the aid of Miss Wilson,
found the study of the Pioneers of Wisconsin an
interesting project. Visits were made to the Hal-
verson Log Cabin, and a miniature log cabin was
made in the school room. Logs were painted on
cardboard, and the house furnished with the nec-
essary equipment. A pioneer Chest, fireplace, rug,
table scarf, candles, and a quilt were made by the
Children. Library reading on the Indians, and
correlated studies of this life made the work
Older people may wonder at the maturity of
the fourth grade topiC-llThe Place of the Earth
Are the stars out tonight?
in the Universe and the Story of its Development "
Miss Sagl has acquainted these ten--Vear-01ds with
knowledge of the formation of the earth, cone
stellations, the continents and oceans prehistoric
men and animals, and of early civilization. The
children speak glibly 0f iidinosaurs, Orion, cave-
men? and understand what they are discussing.
Members of the class wrote plays, compositions,
and poetry about the subject, and made murals and
The fifth and sixth grades, under the direction
of Mrs. Fischer, have also carried on project
work. In addition they have formed a Hobby
Club, and a Good Citizens Club. Their dramatic
work has included the writing and dramatizing
of plavs; they have entertained their mothers at
parties prepared by themselves; and theV have
proved themselv es capable citizens
1. Are they three for 2. the little boy said 3.
a dime? to
4-. In the making out"
7. Don't fall 05 8. A youthful Raphael
7a 49 7;.
5. HHonk! honk! look 6'
nWaitress, c 0 m e
Home for dinner
What does D-A-D
Let 'em eat cake and tea. Look out, if you freckle!
Smash 'em Bust 'em!!! With time on my hands.
Rub-a-dub-dub-four gals in a t . There's a long, long trail!
Boltom R010: Grandall, Covey, Frohmader, Muller, Pester
Tap Row: Marsh, Campion, Richards, Henderson, Ketter, Rundell, Engen, Bower. Guethlein, Badertscher
W. S. G. A.
NORA BELLE MELLICR ............ President
MARCELLA BADERTSCHER . .
. . ViccePresident
MARY ELLEN PESTER ............ Secretary
ILOE GUETHLICIX ............... Treasurer
Miss GOODHL'E .................. Sponsor
T HE WOAIICNiS Self-Government Association is
an organization which includes all of the girls
enrolled in college. The object of this group
is to promote a greater spirit of unity and a
deeper interest in the school.
During the spring, Council members are chosen
from each class of all curricula by a vote of the
girls. Officers are also elected at this time. Meet-
ings are held on the second and fourth Mondays
0f the month. Business which concerns all the
girls is discussed at a general assembly on the
second Thursday of each month. A program is
W.S.G.A. sponsors a Big Sister movement to
get the girls acquainted, and a mixer for the entire
school. The VV.S.G.A. Sing has come to be a
tradition of the college. At the beginning of the
year a handbook is put out for all students. The
Council maintains an oHice in the east wing where
general information is given to all students. Among
the services provided are a telephone, a lost and
found department, and a student post 0th6.
W.S,G.A., through the faculty committee headed
by Miss Goodhue, works with the householders
in keeping high standards of life at college. All
rooms are inspected each year by Council mem-
bers, and only those rooms which are approved
may be rented by college girls. A new system
of hours has been in force for the last two years
with very successful results.
The VVomenIs Self-Government Association,
since its advent in 1929, has assuredly lived up to
MAXIM; H ULL .............
IRENE SHAW ............
H ETTIE JOHNS .......
. . . Vice-Presz'dcnt
LORRAINE THOLO ............... Treasurer
MRS. WHEELER .................. Sponsor
ALPHA CLUB is an organization to which mem-
bers of the rural department are eligible.
Literary endeavor is the outstanding aim, while
social and scholastic enterprises are not ignored
Meetings are held on the second and fourth
Thursdays 0f the month. These gatherings are
always inarked by special programs, and there
were many interesting features enjoyed during
the year. Miss Beckwith spoke on the occasion of
Washingtonis birthday; she also delivered a talk
on bird lore. A vivid account of her trip to the
South during the Christmas vacation was given
by Mrs. Wheeler shortly after the holidays. iiAd-
Bottom Raw." OiDonnell, Langen, Hull,
ventures in South America,H was a topic treated
by Myron Miller on February eighteenth, who
used personal experience as the basis for his
During the last days of February former stu-
dents 0f the rural course, now enrolled in other
curricula, were invited to a cafeteria supper held
in the domestic science rooms.
An annual banquet is an affair to which members
look forward each year.
Alpha Club, under the sponsorship of Mrs.
Wheeler, has again come to the termination of a
successful and satisfactory school term.
Gaskell, Thole, Rasmussen, Lauer
Second Row: Shaw, McBride, Miller, Fanning, Paulson, Boyd, Nash
Third Row: Schrader, Krueger, Schleicher, Gunderson, Ollmann, Bryon, Stone
Top Row: G. Campbell, Rabenhorst, Courtney, F. Campbell, Lemke, Brom
DOROTHY HOLTZ ................ President
A'IARJORIE MOLTZNER ....... Vice-Presidem
VIRGINIA WEBB ................ Secretary
JANE GRANDALL ................ Treasurer
MISS TCTT ...................... Sponsor
T HE PRIMARY Club was organized in December, 1928,
We quote from the minutes of the first meetings,
thc Primary Club stands for school loyalty, profes-
sional growth and social opportunities?
The club has taken part in many college activities and
has an enviable record of prizes for participation in home-
coming parades. carnivals and Stunt Night.
Bottom Row: Krause, Kleppe, Williams, Moltzner, Jordan, Lein, Prouty, Linney, Snyder
Second Row: Morani, Wilcox, Prielipp, Nerbovig, VVutke, Meyer, Weber, Hahn, Welter
Third Row: Roherty, Sylvester, Kingslan, Reid, Stirn, Mickelson, Roche, Webb, Weber
Fourth Row: McLemon, Roche, Treleven, Stratton, Tobin, Sprague, Schey, Krumdick, Onsrud
Top Rorw: Mullen, Uttech, Swatsley, Marshall, Kallies, Wright, Van Liere, Kretzschmar
Several activities of the club have become established
customs. A tea was given in September to welcome new
members, and a Christmas party, which welcomed facuity
as guests, was given during the last week before the
Christmas holidays. The Spring Formal and summer
picnic are in the years plans.
Each year gifts have been made and contributions
given to the Welfare Community of the Whitewater
The first professional meeting sponsored by this group
was a conference in the interest of Progressive Education
held in May. 1933, under the leadership of Dr. Laura
Zirbes of Ohio State University.
Plans have been made for a fund which will provide
opportunity each year for senior members to Visit pron
gressive schools and attend educational conferences.
Bottom Rorw: Hull, Harper, Holtz, DeLong, Christiansen, Duerst, Hemming, Hart
Second Rorw: Gibson, Holger, Heenan, Ahrens, Campion, Congdon, Lasch, Beck
Third Row: Fisher, Grandall, Frei, Hale, Davis, Erickson, Miles, Adamson
Four Row: C. Hahny Brunsvold, Barlow, Hoy, Church, Hurst, Gates, Freitag
Top Ratw: Collins, Chalberg, Crockett, Hammarlund, Hurlbut, DuFFm, Deininger
Bottom Rorw: Bennin, Cartier, Bergmann, C. Anderson, Fleming, Buchholtz, Beley,
DrewryY Chape, Brunk, Bisely
Sntrmd Rutws Costigan, Erickson, E. Carney, DuBois, P. Carney, Brunswick, Arians,
Brown, Bayer, Biggin
Third Rurw: Angeloff, D. Anderson, Ellis, Gorder, Addie, Edwards, Boley, Arnold,
Bottomley, Bruns, Blank
Fourth Raw." Cooter, Hahn, Dettinger, Granger, Hass, Fleming, 1. Anderson,
Cramer, Foss, Emmert
Top Rorw: Fulton, Engel, Biedron, Dettmann, Cory, Capper, Dubats, Dike, Chase
ARTHUR MUSALL ....................... President
ALICE GORDER .................... Vice-President
HAZEL ADDIF. ................ Secretary-Treasurer
ETHEL HARMELING ............ Pragmm Chairman
VIRGINIA GATES ............ Trust Fund Chairman
LOREN THOMPSON ............. Victrola Custodian
MISS HAMIIJrON ........................ Sponsor
Bottom Rorw: James, Gundlach, Kestol, Gates,
Heide, Herwig, Fogo
N 1915 THE Commercial
Girls Club was started.
As the name signifies, this
organization at first con-
sisted of girls onlv. Everv
young lady enrolled in the
Commercial Course was a
member. This made a total
membership of thirty- seven
girls. In 1920 V0ung men
became eligible to join the
club. Instructive addresses
were given at the monthly
meetings and several so-
cial gatherings were held
throughout the vear. The
primary purpose of the
club was to bring students
into contact with the con-
ditions in the business
Jung, Hollister, Groelle, Jaquith,
Srcond Row: Gibbons, Hang, Fischer, Kruse, Hotkes, Ketter, Harmeling, Haight,
Third Row: Godlesky, Klitzkie, Kittleson, Holm, Janz, Jamieson, Goelzer, Hugill,
Gillis, Horkan, Krueger
Fourth Rorw: Hastreiter, Gunderson, Dumphy, Koeppen, Hastreiter, Leahy, Jost,
Kroening, Ha rbort,
Top Rorw: May, Kuhn, Hansen, Hinkle, Harvey, Emerich, Kerr, Krusing, Bronson
Today the organization
has grown to a membership
of more than 175 members.
Twice a month the organ-
ization meets to hear in-
teresting, educational pro-
grams. Dr. Aumer, head y'Q
0f the English Department ' g5
at the University of Wis-
consin, and Mr. Goff
Bottom Row: Reisch, Richardson, J. Rose, Millenbah, Pederson, Martens, Pokrandt,
were among the eminent Moe, Flatt, McLean, Marks. .
e k Strand Row: R. Johnson, A. Rose, Kreft, Logic, Robson, Plppel, Pelton, G. Rxchardson,
5 ea CIS. . ' . Stirn, Lewerenz, Ryan
Several dancmg partles Third Raw: Pfefferkorn, Gerlach, Mead, Rundell, Orlicky, Scott, Marshall, Langdon,
. Pepper, A. Johnson, Kittleson, G. Mitchell
are held throughout the Fourth Row: J. Morgan, Pieper, Nelson, Lloyd, Juntwaite, Locke, Peart, Norton,
year. The formal 1n the Owczarski,B. Morgan, Spooner
spring has become a tradi- Top Row: Lane, K. Peterson, Pynn, McKeever, Lincoln, Musall, Rockwell, Knilans,
tion, while in the fall Hookv Lmke
the members look forward
to the costume or 55Hard Time5 party. The committee consisting ofarepresentative from each
annual banquet was held In February thlS year. class appointed by the president, is in charge of
Stephen 301165, 3 well-known speaker, gave the the trust fund. As a senior member graduates :1
address. freshman is appointed to take his place.
Commercml Club has created a trust fund w1th The Commercial Club has gone far in the last
the Objective of earning money to purchase col- few years and deserves commendation for its
lapsible bleachers for the Menk Gymnasium. A good work.
Boltom Rorw: Fosterling, Tubbs, Siehecker, Schuelke, Simnicht, Zehme, Stoik, Yoder,
Westlake, Wentzel, Simonson
Svcond Rorw: Schoenmann, Schobinger, Shadewald, Wolff, Thronson, Baeseman.
A. Winn, Scola, Schroeder, Schreiber
Tllird Row: Torsrud, Saunders, Van Dyke, Schoenmann, Walker, Stritzel, Vincent,
Chatt, Wiesen, Zimmerman, D. Thompson
Fourth Ratw: Schmidt, Thompson, Williams, Snyder, Sundberg, Schley, Theiler,
Schoenke, Smith, Ludeking
Top Rorw: Schoenke, Uttech, Tully, Welke, Sugden, Thompson, Skoumal, C. Schmidt,
Bottom Rorw: Kohls, Gorder, Haines, Jarred, Norton, Kuhn, Weinberg, Spencer, James, Powell, Moe, Hayes
Top Rorw: Dr. Evans, Scharf, Schultheis, Goodman, Wilber
F ORENSI CS
ROB ERT SCH ULTH ICIS ........
EDWARD WEINBERG. . . .
. . . . Vice-Presidem
HARLAND WILBER ..... Secretary-Treasmer
DR. EVANS. . . .
HITEXVATEWS FORENSIC Association has taken
Wanother long stride toward establishing it-
self as one of the most progressive and active organe
izations 0n the campus during the 1936-37 term.
The association, which includes debete, oratory,
and other activities which lead toward the ultimate
aim of bettering speech, has been most active in
the debate field for the last few seasons. However,
orators have represented the school in district and
Because Of the weather prohibiting the partici-
pation in a tournament at Normal Universitv 0f
Illinois during the first part of January, they en-
tered into their first active debate at a Ripon
tournament on F ebruary 5 and 6.
On February 19 and 20 the Forensic Association,
under the able direction of Dr. Evans, staged its
second annual Debate Tournament. The local
group acted as hosts to the representatives of
eleven colleges of W isconsin and Illinois, including
the University of Wisconsin freshmen, Oshkosh,
Carroll, Lawrence, Ripon, Normal University,
De Kalb, Illinois Wesleyan University, Wheaton,
Eureka, and Macomb. Besides engaging in four
rounds of debate on Friday and Saturday, the
group enjoyed a banquet at Aunt Mattieis Cottage
and 21 college mixer held in their honor on Friday
A new feature was included in the tournament
this year in the form of a discussion contest
fashioned after the Delta Sigma Rho contest held
at Madison every year.
The local debaters participated in several audi-
ence debates with Carroll and Oshkosh during the
latter part of the season which was clinmxed by
thy worthy opponents ........
a trip through Illinois by the Senior division de-
baters, and a tournament at Madison for the Junior
The other main activity of the members of the
association was the giving of panel discussions
before prominent groups such as the Kiwanis
Club of Whitewater, the Lions Club of Fort
Atkinson, and Parent Teachers groups in nearby
Dr. Evans is to be highly complimented for his
work in the forward movement of this group.
Bottom Rorw: E. Snyder, DeLong, Gorder, Anderson, Stock, PfeHerkorn, M. Schoenke, M. Snyder, A. Schmidt,
Tap Rorw: Powell, Chase, Dubats, Chrigtiansen, Thole, W. Schoenke, Williams, Hayes, Dettmann, Brunsvold,
Krakow, Harvey, Kohls, Nelson
PYTHIAN F ORUM
GLEN NELSON .................. President
JOHN KLEINSTEIBER ........ Vice-Presidem
DOROTHY KOHLS ...... Secretary-Treasmer
DOROTHY H AYES ........ Program C bairmzm
AGNES SCHMIDT. . . .Royal Purple Reporter
JOHN DETTMANN ............... President
JOHN KLEINSTEIBER ........ Vice-Presidem
DOROTHY HAYES ...... Secretary-Treasmer
GLADYS BRUNSVOLD ..... Program C bairmzm
WILLIAM SCHOENKF. Royal Purple Reporter
MR. VVELLERS ................... Sponsor
PYTHIAN FORUM is the organization on the campus
dealing primarily with the forensic development of
the students. It is the outgrowth of the old Forensic
League which was one of the first organizations of the
Meetings are held every other week on Thursday
evening. After every meeting a program is presented in
which the students are given a chance to develop their
talents. These programs are produced by the students,
one requirement of the organization being that each
member be responsible for some such activity in the
course of the year. Debates, readings, orations, and other
forms of entertainment usually comprise their content.
The organization also has a debate squad which vies
with the teams of speech clubs of neighboring colleges.
Pythian Forum has also been responsible for the weekly
radio broadcasts given by the school over station
W.C.L.O., Janesville. The programs were given solely
by members of this club, but as time passed other or-
ganizations in the school assisted in the presentation.
Mr. Wellers has supplied the encouragement necessary
to make Pythian Forum the success that it is.
You're the vanilla in my ice cream. We're out for our sunshine Vitamins. Do you think 1t 11 hold us.
,1 V ' . z, ,,
1 4, A :4 Z, : 1 4 t .44 1052' I've -
7;,40 Jhx a14 WMJWX A4419? 7 J
j TROYAL PURPLE
i 77 , ' .FIRST SEMESTER
IRENE jAMIEsox .......... EditO'r-in-Cbief
HARRY PAUI ............. Business Manager
e ,e,,; i 1 s
KL C-Ve? v .X x'5 V4 SECOND SEMESTER
u 2, i 31 leTl-I QUAERNA .......... Editor-in-Cbief
LEWIs ROBERTS ......... Businexs Manager
MR. Gow .......... Spomor .
jam g 1-: 7M
Quaerna, Jamieson WW
51' . R 1Q Q 41 i; 4V M
K 1 V Xi, h - N ,1 w .
01111211, for cheERoi'a rple, Qianekgither start on organizing the paper. Saturday, the dum-
nkxvs fmrxx ovib e s11urche-g111arly my is completed, and the printer does the mechane
0 signrhegit heirs are :given ical work. Proof is taken of the completed job,
mg, Tagav, $3? gill; re bother are schrrv- corrected 011 Sunday, and 011 Monday morning
ngwhrx ofmd locatin, ngnaWZI d5: Wnal- the faults are remedied. Then 850 copies are run
??$ng Wedh icLii-it twelve iqck 011C for distribution Monday noon. That night at
.. 11$?wa ne ftgringwq torge d hat afternoon four, the routine begins 2111 over again. So you
:12 1111 articles re re techeckeEd S?:visea N Ctaken see, the making of the weekly is a continuous
xx dmm 1311 the pri Slinrsdavghexh otvpist sets process.
E5 Yuughgxmy,21n8J71'idix Kextotj-getsxt- good Not only does the paper furnish reading for
IX K$k E1 i . . W1 1 1: x
Prolific Pressman Promotes Progress
each week, but at the end of the year, all the
issues are bound together, and provide an accurate,
permanent record of college activities and news.
During the year hundreds of odd duties must be
performed: advertising and business details, pic-
tures sent away to be made into cuts, papers sent
out as exchanges, students and professors com-
forted because something didnit iigo just right?
training new talent, and new ideas and ideals tried
and perhaps established.
OiLeary, Downing, Schaefer, Burton, Guethlein, Beley, Meyer, Quaerna, Pester, Jamieson, Cooper, Zirbes, Schmidt, Muller,
Badertscher, Blank, Koeppen, Mead, Thronson, Doepke, Jones, Kreft, Upson
Last year, October 29, 30, and 31, an A.CP. con-
vention was held at the Brown Hotel in Louisville,
Kentucky. Irene Jamieson and Ruth Quaerna rep-
resented W hitewateris publication.
A gold iiWiy is awarded for six semesters work,
or for serving as editor-in-Chief.
Thomas T. Goff has given faithful, understand-
ing, dependable, and consistent leadership as spon-
sor 0f the paper. The value of his work in this
'capacitv cannot be over-estimated.
True 1'0 type
q FTER A YEAR of diligent work, the 1937 Min-
neiska staff again presents the yearly panor-
ama of school events.
In presenting the annual publication, the edi-
torial staff was aided and advised by Mr. Harlan
J. Randall, sponsor, other members of the faculty,
and by the students. Due to the willingness of
teachers and classmates to cooperate in the taking
of pictures, and in obtaining written material, it
was possible to effect a diversified photographic
and feature arrangement of this book. Some Of
the new ideas were obtained at the Associated
Collegiate Press Convention held in Louisville,
Kentucky during the last days of October. Ger-
trude Zirbes, Wilton Baechler, and Jean Downing
attended as Minneiska delegates.
A system of awards for service on the Min-
neiska vas '
augurated at the close of the 1936
GERTRUDF. ZIRBES ............. Editor-z'n-Cbicf
WILTON. BAECH-LER .......... Business Manager
MARGARET RYAN ............. Student Advisor
DONALD LEE .................. Alumni Editor
chool year. In recognition of editorship or four
years of service, a gold pin with a ruby in the
center is given; for three, two or one years of
staff work, pins or keys are presented, of gold,
silver, and bronze respectively.
Meetings are held at irregular intervals through-
out the year, usually being called when specific
An annual banquet is usually held at the Close
of the semesters, at which time graduate members
bid their adieus and mid-classmen rise to higher
positions on the staff.
It is the sincere wish of every member on the
1937 Minneiska staff that the student body will
enjoy and cherish this book, and use it in after
years as a stimulant in remembering iiway back
JEAN DOWN ING
O1- ganization Editor
Assistant Snapshot Editors
Men? Athletic Editor
Do LD WISSBAUM
mam s moved. s-a
nWill that tall person on the end
stoop down, please"
Assistant Business Manager
JEAN HE; 'DERSON
Assistant Organization Editors
Assistant Art Editor
BETTY JANE BOWER
Menis Athletic Editor
Bottom Row: Dean, Addie, Belep Zi
Top Raw: Herreman, Henderson, Barlow, Bower, Kendell, Drewry, OLeary, Schultheis, L , Badertscher, Richardson,
He makes our Minnie
IVomenCs Athletic Editor
D 3 PW K
0.5+ UuH$M 03 Q1, a m l gksles, Kdlflgrandilqua Rawssclvcb CL ark?!
Sikhart, Hastreiter, Krause, Lewerenz, Gorder, Trovinger, Bowyer, Muller
ALICE GORDER ........................ President
LAW'RENCE TROVINUER ............ Vice-Presidem
ORRIN MOEN ......................... Secretary
MERTON BOVVYICR ..................... Treasurer
HELEN WILBER .......... Royal Purple Reporter
MISS HOLCOMBE . . .
THESPIAN Dramatic Club is one of the oldest
organizations on the campus. Organized in
1921 by a group of twelve students, the Club
has grown to a 111embership of sixty. Miss Flor-
ence Holcombe has sponsored Thespian since its
Thespian is open to all those interested in dram-
atics, either for educational purposes or for pleas-
ure. The club is entirely a working unit, and it
is not the purpose to carry any who are not willing
to take an active part. Membership may be earned
by active participation in plays, through com-
mittee work, typing of manuscripts, and by make-
up and stage work. Regular meetings are held
twice a month on the first and third Wednesdays
at 7 oiclock in the Dramatic Workshop. Meet-
ings are devoted to student productions, lessons in
stage craft, costuming and make-up. Some of the
speakers who helped to make the programs inter-
esting were Mrs. OiConner and Mr. Fischer.
CLARICE LEWERENZ ................... President
EARL KRAUSE .................... Vice-President
NORA BELLE MULLER .................. Secretary
BERNARD HASTREITER ................. Treasurer
SUSAN SIKHART .......... Royal Purple Reporter
Members are given opportunities to assist in
entertainments for community clubs, radio, civic
organizations, and for school affairs. Four major
productions are given each year, and from twenty
to thirty one act plays. Student directors are
given charge of many of these shorter plays. In
October Thespinn sponsored a presentation of C.
Ray Smith's Olvera Street hl'larionettes from Los
Since the primary purpose of the club is educa-
tional, only one social event is scheduled each
year a Thespian dancing party which, this year,
was held early in the second semester. However,
parties are held at the meetings after initiation, at
Christmas, and various other times.
The following plays were given in 1936-1937:
iiThe Bishop Misbehavesfi which began the series;
iiThe Fool? and the discovery of new talent in
Thespian; iiKing Leary in modern version; and
iiThe Silver Chord.w
ON NOVEMBER 17 the Dramatic Club presented Charming Pollockis play,
hThe Fool? for its second play of the year. Miss Holcombe, assisted
by the large cast, produced one of the greatest dramatic successes of the
past six years.
The opening scene heralded the oncoming Christmas season with a setting
of a church decorated for that occasion. Daniel Gilchrist, assistant rector of
the Church, felt the money spent on decorations could be of more benefit if
used to help the poor. In his efforts to live like Christ he centered his Christe
mas sermon on a strike involving employees of the church members. As a
result he was turned out of his church. Losing even his fiancee, he accepted
a job as labor conciliator under these same churchmen. Despite 'the efforts
of the parish members to call him back, he remained in the small mining
town with his helper, Mary Margaret, a cripple, knowing that his work was
there. In the dramatic ending Mary Margaret was cured, and those who had
sneered saw Gilchrist in his true light.
Wyman Calkins headed the strong cast as Gilchrist. Supporting him were
Donald Demerath, Frank Cooper, Irene Reasa, Gifford Loonier, Victor Shud-
lick, Jean Reid, Alice Gorder, Lorraine Tholo, and Dorothy Goelz. They
represented the social caste while the other faction was realistically portrayed
by Jerome Koudelik, Earl Krause, Joan Roherty, Arloine Wright, and John
Dettmann. The remaining parts were as capably filled, giving the production
a finished perfection. It truly deserved the comment made by one critic:
iiSuch a performance merits production againe-and yet again?
HDown on your knees!"
LENOIRE YOUNG ...................... President
ELLEN HENSRL .................. Vice-Presidem
Em'rH SYLVESTER ............ Secretary-Treasurer
Miss OlAJALLEY .....
I N THE SRING of 1934 under the able sponsorship
of Miss Augusta OlMalley of the Junior High
School department, the Piano Club was installed
on the Whitewater campus. The Charter members
who conceived and developed the idea of organiz-
ing Piano Club were Dorothy Nissen, John Rowe,
Helen Johanns, Bernice DeGroat, and Miss
O'Malley. Of these five initial members only
Miss OlMalley is with the group.
Piano Club is the only college organization be-
longing to the Whitewater Federation of Wom-
enls Clubs. It possesses the distinction of having
Bassett House for its meeting place every other
Sunday night at 8:00 olclock.
The purpose of this club is to stimulate and
JANE HAHN .......................... President
RUTH QUAERNA ................. Vice-Presidem
MABEL ENGICN .............. Secretary-Treasmer
inspire further work in piano. By playing for
each other and for an audience, the members
have received valuable experience in appearing
before groups and also received many helpful sug-
gestions for improvement. Piano Club sponsored
a Twilight Musical during the winter.
It was the good fortune of Piano Club to receive
the acceptances of Mrs. George Ferris and Mrs.
Roxa Pritchett as patronesses. Both Mesdames
Ferris and Pritchett have the interests of the or-
ganization at heart.
By first studying the lives of the composers and
then their music, members of this organization
have come to have a deeper appreciation for the
Bottom Row: A. Hahn, Barlow, Baeseman, Sylvester, Young, Hilgendorf, Lantz
Top Rorw: Hansel, J. Hahn, Stirn, DuHin, Schuelke, Holm, Wright, Quaerna, Erickson, Eugen, Johnson, Fredrich
Westlake, Taylor, Capper, Biedron, Sylvester, Hull, Saalsaa, Reid, Fleming, Nerbovig, O'Donnell, Hahn, Marsh, Chape,
Brunk, Barlow, Wright, Mr. Mear, L. Reese, Boltz, Buckholtz, Tubbs, Drewry, Dean, Schobinger, McKeever, Peterson,
Lee, Bilkey, G. Marsh, Deininger, Goelz, Kittleson, Dettmann, Brown, Eric.son, C. Reese, Reisenauer
T HE COLLEGE orchestra, although one of the smallest musical groups, ap-
pears before the public more than any other. The group is asked to
play for Thespian presentations, commencement, general assemblies, and
many other events. For this reason the orchestra has realized much improve-
ment during the last two years. It has also increased in size, and the present
thirty-two pieces represent the largest orchestra the college has ever had.
A heavier schedule of work was taken on by the organization this year,
and new and more difficult types of music have been included. It is a source
of satisfaction to both Mr. Meat and the members of the orchestra that they
can now present a really good concert. The orchestra has prepared some
of the numbers arranged by the Band Directing class.
Rehearsals are held every Wednesday afternoon at four oblock in the
auditorium. College credit is given for this extra curricular activity.
Student directors are given opportunities to direct the orchestra, both at
rehearsals and at concerts.
Tbe tiWh of Whitewater. . . .
OUR NINETY-PIECE band is an outstanding musical organization. Its
growth and improvement during the last ten years have been re-
markable. Mr. Mear has spent a great deal of time in organizing, promoting,
and improving the accomplishments of this group, and it is due to his
mastery of music that the band has attained its present height.
Every essential instrument is represented, thus enabling the group to
play all varieties of music. This ability to play a wide range of selections
Mr. Mear greatly increases the interest among the members, and accounts for the
popularity of the organization. Rehearsals are held each Wednesday at
Members are given opportunities for solo work. Practical training is
provided for students of the Band Directing class. The ability to organize
and direct a band has helped many students to gain positions.
The student body hears the band in full concert at least once a year, and
at all home conference football games. In addition to this, an evening con-
cert 0n the front campus is usually given during the spring.
....... Our Band on Parade
REASA, IRENE '
BOYD, SARAH ANN
VAN LIERE, MARTIN
YOUNG, LE NOIRE
Bottom Row: Kienow, Howdle, Boley, Hoy, Vogel, Stein, Baker, Wright, Hammerlund, Saalsaa, J. Hahn
Srtond Ra-w: Heenan, Lasch, Webb, Ellis, Hanauska, Rundell, Gorder, Marsh, Krumdick, Simonson, Mickelson,
Third Rorw: Langdon, Granger, Orcutt, Bruns, Church, Moe, Hellerud, Van Dyke, Spooner, Ahrens, Beck, Reid
Fourth Row: Campion, Krueger, Muenster, Schley, Helme, Brunavold, Gundlach, O'Donnell, Locke, Wright,
J. Rose, Barlow
Top Rorw: Rick, D. Richardson, Prielipp, Brown, Tholo, Holtz, Buckholtz, DeLong, Van Liere, Lantz, Kleppe
EDNA STEIN ................. President
VIRGINIA Vomai ......... Vice-PTesident
GRETCHEN HAMMARLUND. . . .Secretary
CHARLOTTE SAALSAA ......... Treasurer
JANE HAHN. . .
Miss BAKER .................. Sponsor
REBLE CLEF has long been a part of W.S.T.C.
It has become a tradition to hold rehearsals
every Tuesday afternoon at four o'clock in Miss
Bakeris music room. Absences are treated as abe
senees from Class because college credit is given
for this activity.
Treble Clef has some outstanding voices. Menr
hers have had previous experience in voice work,
and an attempt has been made to give these people
Opportunities to further their training. However,
much emphasis is placed on the group singing and
the blending of voices.
The dues of the organization are used to buy
new music. New numbers are heard each year, and
the girls are kept busy learning new and various
The Spring Concert, at which gathering all
members of the musical club were dressed in
spring formals, was an important phase of the
work of Treble Clef this year. Appearances were
also made in general assemblies, in twilight con-
certs, and in other school affairs. Treble Clef par-
ticipated in Stunt Night by presenting a colonial
Mixers are held during each semester to get the
girls acquainted. In the spring the May Ball is an
important social event.
Miss Baker has sponsored and directed Treble
Clef for many years, and the results of her efforts
are shown in the fine musical training she gives to
Bottom Rarw: Schreiber, Hurlbut, Krause, Reasa, Kallies, Felch, Miss Baker, Fisher, Treleven, A. Christiansen,
Strand Row: Brewin, Bryon, Emmert, V. Johnson, Collins, Conner, Brobst, Bayer, Winn, Gage, Heldt, Haag
Third Rorw: Mitchell, Hillier, Miles, Hickey, Pokrandt, Vindedahl, Kallestad, Anderson, Roche, R. Fredrich,
Fourth Ratw: Dettinger, Langen, DuHin, Freitag, Nelson, Bisely, Hahn, Vincent, Edwards, Walker, Gillis,
Top Row: Haines, Linney, Kretzschmar, Gaskell, Groelle, Essmann, Davis, Yoder, L. Christiansen,
SHIRLEY FELCH ........................ President IRENE REASA ................. Secretary-Treasurer
JANE FISHER ...................... Vice-Presidem ALICE CHRISTIANSEN .................... Librarian
MISS BAKER .................... Sponsor
HORAL CLUB developed as a hlittle sisteru to sponsor the May Ball.
Treble Clef. The younger organization cat- The sextette came into being in 1935, and is
ers to those who have had a minimum amount of composed of members of Choral Club. This year
vocal experience, and endeavors to give them the Alice Winn acted as leader; all activities were car-
needed training. Each year Miss Baker develops a ried on under the supervision of Miss Baker.
well blended chorus, and in return she receives the Mildred Barlow accompanied the group. The
whole-hearted cooperation of the club. Choral sextette appeared in the Benefit Concert, general
Club participated in the Spring Concert, and helped assemblies, and at the Spring Concert.
Winn, Bayer, A. Christiansen, Edwards, Barlow, Kallestad,
HE ORGANIZATION 0f the Madrigals was started
Tthe first semester of last year by Mr Paul
McMains Radio broadcasts over W C. L. 0., Janes-
Ville, and W.H.A., Madison, regular summer re-
hearsals, and performances comprise their out-
An individual characteristic of this group is that
M ADRI GAL
Bilkey, Newman, Miss O'Malley, Mr. McMains, Charles, Johnson, Wright, Drewry,
they always sing around a table, a practice which
has come down through the years with the
The madrigals are songs which were first sung
by friends gathered around the hostis table in the
evening to sing their songs in part harmony.
HF. MEMBERS 0f the Treble Clef octette assem-
ble every Thursday night in Miss Bakeris
Eight members who have shown outstanding
ability in the Treble Clef are chosen to comprise
this selected group
They have given many vocal selections at as-
Bottam Roqc: Brunsvold, Kienow, OiDonneH
sembly programs and have appeared 1n the Sprin
Concert sponsored by members of Choral Club and
Treble Clef. On January 19 the eight vocalists
sang at the Congregational Church. ,
Miss Baker is the sponsor, Edna Stein directs
the group, and Frances Mickelson is the accom-
Top Row: Reid, Stein, Muenster, Hammarlund, Heenan, Mickelson
FRANCES M ICKICLSON
EDN A STEIN
Bottom Row." J. Hahn, Stein, Harmeling, Hoy, Thole, Hickey, Bottomley, Schroeder
Scrond Ro'w: Baeseman, Sylvester,
Pippel, Mr. McMains, Juntwaite, Drewry, J. Johnson
Third Ro-w: Christiansen, Warner, Edwards, Charles, Musall, Lean, Kallies, Wright, Van Liere, Marshall
Top Row: Newman, Hafeman, Bilkey, Koenig, Derthick, MicKeever, Barckley, Peterson, McGregor
A CAPPELLA CHOIR
HOLLIS NEWMAN ..................... President
KENNETH LEAN ............. Secretaty-Treasmer
ARTHUR MUSALI ............... Businesx Manager
D11. NELSON ........
N1jw MUSICAL organization makes its initial
bmx to students of the college this y ear The
A Cappella Choir under the direction of Paul
McMains, has shoun rema1kable progress in its
one season of activity. Due to the genuine co-
operation of its thirty-eight members with the
director, the ensemble promises to become one
of the worthwhile traditions of the college.
In the organization of the Choir each place W as
filled bV individual audition, until the b1l1nced
voices reached the limit of the required number.
MILDRED BARLOW ..................... Librarian
E11111, HARMELING .................... Reporter
PAUL MCMAINS ....................... Director
The purpose of the A Cappella Choir is to fur-
ther the appreciation of good choral music. Their
repertoire is drawn from the libraries of sacred
and secular music of the earlier periods down to
the present time, and representing such composers
as Palestrina, Praetorious, Bach, Beethoven, Zin-
garella, Burleigh, Rogers, and Noble Cain.
On the twentieth of January, the gmup appeared
at a successful Benefit Concert held in the au-
Bottom Rorw: Richardson, Schlise, LeHingwell, Johnson, OyBeirne, Kallies, Sayre, Harbort, Howard, Hafeman,
Second Rovw: Lewein, Weinberg, Gunderson, Barker, Klann, Reisenauer, Reese, Schlueter, Hoops, Chase
Third me: Uphoff, Bilkey, Benzel, Stamm, Muir, Nelson, K. Peterson, Scharf, Otis, Newman
Fourth Rorw: Uttech, Dettmann, North, Langen, Barckley, Teske, Moen, McCoy, Kulow, Koenig, Cummings
Top Rorw: Hinkle, Loomer, VVelkos, Trotts, Musall, Warner, Lean, Sugden, Carpenter, McKeever, Slauson
WILLIAM CARPENTER ........................................... President
RAYMOND MCCOY ......................................... Vice-President
HILTON WELKOS ............................................... Secretary
HUGO KLANN tFirst Semestew .................................. Secretary
JOE GUNDERSON ............................................... Treasurer
JOHN DETTMANN ............................................... Librarian
MR. RANDALL .................................................... Sponsor
MR. SAYRE ..................................................... Director
THE iVIENis CHORUS is composed of men wish-
ing to develop their vocal talents, and mem-
bership is open to any man having sufficient
ability to sing. Through the six years of its
existence, the active interest of the members has
made the Chorus one of the most inHuential and
worthwhile organizations on the campus.
Besides the training and the enjoyment received
by the members, one-half credit is given them each
semester. As further compensation for their efforts,
a point system based on attendance has been de-
vised, permitting the men to earn a bronze, silver,
gold, and gold and ruby medal as reward for their
Among their activities are programs presented
at Various schools near Whitewater. The singers
appeared in Fort Atkinson, Jefferson, City High
0f Whitewater, and sang over W.C.L.O. at Janes-
ville. An exchange of talent was made With the
Milwaukee State Teachers College Chorus, and
both colleges were privileged to hear the two clubs.
The Chorus earned enough money through their
concerts and candy sales to buy white jackets, and
these added much to the singing appearance of
Mr. Randall became sponsor in 1931, and since
that time the Melfs Chorus has increased both in
size and interest. Under the leadership of Mr.
Sayre efforts are being made to improve the
musical ability of the members. This year the
Mens Chorus Quartette, composed of Robert
Bilkey, Chapman Lefi-ingwell, Edward Weinberg,
and Kenneth Peterson, made its how to the college.
PILGRIM F ELLOWSHI P
EDITH KALLIES ............
CLARICE LMVERENZ .......
RAYMOND MCCOY ......
CLELAND GREN 20W. .
C 0-Presid emf:
. . . . Vice-Presidem
..... S ocial Cbaz'ar'man
DOROTHY NACHREINER. .Progmm ClmiTman
MR. DAGGICTT .................... Sponsor
HE CONGREGATIONAL Church is proud of its
Tyoung people's organization, Pilgrim Fellow-
ship. This club, which was originally a Christian
Endeavor Society, reorganized eight years ago and
chose their present name because it best typified
What they wished their club to be. This group
has the distinction of being the first to bear the
name, for since that time all the young peoples
organizations of the Congregational Church have
assumed the name that they chose, Pilgrim Fel-
Mr. Daggett has acted as sponsor of the group,
and with Rev. Ostrander and the oHicers has led
the group in very interesting activities. The club
meets every Sunday night during the school year
from seven to eight delock in the church parlors.
Its activities include Sunday night suppers, dis-
cussion on current books, magazine articles and
poetry, sleigh ride parties, dancing parties in the
church gym, and other informal meetings.
Bottom Row: J. Fisher, Treleven, Nachreiner, Wilcox, Kallies, Crockett, Boley, Carney
Second Row: Daggett, Lewerenz, Jerred, Jung, Gates, Schmidt, Stock
Top Rorw: Grenzow. Trovinger, Slauson, McCoy, Hungerford, Lawrence
Bottom me: Zimmerman, Stratton, D. Richardson, Williams, Wright, Yoder, Westlake, Tubbs
Second Rorw: Kreft, Powell, Snyder, Kendell, Van Dyke, Morgan, Pierstorff
Third Row: A Rose, Ollmann, Richards, Pippel, Wolff, Schroeder, PfeEerkorn, Peterson
Fourth Rorw: Schlueter, Reid, Miles, Reasa, Rundell, Orcutt, McGregor
Top Rorw: Upson, Truesdale, Welty. Peterson, K. Peterson, Skoumal, Thompson
WESLEY F OUNDAT I ON
IRMA BIGGIN ......................... President
GIFFORD LOOMER ................ Vice-Presidem
ARLINE WRIGHT ...................... Secretary
IRENE PIPPEL ........................ Treasurer
MABEL ENGEN ............ M embersbip C bairman
MR. RANDALL .......
ALL STUDENTS atiiliated with the Methodist
church or who have no church preferences
are welcomed into the membership of Wesley
Foundation. No dues are assessed, and the organ-
ization is supported through the efforts of its
Meetings are held every Sunday night at seven
ohclock." Since the 1936-37 membership exceeded
100, discussion groups were often divided in order
to give each one an opportunity to express his point
of view. Outstanding discussions concerned hWar
PHYLLIS ORCUTT ............... Social Chairman
ETHEL HARMELING .............. Music Director
LUCILLE KRUEGER ............ Program C bairman
JEAN DOWNING .............. Publicity Chairman
ELIZABETH BROWN ...................... Pianist
and Peace? hThe Ideal Boy and Girl Friend,w and
hHow to be a Christianf One act plays directed
by the students were presented as part of the dis-
cussion. Guest speakers included Mr. Yoder, Mrs.
Dixon, Rev. Hoad, who discussed the abdication
of King Edward, and an interesting talk by Miss
Goodhue on the Olympic Games which she at-
tended in Germany last summer. Musical training
was emphasized, and members were encouraged to
appear before the group. Special musical numbers
When I was young.
Guess whats out in front.
were part of each weekhs program, and unusual
talent was discovered.
Wesley has a dual-purpose, that of providing
both religious and social life. To further the latter,
parties were held at least once a month. Wesleyans
of this year especially remember the hike out to
Warnerhs Cabin, the Valehtine party, entertaining
The pause that refreshes.
the Oshkosh A Cappella Choir, and the Memorial
In recognition of the improvement in the Wesley
basketball team, the group sponsored a candy sale
to earn the money to buy new uniforms. The
team played in the Girls, Gym on an organized
Bottom Row: Brunsvold, Deininger, Krueger, Duerst, Drewry, Chape, Lloyd, Christiansen
Second Rorw: Erickson, Johnson, Hass, Guethlein, Bottomley, Biggin, Downing, Adamson
Third Row." Pepper, Anderson, Jones, Ellis, Foss, Dettinger, Frei, Harmeling
Fourth Row: Chase, Randall, Hansel, Brown, M. Engen, Hanson, Gundlach, Hetts, Baeseman
Top Row: Capper, Richardson, Emerich, Austin, Jemges, Krakow, Loomer, Dettmann
Bottom Row: Mr. Tics, Kienow, Bayer
Top Row: Hoops, Leiske, Arnold, Hafeman, Arnold, Scharf, Pitzner, Meyer, Messerschmidt, Yankow, Marks,
Krause, Fredrich, Leschinsky, Gorder, Kohls, Schaefer
SYNODICAL CONFERENCE STUDENTS
GERTRUDE KIENOW ........
IRMAGARD MESSERsCHMIDT ....... Secretary
MR. TICE .....
HE LUTHERAN SYNODICAL Conference Students
Tis, as the name implies, a college organization
of Lutheran students of the Synodical Conference,
which includes the W isconsin and Missouri synods.
This is a new organization, and it has been in
existence on our college campus since October,
1936. At that time the Young PeopleXs Society
Of St. john,s Lutheran Church gladly acceded
to the idea that the students organize as the
college group of their society, the faculty com-
mittee on student organizations accepted the peti-
tion from the group to be recognized as :1 college
Club and Mr. J. M. Tice accepted the sponsorship.
Gertrude Kienow is the college department
Chairman, and Irmagard Messerschmidt is the act-
The chief objective of this organization is to
encourage church attendance and to foster spirit-
ual fellowship among its members. Social activities
are arranged with the intention of cultivating a
desire for a finer form of entertainment.
The members of the college group are expected
to attend the meetings of the St. Johns Young
Peoplds Society which are held in the church
basement 0n the Thursdays following the second
and fourth Sundays 0f the month.
A. reception for new students is held each fall;
Halloween, Thanksgiving, and Christmas parties
add to the variation of the meetings. It is hoped
that a banquet in honor of the graduating seniors
0f the organization, held at the Close of each year,
be made an annual affair.
e 80 --
Bottom Row: Jamieson, Bisely, Horkan, McKeever, Baisch, Stoik, A. Buckholtz, Hemming, Gaskell, Sundberg, Etten
Second Row: Costigan, Croak, Schey, Hanauska, Campion, Molnar, Vogel, Owczarski, Theiler, Schoenmann,
Third Row: Schreiber, Godfrey, Schobinger, Mitchell, M. Fleming, Roche, Sehleicher, Logic, Krumdick, Hofkes,
Fourth Rarw: Roherty, Cox, Dumphy, Cooper, May, Lane, Kauffman, Jost, Hastreiter, P. Roche, M. Mitchell
Top Raw: Graham, Heyrman, Foley, Koenings, Gauthier, McKeever, Winn, Goodman, Dubats
LORRAINE BLANK ................ President
KATHRYN HESSEI ................ Secretary
JAMES LANE ................... Treasurer
MRS. FRICKER ................... Sponsor
MERCIER Is an organization open to all Catholic
students in this college. This group hold
their regular meetings on the first and third Tues-
days of the month; after the business meetings the
time is spent in recreational activities. Student
program chairmen offered especially unique and
attractive ideas in regard to the seasons enter-
One of the outstanding meetings of the year
was a supper held in the Domestic Science rooms
during November. Father Miller of Burlington
was the guest speaker of the occasion. During the
Lenten season a Communion Breakfast was held,
a traditional event of the club.
Mercier held its annual winter formal 0n the
fifth of December this year. The music was fur-
nished by Kurtzis orchestra, and all those who
attended have pleasant memories of that delightful
Mrs. Fricker, under whose direction the club
Hourishes, is responsible for much of the meritous
work accomplished and for the splendid coopera-
tion shown by the members.
Bottom Row: Harbort, Doepke, Marks, Barker, Congdon, Zimmerman, Barker, Mr. Prucha
Top Rorw: Nickodem, Snyder, Stein, Brooks, Upson, Deck, Kulow, Dean, Welkos, North, Banker, Hake, Gunderson, Schlise,
Jones, Covey, Collins, Dike
PHOTOGRAPHY CL UB
LOWELL NICKODEM .................. President
HUGH BARKER .............. Secretary-TTeamter
EDNA STEIN .............. Royal Purple Reporter
MR. PRUCHA ........
ONE OF the newer organizations on the campus,
the Photography Club, is fulhlling the long-
felt need for a hobby club in the college. The
group was organized by Mr. Prucha during the
second semester of last year and has proved so
popular that applications for membership have
exceeded the facilities. It was necessary to main-
tain a limited membership of forty.
The construction of a fully equipped darkroom
on the fourth Hour of the north wing early this
year has greatly promoted the work of the students.
Here provision has been made for carrying out all
general types of photographic processes. The room
has been partitioned Off into three sections, one
ROBERT HAKE ........................ President
DONALD COLLINS ................. Vice-President
ALICE BANKER ....................... Secretary
FRANCIS BROOKS ...................... Treasurer
for developing, one for printing and general work,
and a smaller section for enlarging. The club is
deeply indebted to Mr. Prucha for the persistent
effort on his part which made this darkroom
Meetings are held every Wednesday at four
oTclock and are designed to promote interest in
photography as a hobby and to provide instruc-
tion as well. After the regular gathering, individual
work is pursued.
Among the activities of the Photography Club
is the spring exhibition of the best work of the
members during the vear.
Bottom Row: Engan, Kulow, Vindedahl, Doepke, Mr. Clark, Anderson, Grenzow,
Top Row: Ebbert, Clason, Brigham, Covey, Frohmader, Fredrich, Trovinger, P.
Berkholtz, P. Spencer, Sikhart, R. Berkholtz, Hayes, Dean, Hafeman, Upson, Feather-
THE ACADEMIC CLUB is a professional society
open to all students enrolled in the academic
curriculum. It is still a young organization, as its
day of formal installation, November 19, 1936,
is not long past. In this single year it has become
firmly established on the campus, and has experi-
enced a steadily increasing membership.
Its meetings have been held regularly through-
out the year on the hrst and third Thursdays of
Bottom Row: Reasa, Stobie, Welkos, Anderson, Hellerud, Van Liere, Garfoot,
Top Row: Berkhotz, Brooks, Millis, Poynton, Molnar, Derthick, Kopp, Shuman,
stone, Jerred, V. Spencer, Powell
F resbmen Representative
The club is active from a social as well as from
a professional standpoint, as it frequently holds
banquets and informal parties. A banquet held at
Aunt Mattieis Cottage on December 17, 1936, is
especially worthy of mention, for nearly one
hundred per cent of the total membership attended.
Mr. Robert C. Clark, professor of Biology, has
served notably in the capacity of faculty sponsor
during the past school year.
Bill, Vance, Gaskell, Engan, Haines, Coxe, Nichols, Snyder, Richards
L. Reese, Slauson, Grenzow, Roseman,
Klann, Goers, Koudelik, Kinney, Baechler
THE EARLY part of November, 1936, marked the
beginning of an epoch which has proved to be
very significant In the hist01V 0f Wh1tew ater State
Teichers College and t0 the organizations on
its campus At that time a group of representatives
of the three fraternities 0n the campus met to
discuss the possibilities of an Inter-Fraternity dance.
Each week following thqt the group assembled
and continued their plans and w ork until their
HF. INTER-SORORITY Council is an organization
Tof recent origin on the campus. It consists of
three representatives from each sorority: the presi-
dent and two elected members The individuals
in the council have no ; :tual authority of their
own, but merely meet f01 purposes of discussing
Bottom me: Muck, Hanauska
Second Ro-w: Baisch, Badertscher, Burg-
Top Row: Hurst, Yoder, Rose, Young,
dreams were realized in the party held at Hami1
Gym on February 6.
During the time they were meeting, the boys not
only planned the party but established a spirit of
cooperation between the three groups in every
matter that came up other than their main objec-
tive. This frienle and cooperative spirit has
never before prevailed upon our campus
pertinent matters. This year the group sponsored
a dance, held in the Hamilton vanasium.
Dorothy Burgdorff, as a member of the oldest
social Greek letter society, Alpha Sigma is presi-
ident; Marcella Badertscher is secretary and
SIGMA TA U DELTA
MIRIAM ENGAN ....................... President
MRS. JOYCE WARNER ......... SecretaVy-Treasmer
FERNE FROHMADER .................... H istorian
MISS KNOSKER ......
NU GAMMA Chapter of Sigma Tau Delta, 3
national English fraternity has occupied a
place of prominence in this school since 1930.
Creative literature is the main concern of this
Under the supervision of Miss
Knosker the group has been studying modern
poets and Wisconsin authors this year. Miss
Charmley, an honorary member of the fraternity,
offered a book of poetry to the person in the
group writing the most outstanding poem.
Meetings are held twice each month at which
times original compositions are read. During the
year guest speakers are heard at special gatherings.
GEORGE LINCOLN ..................... President
JUNE ROSE ................. Secretary-Treasmer
JOHN BROMING ....................... Historian
Among the visiting artists for this year was Betty
Cass of Madison.
In the spring a Festival of Spoken Verse is put
on by the group and the year is finished with a
picnic which is, of course, enjoyed greatly.
Membership in this organization is limited to
twelve people who are chosen from the Junior
and Senior classes, and who have good scholastic
averages and an aptitude in the field of literature.
With the clever skit 0f iiAbdicatini Eddie,"
Sigma Tau Delta carried off second prize at the
annual W.A.A. Stunt Night.
Engan, Hayes, Zirbes, Powell, Lincoln, Warner, Frohmader, Rose, Broming, Klement, Spencer
. Vi s
o m Rorw: Biggin, Muller, Godlesky, Meyer, Badertscher, Charles, Moen, Zirbes
Lo er, Gorder, Henderson, Tdbvinger, Richardson, Wilber, Musall, Krause, Frohmader, Herwig,
DELTA PSI OMEGA
FERNE FROHMADER ......... Stage Manager
iNonA BELLE MULLER ......... Head Usher
CLARICE LEXVlsRENZ ...... Business Manager
MISS HOLCOMBE .......... Grand Director
D ELTA PSI OMEGA was the first Greek honorary
fraternity 0n the campus. It is designed
for those who have done outstanding work in
the dramatic field. The organization is sponsored
by Miss Holcombe, who holds in this chapter the
office of Grand Director.
by the sponsor from Thespian only, and each one
Members are chosen
must retain membership in Thespian while an
active member of Delta Psi. Since the membership
is limited to twenty people, the requirements are
rigid. Those who are invited to become affiliated
with the fraternity must have some special abilities
in drama. Meetings are held the fourth Tuesday
of each month, with the Stage Manager as presiding
oHicer. After the business session, time is given to
the study of drama, stage, contemporary plays,
and the art of niake-up.
In the fall of the year an initiation banquet
was held at Mrs. Olsen,s Tea Room in janesville.
In December, variation was provided bv a dessert
supper and a social evening.
This year the fraternity presented a radio plaV
over W.C.L.O. and assisted in all of the Thespian
maj 0r productions.
PI OMEGA PI
HAZEL AbDIE ......................... President
ARTHUR AYLWARD ............... Vice-Presz'dent
JANE JOHNSON tFirst Semesten
MR. CARLSON .......
PSI CHAPTER of Pi Omega Pi was established in
the Whitewater State Teachers College, De-
cember 3, 1932. Mr. Paul A. Carlson, President
Claude M. Yoder, and Miss Laura Hamilton were
mmng the charter members. Mr. Carlson is the
faculty advisor 0f the fraternity.
Pi Omega Pi is a national honorary scholastic
fraternity for commercial teachers. Membership
is indeed an honor and is the goal which every
Boltom Ratw: Uglow, Young, Carpenter, Emerich, Quaerna, Wilber, Whitnall, Burton, Lean, Baisch, Lantz,
Top Rorw: Downing, Biggin, Wright, Henderson, Klann, Morgan, Hofkes, Matchett, Schuelke, Klitzkie,
Ayiward, Kienow, Gunderson, Kittleson, Harmeling, Lewerenz, Addie
BETTY LANTZ ........................ Secretary
JEROME KOUDELIK .................... Treasurer
JOE GUNDERSON ...................... Historian
eHicient commercial student strives to attain before
graduation. Students eligible for membership are
those juniors and seniors, both men and women,
who rank in the highest quarter of their class.
A very impressive ritual and initiation ceremony
is performed twice each year shortly after the
beginning of each semester. At the close of the
first semester, February, 1937, there were 1 10 mem-
bers of the alumni association and 34 active
Bottom Rorw: Holt Drew .y, Westlake, Muller, Burns, Anderson, Wilcox, Orcutt, Groelle, Arnold
0p Row: Kruegteggaskel The no,,Leonard, Ellis, Frei, Winters, Saalsaa, Herreman, Pepper, 1. Anderson
DOROTHY BURGDORFF ...... President
DOROTHY HOLTZ ..... Vice-Presz'dent
WILMA PHELPS .......... Secretm'y
DOROTHY PEPPER ......... Treasurer
MAE LEONARD. . .Cowesponding Sec.
F AY MUCK ........ Sergeant-at-Arms
DORIS DREWRY ....... Pledge Master
DOROTHY BURGDORFF ...... President
NORA BELLE MULLER ..... Vice-Pres.
FRANCES HERREMAN ...... Secretary
JEAN DOWNING .......... Treasmer
FAY MUCK ...... Corresponding Sec.
VVILMA PHELPS. . .Sergeant-at-Arms
DORIS DREWRY ....... Pledge Master
Bottom Row: Goelz, Simonson, Bower, Richardson, Phelps. Kleppe, McKeever, Muck, Mullen, Uttech
Top Rorw: Downing, Bruns, Harmeling, Dorfsmith, Winn, Burgdorff, G. Richardson, Church, Duerst, Frohmader, Chape
g LPHA SIGMA sorority is the oldest social sorority
0n the campus. Organized in 1898 as the
Aurela Literary Society, the name was later
changed to Alpha Sigma.
While Alpha Sigma is primarily a social sorority,
emphasis is also placed on education. Pledges
are given careful training before their initiation
into the sorority; they are chosen for their per-
sonality, scholarship, and school interests. This
year Alpha Sigma was awarded the Alvord Trophy
for the highest scholarship among the campus
sororities. This organization 'strives to be well
balanced with members in each part of the campus
Outstanding social events of the year were the
Mickey Mouse party, Homecoming, including a
luncheon at Bassett House in honor of the alumni
and an TiAt-Homeii after the game, the Intern
Sorority Ball, and the Spring Formal. At Christ-
mas time the girls made quilts to
Community Chest fund. Teas, ple
gethers, and theatre parties helped ma e t
an active one. Alpha Sigma was award
place for iiKingis Kourti, at the W.A.A.
The Alpha Sigma Alumni Association is made
up of an active group of sixty-six members. Dur-
ing Teachers Convention a luncheon was held
at the Schroeder Hotel in Milwaukee where plans
for the coming year were discussed. The Alpha
Sigma Scholarship Award, offered by the alumni
to a senior girl, came into existence this vear.
Mrs. Fricker has sponsored the sorority for
several years, and it is due to her efforts that
Alpha Sigma has prospered. Her friendship is
valued by each girl in the group, and each girl
strives to be worthy of the trust she places in
Second Rorw: Blank, Charles, La sdn, Gage; Brobst, Weisen, R. Burton, Wilber, Zimm man, W
Top Rorw: Hickey, Thug; , Millm, Williams, Shadewald, Jamieson, Theile
n ' a",
V j Onsrud, Yoder, Pederson, Stone
at UV M , .
VM' 0 $
,cng, a . , WV -
, Goelzer, ebb.
' NIARCELLA BADERTSCHER...P'l'65id671t
LL'CRETIA WHITNALI. ..... Vice-Pres. W I
MARY ELLEN PESTER Recording Sec. W
OROTHY BURTON ....... C owes. Sec.
JEAN HENDERSON ......... Treasurer
'0 JUNE SHADEWALD .......... Sentinel t
' f, f E Mlss BENSON .............. Spammg
81mm 81mm SIGMA began her career as Philo Mathia, one of the two literary
groups into which the college was divided. Out of Philo Mathia the
club emerged as the Alpha Sigma Phi Sorority. Six years ago the sorority
iiwentii national and became the Alpha Xi chapterkthe thirtieth oti the roll, of
the Sigma Sigma Sigma, the oldest national education sorority.
A very active Chapter is Alpha Xi. The roll now includes thirty-two actives
and seven pledges, under the efficient sponsorship of Miss Marie Benson.
In October the sorority entertained their alumnae at a banquet at Aunt Mattie's
Cottage; in November they sponsored the annual carnival at which Wilma
Phelps and Cleland Grenzow were crowned Queen and King; in February
they tied for second place In the W. A A Stunt Night with their stunt entitled,
3A Night at the Housem ,in April they chartered a bus and actives and alumnae
went en masse to spend the week- end with the Chicago Alumnae chapter'g
0n the occasion of Founders Day; and in May they were hostesses t0 the
alumnae and guests at their annual spring formal. C!
1. Forever bound 2. The strongest link 3. laugh and the world laughs with you.
.A smile a minute. .
' 2,: z ' '
CA 4M5 t .1
lifl' " f i .5 ' '1
Af .7 .; I :v
.V I l I '
LEA 0R SCHUELKE ......... Recording Secretary
KATHRYN HESSEL ....... C owespondin g S eweta'ry
RHO CHAPTER of Theta Sigma Upsilon was
formally installed at the Whitewater State
Teachers College in the spring of 1936. There
were fifteen charter members, among whom was
the very efficient and capable faculty advisor 0f
the sorority, Miss Bertha Lefier. The other char-
ter members were june Rose, Eleanor Schuelke,
Hazel Addie, Ruth Rundell, Margaret Cartier,
Iloe Guethlein, Gretchen Hanauska, Virginia
Vogel, Mona Hilgendorf, Kathryn Hessel, Shirley
Felch, Marjorie Moltzner, Jeannette Rick and
The Central OHice for Theta Sigma Upsilon,
national social and educational sorority, is located
at Cincinnati, Ohio. Rho Chapter was fortunate
at the time of installation to have present a repre
sentative from the Central Office, Miss Ruth
MgwA SIGMA UPSILON
Wmu ................... Vice-Presidem
11101: GUETHLEIN ..................... Treasurer
HAZEL ADDIE ........................... Editor
JEANNETTE RICK ............... House Chairman
Miss LEFLER .......................... Sponsor
Waterman. Mrs. Birdell Mueller, national presi-
dent of the sorority, was also a welcome guest.
The installation banquet was given at the home
of Mrs. I. U. Wheeler.
Theta Sigma Upsilon emphasizes scholarship as
well as social ideals. A scholarship bracelet bearing
the sorority crest is presented at the end of each
semester to the member ranking highest in scholar-
In the fall of 1936 Mrs. O. H. Bigelow, Mrs.
C. J. Daggett, Mrs. H. C. Leffingwell and Mrs.
P. A. Carlson became patronesses 0f the sorority.
The Theta Sigma Upsilon national convention
was held in August, 1936, at Colorado Springs,
Colorado. Miss LeHer, June Rose, Ruth Rundell
and Miriam Engan attended as representatives
from the Whitewater Chapter.
Bottom Rorw: Banker, Prielipp, Bayer, Cartier, Moltzner, Addie, Guethlein, Rundell, Miss Letter, Schuelke, Hessel, Zehme,
Janz, Arians, J. Rick, Felch
Top Row: Fisher, Garfoot, Ketter, Hugill, Marshall, Scott, E. Rick, Brown, Rose, yogel, Orlicky, Hurst, Hanauska,
Hilgendorf, Engan, Fredrich, A. Johnson
Bottom Rarw: Owczarski, Jacquith, Draeger, Nachreiner, Schoenke, Zirhes
Second Row: Gleiss, Saduske, Wentzel, Young, Juntwaite, Stoik, Fisher, Quaerna, Heenan t
Top Row: Sylvester, Pippel, Logic, Bisely, Wright, Heyder, Schneider, Christiansen, A. Hahn, J. Hahn, Baeseman,
DELTA SIGMA EPSILON
LENOIRE YOUNG ...................... President
MARJORIE BAESEMAN ............. Vice-P'resideizt
RUTH QUAERNA ............. Recording Secretary
DOROTHY NACHREINER. .Corresponding Secretary
MRS. WELLS ...........
MAY 20, 1936, Alpha Theta Chapter of Delta
Sigma Epsilon was installed by the national
president, Mrs. R. Hill, Thirteen girls formed the
Charter group: Le Noire Young, Marjorie Baese-
man, Mabel Fisher, Marjorie Martin, Kathleen
Meyer, Evelyn Saduske, Arabella Gleiss, Cecile
Logic, Edith Sylvester, Ruth Quaerena, Arloine
Wright, Dorothy Nachreiner, and Elsie Draeger,
under the able sponsorship of Mrs. C. 0. Wells.
The sorority is interested in good scholarship,
but teas, parties, and participation in campus ace
tivities have proven that the group is prominent
in the social part of school life as well.
This year7 1937, the sorority membership grew
to thirty girls.
CECILE LOGIC ........................ T'I'easmer
ARLOINE WRIGHT ..................... Chaplain
MAmcL FISCHER ....................... Historian
MARJORIE NIARTIN ............. Sergeant-at-Arms
In November Mrs. OiConnor was initiated as
patroness. She helped during the iirushii season,
gave a party for the actives in December, and a
tea for both the pledges and actives in January.
Founders Day is celebrated every year by :1
banquet, and a Founders Day Ritual in honor
of the seven original Delta Sigma girls is an em-
inent part of the program.
During the summer the Delta Sigma sorority
held its biennial convention in St. Louis, Missouri,
to which one delegate, LeNoire Young, was sent
from the Whitewater Chapter. Many helpful hints
were received, and many acquaintances made with
sister Delta Sigs throughout the United States.
Bottom Row." Newman, Prucha, C. Reese, Bilkey, Slauson, Weinberg, Demerath, Koudelik
Top Row: Christianson, Dike, Skoumal, Plyer, L. Reese, Peterson, McCoy, Lee, Schultheis, Hastreiter, Jone
CHI DELTA RHO
ROBERT SLAUSON ................ President
JEROME KOUDELIK ......... Vice-President
ROBERT SCHULTHEIS ............. Secretary
EDWARD VVEINBERG ............. Treasure?
FRANCIS PLYER ............. Pledge Master
LAWRENCE REESE ...... C arresponding Sec.
LELAND JON ES ........... Sergeant-at-Arms
RAYMOND MCCOY ........ Vice-Presidem
JEROME KOUDELIK ............ President Q
OWEN LEE .................. Secretary
ROBERT SCHULTHEIS .......... Treasurer
BERNARD HAS'rRIaITER ........ C owex. Sec.
MALCOLM WARNER. . . .Sergeam-at-Awm K
KENNETH PETERSON. .Editor of Bulletin
MR. PRUCHA ................... Sponsor
T HE BETA CHAPTER 0f Chi Delta Rho is a fraternal organization, the purpos
of which is to promote brotherhood and fellowship in the vari us
Teacheis Colleges and State Colleges in Wisconsin. This fraternity is
youngest one on the campus of VVhiteu ater State Teachers Colleh' 1thx
The Chi Delts are active in the many social organizati
also. These organizations include: Minneiska Staff, Pho
letics, Band, Orchestra, Dramatics, Intramural Athlet
Many of the offices in these organizations are held
g and others.
tent Chi Delts.
Several parties and smokers were given during '
This year was marked by the cooperation of the Chi D s in giving an Inter-
Fraternity Formal held shortly after the mid semester. The annual Spring
Formal was the climax' of a very successful year.
- n A A I T
9. . J'PLECDGES
Bottom Raw. Hafenmn, Graham Barney, Barckley, Wendorf
Top Rmu: Bernadotta, Arnold, Hinkle, Rennemo, Johnson
Bottom Row: Baechler, Goers, Doepke, Kammer, Kauffman, Swan, Mitby, Dr. Lee ; I fit
Seamd Rorw: Tully, McGraw, Grenzow, Teske, Hanson, Bronson, Stecker, Oleary, Flood, Carey, Koenings, ,4 '"' Hy I
Stobie, Weiss, Ruff , A ' ,L '
.Top Row: Klein, Strohacker, Derthick, Dietz, Lee, Edmonds, .Spencxr, Jost . X1 W 1'
I V 'L'
. . I
WILLIAM L. GOERS ...................... President am w x
DONALD TULLY ..................... Vice-Presidem W Jz M '1
0 - - v
HOWARD Donapmg ........................ Secretary
WILTON BAECHLER ...................... Treasurer
RICHARD LEE ..................... Sergemt-at-Arms M
NEIL FLOOD .............................. Cbaplain
ARVM BRONSON ....................... Conductor XPALC
LELAND GRENZOW ............. Saga Correspondent x W
WILLIAM SWAN ............ C owesponding Secretary '
C . .
K HENDERSON. .Assssmm Correspqumg Secretary M WW .
JACK DERTHICK .......................... Historian Pry
DILLICE .................................. Sponsor-a'f .
., xv '
x 1 , . ,
$.2ch 0L, wfywx' .LWL, Canpagen
FRATERNITIES have their social and educational
values on any campus. Being the only fra-
ternity on the campus directly aHLiliated with a
national educational organization, Kappa Chapter
is the most northern of the eighteen chapters which
represent Sigma Tau Gamma in the state teachers
colleges throughout the United States.
Among their thirty-six active members, and nine-
teen pledges, are representatives in every field of
extra-curricular activity. During the school year
the Sigma boys gather together in many social
functions; smokers, pledge parties, banquets, and
the annual spring formal all play an important part
in the years program.
The height of fraternal spirit was displayed when
a banquet was given in honor of the president,
William Goers, welcoming him home from a
Madison hospital where he had spent several weeks
recuperating from the effects of an old football
Kappa Chapter will lose only six men by gradua-
19L ED. w, ES
. w';, ;, , ,I I
we , Noe ,, x J ,2
7 . , 1'..V.f4. I
, K ff fl
,5 e a r - ' " 'KL ' tMyXMwJJAWI 7- 1-1",
?;yngmwu7Y wavowi v $4,th .
tion this spring; all were outstanding Sigmas 0n
the Whitewater campus. Wilton Baechler, presi-
dent of his class in both Junior and Senior years,
Business Manager for the Minneiska, and a member
of the Royal Purple Staff, will be missed by Kappa
Chapter in the ensuing year. Another outstanding
Sigma who will be lost is Howard Doepke, presi-
dent of the newly organized Academic club of
this college. He also served on the Royal Purple
staff, and was acting secretary for the fraternity.
The remaining graduates who were well-known
in campus life as well as in fraternity activities
are: Dean Kammer, Owen Edmunds, john Brom-
ing, and John Stobie.
The Sigma boys look forward to next year as
an outstanding one under the guidance of their
most capable sponsor, Dr. H. G. Lee,
Active members 'who do not appear in the pic-
ture are: Ryan, Cox, VVeidenhoeft, Plaushines,
Mitchell and Broming. Pledges absent from the
picture are: Powell, Shelton, Gelder, and Scharf.
' Bottom Row: Kellty Schmitt Reddy
,V , f I- K x , y y
,' 4,2A' f?l"y'M L63: Sefjld Rorw: Menzel, Hake, Hageman, Stobie, Shattuck, Hansen, Burch
1;." Upson, Veith, Yankow, Miller, Persson, Janiscek, Logic, Osborn, Schuch
o ' M'suer, v'edr
Lewein, Kuhn Hook, Shuman. Cooper, Klann, 'Lane W
' , K121i; n'incn , Car ter, 'iowbotham,Torhorst,H.Koeppen,Capper,,JPau1 Cory, Thompvon
1 l ' u
0 I 1' ' I
f ' . . 1'; i,
:W HI EPSILON I J i A i? 1
1l I I
CAESER MORANI ....................... President
HOWARD KINNEY ................ Vice-Presidem
MELVL OEPPEN ..................... Secretm'y DONALD HEYRMAN .................... Secretary
HUGO KLANN ........................ Treasurer MERTON BOWYER ..................... Treasurer
FRANK MORANI ................ Sergeanteat-Arms JOE RASONSKY ................. Sergeanteat-Arms
DONALD WlssBAUM ...... Corresponding Secretary HUGO KLANN .......... C or'rei'ponding Secretary
OLIVER RODMAN ...................... Historian GLEN COOK .......................... Historian
EDWARD DUBATS .................. Pledge Master RALPH OTT ...................... Pledge M 115127
MR. GOFF ...................... Sponsor
111 CH1 EPSILON was the hrst fraternity on
P the campus. From the time of its organization
in 1921 it has increased both in size andtinHuence,
and now is one of the most important groups
connected with the college.
Because of its large active chapter the fraternity
is w ell represented 1n neaer all school activities.
The athletic representation is especially strong.
Phi Chi Epsilon holds the championship in inter-
fraternity basketball and bowling.
The fraternity band and glee club are directed
by Arthur Musall. These two groups hold prac-
tices regularly, and have provided special numbers
for fraternity gatherings. They have also sung
over radio station W.C.L.O, Janesville.
Bottom Rorw: K1ug,Eastman, Farina, M. Koeppen, Dahle, Boltz, Dubats, Rodman, Cook, Engel, Rasonsky, Woodring, C. Morani
Top Row: Leahy, Truesdale, F. Morani, Leschinsky, Andrews, Heyrman, Boyer, Winn, M. Lewein, Kinney, Loomer, Roseman
The social life of the fraternitv for this vear
included a partV for the pledges, a Homecmiiing
Banquet at Warners Log Cabin, various pledge
smokers, the Inter- -Fraternity Formal, and the
annual spring formal. Last years formal was held
at the Schroeder Hotel in A'lilwaukee.
The large Phi Chi house is located on Main
Street mo blocks from the college
Mr. Goff, as sponsor, has given much of his
time and energy to the interests of the fraternity ,
and it is due to his efforts that Phi Chi Epsilon has
completed another successful year.
Bottom Row: Fischer, Foley, Dean, Nickodem, Nye, Schultz, Harbort, Hoops, Lefhngwell, Baker
Top Rorw: Lidicker, Hulick, Schoenke, Capes, VVelke, Jentges, Ransom, Salmons, Nichols
F IRST SEMESTER
HOWARD KINNEY ..................... President CAESAR NIORANI ....................... President
FRANK MORANI .................. Vice-Presidem GASPER FARINA .................. Vice-President
CAESAR MORANI ............. SecretatyeT'reamrer STUART ANDREWS ........... Secretary-Treasmer
MR. AGNEW ............. , ....... Sponsor
ONE OF the most active honorary organizations
on the campus is the iiWii Club, composed
of the twenty-eight fellows you see wearing large
white iiWisii 0n royal purple sweaters. The club
meets the first Wednesday of each month, and
elects officers each semester. The first term officers
were Howard Kinney, president; Frank Morani,
Vice-president; and Caesar Morani, secretary nd
nioneyeman. Coach iiChickh Agnew, in his cg-
pacitV as Director of Athletics, is the advisor. Fcir
the second semester Caesar was promoted to the
Chair; iiPopii Farina took the Vice- -pre55dency from
Frank; and Stuart Andrews followed iiSike mas
secretary and treasurer. , I7
Each year at the end of basketball season the
Club sponsors its annual dancing party in honor
of new members, and invites prominent senior
athletes from nearby high schools as guests. To
those few allowed admission this is one of the
finest iibuck and wingii affairs of the year, with
ontstanding bands furnishing the rhythmic back-
grohnd. . '
s! t . , t . .
IvhiAnoxther iigoodwdlftorfenlors" movement IS the
iiW" Clubs patricipation in the conduct of the
District Iiasiee tball Tpurneylheld 1n March when
bightmearby high schools compete for anfoppor-
tunity to travellto the state Clast IIne t.
. 1 X
,1 i f
i i .11, 1h
9 ' G
Bottom Row: Oehrke, Meyer, C. MoEaniiefaU hle, May, Farina, Liessmann, McCoy, Leaky, Cit l
Second Rorw. Agnew, Dubats, Ros'ema'n Dickhol'f M. Lewein, F. Moitani, Greifzow, Kinney
T012 Rou: T ruesdale, Goers, Sa
hndns, Kohlmeyer, waaih,
asonsky, P, Lewein, 'Austin, H. Bronson, Loomer
Bottom Row: Strohacker, Shuman, Eastman, Schmidt, McCoy, Salmons, Barker, Dahle, Messmann, Farina
Setond Rorw: Agnew, Ransom, Logic, Dickhoff, Oehrke, Arnold, Knilans, H. Bronson, Woodring, Hull. Lewein
Third Row: C. Morani, F. Morani, Paul, Rowbotham, Raithel, Kohlmeyer, Goers, Shattuck, Andrews, Ott
Fourth Rorw: Halverson, Kinney, Miller, Lyons, Persson, McClain, Janicsek, Leahy, M. Lewein
Top Rorw: Kauffman, Dubats, Plyer, Koenings, Lawrence, Weiss, Goodman, Dietz
VVHITEVVATER, 7-, DE KALB, 0.
ASQUAD 0f eighty gridders turned out to greet
Coach llChickil Agnew 0n the first day Of
school, and plenty of vets were among those in
suits. Paul Lewein, alleconference guard a year
back, was tackled by his subjects, became in-
eligible, and helped Chick with the coaching work,
which was plenty of a problem with a squad the
size of this one.
After two weeks of drill, the squad went down
into Illinois to hand DeKalb, formerly known as
the big brother of the Purple, 21 bit of a trouncing,
7 to o, in a mud bath that would have brought
beauty to any face. Constant rain made the field
look like a port in a storm, and players were
making mud pies before the first quarter ended.
The bottom man on a pile usually came near
drowning before the referee, in his llspotlessl7
, whites, dug him out.
The winning touchdown was aptly described
in the Royal Purple: uThe only tally of the con-
test was put over by Woodring after Farina
had returned a punt t0 the 39 yard line. Woodring
carried the ball for a 15 yard gain. Messmann
marched down to the 2 yard marked in two
attempts, and Woodring plunged the remaining
distance. The extra point was converted by the
educated toe of lPop, Farinaf,
A high light of the afternoonls gloomy en-
counter was the three DeKalb attempts to pass,
and VVhitewaterk six. DeKalbls three were all
intercepted, and four of the Purple tosses went into
DeKalh hands; the Other two completed for a total
gain of 11 yards.
Woodring, Matt Lewein, and Farina stood out
in the backfield that Opening afternoon of the ,36
grid season, while F rank Morani and Harvey Bron-
son got the credit for the best line play; though
maybe it was someone else; a few inches of mud
on a jersey, a helmet, and a face lends indecision
even to the fingers of a vet sports reporter and
Others who saw action that Saturday were An-
drews, end; Goers, Caesar Morani, and Oehrke,
tackles; Salmons, Paul Lewein, and Art Bronson,
guards; Dahle, center; Messmann, Ott, Strohacker,
and Kinney, halves.
STEVENS POINT, 12; WHITEWATER, 2.
APPARENILY niille over- -confident after they
won over the strong DeKalb Teachers, the
Quakers went to battle on Hamilton Field against
a Stevens Point super-eleven that did not make .
mistakes. The second half was decidedly more
Whitewater than the first, but the home lads
couldnlt overcome the 12 point advantage the
Kotalatutored eleven piled up before the inter-
The interference on end sweeps by the victors,
and the elusiveness 0f McGuire, a halfback of
top ability, was more than slightly reminiscent
of Lund and the Minnesota backs of some few
c 6P0yFAR1VA already featured in two pre
vious show 5 , stepped out into full-fledged
stardom against Oshkosh t0 gladden the hearts
of the returning alumni on that Homecoming
occasion. He was more than ably supported; he
played in a backfield that was right, and behind a
line that was stone wall on defense, and opened
holes big enough for a Mack truck tnon-commer-
cial plug on oiTense.
A field goal and two touchdowns were Popis
contributions to the cause, and the touchdowns
seasons ago. However, after Whitewater muffed
two kicks and got behind in the game, the team
went to work and showed promise of much power
to be displayed for the rest of the campaign.
Diniinutive HPop" Farina had his name in all
the papers the next morning, and Woodring was
the other backfield ace. Bill Goers, Caesar Morani,
Art Bronson, and Frank Morani turned in ex-
.cellent performances in the front row Ransom
and McCoy guards, Kohlmeyer and Rowbothani,
ends, and Miller, half, were the new faces undei
the helmets in this tilt.
were made on trips of 55 and 52 yards. It was the
hrst time Oshkosh had been scored on during the
season, and they resented it, but resentment could-
nlt stop a Purple eleven that was lion? Hull, a
guard, and Dickhon, another of the same, were the
new standouts, and all the vets turned in excellent
games, so that to pick outstanding men would be
impossible. Quoting the Purple again: l ,Very
footballer was playing the sort of a game that a
coach begs for between halves?
The Road to Glory
After the game
AFTER 3 weekis lay-off the Quakers once more
took to Hamilton field on Saturday after-
noon, with the non-conference Wheaton College,
Illinois, as the opponent. The lay-oFf didnit do
Whitewater any good, and for the first quarter
the Visitors had the fans considerably worried
by constant gains around end. However, when
the Putples got their backs against the goal line,
they stiffened up their defense and turned back
Farina tthat name is in agnim tossed a short pass
to Andrews for the first Whitewater tally early
W HITEVVATER, 2 o;
WOODRING started the Milwaukee game scoring
on Baker field by pounding over the goal
in three attempts after Andrews recovered a Mil-
waukee fumble on the 9 yard line. Farina broke
loose for 71 yards for the second tally, and Matt
Lewein drove through the center of the line for
the extra point. So far this action took place in
rain on a mud-covered field, but as the rain stopped
VVHITEXVATER, 19; VVHEATON COLLEGE, o.
in the second quarter; a 20 yard run by Kinney,
two passes, one to and one from Farina, and
three more thrusts bv Kinney accounted for the
second touchdown in the third quarter. Farina
converted the point. iiPopb caught a Wheaton
punt on the Whitewater 20 yard stripe in the clos-
ing minutes of the game, out to the side-lines, and
followed rapidly-forming interference down the
edge of the field to another tally. Matt Lewein
was the other backfield star; the Moranis, Oehrkc,
and Goers stood out in the line.
late in the third quarter Farinais punting put the
Green Gulls in the hole, Harvey Bronson recov-
ered a blocked Milwaukee punt, and Kinney
carried the ball to the 5 yard stripe. Matt Lewein
took two tries at the line to finish the trip to the
goal, and Kinney smashed across for the point.
Once more the line honors went to the Moranis
and Oehrke, while Farina, Lewein, and Kinney
yMidst storm and sleet
were going places in the backheld and all over the
field. This game put the conference standings in
such order that Stevens Point had two wins and a
tie to sit on top, and the Quakers had two wins
and a loss for second. If anyone had nerve enough
to figure it out, Point had to lose to the Milwaukee
team Whitewater had just trounced, while the
Grit of the grid
Purple was subduing Plattevillels Pioneers to give
us our hrst title since 1932. Milwaukee turned
in a miracle-man win over Point, and herels what
came of ite
PLATTEVILLE, 13; WHITEWATER, 0.
N o PAPER that had Whitewater leanings printed
much about the Platteville catastropheeit
was just one of those days when nothing seems
to work except the running attack of the opposi-
tion, and that clicks along without regard for
Quaker feelings. Whitewater was oilC color, and
Platteville was all set to get into the win column
at someonels expense. Again this season, stars were
hard to pick.
The 1937 campaign should be a bit more cheer-
ful to the fans, for only four men are lost from
a team that had a title in its palms this year, but
didnlt believe in palmistry. Clarence Oehrke, :1
veteran center that never failed to turn in a credit-
able game, and Art Bronson, tackle and guard who
played good ball on two bad knees in his senior
season, are the linemen lost. Howard Kinney, a
fast, Clever back and a worthwhile man on de-
Touchdown sure this time!
fense, with Norman Messmann, another open-
field runner with ability most useful, are the gradu-
When the coaches of the southern division met
in Madison at the end of the season to fix up cage
schedules and moan over their football results,
they picked their annual all-conference eleven.
Gasper llPopll Farina, who starred in hve of six
games, and was certainly the class of backs in the
conference, and Bill Goers, consistently-strong
defensive lineman and good offensive blocker, were
among those picked.
Stevens Point ................ 2 I I .667
Whitewater ................. 2 2 o .500
Milwaukee .................. 2 2 o .500
Oshkosh ....... ,2 .............. I I 2 . 500
Platteville .................... 1 2 I .3 33
Bottom Row: Farina, Yankow, Lewis, Heller, Salmons, Hulick, Hungerford
Top Row: Demerath, Koenings, Andrews, Kohlmeyer, Persson, Koeppen, Plyer, Coach Agnew
etiqrrrrmc onto the hardcourt in Hamilton gym
with plenty of veteran material at hand,
Coach Agnew rounded up a squad that placed
second onlv to Stevens Point in the circuit, and
might have done better with a few breaks.
Mission House College was the first Victim
of the non-conference warm-up season, being
drubhed, 30-22. This game reminded the fans that
Kent Austin, lanky center, and diminutive iiPopi,
Farina at guard, were two handy men to have
on the Hour hStuii Andrews and Howard Koep-
pen were the other two vets to start that game,
and both assured themselves of continued favor
in the ev es of the spectators The new man in
the starting line- -up was one Harry Hulick, who
picked up his very handy basketball technique at
A very similar line-up traveled to Watertown
the next week to nose out the Northwesterners,
31-28, and strengthen the impression that the
Quakers would be tough to beat.
Christmas vacation entered the picture amid
cheers, and when gone it had left ice and cold
behind, forcing the postponement of the Oshkosh
game here, and the delay of the Milwaukee Engi-
neers tilt. However, the Engineers got out a week
late and took the short end of a 32e18 count, with
Austin adding twelve points to his previous total,
and Heller, 3 Milwaukee frosh, helping Andrews
to round out the 32 with six each.
Bottling the giant Point center, Nimz, and sub-
duing their entire lineup, the Quakers pulled one
out of the hat January 22 when they upset the
defending champs here, 37-35 in a wild, fast, and
slightly rough skirmish. Andrews, Hulick, Austin,
and Farina contributed most to that spilling 0f
the dope bucket, though Andrews and Austin
spent the last part of the game under the showers
with Koeppen and little Bud Persson because the
four of them got caught four times.
Then Whitewater took two short-end scores
at the hands of the ever-dangerous Milton College
five, paced by Louis Sunby and the Platteville
Teachers there. This let-down in the early-season
pace set by the Purple continued on the first
evening of their annual northern trip. They drop-
ped in at Stevens Point and the Pointers were
anything but hospitable hosts. Austin was home
in bed with hfluh and the Kotal outfit was out for
revenge, t0 the tune of 61-28. At Oshkosh the
next evening the team got back into stride and won,
25-20. This game brought Tony Koenings, :1 Mil-
waukee lad, into the range of vision of the scribes,
and he looked plenty good; he still does. Tony
was ineligible the first semester as a transfer. An-
drews and Farina were the other standouts in this
The next three battles were on the home court,
and all marked up in the win column. North-
western College was the victim of a 31-21 count;
Platteville was nosed out, 31-29; and Aurora Col-
lege, a non-conference foe, was drubbed, 47-19.
Over the Top
Seven heads are better than one
The Platteville tussle was by far the best to watch
0f the three; Andrews and Austin going wild 0n
the hoop while Farina picked up a few points and
played his usual floor game that brings a gleam to
the eye of any coach. Rhemstedt, lanky center
for the Pioneers, was held to a meager few points,
by the excellent defensive play of the Quakers.
Milton College, with Sunby out in front again,
led the Purple, 39-29, down at Milton; Koenings
and Andrews paced Whitewater. Then, back into
the conference for a pair of games with the Mil-
waukee Peds, Whitewater dropped the first at
Milwaukee, 37-32, and reversed the decision here,
49-32. Andrews, Farina, and Koenings tried to
catch up to a surprisingly strong Milwaukee quint
that started out from the first whistle, but couldnt
make it. In the return game the Quakers played on
about even terms with the Gulls the first half,
but came back strong in the second stanza to take a
decisive win. Austin was out in front of the
scorers with eight field goals and three gift shots,
some 19 points. Farina, Koenings, and Hulick
werenlt far behind. '
In the final game of the season, the postponed
tilt with Oshkosh here, Whitewater barely led at
half-time, 20-17, but kept increasing their margin
during the second period and finished up with a
44-37 win, netting an undisputed second place in
the conference. Austin again warmed up, getting
18 points, only one behind Lautenschlager 0f Osh-
kosh. The entire Quaker squad turned in a hne
performance, which promises well for next season
when theylll all be back again for a bid for that
nMy camera, for instancee"
AIN, SNOW, cold, and the Milwaukee Teachers
held the 1936 edition of the Quaker sod-
rippers down to their traditional second place in
the loop standings. The weather, described un-
oHiciallV as inclement didn t let the lads out onto
the soggy Cinders until a few days before the
meet with Milton Colleges first track squad in
years An unimpressive display by the Purple
crew won 81 to 41.
SaturdaV came once more, habitually, and with
it a triangul1r affair with Milwaukee ahd Oshkosh
dropping in at Hamilton field. The Green Gulls
of Milw aukee piled up point 1fter point to total
76 exacth doubling the Oshkosh 38. Whitewater
trailed along with 16 counters. A seance held in
the boiler room predicted the ninth consecutive
title for Milwaukee.
iiChicki, took his squad to the Elmhurst, Illinois
meet 1nd iiJakeV May, the diminutive power-
house got aw1y from the field in the 100 and 220
yard dashes, and Bill Goers tossed the platter for
a third. These three places were good for a fourth
in 14 in that meet.
Bottom Rorw: An-
d r e w s , Kinney,
Bronson, May, G0-
ers, McClain, Row-
Top Rorw: Mgr.
L a n g , L e a h y ,
zow, Teske, Loom-
er, Skoumal, Ferhm,
Milton, still groggy from their first shellacing
at the hands of the locals, invited them to pay a
friendly call and help dedicate a new field. The
Purple again posted an 81 while Milton came
11p to 46.
The Teachers conference meet, held here for
the second time in history, ended with Milwaukee
in the driver 5 seat. Seventy two points were gath-
ered by the Gulls. Whitew1ter sne1ked 111 for 32
points and second place. Oshkosh took third with
21, and Eau Claire, the fourth entrant, got nine
MaV mm in a couple of yards 1head 0f the best
second in both the 100 and 220 yard dashes, and
brought the spectators. to their slightlv- damp feet
1n the 880 relay, passing 21 Milwaukee man that
had enough start on him to beat Owens.
KinneyD also garnered several counters in the
meet as did Bill Goers. Others who were in on
the paV-off 1nd looking for umbrellas were Rose-
man, LeahV, Truesdale, Dubats, Stevenson now
a grad, Grenzow, Loomer, and Andrews.
The Last Lap
Miss Thomson and Miss Goodhue
Bottom Rorw: Brunk, Hahn, Hemming, Chaps, Drewry, L. Christiansen, johns,
Kestol, Jumwaite, Johnson
Second Rovw: Kreft, Carney, Gibson, E. Anderson, Harper, Fleming, Brobst,
Hass, Gage, Campbell
Third Rorw: Frei, Gates, Gunderson, Ellis, Bennin, Logic, Harmeling, Foss,
F011rtlz Rorw: Jones, Hoy, Bulger, Jung, Fanning, A. Christiansen, B. Morgan,
J. Morgan Gibbons, Gillis
Top Row: Arians, Gleason, Fosterling, Hammarlund, Chalberg, Crockett, Krause,
HE WOAIENK Athletic Association, better Members participate in any sports they Choose.
known as the W.A.A., has finished another At the end of each quarter tournaments are held
successful year under the leadership of Doris in the various fields of activity. All members are
Drewry, president, and Miss Goodhue, sponsor. eligible to play, and at the close of the series first
Organized in 19I6, W.A.A. has grown to be one and second teams consisting of the best players
of the largest groups on the campus. are chosen.
Bottom Row: Siebecker, Prouty, Rusch, Wright, Yoder, D. Richardson, VVestlake,
Zehme, Williams, McLean
Second Row: Founder, PfeEerkurn, Schohinger, Peterson, Thronson, Shadewald,
Pippel, Wolff, Webb, Welter
Third Row: Roherty, Onsrud, Richards, Sugden, Snyder, Zimmerman, Spooner,
Orcutt, Mtickelson, Miller
Fourth Rorw: Reid, Quaerna, Schleicher, Wutke, Reasa, Weber, Orlicky, Theiler,
Top Rorw: Vance, Marshall, Martens, Stratton, Sundberg, Stoik, Schoenke,
At various times the W.A.A. has sponsored play
days in which the high school students are eligible
for participation. The club members also took
part in other play days held in nearby colleges.
Each year this organization has several social
gatherings. The most popular one seems to be
the Two and Two party, at which affair a girl
dresses as a boy and escorts another girl. Any
form of costume from tuxedos t0 knickers may be
Since 1924 W.A.A. has sponsored a camping
trip each spring. Usually the trip is held before
school closes in June, but this year the girls went
out to Lauderdale Lakes for a fall outing. The
student body has enthusiastically accepted the idea
of Stunt Night and as a result W.A.A. sponsors
such an event each second school semester.
Athleticeactivities are ever kept in mind during
the regular school curricula. In the fall of the year
hockey and archery are the sports 0f the hour.
During the hockey season the players continued
their evening practices in spite of the cold weather
conditions. At the close of the nine weeks a
tournament was held in which four class teams
participated. Games were scheduled and elimina-
tion matches played. At the termination of the
contests the W.A.A. team claimed victory. The
participating winners were Dorfsmith, Sundburg,
and Stratton, forwards; Mead and Kestol, wings;
Morgan, Logic, and Hessel, halfbacks; Y Oder and
Klitzkie, fullbacks; 21nd Drewry, goalie.
Archery is rapidly looming t0 the foreground
as a popular sport. In the increasing enrollment
for activity in this field may be found proof of
its growing favor. Classes in archery are held both
in the spring and in the fall. The season closed this
year with a tournament, of which Jean Gage
was the successful competitor. Other contestants
were Helen Krause and Marjorie Snyder.
During the winter weeks our newly re-finished
gymnasium was the center of many and varied
athletic classes; corrective class is among the most
prominent and well liked. In these ranks are en-
rolled those who wish to improve posture, increase
nimbleness and promote flexibility of the body.
Cramped arms, stiffened limbs and aching bones,
the general after effects of the first few lessons,
do not seem to dampen the spirits or enthusiasm
of the girls.
Another feature of the physical education pro-
gram is dancing; it is carried on in beginning and
advanced tap and interpretive work. The result
of the eighteen weeks of diligent application is ex-
hibited in a spring dance recital supervised and
coached by Miss Thomson.
Basketball is the one sport of the season which
probably interests the greatest number of girls.
Placement on the team is an honor coveted by
many, for it means the privilege of taking part in
various play days in which the girls are invited
to participate. Near the close of the season a
tournament was arranged. It was of the round
robin type and the team with the highest per-
centages of wins was declared champion. Members
LETTER AND SWEATER WOMEN
Top Row: Pepper, Mead, Logic, Orcutt, Welter
Bottom Rorw: Janz, Drewry, Beley, Martens, Stratton
of this yearhs team were A. Martins, L. janz, and
C. Logic, forwards; D. Drewry, M. Beley, and
B. Lantz, guards. Substitutes on the team were
T. Juntwaite and G. Mead, guards, and D. Kestol
and V. Johnson, forwards.
The point system provides the reward for taking
part in athletic gatherings throughout the school
term. Six hundred points win a purple hWh, for
the individual. One thousand points entitle the
one who earned them to a white flannel jacket with
the monogram of W.A.A.; she is then a hLetter
and Sweater Woman? These awards signifying
good sportsmanship and unusual ability are pre-
sented at the annual spring banquet.
To Miss Goodhue and Miss Thomson much
credit is due for the successful termination of
the 1937 year.
Those million dollar smiles I miss
my trapeze ;Catch it if you can
er of the Phi Chi fraternity, and chose Miss
Kathryn Hessel of Cameron for his Queen. She
is a member of Theta Sigma Upsilon sorority.
Amid the splendors Of an old southern plantation
setting they led the grand march with grace and
dignity. The beautiful gowns and Charming back-
ground gave the 1936 From an entrancing and de-
Waj lightfull tmosphere.
QT THE ANNUAL Tri Sigma Carnival votes
were cast for a King and Queen of the
Each fraternity, sorority and the independent
group except the Tri Sigmas who were sponsoring
the event nominated candidates for the title.
The lucky girl was Wilma Phelps 0f the Alpha
Sigma sorority, and the boy was William Grenzow
0f the Sigma Tau Gamma fraternity. The other
entries formed the court of honor. The King and
Queen with their court opened the dancing for
the evening and led the festivities.
Roseman, Saalsaa, Addie, Tholo, Frohmader, Baechler
ACH YEAR outstanding students are selected to
E represent their departments and to bear the
distinction of being Senior Aces. Several teachers
are asked to rate the students in each department
according to personality, character, scholarship,
and extra-curricular activities. The composite of
these ratings determines the selection.
Hazel Addie, graduate of the commercial cure
riculum, has been active in the music groups of
the college, as a member of the band, and Vice-
president of Treble Clef. She belonged to the Min-
neiska Staff, served the past year as secretary-
treasurer of Commercial Club, and also as president
of Pi Omega Pi, the national honorary commercial
fraternity. Hazel is editor of the Theta Sigma
Wilton Baechler, graduate of the commercial
curriculum, has been class president during his
junior and senior years. He also acted as business
manager for the Minneiska, and is a member of
Commercial Club. He is affiliated with the Sigma
Tau Gamma fraternity, having served as treasurer
the past year.
Ferne Frohmader, 0f the academic curriculum,
has distinguished herself by work in dramatics. As
a member of Thespian she has taken important roles
in many of the major productions of the Club.
She was a member of the honorary dramatic fra-
ternity, Delta Psi Omega, and was president for
one year. Ferne has been active in band, orches-
tra, and Choral Club; she is also aHiliated with
Sigma Tau Delta, honorary English fraternity, and
Alpha Sigma, social sorority.
George Roseman, also a student of the academic
course, will receive his liB 0f Edll in June During
his fmir years at college George has been a mem-
ber of the band, Mens Chorus, Pilgrim Fellow-
ship, the llWll Club, and Photo Club. He belongs
to the Phi Chi Epsilon fraternity of which he
served as president during the first semester of the
Charlotte Saalsaa, graduate of the three vear
plimary course, was president of Primarv Club
during the past year. She has been a iiiember
of the Womens Self Government Association,
Choral Club, Treble Clef, and of Alpha Sigma
Lorraine Tholo, a rural graduate, has achieved
a notable reputation for her work in music. Added
to being an accomplished piani'St, she claims mem-
bership t0 Alpha Club, Treble Clef, Choral Club,
Pythian Forum and A Cappella Choir.
TRADITION was upheld in several ways at White-
wateris Homecoming on October 9 and 10:
the weather was cold, it rained, the football squad
won its Homecoming game, and everybody had
a swell time!
Because of heavy downfall of rain the stage of
Friday nights activities was transferred from the
lower campus to the auditorium. The student
body, led by the band, carried on a pep rally such
as had never before been held in school. The
traditional snake dance wound its way down town
to the Strand Theatre to write Hnis to that
Saturday morning saw students busy decorating
considerably dampened houses and lawns. The
fact that no prizes were given this year did not
prevent them from putting the gala dress of cele-
bration upon Whitewater.
The big event of the day, the football game
with Oshkosh, last yearis champions, was played
on a field heavily covered with mud and before
a grand stand filled to overHowing with students
and alumni dressed in winter garb. Though players
were not recognizable, the general direction of
play, usually toward the Oshkosh defended goal,
was enough to keep the spectators in a frenzy
of excitement. Cheered on by the prevailing spirit
of the crowd and the fully uniformed band, the
boys trounced Oshkosh 15-0.
F ollowing the game, alumni and students gather-
ed in the various fraternity and sorority houses
for their gab-fests and banquets. The festivities
wound up at Hamilton Gym for the annual Home-
Monday found the students again plying their
way to classes in the usual way, but each carried
with him memories that will never die of the
glorious Homecoming of 1936.
1. Where thereis smoke thereis fire! 2. Run, Run, Run! 3. Over the picket
fence. 4. Roasting marshmallows?
En route to ........ r 6. Are you
there? 7. What do you see?
Born to Dance Abdicatin' Eddie ' Our Dream Boat Comes Home
THERE GOES the opening curtain on the big event. It,s Stunt Night at
VV.S.T.C. What a packed auditorium! Well, weTve no time to think
about that now.
It seems as though the Greek letters were out to win. The Tri Sigmas
certainly earned their second place when they permitted us to look in on one
of their nights at the house; the array of pajamas and bathrobes'resembled a
bathing beach more than a sorority house.
And then the Sigma Tau Deltas, not to be outdone, put the tale of Eddie
and Wally into poetry and tied the tstay at home? for second place.
The Alpha SigTs, remembering Doc EvansT lectures, reviewed history for us
from Cleopatra t0 the Dionne quintuplets, increasing the revenues of the royal
coffer of King Gayle Richardson with the first prize money.
More prizes could have been easily conferred, for honor stunts certainly
deserve praise and commendation. Let us hope that the Camera Club doesn,t
tttake upT, surgery, and be thankful that Mr. Fischer is a teacher and not a
judge as Mercier would have him. And the Chi Delt,s stuntleRemember
Francis PlyerTs hog-wrestle with Miss Don Demerath? The tune of uDinah77
faded out as bOur Dream Boat Comes HomeH brought the Choral Club fourth
One is witness to such an array of clever enactments that the question
provokingly looms 11p: TtWhat have we left for next year?"
WE CAUGHT ,EM
F lashiG eIIeI'al A sxemhl y !
just a couple of live ones.
Imt a 42nd of an iIIch t0 the left, please.
The gentle touch.
The 'IIIighty thmIIII.
U7IJYI7Ig' hero. .edm'g E :-
707110I'I 0w; texts tempt 1W
Hold it, plane. W4
Into the dark 11107;th 4
The pause that refreshes.
,IliIIIIie gen the mzce over.
PI'II'IIg into the week-end.
Hold the line, weryhodyf
QDOW movm a. da55 pmsldmnf
41M, provmctal Ltho H'ousbjllcz 3
on Nommbar 5rd.
zg'l-Slg,$ had acarmvcd JH'
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17., vacathon looms on firm 7g
ur whaf um" f do waThOud'
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46 oorm homcL fm 19m, buff. damn?
1mm. 15." To all hum Vicious imam and
bagldzs Ynaf's :DCLHCL Kara, r7112. On 46;:
OF HRH Tm $1116 Dad xSnW raadq Yo
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guess f," LUCLIY 1mm fasm
4+1de W 241th.
Mr. Alphonsi Mr. Powell
VOICE OF THE ALUMNI
IN INTRODUCING an alumni section to the Min-
neiska, it has been aggravating that space would
not permit us to recognize a greater number of
our outstanding graduates. However, with the
passing of time, we hope to do more justice to
Mr. Fred Kildow, in enthusiastic response to
the inauguration of our idea, gives us some interest-
ing information about himself.
ll1 taught at Phelps and Lake Geneva, Wisconsin
and substituted at Middleton before I went to
the University of Wisconsin. I'm supposed to be a
member of the class of l23 at U.W. and class of
i18 at Whitewater.
llI-lave done some newspaper work, was in-
structor in journalism and director of publicity
for Kansas State Teachers College of Emporia for
two and one half years, and have been instructor
in journalism at the University of Minnesota for
nine years.H He is director of the National Schol-
astic Press Association which is responsible for the
creation and publication of Collegiate Digest.
Although Mr. Kildow suggested that the edi-
torial staff could file his letter in the wastepaper
basket, we jealously hoard it, and regret only that
the entire literary piece could not be published.
We have a voice from the class of 1901, J. Earl
Baker, who for his work in China has earned the
title of llWorldls Greatest Organizer? He is to be
inen an honorary degree at the Wisconsin Uni-
versity this June. In the letter which he sent from
the orient, and which was kindly lent to the
Minneiska for use through the courtesy of Mr.
Wellers, Mr. Baker reminisced fondly over White-
Since his graduation from the Whitewater State
Teachers College, Mr. Baker has taught in Fort
Atkinson, Janesville, and at the Universities of
Wisconsin and Michigan. For the past twenty
years he has been working for the Chinese Gov-
ernment. Mr. Baker, a guest speaker in our audi-
torium in September, 1936, told of his experiences
in the Far East as Railroad Administrator. His new
position in China is executive secretary of the
Chinese International Famine Commission.
Paul Alphonsi, 0f Pence, is now serving his first
term as Speaker of the House in Madison, although
he was a member of the Wisconsin assembly in the
1933 and 1935 sessions. Mr. Alphonsi graduated
from our college in 1927. Despite the fact that he
was kept busy working his way through school,
he distinguished himself in debate, football and
The assemblyman taught at W ashburn high
school for five and one half years after graduation,
and was then elected to the assembly. I-lis especial
interests lie in public service and he is particularly
interested in school and labor legislation.
Mr. Frank V. Powell, graduated from'the White-
water State Teachers College in 1910, says he will
always remember with pleasure this episode in his
life. Mr. Powell has held a number of responsible
teaching positions in schools in the state. He was
Superintendent of Schools at Platteville, Wiscon-
sin, for a period of about ten years and became
State High School Supervisor in 1934. In this
capacity he supervises the high school teachers of
the state, and gives the teachers whom he super-
vises many useful suggestions. Whitewater gradu-
ates who have come under Mr. Powellls supervision
speak highly of the helpful aid and direction which
he has given them.
iil used to be a iFischcr' for
grades but now Fm a isuckcri
C ommercial Teacher
Fifth and Sixth Grade
uAt times I find myself long-
ing for the happy days I
spent at Whitewater Teach-
Commercial and Band
iiNo more 28s for me. You
should see my 31 iChev.
itMy college days at W.S.
T.C. will never be for-
HLiked W.S.T.C. a great
deal, but like teaching pretty
South Beloit, Illinois
iiSounds swell to hear from
Station W.S.T.C. again!u
"reaching is great, but noth-
ing will compare to those
days in W.S.T.C."
Sixth Grade Teacher
i"Fhe W.S.T.C. is still dear
Secretary to Supt. of Schools
West Chicago, Illinois
Second Grade Teacher
New Holstein, Wisconsin
iiHave to work now; apple-
polishing days are overf7
Instrument assembler for
Frank Holton 65? Co.
Office Coordinator and
Night School Instructor
iiI think this Alumni Sec-
tion idea is a good one?
C 0mmercial Teacher
New London, Wisconsin
New Glarus, Wisconsin
Intermediate Grade Teacher
Commercial and Band
WVork hard, boys and girls
eOnc 0f the RegretableSe
one who knowsV
iiA long steady grind but it
doesnit iget youi as Visions of
exams used to. Teaching is
fascinating when student
progress is evident-and ap-
iiWhitewater faculty canit
do our worrying for us
Second Grade Teacher
iiCollege days were full
of fine friends and grand
1. Edgar Hayes and George Richards. 2. Irene Schwandt. 3. Bernice De Great. 4. Violet Schroeder. 5. Dorothy Wilson.
6. Dorothy Dietz. 7. Ted Carpenter. 8. Dorothy Schroeder. 9. Ruth Thingstad.
Rodney Durner. 12. Donald Lee and Vera Johr. 13.
10. Tom Tratt. 11.
Kermit Schultz and
Conquered and conqueror Rail birds
Time out for relaxation! U-rah-rah!
4 M $1,,ch Awa-f .. bv M
McCainn, Retrum, Reed, Thayer
X M M 1J2! Al
W, W Maigret
1 K Wu 614,2, Wi We',
M4 1;. gmld. pm I'Moa
rm; 3;;j'aWt, Maxi, M44- L1
130M; yaanr ' WWW, L ,7
1147va ' L: t'" ' 1'1 i Att
7. an 1. wk K; z-tv -'- "V," K' ' U
9, 7i: ALI. 4,4,4, 1 ear; 5: '7. u f1! '
M , W M VIRGINIA REED ........ Secretary-Treasmer dkpgf cmd- .7 chinrdl A-
l W40 waif. i
M J9 W ILLIS RETRUM. .Student C ozmcil Member ?WL , f1 t, g: .. L on .t
. g , S e" V l, , ,.
M l! FILM WJ gigavruwd zg, . Va. Mb
I kW VY, M ME!
I W HE GRADUATING class of the College High W M .5th Lit?
W VJ, School again bids farewell to its Alma Mater. ,2 W . 3; at. Urw- rid
V ' 2 Some of us have attended thls school SlnCC kmder- wk; m 1,. yuup ka
l ' a garten, and will continue together through college. . 21", WA. EM 4-?
,de After that we will robabl be se grated N0 W WW - r 2 2 l I
W ' P .y P ' A c411 L$Mx$wu f2; ' . '
atter how far we go on Without each other we ' l , W , 2' -
W . . . Vyxy ,KM ; W-
01 will always carry With us 0hr memorles of College ,Z . 5,1 L We w:
W High and pleasant assocmtions w1th classmates "'71:? i 21 Kwuu .Ze. M
W50 while in school. Our classes, our games, parties, : t; await,
OM 44,sz p-t A51 - 5"
Mlays, and all the things which added to our en-
oyment will live with us forever.
Our class has produced talent in several Eelds and
we hope that the members who follow their calling
will bring honors back to their Alma Mater long
:1 after they have left it.
The four years of happy and carefree days are
ver, but they have left us with a feeling of en-
thusiasm, optimism, and confidence in regard to
facing future days and future problems.
u l .7 a- . , y,
. ,. "144'!- e vVe ' A 4
419 E V: M. U K
52.;re4 1' I
,Ldowlf; t3 L3 ?LYH n f 9
'LM44 ,1; 5C. . ..L51 Mil", y
JW owtrplew ,TkM i
,ILM-ygb bt- l f' i
z t 9 4,4.0 Le
gm W t4 L,
1 ,4 :4; ,. 4.2,.
Xv t L, I
2172 the class-room xbek demure,
But outside, weire not 50 sure?
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Lambda Psi, I, 2,
3, 4; Minneiska Staff, 4; Dcclam-
awry, 1, 2, 3, 4; Operetta, 1, 2;
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, 4; Music Contest,
2, 3, 4; Dramatics, 1; Dancing, 1,
2v 37 4
AAA star? Well, bei: alwaysput
B.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1;
Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4; Minnciska
Stuff, 3, 4; Hi Y, 1; Dramatics, I;
MARY JANE DAHLE
AiFull of fun and mixcbief too,
Doing tbingx sine 3110leth do?
Class President, I; Vice-President, 2,
3; G.A.A., 1, 2, APresidenU, 3, 4;
Lambda Psi, I, 2, 3, 4; Newspaper
Staff, 1, 4 iEditoU; Minneiska Staff,
3, 4 Giditorh Glee Club, 1, 2, 3;
Operetta, 1, 2; Dramatics, 1; Play
Contest, 1; Music Contest, 2. 2
Tim I am an oracle, and leeh' I.
open by mouth,
Let n0 dog barlefi,
2, 3, 4; Orato .
9d stop St. eerx 1' Wm t
GHAA.4; 230W b43,4;
118 EA VA ,9
13$ MeiyAN ;
AASIJe often'mi irm tb Miami's ht 01'!
But, never neve . tb Stailf
3, 4; Glcle 2Club retta,1;,'
Hockey, 1, 2, Captain; hxxyg
10, 1, 2,l
iiSbeUr bere; I beard ber giggle?
G.A.A., 2, 3; Lambda Psi, 1, 2, 3, 4.
AiHer heart is like the moon,
Alwayx a mum in it?
Class Vice-President, 1; Secretary 3;
G.A.A., 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2,
3, 4; Dramatics, 1; Operetta, 1, 2, 3;
Dancing, 1, 2, 3, 4; GirYs Club, 1, 2;
Trio, 2, 3, 4.
iiMamy a man bay busted in business
became his jqecktie did jzot match
5 191': sockx. ii A
WV" Club, 3, '34, Bc..,AA 2, 3, 4;
Glee Glubz 2 iVicc- Presidenti,
3'ghesiderit11, 4; Lambda Psi,1, 2,
3,4; pechmatory, 2, 3, 4; Music
Contest, 42,3; Band, 2, 3; Dramatic
..Club, 1;'Oper'ctta, I, 2, 3; Manager
.1 pi. Bgslgbtball, 3, 4.
CLARENCE LYN D
iiI want to be a farmer,
ass AP esident 4-
;Drama, lCS, -
" Club, 2, 3;
iAStud mg does .
land TreasAr, 4; I
110 Sophio, 1, 2, 3, 4;
G31 ..A, I, 2,
A.,, 1 M9;
23He loves the ladies and the ladiex
B.A.A. 2, 3, 4; Class Secretary and
Treasurer, 2, President, 3; Philo
Sophio, I, 2, 3, 4; Newspaper Staff,
4; Hi Y, 4; HWH Club, 3, 4; Football,
2, 3, 4; Basketball, 2, 4.
238136: an answer to a millimf:
Class Vice President, 1, 4; G.A.A.,
I, 2, 3; Philo Sophio, I, 2, 3, 4;
Dcclamatory, 1, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 4,
32He doex a lot of Reed-ing?
B.A.A., I, 2, 3, 4; Glee Club, 1, 2;
Class Vice-President, 1; Philo Sophio,
1, 2, 3 ;Secretary2; Minneiska Staff,
4; Operetta, 1, 2; 23W3 Club, 3, 4;
Hi Y, 4; Football, 1, 2, 3, 4; Basket-
ball, 2, 3, 4.
231f: a long walla in from our farm?
B.A.A., I; Glee Club, I, 2, 3, 4;
Philo Sophio, I, 2, 3, 4.
uAnd Freshmen wondered as Inc
Philo Sophio, 3, 4; Newspaper
37f: love that makes the world go
Gosh, bow faxt ifs spinningp
B.A.A., 1 3Secretary and Treasuren;
Glee Club, 1, 2; Philo Sophio, 1, 2,
3, 4; Newspaper Staff, 1; Dramatics,
1; 2WV3 Club, 3, 4; Hi Y Club, 1
Football, 4; Basketball, 1, 3, 4.
Bottom Pow: Bower, Knilam, Thaytr, Perry, McCaslin
Top Row: Retrum, Henderwn, Belle
THE STUDENT Council has been an active organ- They have sponsored several successful mixers and
ization in the College High SChOOl fOI many have been inHuential in furthering the activities
i years. The organization is composed of the presi-
e of organizations.
e dent and student counc1l member of each class,
making a total of eight members. The Student Council has distinguished itself as
This year the members have been especially an invaluable factor in the functions of high school
alert and have served willingly and unselfishly. life and procedure.
CLASS OF F ICERS
F RESH MEN SOPHOMORES JUNIORS
k Houghton, Adsit, V. Perry, Belk E. Perry, Breidenbach, Thayer, Bower Hill, Knilans, Bushey, Henderson
Vuey, Essock, C. Hill, Bonnett, Bumhalek, Barth
MW ' P869110 dRESand FRESHMEN
J :51 erb u, j' Mu
x H,6'tt0m,Row. Hartm'an MMorgan, Thayer, Ostrangier, Hill, V Kitzman, V. Perry
ti ISecplnd Raw: elch, MAfGirinis Kell, Ritsema E. Perry, McLean, Hinish, Ekliin
Third Row. D Johnson, Kling, E. Johnson, Carlsqn, Rdwley, Shuman 861k, Wolfe Q
141' Top Row. D. Mitchell, C.Ritsemz1 Shaw Bower Adsit, Caird, A.leilkins, Wilcox
ey, Hackett Henderson Witkunski, Buening, Gehri K? ,' I
M '6ii ll
,1 M 0121 Si
V61; ,V V 1
1 I , A 1
0 ill X
4, Hought n.
Bottom Rarw: Hill, V. Kitzman, Hartman, I. Kitzman, Baker, Arnold, DeWoody, Church
Sewnd Rorw: Houghton, Furley, Knilans, Kell, Frank, Hinish, Eklund, Kelch, Dahle
Third Rorw: Engle, Kling, Belk, Caird. Krebs, Bell, A. Calkins, E. Johnson, Gehri, D. Johnson
Fourth Rou': Harnden, Carlson, H. Calkins, Hackett, Henderson, Adsit, Barth, Bushey, Buening
Top Row: Buckingham, Bonnett, Bower, Forsythe, Essock, C. Hill, Fish, Bumbalek
E a ; vim
t w Lme ywm"' 9:1le j
5W: , 9
W few h LAMBDA PSI
Lawmqli' fwv .- - f' 9 a. LWVA W l ,w Wu 1 4,1... fivuvyanxf w
LetR 5;. x, n:ntA, iAM'Z' Kw t: mxt: IV ,1. K
V ' l
v , , e
I , o. L w 1' A. J d , iv gov aSpr . M'kv v, hvv er C;v
A f KI, l y' uw?g,4. .
:. MARY KNILANS ................. P1 eszdent Z 2
. . I'm- .A.- '
JAMES HENDERSON ......... Vice-Preszdem m7
JAMES Bownk ........ Secretary-T1'easm'er
Miss LEFI.ER .................... Sponsor
r y I AMBDA P51 is an organization of the college while educational, musical and interesting assem-
high including students who
last names begin blV programs are outstanding aims. Under the
1; with the initial A through V. he interests of this uidancc of Miss LeHer, sponsor, the members
societv are centered ltai'nlv in the lit ary fie have reached the close of a satisfactorv year.
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Bottom Rorw. Hartmann, V. Kitzman, D. Thayer, Ostrander, Marshall, Hill, E. Lynd, B. Thayer odmy ;
1 Second Rarw: Furley, Arnold, I. Kitzman, E. Perry, Morgan, V. Perry, Frank,Kni1ans Kell fkgk Wt
Third Rorw: Dahle Kelch, Church, Eklund Hinish, V. Ritsema B. Reed, E. Mitchell, D. Meisner LA W ,1, 7-,
. M: v
Fourth Rorw: Houghton, E. Johnson, C. Ritsema, Carlson, Caird Strode, M. Zimmerman, McGinnis :1" r." i' 1;; u," 92H
Top Row. C. Lynd, Bonnett Fish, Forsyth Bower, Bumbalek V Ala: ii- a ; , 4 '23:
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BOYS AND GIRLS GLEE CLUB
EVERY student iii the College High is eligible deavor and individuals practiced their solos for the
to join the Glee Club, and gains admittance by annual Spring Music Contest. At this contest many
proving his or her ability in singing- Glee Clubs, soloists, bands, and orchestras assem-
When the voices were placed the separate Glee
Clubs sang miscellaneous numbers. At the be-
ginning of December they began working to-
gether on a Christmas program. At this time the
Glee Clubs presented a Christmas Cantata and
led in group singing of Christmas carols. This
bled to compete with each other. The winners
went to the State Tournament t0 Vie with honor
groups from other parts of the State.
Throughout the entire year the student body
of the College High School enjoyed the chorus
culminated the Clubs, activities for the first act1v1t1es presented by the Glee Chlb 1n assembly
semester. pr 0g r ams.
During the second part of the school year the TO Miss OUVIalley, difCCtOY 0f the gFOUP, much
two clubs combined their efforts in musical ene credit is due for the fine presentations made.
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As THE COLLEGE High School is not large enough
to support a yearbook of its own, the students
pictures have always appeared in the College Min-
neiska. For the purpose of editing the High School
section a Minneiska Staff was formed.
Those students desirous of a post on the staH
present their names as candidates and selection is
made. The editorship is usually acquired by pro-
The stallC this year has done its best to publish
a section which will surpass all others. The enjoy-
ment of the activity more than compensated for the
.Stanrling: Knilans, Hinish, Stone, Retrum, Dahle
' Sitting: Bower, Perry, Henderson, McCaslin, Marshall
MARY JANE DAHLE
MARY JANE DAHLE
Smiley, Buckingham, Arnold, Dahle, Knilans
THE F ORMING 0f the newspaper staff was quite
an event in the College High this year. The
organization made its introduction with new ideas
The efforts of the reporters and editorial staff
in the way of writing news events and editorials
were published in the Whitewater Press under the
heading of uQuaker Preps Clippings."
Members are chosen at the beginning of each
semester. Diligence, supplemented by keen interest
of the students in their work, gives much promise
for the success of this new venture.
WITH A squad lacking in both veterans and
size, the College High beat the only other
Class iiC" school in the conference, Walworth,
12-6, at Walworth, and held Lake Geneva, Elk-
horn, and Delavan, to close margins in spite of
Burlingtonis giant squad, as is their habit, ran
up a big score on the Quaker Preps, but couldnit 1
hold them scoreless. Though the Winner in but
one contest of f1ve, the sqtjad might well be con-
sidered one Of the est ih years considering the ,
comparative strength of thh rest of the circuit.
Aftertfhe seaSon enliedkth'e College. High decided
it Was really no part of sneh a conference, and
i t College High ...... o
' -.: V College High ...... o
1 1 1 , 1 ,College High ...... o
J ' College High ...... 12
College High ...... 6
Row Our: Retrum Smiley Bonnett McCaslin Forsythe,
Coach Klug, Kna-pinski Mitchell Harnden, Lynd, Shuman,
Row Three:K1ing, W. Zimmerma'n, Buening, Witkunski Farnham Hill Bushey, Wilcox, Felch
j .3 , THE SEASONS RECORD: 'ijdjlzti.
ish, Essock, Hackett
ehri, Mitchell, Coach A. Bronson
has Withdrawn from the Southern StW
as football is concerned for next season.
The starting line-up included Lynd, left end;
Retrum, left tackle; D. Mitchell, left guard; MC-
Caslin, center; Harnden, right guard; Forsythe,
right tackle Fish, right end; Hackett, quarter;
Smiley, left half; Essock, right half; and Bonnett,
fullback. McCaslin, Lynd, Retrum, Forsythe,
Harnden, and Smiley graduate in June and Will
be missed on next years eleven. Thane Klug,
backHeEi, and Art Bronson, line, were the coaches
that brought the green material along well enough
to show in the far-too-tough competition it had
mil1.jw Z 06.. l
971; w Uh 71 y
Elkhorn ,6, f. , . . 1,, .
Lake Geneva ...... ,6 .. x ,, 1. .1 .
Delavan ....... '. . . 12'
Walworth ........ 6 . 1 " , '
Burlington ........ 59 ,1 H , . , 1.: V' .
e 142 -- ' , , 1 .
.l 1 I
. 0;. 1441f M4 -
.f .. "u:- I
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W! . V W1, 'J 1 I IL, 4 I
W breasz. ven E1353 gc -ch2fmps,iBuyamgto;fWere upset:
11 s v ' ' g;
y t . ur l , ??Miller that v riuhrptjgh , . ,
M a s settled by frpexdlroxxia 61, 51";5'51.
I ' 4 ,-
ane Klug and Mertin goiww gidh
Iggfn a gxoupxqf' Small; ast cagers, but
W0me4he handicap of size.
CH; '. I WM 16
CH. ...... .53: 13
, Q.H.S.... W '34.0
HS. . ....... 20
. .S. .......... 20
CHS. .......... 29
Verona ............. 21 iv; ! 7 km. 138 3 z r 1.,
Middleton .......... 26 ' 4.11.1 LWQQ . M, H's? ..
Cambridge .......... 24. ' L Q73, . '
iv x..- . .
1. r4: 4 , K K
;, . , , .
Bottom Rorw: Henderson, Hackett, Essock, McCaslin, Bower, Buckingham, Smiley
Second Row: Coach Klug, Ass,t. Coach Bowyer, Fish, Farnham, Hill, Bumbalek, Retrum, Forsythe, Manager
Top Row: Kling, Zimmerman, Caird, Wilcox, Mitchell, Gehri
Bottom Row: M. Larkin, Linneman, Gehri, A. Hickey, Bidwell, Hinds, Kyle, Furley
Strand Row: Buckley, Huie, G. Larkin, Cummings, Haaferman, Barker, Albracht, F. Hickey
Third Rarw: Henderson, D. Kling, Bennett, Dixon, Graham, Kraus, Chady, Arnold
Fourth Rorw: Kreger, Barth, Knapinski, Hackett, E. Mitchell, Lee, Davidson
Top Row: E. Luebke, Hare, Farnum, Chaffe, Felch, Meisner
Bottom Rorw: Williams, J. Nelson, Johnson, McLaughlin, Schoenke, Powell, Winkleman, Taft
Swami Row: M. Uren, B. Ritsema, Rogers, Morgan, V. Ritsema, McGill, Shuman, N. Uren, Knapinski
Third Rorw: Perry, R. Kling, M. Walsh, Rennemo, Skindingsrude, R. Mitchell, Thayer
Fourth Rorw: McGinn, Trewyn, Kincaid, Reid, Wellers, Ostrander, Marshall, L. Nelson
Top Row." D. Walsh, W. York, Quass, W. York, McCaslin, McLean, Wilcox
Bottom me: Thayer, Henderson, L. Nelson, R. Kling, Kreger, Lee, Davidson,
Brown, Kraus, VVellers, Knapinski, Barth, Perry, Marshall, Chady, Miss OyMalley
Top R'orw: Wilcox, Reid, York, Chaffee, York, McCaslin, McLean, Luebke, Meisner.
THE GIRLS, Glee Club is made up of forty eager
voices, enthusiastic over their weekly Monday
morning period of vocal training. The group
studies tone production, proper breathing, vocaliz-
ing and notation.
F mm the Girls' Glee Club is chosen the double
trio, composed of Janet Nelson, Virginia Williams,
Alice Barker, Kathleen Rogers, Jean Gehri, and
Roberta Mitchell. Both groups are active in ase
semblies and programs.
THE Bmtsi Glee Club consisting of twenty-nine
voices meets every Thursday morning from
8:15 to 9:00. The members sing in unison, two-
parts and threceparts t0 piano accompaniment.
Ballads, patriotic numbers, nature, folk songs, out-
of-door, and humorous songs are among the types
of music with which experiment is made. Drmw
atizations and occasional solos add variety and in-
terest t0 the Class. The Glee Club is active on
programs and at assembly meetings throughout
Bottom Row: D. Kling, Rutoski, V. Ritsema, Johnson, Williams, Kyle, VVinkleman,
Haferman, F. Hickey
Stfond Ra-w: Miss O'Malley, G. Shoenke, Morgan, Rogers, McLaughlin, R.
Mitchell, Furley, Buckley, Shuman, Walsh, Rennemo, McGill, M. Larkin,
M. Uren, Linneman, Cummings, Skindingsrude, Barker, Huie
Top Rorw: Hinds, J. Nelson, Taft, G. Larkin, N. Uren, Dixon, A. Hickey, Bidwell
Bottom Rorw: Wellers, Linneman, Cummings
Top Rorw: Farnum, Reid, Knapinski, Barker, Dixon, N. Uren, McGill, M. Larkin, Chady, L. Nelson
jUNIOR IOURNAL STAF F
DONNA lexmux .........
CHARLES WELLERS ..........
THE JUNIOR JOURNAL is published every two
weeks by the students of the Junior High
School. Contributions to the paper are made by
members of the student'body, and the editors are
held responsible for the correcting and handing in
of the material.
School news is efhciently treated, while fea-
tures, editorials, jokes and cartoons play an im-
portant part in the final makemp. Various mem-
.......... Assistant Editor
bers of the classes are assigned to these special
Aside from being a valuable news dispenser
of school life and activity, the newspaper gives
the individuals an opportunity for personal ex-
pression and development of talent.
The first issue of the journal was published
February 17, 1937.
T HAS BEEN the fundamental purpose of the Boys Club to promote a co-
operative spirit in all of their activities. At meetings held on Tuesday and
Thursday evenings of each week, cultural, educational and athletic interests are
stimulated. Aviation, photography, radio and basketball were among the most
prominent of these extra curricular items, with basketball receiving the largest
share of time and consideration. During the regular practices held in prepara-
tion for the nine games played with nearby schools, participation as well as
the hwinh element was stressed.
W.C.J.H .................... 12 Zenda ....................... 4
W.C.J.H .................... 21 Darien ...................... 3
W.C.J.H .................... 12 City High ................... 16
W C.J.H .................... 27 Edgerton .................... 8
W.C.J.H .................... 23 City High ................... 7
W.C.J.H .................... 15 Edgerton .................... 21
W C.J.H ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 16 Fort Atkinson ................ 15
W.C.J.H .................... 11 City High ................... 12
W C.J.H .................... 19 Fort Atkinson ................ 5 . .
Bottom Row: Kruger, Hackett, McCaslin, Welch, Mitchell
Top Rorw: Schuller, Kling, Henderson, Wilcox, McLean, Bogie, Quass, Reed, Barth, McGinn, O'Beirne 1?
OUT OF THE CLASSROOM
1. Hip-hip-hooray! 2. The first thaw. 3. To go in or not to. 4. Pedagogue pals with
pupils. S. The one hoss shay. 6. The pitfalls of education. 7. Extra curricular. 8. All
we need is a good shove. 9. A warm huddle on a cold day.
Herehs Where Our Money Goes!
The Minneiska t w' W0 thank the following people for their cooperation in publishing this
AUN ?AT h
CENTURY PEN CO.
F azmtain Pem, Repairs, Typewriters
CHADYhS JEWELRY STORE
Music and Instruments
Clothing and Shoes
CLEMENTS WALGREEN SYSTEM DRUG
Drugs W'ith a Reputation
COLETTE BEAUTY SALON
TVe Specialize in All Types of Beauty Work
H0 Made Ice Cream
u to patronize our boosters.
COXE 8i CO.
Meat: and Groceries
CUMMINGS BROTHERS MOTOR CO.
Claewolet-Oldsmobile Sales and Service
CUMMINGS 8: HICKEY
Furniture 1'9 Funeral Service
DUF F INhS REXALL DRUG STORE
Save to Advantage
FIRST CITIZENS STATE BANK
Real Banking Sewice
FISH LINE STORES
Groceries and Meat
FIVE POINTS I.G.A. STORE
W'e Solicit Y our Patronage
Flower: for All Occasiothel. 502 W
GOLDEN RULE SHOE SHOP
Have Your Old Shoes Rebuilt Like New
The Quality Store
HILIJS BROWNBIKLT SHOE STOBE :
813065 and Hoszery K x
HOLT,S FIVE POINT GROCERY.K k7w
M com and Groceries RE T
HOTEL WALWORTH v "K
Plate Lunches d9 Regular'Dz'nners
J. C. COFFEE CUP
just a Real Meat Market Yk
LEONARDFS RESTAURANT 8c
Steaks and Lunches
DR. A. N. LINDBERG
MAJESTIC DRY CLEANERS
Cleaning, Presxing d9 Dyeing
W. H. MAUTHE, MD.
NICGRAW,S SHOE STORE
Sellers of Smart Shoes
MID-CITY BARBER SHOP
The Studenfs Sloop
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
Consultants for All
OFCONNOR DRUG STORE
Boole: and Stationery
REGISTER PRINTING OFFICE
Service W'itb a Smile
Magazines, Papers, Cigarettes and Candy
THE GREAT ATLANTIC 8c PACIFIC STORES
Fancy Fruits and Groceries
ngxvliik x E;
R'VIcExT Nay 3'
j ' E t 533.: dufhifitb Egdy
, COMgkousCince F kg
XE? SEND W
T HE s TbDENTsEAND
Imepiwgle PMKKKRKC C: M X R
R9 1 E
oods anti Weariug Appuzel
WET Y s KEN FRANgLI$ST0RE E ,2 q.
Y All SchgoLSzlpplie; at Lowest Przces E ii;
LQ 1' . E E L r
WHITEHOUSE STOEEE xx K x: K":
PVlaen Auay FrQiHome Wlalee Tbix Y 0m 'AF
XIQme . Kc , . E11
WHITEWATEB COMMERCIAL sf:-
Accurate and Dependable :
WHITEWATER HARDWARE INC. K: E 8
Hardware d9 Sheet Metal Sloop x E
Beauty Sbop-Sclaool Supplies
DR. A. C. WILD
WISCONSIN GAS 8i ELECTRIC CO.
Always At Your Service
Standard Electrical Appliances
The 1937 YMINNEISKAF Staff wishes to 21C-
knowlcdge the services of:
jAHN AND OLLIER ENGRAVING
F OWLE PRINTING COMPANY
7 04-0611, L; v 7'
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w 1 . - ' kaJ H ,zl ' 14 03550 L 0CLA? - 1'7
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AL Lf0LQ L77ZWWW7W7 I ,.
M0 Ly M0M meywyfe 5;, AZ?
chl'jl 700,74 chQvL Awk'wbwr? R
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