Antigo High School - Hi Light Yearbook (Antigo, WI)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1937 volume:
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CI' e Grd uate
.Jlntiqo High School
Commemorative of 58 Uears of Educational Progress ln Antiqo
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This annual seeks to commemorate an event. An event which
makes a superlative addition to the structure of education that
has given Antigo a noteworthy position in the annals of state
teaching. An event which widens our grasp of the complex
modern world and enlarges the opportunity of our educators to
service well and adequately all the needs of our citizenry. It is to
the spirit of educational and civic progress that we dedicate this
book and it is the continuance and power of this spirit throughout
A'itigo's history in giving the city progressively better and Mrgcr
systems that this book in part seeks to portray. It is meant to be
an attestation ofthe educational riches of our city, and a passing
thanksgiving to those who have made us rich. May their spirit
survive in us that we as citizens of our community may finish and
augment their work.
Our people recognize the power of knowledge and foster schools."-1880.
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FIIST I-HGH SCHOOL
The history of education in Antigo dates from 1879 when the first small, ungraded school opened.
The schoolhouse was a log cabin that the builder had intended to use for a private residence. Miss
Anna Sheriff, the first teacher, had six pupils during that first term.
By 1882 a new school building was under construction but was not to be ready for several months.
Until the completion of this building, a second floor room in the Ben Spencer hotel was used. The at-
tendance had grown and this room was provided with fifty seats for the pupils expected: however,
many more pupils came than had been provided for. In fact, before December of that year, one hundred
pupils were enrolled.
A young graduate of the University of Wisconsin, Byron Oakley, came to Antigo in 1882, looking
for a place to open a law office. Instead, he became principal of the school, and when the new building
was ready for use, Mr. Oakley graded the school.
The new building, which was located where the public library now stands. was a "modem" frame
structure of that time. It consisted of four rooms, on two doors, and basement equipment with a
furnace. The enrollment continued to grow and before the end of the year seventy-three students
were in one of the rooms and the others were also overcrowded,
Mr. C. O. Marsh, also a graduate of the University of Wisconsin, was the next principal and super-
intendent of schools. In September, 1883, when Mr. Marsh came, the high school department was
added with a registration of forty-one students. A new wooden building was erected in the second
The Junior-Senior high school system was established in 1929.
In 1906 the renting system of book was installed.
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ward to accommodate the senior and grammer dep2rIm2I1IS- This building WHS I1iCkIl2m2d The "dry
goods box" because of its shape.
Principal Marsh was ambitious to have a free highschool in Amigo and he held the first entrance ex-
aminations in October, 1883, Twelve Students passed me required state test. lt was necessary to
have twenty-five or more qualified students before A0030 WHS Entitled I0 2 free high school. S0 in 1384
a second examination was held, Finally rlqe eel-rifi.ate arrived from the State Superintendent of Schools
stating that the city of Antigo was entitled to a free high SCH001 Wim 3 three YW? COUISC and that lf Was
also entitled to S300 aid from the state.
The first graduate, Agnes Donahue, completed the three year course in 1885, with a record of never
having failed in recirarion, The following is the program of the first commencement. It is interest-
ing to compare it with more recent programs:
Music by orchestrag recitation, "Kentucky Belle," Sybil Cornish: essay, "Self Reliance," Edith Logan:
declamation, "Edinburgh after Flodden," George Porter: music: valecnctory essay, "Character," Agnes
Donohue: presentation of diploma: music.
The high school course was extended to cover four years in 1888, and it is interesting to note that
one student who had graduated in 1887. re-graduated me next year from the full course.
The first brick school building was erected in 1890 at a cost of Sl6,500. This building occupied
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Typical of the natural beauty in which Amigo is placed
the game Sim 35 the present One, The Sire was presented to the city of Antigo for educational purposes
by the Honorable H. F. Deleglise. The block was covered with a thick growth of trees at the time and
a few of those trees are still standing.
Between 1890 and 1902 our lirst high school paper, "The Mercury," was published. During
those years also, Latin and German were added to me curriculum. ln the summer of 1902 the build-
ing was improved by the addition of several class rooms and the enlargement of the main room.
ln the year 1905-1906 our school was placed on the approved list or the North Central Association
of Universities, which meant that graduates of this school could enter any one of several colleges and
universities without taking entrance examinations. This fact was something to be proud of in those
days when camparatively few high schools in Wisconsin were so approved.
Between 1897 and 1906 live wooden school buildings were erected in addition to the high school
building. The first frame school building was moved to the fourth ward to make room for the public
The need for a new building and especially a new gymnasium, was felt for some time before the old
high school building burned. The building was destroyed by fire on the bitterly cold morning of
January 6, 1916. Many valuable school records and trophies were burned, most of which could
not be replaced.
Antigo is an abbreviation of "Nequeantigo," meaning "green balsam river."
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' Page Seven
Facilities for carrying on school work were immediately provided. Business places, lodges, and
churches offered rooms for the use of the school. A special meeting of the board of education was called
and the president appointed a committee to secure rooms. Most of the offers already made were ac-
cepted. The Palace theater was used as an assembly hall for the whole student body,
Plans for a new building were discussed at once and Robert Messmer, a Milwaukee architect, was
asked to prepare plans and specifications for a high school building to cost not more than Sl00,000.
On May 18, 1916, the building contract was awarded to the Immel Construction Company of Fond du
Lac, for S96,000. The contracts for heating, Ventilating, and plumbing were let to the General Heat-
ing and Ventilating Company of Milwaukee and L0ui5 Peters of Amigo,
The cornerstone was laid with impressive ceremonies in July, 1916, The building was 61-st used
in the spring of the MX! Year- The l2Ck of 3 ZYmnasium had meant lack of interest in school athletics
so that the new building with its gymnasium meant a great deal to the student body. All the buildings
S22l'l12Cl W0l'lCl2l'fl1l I0 those SIlld0nIS who, the Y021' before, had had to meet in various buildings around
Following the dedication of the new building. 2 change was made in school administration. The
PfiHClP3l'S P0SiliOI1 WHS made 8 SCPBIHIC 0110 f1'0m that of superintendent of schools, requiring two men
to hold the ofhces. The deaf school and the ungraded fogm were added tg the school system at this
Neither is our city without architectural loveliness
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Nor without places in which is still lovelier learning
In 1923 the Slate Department of Publis! lnSIrllCtion made a survey of Antigo schools including sug-
gestions for improving our school facilities. Several of these suggested improvements were carried out,
especially in the senior high school building where numerous changes were made in class room schedules
in order to make the best possible use of the present building,
In 1924 the junior high school building was erected and in the school year 1928-1929 the high school
was reorganized to form the present junior-senior high school system,
The extra-curricular activities in the high school have had a very interesting history. From the
earliest days the students were interested in athletics, especially football and basketball, and debate. The
popularity of other activities has changed from year to year but almost every conceivable type of activity
has been given a trial in our school.
Our success in athletics has varied greatly from year to year, of course, but we have a good record
of championship teams in football and basketball. Track and baseball have been important in some
Soon after debate work was begun, by 1905, the the idea of an annual Junior-Senior debate was con-
ceived and that has become a tradition which is as eagerly supported today as it was in the beginning.
The Hrst school paper, "The Mercury," has already been mentioned. After the publication of it
was abandoned there was no paper for several years. In 1914 and. 1915 a group of students published a
journal called "The Scrap Heap." It, too. was short-lived, but in 1922 a paper called "The Aston-
isher" appeared. The name was later changed to "The Antigonianf' the paper which we have today.
The first "Graduate" was published in 1909. It was a publication of the Senior class only until
1926 when it was changed to the annual as we know it. published by students from the whole Senior
Like the Junior-Senior debate tradition, certain other traditions have stayed with us through the
years. Proms and class "spreads" and Class Night programs have been traditions for so many years
that we have forgotten how they were started. For several years now it has been the custom to award
a mirror, a spoon and a spade to chosen members of the Junior class on Class Night. The mirror is
awarded to the most popular Junior girl, the -spoon to the most popular Junior boy, and the spade to
the Junior having the highest scholastic average. These awards were once quite different, however.
Formerly a ladder was given to signify success, and a horseshoe, for luck. The story is that one year
the horseshoe was not to be found. The idea of awarding a mirror, a spoon, and a spade originated
at that time.
As we look back over the years we have reason to be proud of our city's record in education and of
the record our high school has made. To us, as pupils now and as citizens in the future, is the task of
maintaining this record of progress.
Nor without the decent dignity of law
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Asher, Melvin P. -
Boys' Physical Education
I will be the man yet that shall make you areat.
Bartz, M. Pauline
She hath a kind of honor sets her off.
Band and Orchestra
Thiulj you a little din can hurt my cars? Have I not in
my time heard lion: roarf
There's a strange fellow.
Cartwright, Edith J.
Girls' Physical Education
Nay, 'whom they :hall obey and love thee too.
He .rits among men like a descended god.
Doudna, Maude L.
By my troth, your town is traceable with unruly boys.
Ay Sir, I have a pretty wit.
Hs find: the joys of heaven here on earth.
You heaven.: give me patience: patience I need!
I'll tell thee more of this another time.
Witty, courteous, liberal, and full of spirit.
Construe my speechc: better if you may.
Gongoll, Vernon A.
A bachelor, a handsome .ttripling too.
She bare a mind that envy could nat but call fair.
Thy smile: become: thee well,
I will but teach them to sing, and restore them to the
Look, hc'.v'1uinding up the -watch of his wit, and by and by
ft will strzke.
Latin and French
How for har eye: may pierce we cannot tell.
Kirk, Frank J.
I am a soldier and am not apt to weep or exrlaim on far-
I have haerd her reported ta be a woman of invincible
I was not born to .tue but to command.
A: nail in door, the things I :peak are just.
They do me wrong, I will not endure it.
Moran, Wilson A.
I .stand for judgment: an:-wer, :hall 1 have it!
I beescerh all be better known to this lady.
Nuesse, C. J .
Ar-can-tina to the fair plan of the world, let me have
diem-e,' I am .rent to speak.
Peterson, V. L.
'Tis no .fin for a man to labof in his vocation.
- Theiler, Helen
She's a most ercuirilc lady.
A fine woman: a fair woman: n sweet woman.
Secretary to Principal
I am only old in judgment and undenlanding.
Secnetary to Superintendent
M y spirit and my peare have in them power.
Teachers still celebrated birthdays In early '30l, but no more!
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DUQUETTE LYNETTE ROBERTS U
President - Robert Duquette
Vice President - Robert Lynen
Secretary and Treasurer Stanley Roberts
This year the seniors enjoyed an unusually successful and varied season.
They were victorious in the thirty first Junior-Senior Debate, held this year in the Eagle's Hall, in
connection with the Speech Institute conducted here. Members of the team were Joan Novotny, Don
Krider, Roger Wesley, and Godfrey MacDonald.
The class spread was held the day before Christmas vacation in the form of a Christmas party.
Ten cent presents brought by the party-goers were distributed by the Santa Claus, Mr. Moran.
Graduation activities began May 28, with the senior class play. On June 6, Reverend Oliver
of the Methodist Church gave the baccaluareate address and on June 8 the traditional class night was
conducted. A new feature of this year's commencement activities was the senior farewell dance. given
Saturday, June 5, a sort of farewell party, as it were, given by the graduating seniors to the under-
classmen. The week was concluded with the commencement program at the Palace Theatre, June 10.
In early days there were a "winter" and a "spring" term of school.
d b two babes roughing it men about town . Alice . . all must work . . when
..Dogsan oys.. .. .. .
icicles hung on rhe wall . . Tarzar , . boards of time . . in the shade . . picniching . . child marriage . . logs
and men . . and they liued happily. .
. . In holiday mood . . first Ioue. . two of a kind . . time out of mind . , in trout firm' . . on the roclzs
only yesterday . . pairs . . sleeping or waking? . . Danny . . supcrciliorzs . . a boy . .
My . nw, .M ,, .,,.L A . ,
Well, let my deeds be witness of my worth.
Glee Club 2, 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Drama Club 2,
3, 45 Graduate 45 Eta Epsilon 2. 3. 4.5 G. A. A.
2, 3, 45 Junior-Senior Debate 3.
In thy face is seen the mop of hnnr, truth. and loyalty.
Antigonian 3, 45 Drama Club 35 French Club 3,
45 Glee Club 45 Graduate 45 Photography Club
Very reverend sport, truly,
G. A. A. 2, 3. 4.
But men arc mrng thc best .mmftfmcs fnryct.
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Forestry Club 2.
Gr! thee o good husband and use him as lm usp.: thg-g
G. A. A. 2.
I am as able and fit as thou.
Graduate 45 Antigonian 35 Drama Club 2, 3
With mirth and laughter let old wviuklcss come.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 French Club
3, 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Junior-Senior De-
bate 35 Photography Club 45 Drama Club 2, 45
Antigonian 25 Debate 2.
Sim is fair, feeds well, and loves nnmbmry.
Antigonian 3, 45 Graduate 45 Eta Epsilon 45 G.
A. A. 2, 3, 4 fPresident 45 Drama Club 45 Glee
I om that merry 'wandcrrr of the night.
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Forestry Club 25 Football
2, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 35 Student Council 25 "A"
Club 3. 4.
Au admirable musician.
Transferred from Kewaunee5 Intramural 4.
To be merry best become: you, for out of quextion you
were bam in a merry 1-nuf.
Eta Epsilon 3, 43 Commercial Club 2.
The 'worst fault you have ir to be in love.
Student Council 2: Glee Club 2.
Boll. Donna Marie
And not B thought but think: on dignity.
Glee Club 2, 33 Commercial Club 3, Photography
Club 45 G. A. A. 2, 43 Antigonian 2, 33 Graduate
He': honest, on mine honor.
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Forestry Club 2, 3. 4.
I have no delight to pau the time away.
French Club 3, 45 Eta Epsilon 4.
Shan I do any Fwd, thinkcst thou?
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
How much better it is to weep at joy than to ivy 112
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2,
3, 4, Eta Epsilon 3.
Laugh 'well with me.
G. A. A. 45 Eta. Epsilon 2, 3, 4.
I .fre a strange confession in thine eye.
G. A. A. 25 Commercial Club 2, 35 Eta Epsilon
33 Drama Club 4.
Oh, lc! gnc not be mad, not mad, sweet heaven! Kerb
me an temper: I would not he mad.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 4, Drama 2, 39
Graduate 43 Debate 2.
Let all the number of .stars give light to thy fair way.
Student Council 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3g Drama
Club 2, Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2.
Hin honesty regard: him in itself.
Intramurals 2. 3, 45 French Club 4.
Fair and not jealous.
Commercial Club 2, 3, G. A. A. 4.
Tlzcrcis misrhief in this man.
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Drama Club 25 Forestry
Club 2, Football 3, 4.
For my hcarl is true as stccl.
Future Farmers 2, 3, 4.
Thcsc tardy trirkr of yours will, an my life, one time
or other break some gullow'.t back.
Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3: G. A. A. 2,
3, 43 Eta Epsilon 4.
Mine rye: will tr-Il tales of mc.
Transferred from Elchog Commercial Club 33
Photography Club 45 Graduate 4, G. A. A. 4.
I am too clzildislz-foolish for thi.: world.
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Antigonian 37 Drama Club
2, Forestry Club 23 Football 4: "A" Club 4.
I dare do.all that may become a man: -who dare: do
more is none.
Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3, 4, Forestry
Club 2, Band 2g Graduate 4.
Talker.: are no good doc-rs, bc a.r.ru1'd,' we go to use
our hands, not our tongues.
Intramurals 2, 3, Glee Club 2, 35 Forestry Club
You have too much rcsfffl uf'0"- me Wand'
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Antigonian 39
T will nat .rtay brhind.
Eta Epsilon 2, 33 G. A. A. 2, 4, Photography
Club 45 Glee Club 29 Graduate 4.
O excellent young man!
Future Farmers 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 4-
I think that boy hath grace in him: he bluxhcs.
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Boy, I do love that country girl I took in Nm park.
Forestry Club 23 Football 3, 43 Basketball 2 3'
Student Council 2, 3, 45 Class President 2,, 45
"A" Club 3. 4.
7 am rommandcd here, but I .r.':n!J rise.
Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Football 3, 45 Basketball 25
"A" Club 4.
.Wm shall be lozfcd and fcarcd, I1cr own .vlmll him.: Izcr.
G. A. A. 23 Drama Club 45 Commercial Club 2,
35 Glee Club 23 Graduate 4.
Faith. I cfm 911' n funn,
G. A. A. 2. 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 41 Drama Club 4,
Antigonian 4 p Graduate 4.
I will lcll truth.
Comp not lu-t1m-fm rhp flmunn and his wrath.
Glee Club 3, 45 Forestry Club 2, 3, 4: Band 25
Orchestra 43 Student Council 2, 3, Graduate 4
We need no prove to bury honesty.
Transferred from Neopltg Intramurals 3 4.
iheb- u most triumphant lady if report be .square to
G. A. A. 2, 35 Commercial Club 3, 45 Graduate 4.
1 Pfifflfe, Pretty youth, let me be better acquainted
Intramurals 2, 45 Future Farmers 2, 3, 4.
We like not this: thou dost forget thyself.
I will be bright and .thine in pearl or gold.
If thou dids't know me thou wouldft talk with mc.
You pay a great deal too dear for what'.s given freely.
Intramurals 2, 3.
Fair thought.: and happy hours attend on you.
Drama Club 35 French Club 35 Latin Club 2
.4 good wit will make use of anythmll-
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Drama Club
45 French Club 3, 45 Photography Club 45 An-
-Tir, I am too old to learn.
Intramurals 25 Forestry Club 2.
He has done nobly, and cannot go without any lion-
rxt mai-K.: voice.
And roaxon .says you are thc vvorthicr mnffl,
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 2, 35 Antigonian 3, 4'
Graduate 3, 45 French Club 3, Eta Epsilon 2, 3,
4, Drama Club 3, 4, Student Council 2, 33 De-
Frfcndshifr is ronstant in all ollmr tliinqs.
Commercial Club 43 Glee Club 3.
The Aprillr in lzrr fyzxf.
Transferred from Matton. Eta Epsilon 45 G.
A. A. 4.
A lorvly boy .stolru from an Indian King.
Transferred from Neopit,
Football 4, Basketball 3, Intramurals 3, 43 Glee
Club 45 Drama Club 4
Frar and niccncss, the lmndmaidx of all wamm.
Commercial Club 3.
My humor shall not cool.
Transferred from Chippewa Falls, Intramurals
4, French Club 4.
To .my the truth, it ix your policy.
Transferred from Clintonvilleg Eta. Epsilon 3,
4, Photography Club 4: Glee Club 2.
Know you uvlwro you ure, sir!
Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Drama Club 3, 4, French
I rome no more la make you laullll-
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, Student Council
3, 4 CS-ecretary 47.
Hansen, Lenore H
What 'waulrln't thou think of me if I .should weep!
I ran .me his Mide peep through each part of him.
Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Forestry Club 3, 4.
I will not be your friend nor enemy.
I'd rather than five shillings I had my book.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4: Librarian 4g An-
tigonian 2, 3, 43 Graduate 3, 45 Student Council
2, Drama Club 2, 3, 4.
She never knew harm-doing.
Eli Epsilon 2' 3' 42 Photography Club 4g G. A.
Erceeding pleasant: none a stranger them: so merry
and .vo gameson.
Antigonian 2, 3, 43 Commercial Club 3 fVice
President 35: Drama. Club 3, 4: G. A. A. 2, 3, 4g.
Glee Club 2, 35 Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 45 Photography
Club 4, Student Council 2, 3, 43 Graduate 3. 4.
Tln'rc'.s not a minute of our live: should Stretch with-
out some pleasure now. What sport tonight!
forestry Club 2, 3, 45 Band and Orchestra 2, 3,
A lover or a tyrant!
Drama Club 3: Glee Club 4g Student Council 3,
4g Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Hoe, James ,
Am I in ,.a,,1,, in lu-allen, of in hall? Sleeping or
walking? Mad or 'well ad'vi:'df
Forestry Club 2, 3, 4 1Logger 43: Band 3, 4: Glee
Club 33 French Club 3. 47 Intramurals 35 Drama'
Club 43 Photography Club 4-
Hoeft, Beulah M.
Generous, guiltless, and of free di.vpo.l-itinn.
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Eta Epsilon
2, 3, 4 iPresident 433 Photography Club 4
I will not fail you.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 3, 43 Photo-
graphy Club 4g Antigonian 43 Graduate 4, Prom
Publicity Chairman 3g Orchestra 4.
Oh, she will sing the savagenrss out nf a bear.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 47 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 CSec. and
Treas. 41g Graduate 43 Eta Epsilon 4 fTreasur-
Hubatch, Florence E.
Her 'valiant courage and undaunted slvirit, more than
114 'womrn 1: Commonly seen.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 4: Drama 43
Commercial Club 4.
Hubbard, Marjorie M.
Who builds his hope in air of your fair looks.
Commercial Club 3.
Hudson. Harold '
The very instant I saw you did my heart fly to your
Glee Club 35 Forestry Club 2, 3, 41 Drama Club
4, Intramurals 25 Antigonian 3, 4.
Lot the 'world slip: we shall m"er be younger.
Football 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, Intramurals 3, 43
"A" Club 2.
Her sober 'virtue and modesty plead on her part some
rnuse in you unknown.
He is a good one and his worthiness docs challenge
Football 2, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, 45 "A" Club 2,
3, 4 fPresident 45: Intramurals 29 Antigonian
49 Graduate 4.
We must sleep.
Football 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 45 "A" Club
25 Drama Club 25 Forestry Club 2.
J indra. David
H2 ffdjl-1' Width: he is a good observer, and he looks
quite through the deeds of men.
Johnson, Marian C.
My grief is but thy absence for a time.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, Eta. Epsilon 4,
Photography Club 4 5 French Club 3, 4.
Bf'Iirz'f mv, I am Passing light in spirit.
Glee Club 2, 3 CPI-esident 373 Drama Club 2, I'
4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Photography Club 4g French
Club 3, 43 Antigonian 33 Graduate 4.
I 1:-fre' brttrr to bc eaten ta death with a rust than
to br scourrd to nothing with perpetual motion.
Football 3, 4, "A" Club 3, 4, Forestry Club 2:
Stud-ent Council 2g Intramurals 2, 3, 45
Arlzim-cment is command.
Future Farmers 2, 3, 43 Forestry Club 2, 3, 45
Football 2, 33 Student Council 23 Intramurals
Wt' :were as t-wim1'ri lambs that 'Wifi frirb in the sun.
and blcat thc one, at the other.
Glee Club 2, Graduate 4, G. A. A. 2, 3. 4 tHead
of Basketball 41.
A foolish heart that I leave hrrc behind.
Drama Club 43 Antigonian 43 Graduate tSports
Editor? 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Football 2, 33
Forestry Club 2.
To be ut after midnight and go to bed then is car.,
Orchestra 2, 33 Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Forestry
Club 2, 33 Drama Club 2.
He shall .ree none to fear.
A man is master of his liberty.
Future Farmers 2, 3, 43 Student Council 2, 3, 43
Here is a dcar, true, industrious friend. '
Commercial Club 45 Graduate 4.
Pa ge Thirty
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Will you go hunt, my lard?
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4: F00tb8ll 32
Basketball 25 Intramurals 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
I'm your: forever.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 KI-Iead of Hockey 47: French
Club 3, 45 Antigonian 3, 4g Graduate 3, 4, Eta
Epsilon 43 Drama Club 2.
The gentleman is learned and a most rare xizeaker.
Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 3, 4, Junior-Senior De-
bate 3, 4g Confenence Debate 35 Drama Club
3, 4 CPresident 435 French Club 3, 43 Graduate
I am undvneg the night is here.
Intramurals 3, 45 Basketball 2.
Kupper, Ella Jeanne
.Tweet health and fair desire.: ronmrt your mace.
Antigonian 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4, Graduate 4.
La Blonde, Margaret
Oh, give me the :pare men and :pare me the great
Glee Club 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 French Club
3, 4 fVice President 47: Eta Epsilon 4
I am not prone to weeping as our set rvmmfmlb' 0'2-
G. A. A. 3, 49 Commercial Club 3, 4 CVice Presi-
dent 41: Student Council 2, 3, 45 Graduate 4
She is fair and virtuous.
Em Epsilon 4.
Stranger: in court do take her for a queen.
Photography Club 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Gradu-
ate 4 fFeature Editor 49, G. A. A. 2, 4, Stu-
dent. Council 2, 3, 4g School Historian 2, 35 An-
tigonlan 2, 3, 4.
Hi: nature is too noble for the world.
Intramurals 2, 3.
.I swear he ix true-hearted, and a .mul none better in
Forestry Club 25 Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Hr nc'cr lift up his hand but conquered.
Graduate lManager 415 Antlgonian 2, 3 fBusi-
ness Manager 415 Drama Club 2, 3, 45 French
Club 3, 45 Class Vice-President 3, 45 Intra-
murals 2, 3. 4.
Lawn.: and maflmrn have .such seething brains.
Glee Club 3, 45 French Club 3, 4 iPres. 451
Drama Club 3, 45 Photography Club 4 lPres.1:
Graduate 45 Junior-Senior Debate 4
I nc-1-er knew so young u body with so old a head.
Antigonian 2, 3, 4 CAssistant Manager 31:
Drama Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Photo
graphy Club 4 CVice-President 415 Student
Council 2, 3, 4 tVice-Pnesident 41: Class Vice-
President 25 Class Secretary and Treasurer 35
Intramurals 2, 3.
Why should ll man 'whose blood is -warm within, .vit
lfhg his- grnmlsire rut in alabaxtcrl'
"A" Club 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Intramurals 25
Basketball 2. 3.
And NN, mf' thinks I could be well content to be mine
"A" Club 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 4'
Class President 35 Student Council 2, 3, 4
CPresident 415 Drama Club 3, 45 Glee Club 25
Antigonian 45 Graduate 45 Forestry Club 25
Latin Club 35 Debate 25 Prom Chairman of
7 pray thee,-hear me speak.
Drama Club 35 Intramurals 25 Student Council
7 am perplexed and kwrzu nat what to say,
French Club 45 Drama Club 45 Intramural 2, 3,
He may mmm ml-me than we poor men do know.
Forestry Club 45 Future Farmers 2, 3, 4.
Cod match me with Q aaod dancer.
Glee Club 2, 3 tTreasur-er 31: G. A. A. 2. 3. 4:
French Club 3, 4, Antigonian 2: Eta Epsilon 4
-gil - gg,
Sunil .vlow in prof! and he .1-lest.: by day.
"A" Club 3, 4: Football 2, 85 Basketball 35 In-
If you deny to dance, let': hold more chat.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: French Club 2, 3, Antigonlan 3 g
I am a simple maid, and therewith wcaltlziest.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4: French Club 3: Eta Epsilon 4,
Photography Club 4.
Niemuth, Carol J.
W lwzgdffjggldfgirion strive: to make in-elf in thee fair
Latin Club 2, 3, French Club 3: G. A. A. 43
Drama Club 45 Eta Epsilon 4.
Say what you will, sir: but I know what I know.
"A" Club 4: Football 3, 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Possessed ugith auch gentle sovereign grate-of .rlrh
enrhantmg yresence mul discourse.
Antlgonlan 2, 3, 4 lCo-editor 3, Editor 475 Gra-
duate 3, 4 tAssoclate Editor 3, Editor 475 Glee
Club 2, 35 Drama Club 2, 3, 4 tProgram Chair-
man 313 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 45
Student Council 2, Prom Chairman of Property
3: Junior-Senior Debate 3, 49 Conference De-
bate 3, 4.
Oldenburg, Lou Eva
Your honor and your goodnen is .ro evident.
And when he follr, he falls, never to rise again.
Football Manager 2, 8, 4: Basketball Manager
2, 3, 4: "A" Club 3, 43 Antigonian 4.
I pray you, do not puxh me, I'll bL'tl0n2-
Intramurals 2, 3, 43 Antlgonlan 3, 4, Graduate
tArt Editor 47: Glee Club 4.
Your enemies are few ond not many.
Drama Club 2, 8, 45 Antlgonlan 43 Graduate 4.
Shc's a lady so tender of rebuke.: that words an'
strokes, and .strokes death to her.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 QI-lead of Tennis 31: Antigonlan
2, 3, 4, Graduate 4 lQuotation Editorl: Eta
Epsilon 4, French Club 3, 4 lSecretary 4Jg
Drama Club 2, 3, Class Secretary 2.
She was born to bc fair.
Commercial Club 23 Glee Club 3, 47 G. A. A. 3,
4: Graduate 3: Photography Club 4.
He har a great infection, szr, ax one would my, to
Graduated in February
Football 2. 3: Intramurals 2, 3, 4: Antigonlan 4
Most cxrcllcnt arromfflislred lady.
Glee Club 2, 4, Graduate 3, 4, Photography
I am determined to Drove a zfillian.
Virtue lm had, drreming tn rommand.
A most um-potted lily shall 4-he pan to the ground, and
all the world shall mourn her.
G. A. A. 2: Glee Club 3, 43 Eta. Epsilon 4.
And her sunny locks hang on her temples like n golden
G. A. A. 3, 4 5 Commercial Club 2, 3, 4, Graduate
The devil speaks in him.
Forestry Club 2. 3: Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Ho has a shrewd wit, I can tell you, and he's a
man good enough.
Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Debate 2, 3, Forestry Club 3:
Intramurals 25 French Club 4.
Kill me tomofrowj let me live tonight!
Forestry Club 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 33 Intramurals
2, 3, 4.
A shadow, like an angel, with bright hair.
Eta Epsilon 3, 4 fSecretary 475 Commercial
Club 2, Photography Club tVice President 4?
All my report: go with 'the modest truth.
Drama Club 3, 45 Eta Epsilon 2.
Mine's not an idle cause.
Eta Epsilon 45 Graduate 4.
That -which ordinary men are fit for, I am qualified ing
and the best of me is diligence.
Future Farmers 2, 3, 4 4Vice President 473 For-
estry Club 2, 3, 4g Football 35 Intramurals 2, 3,
Rammer, Mary Alice
5hf'J full of mast bleued di.rlvo.cition.
Commercial Club 23 Glee Club 2, 35 Graduate 4,
I had rather hear my dag bark at a crow, than a man
:wear he loves me.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Eta Epsilon 45 Latin Club 3.
He think: too much, such me are dangerous.
Student Council 2, -3, 45 Forestry Club 2, 3, 4
tForest Clerk 473 Antigonian 3, 45 Graduate 31
Class Secretary and Treasurer 45 Glee Club 43
A far more glorious .star thy soul will make.
Commercial Club 2. 3.
Rowlands Ph llis Jean
She that was ever fair and never proud. had tongue
at will and yet wa.: never lourl.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 tSecretary 37:
Orchestra 25 Drama Club 4g French Club 3, 43
Is it possible that so short a time can alter the ron-
dilion of a manf
Football 2, 3, 45 Basketball 3, 45 "A" Club 3, 4 5
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Oh teach me how I should forget to think.
Student Council 2, 3, 4 lKeeper of the Scrap-
book 37: Comm-ercial Club 2, 3, 45 Drama Club
25 Antigonian 3, 45 Graduate 45 Glee Club 4.
Whose distvosilion all thv world wall knows.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 3, 4: Photographs'
Club 45 Drama Club 2, 45 French Club 3, 45 An-
tigonian 45 Graduate 4.
How fame her eyes sa bright? Not with salt tvarr.
Su wrll thy words berome thee as thy mounds-5 they
smack of honor both. '
Drama Club 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 French
Club 3, 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Student Council
2, 35 Graduate 4.
A loyal and obedient subject is tlwrrin illustrated.
Transferred from Aniwa5 French Club 4.
I am not in a .vpartive humor no
I never did repent for doinn annd.
A maiden never boldg af spirit .ro still and quiet that
her mation blushed at itself.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 35 Eta Epsilon 45
Photography Club 4.
Schoenfeldt, Janice B.
I pray you, mar no more trees with writing love song:
in their barks.
Orchestra 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 4 lVice Presi-
dent 47: French Club 3. 4: Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Her mind is the clearer, and her 'virtue the fairer.
She never yet 'was foolixh that was fair.
Eta Epsilon, 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 29 G. A. A. 2, C3
I -will believe thou hast a mind that suits with tlnlv,
thy fair and outward character.
Glee Club 2, 35 Drama Club 43 Antigonian 3, 43
Graduate 3, 45 Latin Club 3, 4.
A wandering knight.
Future Farmers 2, 3, 4 5 Graduate 4.
For thou art pleasant, gamcsomc, and fassirzy
Antigonian 3. 4.
Mislikc mc not for my complexion.
Transferred from Mattoong Drama Club 45 G.
A. A. 45 Eta Epsilon 45 Latin Club 33 Orchestra
Too modest arc you.
Transferred from Mattoong G. A. A. 45 Eta
Epsilon 4, Orchestra 45 Drama Club 4, Latin
Sb:-ed then, to take advantage nf the ficlds.
Future Farm-ers 2, 3, 4: Student Council 2, 3, 4
Nay. llc hath but a little beard.
Football 2, 33 Basketball 2g "A" Club 2, 3,
iTreasurer 415 Student Council 2 QVice Presi-
dent 219 Intramurals 23 Prom Chairman 3.
She is young, and of noble. mmlmt nat-ure.
Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 45 G. A. A. 23 Glee Club 2.
Since my beauty cannnt please his eye, I'Il 'weep 'what's
left away and wel-.bind die,
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Glee Club 2, 3,
Tongue tied, my queen.
Antigonian 3, 4.
I must be one of these same dumb 'wise men.
Transferred from Boudette, Minn.5 Football 3,
35 JA" Club 3, 45 Basketball 35 Forestry Club
I am wcaryj yea, my memory is tired. Have we na
Drama Club 2, 3, 45 Intramurals 25 Prom Com-
mittee fChairman of Lights 33.
It is silliness to live, when ta live is ta torment.
Band 2. 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 3.
He gives renewed fire to our extinguished spirits.
Forestry Club 35 Football 3, 45 Intramurals 2,
And fnr 7 bnmv she taketh most delight in music, rn
.struments and poetry.
Band 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3.
Follow mc, girls.
Forestry Club 2, 3, 4 fChief Supervisor 47:
Antigonian 45 Graduate 45 Intramurals 2, 3, 45
Drama Club 4.
Virtua! a. fig! 'Tis in ourselves that we are thus and
Football 3, 45 Forestry Club 35 Intramurals 35
Photography Club 45 Graduate 4.
My 'worth unknown, no loss is lznmun in me.
Forestry Club 2, 3, 4 CAssistant Supervisor 43:
Glee Club 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45 Intra-
murals 2, 3, 45 Graduate 45 Photograph Club.
45 Antigonian 3.
The clock give: me my cue.
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Intramurals Manager 2, 3,
Senior Manager 4.
Farewell, sweet play fellows.
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
The young man is an honest man.
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Are you a .mitor to the maid you talk of, ye: or no!
Basketball 3, 43 Forestry Club 2, 3, 43 Intra-
murals 2, 3, 4.
ls she not a modest young lady?
Eta Epsilon 3, 4.
I mean to take posxenion of my right.
Glee Club 3, 4: Eta Epsilon 4, Commercial
I am glad he is so quiet.
Intramurals 2, 4.
Vande Hey, William
Lady. -with mc, with me thy fortune Jim-,
Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3, 45 Intramurals 2
3, 4, Forestry Club 4, Graduate 4.
Nay, faith, let mc not play a woman, I have a beard
Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Graduate 45 Photography
M'l1at I can do can do no hurt tn hy.
Antigonian 3, 45 Drama Club 3g Latin Club 3,
4 6President 3, 47, Student Council 2, 3, 4.
Fm' my desert if honor.
Antigonlan, 3, 47 G. A. A. 25 Commercial Club
35 Eta Epsilon 45 Graduate 4.
Lady, wherefore talk you :of
Transferred from Ironwood, Mich.: Glee Club
43 Eta Epsilon 43 Photography Club 45 G. A. A.
An inviting eye, and yet me think: 'faht madert.
He ir indeed a very valiant fellow.
Forestry Club 2, 3, 43 Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
Madam with all my heart I .shall obey you in all fair
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 8, 43
Drama Club 2, 3, 4g Photography Club 4:
Junior-Senior Debate 4.
Hi: -words are bonds, his oath: are ofacles.
Intramurals 23 Glee Club 3, 4.
Modest as morning when .the coldly eye.: the youth.
Nay, but ark my opinion too, of thot.
Graduate 3, 43 Glee Club 4: Student Council 2.
O' -uillion thot I am!
Intramurals 2, 4, Drama Club 4: Forestry Club
2: Photography Club 4.
In sooth, I know not why I am .ra rod.
Drama Club 2, 3, 4 tsecretary - Treasurer 4l:
Latin Club 2, 3, 4 CAedile 43: Antlgonian 8, 4:
Graduate 3, 45 G. A. A. 25 Glee Club 2, 3.
So gopd a ldd that no tanpne could ever ifronounce
duhanor of hcr.
She is of a constant, loving, noble, nature.
Eta Epsilon 2, 3, 4: Commercial Club 2.
What, blushing stillf
A: nod ae heart can wish.
Her 'wards .ro :how her wit incombarable.
Graduated ln February. c
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,A a Lyceum Lecture course wu offend to the studontn. '
1931-We had our that "modernistlc" prom.
President - Willard Neary
Vice President - Bb-'Ny Steffen
Secretary and Treasurer James BUNNY?
The end of this school terms marks the finish of a particularly outstanding year for the junior class.
The Hrst important event in which the juniors took part was the Junior-Senior Debate held Novem-
ber 20. The debate proved to be a success although much to the disappointment of the juniors when
they lost to the senior class team.
February 6, the annual Junior Spread was held. It took place in the form of a Valentine party in the
gym. At this party it was announced that Betty Steffen and Lloyd McCann were to be the prom chair-
men. The old custom had been to have one person serve as chairman, but due to the fact that the two
students received an equal number of votes it was decided that the old custom be Cast aside and a new
On May 7 the most important and perhaps and most successful event of the year took place. the Junior
Prom. Bill Neary led the prom with the prom chairmen coming next in line. The decorations were
carried out in a coronation motif, the effect indeed being very lovely. The color scheme was dark blue,
gold, and red. Overhead dark blue and gold streamers attached to a very beautiful center lighting fix-
ture formed the ceiling. The orchestra was situated on the stage against a background of gold curtains:
down-stage in front of the orchestra was a row of large red and gold shields. At each side of the
stage stood three pages blowing their bugles. The dance space was marked by pages crossing their
swords: and along the side walls, against a background of dark paper, were painted medieval figures
to resemble portraits. The balcony was covered with dark paper which was painted with gold crowns.
Along the lower edge of the balcony cellophane flags painted with English coats of arms were hung
in groups of two and four. The effect of the entire scene was one of rich color and medieval dignity.
In the early spring the Juniors, according to the method established the year before, decided upon
their rings. which they willreceive during the first part of their senior year. This year the juniors
selected as their seal the one which was established in 1926 as the standard seal for Antigo high school.
This seal was used for a number of years but during the last few years variations have been made. By
adopting it this year the juniors hope to again establish it as the standard seal of Antigo high school.
NEARY BUNTEN STEFFEN
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'Cause he's cute . . Chief-SmokingThe-Pipe. , maidens a
and box . . musketeers . . tooter to the tsar . . there are smiles .
fm Helen . . a football hero . . coquettery.
drift . . where are the fish? . . sedate . . boy
, summer afternoon . . l'm Ruth . . and
FOURTH ROW: Bnlue, Byrne, Avery, Brzsmastev,
Brcnnvr, Boeftchvr, D. Ehardt, M. Boll, Burt, I. Behr
THIRD ROW: Durham, Aulik, Bloeser, Buss, Arnold,
I. Brejrha, Buntcn, Arcntmn, Cross
SECOND ROW: Brntley, A. Brejcha, Anderson, G.
Brctl, Brix, D. Bahr, Brecklin, Cauxinmu .
FIRST ROVV: Bclott, Ahlers, Campbell, M. Dome,
FOURTH ROVV: R, Fralcy, Clounh, E. Fralcy, Fcsxcn-
dvn, Hendricks, Douccltc, Fellfr, Hcckcrl
THIRD ROW: Gzrrham, Curran, Drengler, C, Getchcll,
L. Clmrck, Fisher, Flunnagnn, Fogeltanz
SECOND ROVV: Engvall, Giesc, Franz, R. Farrell, Gil-
FIRST ROW: Ccrnoch, Fredrirk, Flynn, Cittu
Juniors and Seniors u
FOURTH ROW: L. Kulkofcn, E. Jaycr, C. Jaya'
Johns, Knor, Kallas, A, Kubiak, Kohler, Kirsch
THIRD ROW: Llnglt, Junxen, Janes, Lucax, H. Jolm
son, Kubcny, J. Madcr
SECON DROW: M. llflader, Kronscr, G. Kcillmfer, C
Jalznson., Halbexlcben, Hartman, Jensen
FIRST ROW: Harberk, Healy, Gillaspy, Keene, Kaku.
sed to wear costumes for "the debate."
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sr Y W-1
At Junior-Senior debates, Seniors used to march around the "victims."
FIFTH ROW: Richtcr, Leitcrman, Powell, Palinski, G.
l'onko'1v, L. Novak, Maxine O'Bricn, Koszarck, Neu-
nan, Honey, Harbeck
FOURTH ROW: Neddcn, Reinke, McCann, Marjorie
O'Bricn, Kunz, L. McMullen, Bohse, Novak, Ncary,
THIRD ROW: Orgvman, D. Jones, Novak, MvPhoil,
Nflson, Mullcn, Ondracck, Kucera, Rina
SECOND ROW: Koszarek, Portor, Payette, Navy, Mc-
Kenna, D, Mosher, A. Mosher, Kames
FIRST ROW: Jones, Le Mieux, Mattcfs, Morgan, Peters,
FOURTH ROVV: Vahl, Prastil, Simms, Rosvwr, Strand-
brrg, Rcttingor, Peck, Teskc, Preboski, Srliwoitzcr
THIRD ROVV: Vnndrrlwi, Peters, Rollo, Smith, Ru-
dolph, Schmidt, Platek, Srhutts .
SECOND ROW: Simons, Rnis, Stasok, Rasmussen
Sandquist, Rowlands, Srhroepfer
FIRST ROW: Schmidt, Silverstein, Pcrscn, Rcttingrr
FOURTH ROVV: Villard, Z.vchr.'t::srl1e, D. Vandurhei,
Srhlrins, Yrnts, Walsh, Stcngl, Vitous, Vanderhei,
THIRD ROW: Wiles, Sfis, Sybcldon, Schmeissrr, W.
Whiting, Stvzfcns, Zcmkc, Waymrr, Weed
SECOND ROW: Stats, Wagnrr, D, Simons, J. Simon,
Stvger, Sikoro, Williams, Upton, E. Tatro
FIRST ROW: Wood, Somdahl, Wesley, Young, Wash-
.. .. T..1 I 1-vgpqgql
59 ' '
DIERCKS SCHLEIS GREISCH
President - Robert Diercks
Vice President Daniel Schleis
Secretary-Treasurer - Mary Gfeisch
The sophomore class elected its officers in the latter part of September and Mi Theiler was elected
class advisor at the same time. Class dues were set at twenty-tive cents and a total of 363.00 was col-
The annual Sophomore Spread was held in the high school gymnasium on the tenth of April. Hull'a
orchestra played for those dancing. Facilities for playing ping pong, monopoly, cards and other
games were provided for those not dancing. A floor show was presented during the course of the eve-
ning and some very novel entertainment was given. A very large number attended this social event and
all enjoyed themselves immensely.
The chairmen of the various committees of the spread were Jane Novotny, Maxine Murphy, Jerry
Weix, Edythe Tumey, and Jane Kommers.
How do apples and doughnuts sound to you for "Spread" refreshments?
. . Bare ruined choirs . . uillainy uncovered . . boy-and his bicycle . . all a summer's day . . cross crossings
utiously . . three dames . . a lady of ideas . . three mugs . . barefoot girl . . bare legged girl . . at the races
get thee behind us, Satan . . pretty pickings . . heads together
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Bretl, M. Cahak, Benniuglzuus, Boldt, Brasclz, Burti
FOURTH ROW: Ervin Eekart, Cherek, Casey, Coblente
THIRD ROVV: Fell, Betkart, Canfield, Bradley, f
Dicreks, Bohse, Chermak, Erdman, Medv, Finch
SECON D ROW-Cu rtis, A ndrrrson, Chase, Finger,
McNeil, Bacher, Barrek, Bahr, Aulik, Chahak, Aird
FIRST ROVV: R. Dierrks, Klcwr, Bohlman, Dome, Cig-
ler, Brittenham, Fnzk, Koss, Cary, De Ryder
FIFTH ROW: Georgeszm, Gilmer
FOURTH ROW: D. Frisrh, G. Goeman, Defiaynor,
Dewey, K. Cody, -Kohler, Fisher, Cline, Fraley,
THIRD ROW: Drews, V. Donnenbauer, Heyse, D.
Erhardt, Hunter, A. Dunn, Eder, L. Hubatrh
SECOND ROW: J. Frey, Duquette, R. Herman, A.
Donohue, S. Dawlvy, Hurlbert, V. Cody
FIRST ROW: Gossen, D. Cigler, R. Guertz, Deresh, D.
Honsik, J. Donahue
FIFTH ROW: Larsen, Z. Kubiak, Krugel, Koles, Kal-
kofen, Jewell, Keough, Kotehie
FOURTH ROW: Kohl, Joyce, Kelnofer, Kirsh, Irish,
Pearson, Krause, V. Getrhell, Keflhnfer, Gruenberg
THIRD ROVV: Geer, N. Getchell, Frisrh, Hicks, Kneis-
sel, Korth, Green, E. Kubiak, M. Grant
SECOND ROW: Kane, Hoe, Herman, Greisch, Koshick,
Harmon, Guenthner, Kramer
FIRST ROW: Healy, Haferbecker, Lahn, Heller,
I :A I
la ' Lf' l
S. X -A
FIFTH ROW: Lazewski, Mossak, Koch, Mach, Jacobi,
Jensen, Richards, Molle
FOURTH ROW: Lindsey, Kan.-era, Manning, Medo,
Jerrich, Ottman, I. Johnson, Palmer, Kass, I. Miller
SECOND ROW: Kommers, Neworth, Leykom, Reed,
Mehnc, Klemann, Osterrneier, Kakes, R. Menting
FIRST ROW: Noskowiak, Rickman, Rabideau, Locksmith,
Legro, McNeil, Maedke
FIFTH ROW: Remington, Rudolph, Pillcr, D. Schleis,
Marion Ryan, Skeel, Ot-is, Steber, Petryzelka, R.
FOURTH ROW: Seis, Schroeder, Schmutzer, Schroeder,
Srhraml, Novak, E. Schweitzer, Reinke, Prism, Si-
THIRD ROW: Stein, Russ, Nelson, Strasser, lllosher,
Simons, Muttart, R. Schleis, B, Nelson, Sterkbauer
SECOND ROW: L, Schroeder, Pearson, Rassler, Reyn-
olds, Servi, J. Remington, Steinfest, Novotny, W.
FIRST ROW: Schumitsch, Ott, Payne, Audrey Priem,
Sargent, Rusch, Murphy, Peters, W. Roberts
FIFTH ROW: C. l'Vei.r, Vcnable, Soman, Weir, J
Whiting, E. Turney, Sncpl, Swanson, Mfedcmayer
FOURTH ROW: Zemke, Volm, Walkavik, Spear, Siege,
l'Velnel:, Stengl, St. Mario, lVvm1't
THIRD ROW: Wheeler, Wu, Schulte, Schrocpfer, C.
Voss, Slmklcfarrl, Spencer, Smith, Zschetssche
SECOND ROW: P. Strube, Zorko, Sleinfest, Vander-
Iclth, Szvingle, Thorn, Spear, Tuppa
FIRST ROVV: Svlmmann, C. Smith, Turner, Steckbau-
er, Sfcffcfk, Steinfest, Uvlman
One of the pairs . . . boys and girls . . . the coach . . . trio listening . . . Herman . . . the stiff arm . . .
ladies and gentlemen . . . hip! . . . gulls . . . snap . . . manly art . . . Waikiki Wedding . . . pert and
debonair . . . a fish . . . treasure hunt . . . Gee! . . . chesty
- .-- air-
Did you know that the Drama Club once met during class periods?
During the year, ten different types of extra-curricular activ-
ities have been carried on by the students and faculty. They
have provided ample opportunities for those students who were
interested in developing their talents and hobbies.
All the activities united to make our Booster Day an out-
standing day of the year. Floats were entered by almost all
activities and the competition was keen for the prizes awarded.
At times during the school year, certain activities, such as
athletics, have had the attention and support of the entire stu-
dent body. The "C" tournament was one of the successful
projects of the year, especially from the financial standpoint.
The Music Festival was the last task undertaken which required
the support of the whole student group in order to be success-
fully "put over."
Several of the groups have entertained the students at sssem-
blies. These programs had value not only as entertainments:
for those who took part, they were a means of gaining practical
experience in platform appearances. That experience is especi-
ally valuable in activities such as drama and music.
We feel that a successful year is soon to be completed as far
as activities are concerned. Each succeeding year proves more
conclusively that extra-curricular activities are an indispensable
part of the school program.
A cheer leader is a commanding personage in determining
the morale and temperament of a large student body. It is
he who sets the mode, so to speak, which characterizes
student conduct at public functions. Antigo has been par-
ticularly fortunate this year in having a person who by his
wit. sense and balance has influenced its students further
and further in the direction of finer spirit and finer sports-
manship. He has done yeornan service and we thank him.
"Christophcr's Candle"-and they did--birth throes-Junior Hiah when still a bou-three great men
it's in the bag ablation piraies youth and they caught 'em--Congo!! likes life.
Way back when 119313 Mr. Horwitz actually found shoes to fit!
Murphy and companyhruined towers-and there lay the villainttroupcrs--Curley at the photographcfs
c lczens on parade-we rubbed it in-Olk-rnaestro-German fellows,
. f ,I
FIFTH ROW: M. Mizrlrw, Canfield, Mattcfs, Murfflty, ' '
Malznr, Hoe, Vande Welle, Venable, Yeutz
FQURTH ROW: M. Burke, McKinnon, Payette, E.
Heller, D. Sclrleis, J. Kohl, L. Kalkofen, Rasmussen,
Gcnrgcsan, Healy I
THIRD ROW: Duquctte, R. Lrgro, L. Legro, Ludwig,
Russ, Aulik, Stvfen, Vanderlieth, Dabel
SECOND ROW: L. Srhumitsch, Rammer, C. Bretl,
Remington, Greisrh, Manthey, L. Wagner, Walsrh,
A-very, S. Roberts I
FIRST ROW: M. Strube, M. Hanncmmm, Baurcs, Wane,
Drengler, Citfa, Lcitefman, Koch
President Willard McKinnon
Vice President - John Manthey
Secretary - Mercedes Hannemann
Treasurer - John Avery
"We, the students of the Antigo High School. in order that the interests of the school may be fur-
thered, that good sportsmanship be fostered, that the good name of Antigo High School be protected,
that the spirit of service for others be promoted, and that scholastic attainments be encouraged, do estab-
lish this constitution for the Antigo High School Students' Activity Council." That is the purpose of
the Student Council as stated in the preamble of the Constitution.
The Student COl1nCil iS C0mp0Sed Of IWO representatives from each Sophomore, Junior, and Senior
The Council is divided into the following committees: Lost and Found, Bulletin Board, Trophy and
Wheel, Publicity, Assembly, Dance, and Constitution. It also has a School Historian and two persons
who keep a scrap book of school activities.
The Dance Committee sponsors three matinee and three evening dances during the year. Viola Russ
and Julia Venable were second semester co-chairmen.
The Bulletin Board Committee posts notices and pictures on the bulletin board near the principals
office. Betty Steffen is chairman with council members taking charge each week.
Esther Rasmussen and Maxine Murphy are co-chairmen of the Trophy and Wheel Committee.
This department cleans and has the trophies engraved, and keeps infomation on the wheel up to date.
The following people constitute the Assembly Committee: John Avery, Betty Steffen, Lorraine
Legro, Esther Rasmussen, John Manthey. and Bill McKinnon. They work with Miss Ganheld in
arranging assembly programs.
The Lost and Found Committee has charge of the lost and found desk on the first floor. Lorraine
Legro and Jerry Weix were co-chairmen for the second semester.
The Publicity Committee advertises the assembly entertainment series and acts as ushers when needed.
Mary Cireisch was chairman.
The Constitution Committee suggests changes inthe constitution when necessary. Shirley Rowlands
acted as second semester chairman.
Student Council originated in 1914 but was organized again in 1926.
L. ...A. - Y., , , L- .. ,L
I I 1
Art Editor -
FOURTH ROW: D. Boll,-Kornely, M. Strube, Ano,
Avery, Strandberg, P. Stone, MacDonald
THIRD ROW:Rus.v, Ladwig, Jones, E. Pcrsen, Albam
Kreie, Janaxek, Keene, Grave U
SECOND RQW: Walters, Petvowski, Mary Ryan, Gil
my, Stefen, McPhaiI, MrKimicm
FIRST ROW: Wexley, Canfield, Soman, Mehne, Porter,
- Nellie Albom
- Robert O'Nez'I
FOl'R'l'H ROXV: ,'lIcKx'mmn, Kasxon, Beattie, Frank
.'!im'x, ,'lIul1llwy, J. 1J0ll0lI1ll7, J. TKYll1'j', Kufffvr
THIRD ROVV: Lv .'lIiru.r, Dourrttv, SL'llll'Wlf', Hum
l'cin1:c'.fk1', I.uilr:'f17, lifultcrx, 1i'u.vx, Banrsak
SECOND RUVV: St. Marie, lllrluw, Parvr, Anyilas
Fvllzzvr. ,limr ,'V01'utuy, Dxlrllrorv, Dlvmvl
FIRST ROW: P. Rowlands, Harris, M. lVa.vl1bx4fn, Pal.
mn, Pu rdy
Standing: Keene, Palmer, O'Neil
sifting: Alborn, Novotny, Legro
FOURTH ROW: O'Neil, Soman, Venable, Legro, Kup-
per, Schroeder, Stefen, Walsh, Pacer
THIRD ROW: Murphy, Kommers, Harris, Gervais, Ned-
den, H. Johnson, Porter, Waite, Silverstein
SECOND ROW: Aulik, St, Marie, Jane Nozfotny, Mary
Ryan, 5chumann,'Canf9cId, Rabideau
FIRST ROW: E. Heller, D. Payette, Janes, Young,
Standing: Strandberg, Grane
Sitting: Nouotny, Neary
.FOURTH ROW: Shank, M. Person, Healy, Pac.
Horn, Mosher, Kunz, Marion Ryan, Schroepfi
THIRD ROW: MrPhaiI, Sl. Marie, Dawley, Kleman
McKinnon, M. Boll, Boettcher, V. Russ, Wagm
SECOND ROW: Lynette, Pepper, G. Chcrck, Kre
Gecrgeson, Gillaspy, Palmer, Drenglcr, Keene
FIRET ROW: Mantlxey, Stone, Soman, Weir, Hudgg
Joan N ovotny
D. A. Esker
"The Mercury," first A. H. S. paper, was published in 1890's.
Page Sixty-one A
Annual Junior-Senior debates for the Palmer trophy began in 1905.
The thirty-first annual Junior-Senior Debate took place November 20, 1936, at the Eagles Club, the
decision being won by the class of '37, The Junior-Senior Debate has long been one of the outstanding
events of the school year and is a cherished tradition of Antigo High School. This year the debate was
held in connection with the Speech Institute with the representatives of the member schools of the
High School Forensic Association attending as guests.
The Speech Institute, conducted for the purpose of furthering and improving forensic work in Wis-
consin schools, was held at the time of the traditional Junior-Senior Debate because of the state-wide
interest that has been aroused. Professor Mitchell of Lawrence College, Miss Edith Rockwell, director
of dramatics of Wisconsin, Miss L. Lundman of the-University of Nebraska, and Professor Eubank of
the Speech Department at Wisconsin, participated
Professor Rexford S. Mitchell of Lawrence College, who acted as critic judge, gave the decision in
favor of the seniors. In the traditional manner, he gave his decision by removing the colors of the
losing class from the trophy cup. This cup, which every year is presented to the winning class, is one
given to the school by L. D, Dana. Later at the high school Mr. Mitchell gave a critic discussion
of the debate as a part of the Speech Institute program. .
About forty-five sophomores, juniors and seniors started out the conference season beginning im-
mediately after the Christmas vacation. Practice debates were held with Rhinelander, Shawano and
Chippewa Falls throughout the season. The conference team was picked early in February.
Antigo teams took part in the annual district debate tournament held February 13 at Stevens Point.
Twenty-eight other schools from the Stevens Point district participated in this tournament. The ques-
tion was the same as that for the Junior-Senior Debate: Resolved, that all electric utilities should be
governmentally owned and operated.
The affirmative team was composed of Bill Neary. Jane Novotny, Valeria Schmeisser, and Mary
Greisch. The negative debaters were Bill Whiting, Marion Porter, Joan Novotny, and John Avery.
Each team was scheduled for two debates. These were judged by coaches of the different teams.
Both of the Antigo teams won all of their debates.
In the sectional tournament at Stevens Point, Saturday, February 20, the debate team suffered their
lirst defeat of the season. District champions, including Rhinelander, Clintonville, Adams-Friendship,
Waupun, Phillips, Two Rivers, Oconto and Antigo, took part in the tournament.
Debate awards were given at the annual debate banquet. Distinctive "A's," pearl and gold, were
given to Donald Krider and Joan Novotny, seniors. Willard Neary and Valeria Schmeisser were award-
ed the large engraved "A," William Whiting, Marion Porter, Jane Novotny, the large plain gold "A,"
and Godfrey MacDonald, Roger Wesley, John Avery and Mary Greisch the Recognition "A" for
work done in one, two or three years of debating.
STANDING: Avery, W. Whiting, MacDonald, Mr.
Nuesxe, Kridef, Wesley, Neary
SITTING: Greirch, Porter, Joan Novotny, Mis: Garlvy.
Schmeisser, Jane Notfotny
563115: ' ' " "AL
FOURTH ROW' Hoe, Janes, C. Bretl, Portrr, Frrzit'rii'k,
Franz, Bunten, Somdahl, Johnson, Ncavy, Harris
" IRD ROW' Grrivch Sliarklr ard S reno .l.Ramm1'r
1H - 1 , f . l' ..
Harmon, J. Whiting, Blocscr, Drenglcr, Pctrsellta,
SECOIND ROW: Srhumaixn, St. Marie, Gervais, Frllnrr,
S. Rowlands, Young, W. Whiting, Jirik, Kommers,
FIRST ROW: Grucnbcry, Lc Mir-ur, Murphy, Dourcttc,
Srhardt, Wagner, Somrm, MacDonald
FIFTH ROW: Lingle, Pacer, Jones, Lynette, Hubatdi,
Mullen, Niernuth, W. McKinnon, Rowlands, Ioan
FOURTH ROW: Mantliey, G. Aulik, Mary Ryan, E.
Heller, McPhail, N. Stone, Schroeder, Gillaspy, V.
Schultz, Guertz '
THIIRD ROW: Locksmith, Klemarm, Avery, McNamara,
Angilas, Gilray, Strandberg, Miner, Rasmussen, Wes-
ley, J. Feller
SECOND ROW: lKeene, Janes, Hoe, Dawley, Melina,
Steffen, Prcboski, M. Schulz, Citta, Brccklin, Bercndt
FIRST ROW: Harmon, Ann Donohue, Weix, Venable,
Hudson, Burt, Morgan, Brix, Harmemamt
The Drama Club has increased from a membership of eighty-four to one of over one hundred
under the directorship of the new advisor, Miss Theiler.
The first meeting consisted of a welcome address to all new members and an introduction of the
new coach, Miss Theiler, by Don Krider.
A formal initiation completed the program. The other
meetings throughout the year have been few, but the programs have been very interesting.
The Drama Club was established in 1911.
v - rv.-W-- Y we i...,v, .....-,.,...Y Y -Y,,.,. f... Y..-
The Commercial Club originated in 19143 the commercial course in 1910.
The Commercial Club has had a very successful year. Eskimo pie and candy sales helped it along
financially and have aided the members selling to get points for their club pins. One hundred points is
required for a gold pin.
At every club meeting members were entertained with vocal and instrumental selections. On Feb-
ruary l4, a Valentine Banquet was held at the McMillion Hotel. Group singing, entertainment.
speeches by Mr. Tipler, Mr. Luther and Mr. Moran, and dancing were enjoyed by those present.
The constructive side of the Commercial Club has not been neglected. During the year speeches
pertaining to commercial work were given by Frank Lynde, Mr. Boettcher, Walter Gallon, and Mr.
FOURTH ROW: Srlzrocpfer, M. Po-rter, Volm, Pcrsen
A Soman Shaklc ard Locksmith Prasnl Wvslc
- . f , 4 , H yi.
THIRD ROW: Muttart, l'Valsl1, Smith, R. Stcfek, Stein
fest, Uelman, Reis, Walkovik, Stengl, Wagner, Ras-
SECOND ROW: Macli, Novak, Marlzcr, Kunz, Russ,
Ludwig, Petroski, Karncly, M. Perscn
FIRST ROW: Klemann, Sl. llflavie, Vcnablc, Kammcm,
J. Rammer, C. Smith, Morgan
FOURTH ROVVI Frpiburger, Duquatfc, I., Clmrrk, Glu
gla, Frank, Horn, Grcirch, Green, G. Clzcrek, Her-
THIRD ROW: J. Donohue, Gicsc, Franz, J. Brajcha, J,
Hraly, Harbctk, Dunn, Canfield, Crufrzburg
SECOND ROW: Kalcrs, Bocttchrr, Dcrsfli, Broil, Janes,
Figy, Brccklin, Hubatrh
FIRST RONV: M, Ball, Donohue, Abrams, Kakex, Flcixrh
FOURTH ROW: fiuerts, Moore, U. Bakr, I-Iclbifls, .Al
Brrjrlm, Budsenrki, E. Heller, G. Bretl, Gnat, H11-
THIRD ROW: Krciv, Braille, Burl, E. Johnson, J. Hel-
' i h nrter
ler, Keene, G. Angilas, F5 rr, C
SECOND ROW: lblcidam, Fleisrlzman, Ill. Johnson, Gil'
ray, lbloslicr, D. Getrlzell, Hoeft
FIRST ROW: La Blonde, Burke, Braasch, Bocttrher,
FOURTH ROWfM. Schultz, Niemuth, V. -Schultz, Mil-
ler, Koeslcr, Marion, Ryan, Pillar, Remington, Stats,
Anita Priern, Purdy , ,
THIRD ROVV: Zemke, Neumann, D. lfanderhei, Rock,
Nrlsen, Remington, Palmer, M. Washburn, Audrey
Prism, L. Rettingcr , , ,
SECOND ROW: Nelson, llflatk, .lIll7LdC7llL'l, Palrnskz,
Slager, Urlman, J., Simon, D. Simon
FIRST ROW: R. Washburn, R. Srhmzdt, Schrcmp, Ethel
Rolo, Pvttingill, J. Turney, Tcsscndorf
Maxine M eidam
All girls taking Home Economics are eligible for membership in the Eta Epsilon Club, which proved
unusually successful this year due to the new Home Economics Survey course open to all senior girls.
This course helped to increase the club's membership to eighty-five.
The Eta Epsilon, with Miss Healy as its advisor, meets once a month on every third Thursday. Out-
standing meetings this year included a social meeting on October 28, 1936, in the form of a Halloween
party, and an educational meeting held on January 14, 193 7. At this meeting Miss Garley gave a
very interesting talk on her trip through the East. She also passed around pamphlets and photographs
illustrating her talk.
'1936-Our debaters received second place in state finals.
They used to have a "Better English Week," when it
Le president -
Le vice president
Le secretaire - - '
Le president de la programme
Pontifex Maximus ----
Pontifex Maximus - -
THIRD ROXV: Baures, Sflmrdt, Gervais ,llr.Yamura
.-illwrn, Hoc, Jones, Lynette, P. Rotivlands, illaruyi
SECOND ROXV: Haley, Srlroenfeldl, ,Ueidam .loan .Yo-
rotny, A. Miner, Shafer, JI. Johnson, lrii, Brecl-lin,
FIRST ROXV: Mantlmy, Kreie, Palmer, .llacDonald, La
was necessary C?D
- Jane Palmer
FOURTH ROXV: Perle, .Yo:'alc, Sparks, Marine O'Brien
Schroeder, Vonderleitlr, Citta, Leitcrman, Spyrlialla
THIRD RONV: Bloeser, C. Clierelz, Greisrli, .Vedden
Chase, ll'1'lliamJ, Platck, Beloit
SECOX-D ROVY: W. lVliiling, D. Tapffa, I. Rnmmer,
Smith, lflfailc, Porter, Somdalzl, I.. Rettinyer
FIRST RONV: Schumann, Moline, Hue, Curran, Le
ii .,i.' ,QS
FIFTH ROVV: B. Srhumitsch, Starck, F. Frisch, C.
Schrocpfer, Dallman, N. Durhrow, Alex Korsarrk, M.
Doine, Duchac, E. Schweitzer
FOURTH ROW: Koch, A. Duchrotc, Andrew Koscarrk,
Herlcart, Mettler, 'Van Derhei, Schmeigc, Pctcrlick,
THIRD ROW: K. Korth, Peroutka, Kirsh, Balir, Halla-
gja, Johnson, Erwin Erleart, Finch, W. Schroeder,
SECOND ROW: G. Srhuvciizer, Aird, Ralph, L.
Srhumitrch, Kaufman, G. Powell, Strasser, Goodwill,
FIRST ROW: Weber, Simon, Ed. Eckart, Maedke, Si'
mon, P. Simon, Crandell, T. Koszafek
- Richard Kaufman
President - I
Vice President - Martin Ralph
Treasurer - - Lester Schumztsch
Secretary Bernard Schumitsch
Reporter - Byron Koch
The Antigo Future Farmers organization is a chapter of the Future Farmers of America. This is
a national organization consisting of a state chapter and local chapters. This year, out of 130 chap-
ters in Wisconsin, Antigo has the largest organization with a total of 58 members.
Last summer the Future Farmers went on a three-day ,camping trip to Post Lake. During the sum-
mer, also, they helped in making the Langlade County Fair a success. Various members of the chapter
served as heads of departments at the fair.
A stock judging team composed of Byron Koch, Martin Ralph and Roland McNutt competed against
teams from all over the state of Wisconsin at the State Fair at Milwaukee.
In the state judging contest at Madison, Alex and Andrew Koszarek who were entered in a farm
facts contest placed third and seventh, This was the first time that two people from the same school had
ever placed in the first ten places. Thomas Koszarek, Norbert Peterlick, Jack Sttasser and Kenneth
Korth were entered in the potato judging and identification contest. They placed fourth in competi-
tion with l35 teams. Richard Kaufman, Byron Koch and Martin Ralph, the livestock judging team.
tied for fifteenth place in competition with 140 teams.
During the winter, meetings were conducted every two weeks for the purpose of recreation and listen-
ing to speakers on topics of agriculture. In April, the members of the chapter entertained their parents
at a banquet and program at the school with the object of making the parents a little more interested in
This summer each member of the chapter will have a blue and gold marker, the Future Farmer em-
blem, mounted on a white frame posted at the roadside in front of his home.
A few of the members have started to wear part of the official Future Farmer uniform in the form
of a blue jacket with a gold Future Farmer emblem.
In 1929 a Hi-Y Club was organized.
ig ---- --v-.r - 7--vegan! eff- -V' ff' in 1- -fi. .LL ,gf-is-ffq,.,.. laxwqmiaiir- -274,
The Forestry Club was organized in 1929.
Chief Supervisor Norman Stone
Assistant Supervisor Morris Sttube
Forest Clerk - Stanley Roberts
Forest Ranger William Whiting
Forest Logger James Hoe
Forest Lumberman Scott Heredith
The Forestry Club has completed one of the most successful years in its history. The club has at
present about fifty boys enrolled.
The first project of the Forestry Club during the school year was participation in the First Annual
Langlade County Forestry Tour, held on September 18, l936. It was sponsored by the local county
agent, with the assistance of the local clubs, the County Board, and members of the state conservation
The second big event of the year was the "Fiesta" held at Kraftwood on Lake Enterprise. This fine
treat was given by the Antigo Kiwanis Club. The "Fiesta" consisted of a big "feed" in front of the
outside fireplace. The Forestry Club contributed to the program with the Forest Hymn and the Junior
Ranger Creed, after which Norman Stone presented a short review of the club's activities.
The new officers were elected November 9. During the course of this meeting it was decided to spon-
sor a conservation essay contest. The student body cooperated very well and a great number of essays
Next on the ,program of club activities was the first annual banquet, held in the serving room of the
Junior High School. Fifty-four members were present. Mr. George Polkinghorn of the state fur
farm was the main speaker. Guests included Mr. Emil Kramer. Mr- Bill Kraft. and Dr. Prokupek.
Emblems were awarded to the members, the pine tree being given to entering members: maple leaf
to first year members: oak leaf to second year members: hatfhet t0 third: and the boot to fourth year
members and officers.
The biggest project ever undertaken by the club was a trip for the entire club to the state fur farm
at Poynette, the Forest Products Laboratory at Madison, the state capitol, and other points of in-
terest. The club spent two days for planting at the school forest. Numerous visitations throughout the
winter to the Forestry Club's cottage have been made by various members, keeping it in good condi-
FIFTH ROW: Ahlers, PVedr?meyer, Curtis, DeRuyter,
PV. Roberts, E. Frisrh, Gorman, L. Wclnctz, A.
Kubiak, Kuskowski, Avery, Cousineau
FOURTH ROW: Rettinger, Finger, Coblentz, Z. Kub-
iak, J. Feller, Sims, Vande Hey, R. Farrell, Silver-
THIRD ROW: I. Jones, M. Mader, G. Ponkow, Cahak,
Ralph, Hudson, Harper, Braasch, Kaufman, Rabid-
SECOND. ROW: Mr. Johnson, Ranke, Sk-eel, Freiburger
Lennng, Georgeson, Fisher, Yentz, Edward Eckart,
He se R A l'k
y , . an
FIRST ROW: M. Strube, Hoe, Tr-ske, S. Roberts, N. ,,
Stone, Hcredith, W. Whit-ing,V,Peters, Fink, J. Bah.: , rf'
Af'-4'?.5f if If , ."' 4 f ' f
SECOND ROW: Bunten, Buss, Avery, Schutts,
Storm, Silverstein, Wesley, Hoc
FIRST ROVV: Manthry, Aulik, Strandbcrg, MacDonald,
Neary, Dainc, Harmon, J. Jones
THIRD ROW: Neddeu, Anita Pricm, Harbeck, M. Bull,
Brix, Diemel, Abrams, Moore, R. Schmidt, Hameis-
ter, Mary Ryan
SECOND ROW: Keene. Payette, Mosher, D. Rettinger,
J. Brejcha, M. Helberlc, E. Heller, Hoeft, Joyce
FIRST ROW: Wegner, Clough, McKenna, M. Washburn,
M. Johnson, Jones, Person, Novak
. Godfrey MacDonald
- - Margaret Walsh
had 9. Gamma Lambda Sigma Qgirls' "lit" club? in 1911.
FOURTH ROW: Uaettrher, Walsch, Kunz, Pearson,
Beattie, Gervais, Horn, L. Cherekf Gillaspy, Alborn,
The "A" Club was organized in 1933.
President - Don Janaseh
Vice President Leonard Mayo
Secretary ' Leon Kalkofen
Treasurer Ed Schuster
The present "A" Club was organized during the 1935-36 school year. It was begun by Mr. Kirk
and several letter men in school at that time. There was a letter man's club before this but the move-
ment had died out.
The club has no regular meeting day and it holds its meetings whenever there is business to bring up.
The club constitution has a code of good sportsmanship which all men are to follow while on the
Held. It is in the form of eight aims:
1. To be fair and generous with teammates.
2. To be against any form of cheating.
3. To be a good loser.
4. To be a graceful winner. 4
5. To be gracious in giving and taking orders.
6. To be considerate of my opponents.
7. To be gracious in viewing adverse decisions.
8. To be a player that my fellow students will be proud of.
The project for this year was to get pins for the charter members who are: R. Duquette, L. Mayo,
E. Schuster, D. Slater, H. Grane, K. Anderson, L. Kalkofen, F. Kalkofen, L, McCann, R. Ruf, R. Olk,
D. Janasak, R. Kirsch, R. Meyer, W. Berg, J. Bahr, W. McKinnon, and K. Jensen.
THIRD ROW: Nimtz, L. Knlkofcn, R. Dicrcks, Joyvr,
Slater, Jensen, Meyer, Mayo, Kalkofcn, Gram-
SECOND ROW: Kcouah, D. Srhlcis, Emrrirlc, Ruf, An-
dcrsan, Kirsch, McKinnon, Schuster, Bahr
FIRST ROW: Berg, McCann, Dodge, Vande Wcilc, Jan-
asek, Duquette, Olk, Mgr.
STANDING: Sims, Villard, Weed, Yentz, Mach, Fuch-
er, Patzer, Menting, Antex, Krider, Heredith, Wesley,
Blahnik, Schultz, Wiles, Novak, Ostermeier, Duchae,
Green, Foss, Le Mieux, J. Diefcks
SECOND ROW: Engvall, Dewey, Leitermag. Byrnes,
Stepanek, Mach, R. Stone, Melgaard, Whiting, Her-
man, F. Schaenfeldt, Harris, E. Wesley, Vandema,
Blank, R. Schoenfeldt
IRST ROW: K mer, Stats, Steckbauer, Hoe, Stevens,
F V. Cady, Wt-if? Gilmer, R. Diefclzs, Whiting. Steffen
The year of 1936-37 has been the band's most successful year, with the organization continuing to
gain popularity with the student body throughoutthe year. The band, under the direction of Mr.
Bauschka, is now considered to be one of the best bands of its class in the state.
Vacancies left by graduating students last year were quickly filled this year by capable younger
players. Work began at once to shape the band into a first class organization.
Many public appearances were made. It appeared in uniform at every conference football and bas-
,ketball game where it was well received. One of the features of our football games was the marching
and maneuvers done by the band during the half of each game. A special attraction was the twirling
and strutting of the drum majors led by "Jerry" Chereck, head drum major. The band is fortunate
in having a drum major of "Jerry's" ability. Other public appearances included appearances for towns-
people. assemblies, and the tournament in May.
Two concerts were presented by the band this year in which contest members were featured. After
one concert a band clinic was held. This clinic included directors from different cities in this district.
They gave constructive criticism to the band on their tournament pieces. These band directors were
brought here through the efforts of the band mother's club.
This is the second year band has been placed in the curriculum as a full credit subject. The enroll-
ment has increased to 54 members. Besides the senior band, the junior band has an enrollment of 30
members. Free instruction is also given to band members interested in student conducting and drum
The most important day for the musicians was May 22 when they were hosts to other high school
musicians from thirty cities numbering over 3,000. Antigo was one of several cities awarded a district
This is the tenth year in the band's history.
" ' 3'-Tfrff:1:r: "mv "U ' 'WWW'
Page Seventy-one '
In 1906 the Brst high school orchestra was organized.
The orchestra has, for another year, advanced successfully under the capable direction of Mr.
Bauschka. Its membership increased from twenty-nine to forty students and twenty students took or-
chestra as a subject. A beginners' class of thirteen members was also organized.
Although the orchestra was unable to rehearse very much as a group during the construction of the
vocational school building, nevertheless, they have given a number of successful performances during
our school year. Besides appearing in assembly and at various clubs throughout the city, they also played
for the harvest festival last fall.
A popular high school orchestra was also organized. It contains eleven pieces and already has made
one successful appearance in assembly. It has also played for a number of high school dances.
The orchestra gave their spring concert on April 27th. As an added attraction two popular selec-
tions were rendered. The Gnal appearance of the organization was during the Musical Festival of May
22 in which various ensembles and solos were also rendered. E
STANDING: Antes, Wesley, Brlsmaster, Fisvlzcr
THIRD ROW: Zorkn, Hetta, Koslxick, Heredith, I,
Diercks, Buss, Herman, Schoenfeldt
SECOND ROW: Koch, Schmutser, Dabel, Schultz,
Horn, Stats, Villard, Kramer, Mattefs, Blank, Whit-
FIRST ROW: Erdman, Pagel, Vonderlivth, Brctl,
Schulte, R. Schmidt, Novak, Pass, W1-ix
THIRD ROVV: Hirf, Grorgexnn, O'Nz'il, .S'il'ver.rtrm
Mrldlmil, Ponknui, Srhardt, l'VcxIey, .S'lcinfn.vt, Reed
SECOND ROW: G. lfVci.r, Finger, P. Strube, Roberts,
K . V.K l"llr1'W4 J.Fl
nur, ramcr, z ar , ojun, rlcr
FIRST ROW: F1'.YK'11FV, 0str'rme1'z'r, A. Kubiak, Brenner
Zrmkr, Skrel, Teskc'
FOURTH ROW5 Yeung, Hvfft, D. Rettinger, f. Healy,
M. Ifrrscn, Srhmeuser, H. Johnson, E. Person M
O'Bnen, Kunz '
THIRD ROW: E. Joyre, lveddgn, A, Pegg,-, B
Keillzofcr, Alborn, J. Bretl, Sfhgg-nfgldp, 5, kowlzgsi'
SECOND ROW: Afl. Boll, Rock, Palinski, McKenna, J
Zag'-331 KUPPO1. Abrams, P. Rowlands, Rasmussen,
FIRST ROW: L M' , G '
Illoslzer, Brisritastdjfflahnirvaul La Blonde' Neuman'
Again this year the Antigo high school's Boy's Glee Club was very fortunate to have Mr. Hitchcock
as their director. Last year under the direction of Mr. Hitchcock the boys took first place in the Class
A music festival at Merrill.
About forty boys tried out for membership but the enrollment was soon cut down to thirty. Prac-
tices were held at least twice a week.
The Glee Club made several appearances before the assembly and took part in the Christmas
This year, instead of having their own concert, the club joined with the Mixed Chorus and the
Girl's Glee Club in the annual spring concert which was held in May. Five songs were sung, which
included the contest number, "On the Sea," by Dudley Buck. Other numbers were "Swing Along,"
"Lullaby," "Dear Land of Home," and "Shadow March."
The Boy's Glee Club entered the Class A contest of the 1937 Music Festival which was held in
Antigo May 22. They sang two numbers, the first a warm-up number, "Swing Along," by Cook, and
the second, the contest number, "On the Sea," by Dudley Buck.
The Glee Club, along with the other vocal music organizations of Antigo, sponsored the appearance
of the Men's Glee Club of Stevens Point. They gave two concerts, both of which were Well received
by large audiences.
The first high school glee club was organized in 1906.
K , I 1
Once upon a time the Glee Clubs all met during class periods.
The Girl's Glee Club this year, under the direction of Miss Doudna, was divided into two clubs, due.
to the large number of girls participating.
The Junior-Senior Glee Club, composed of forty-five members met on the third period of each Wed-
nesday in the Junior High music room. The much larger Sophomore Club, with its sixty members,
met every Tuesday at 4:05.
At Christmas time the two clubs sang in assembly. Smaller groups of girls also entertained the
Women's Club and the Methodist Ladies' Aid at their Christmas programs.
The two smaller groups, the sextette and octette. made up of girls from both clubs, also appeared on
several occasions. They sang for the P. T. A. at St. John's school, the Senior High assembly, and several
During the year duets were offered by Louise Brismaster and Jeanne Jansen. Ruth Menting and
Jeanne Jansen were the two excellent soloists. These girls sang at the Junior and Senior High assem-
blies and the St. John's P. T. A.
Miss Doudna entered both clubs in the Music Festival held here May 22. The Junior-Senior Club's
warming up number was "Sylvia" by Speaks and their contest number was "How Sweet the Answer
Echo Makes" by Kriens. The warming up number of the Sophomore Club was "Ciribiribin" by Pest-
alozza. "The Wind's in the South" by Scott was their concert number.
On May 12 all the vocal music groups gave a concert together.
It was decided at the beginning of the second semester that those girls having a certain number of
points for being present at practices and appearances should receive a Glee Club pin for their efforts at
the close of the school year.
FOURTH DROW: Dc Gaynor, Dunn, Greenberg, Can- FIR?g5t5?WI WW, Remington, Manning, I. Rcmmgtoq,
field, arvlcy, Hoe, A. Donahue , .
THIRD ROW: Eder, Duqut-ne, Fmbufgfr, Green Her- SECUND ROW Muffhy- Sf- MGM. Nelwn Mech
man, Chefek, Greisch Tana" Mano", Ryu" Y
SECOND ROW: J. Donohue, J. Bretl, Cady, Figy, Bun, THIRD ROW: iff-nabla, Jane.1No'uutny, We-xx Mt-hue
Chase Q tirlzumunlr, E. Turney, Smith
FIRST ROW: Klever, Hafenbecker, Fleischman, Elmrt, PUVRTH ROWJ5 K0"'m"'-'- Snman- I-fykem 5011407
J. Heue, Irillr, WuIkaz'ilc, Srrjck, Audrey Prism
FOURTH ROW: Wojan, Ostermeier, Steinfest, 0'Neil,
Brenner, Schardt, Knox, MrPhail, Wesley, A. Kub-
iak, R. Strube ,
THIRD ROVV: Jansen, St. Marie, G. Weix, Hwt, L.
McMullen, V. Kramer, Reed, Skeel, Villard, Ann
SECOND ROW: Herman, Melme, Weir, Mosher, Per-
son, Figy, Shafer, Washburn, Tappa, O'Brien
FIRST ROW: Manning, Hoc, Jane Novotny, Saman,
Brismaster, Green, Ferdon
The A'Capella Choir is a new organization in our school. It was begun in 1935 under the direction
of Mr. Hitchcock, but was abandoned after the Christmas program because of inadequate practicing
conditions. It was resumed soon after school started this year and under the competent direction of
Miss Doudna and Mr. Hitchcock it has made amazing progress.
There has been an almost complete change in membership. About forty members fthe present en-
rollmentl were chosen from the other local organizations, notably the Boy's Glee Club and the Sopho-
more Girl's Glee Club.
The A Capella Choir and the Drama Clubs of the school put on a joint program last .Christmas
The choir sang two numbers-"Beautiful Savior" and "And There Was in That Same Country."
The choir also entertained in the high school assembly and at the P. T. A. council.
The combined vocal organizations held a Pre-Festival concert on May 10. At this time the A
Capella Choir sang several new selections--"Cherubim Song," Glinka, "Beautiful Savior," Christian-
sen, and "Praise to the Lord." Christiansen.
On May Z2 the choir entered the Music Festival in Class B, singing "Chen1bim Song" for the con-
cert number and as a "warming up," "Praise to the Lord."
This organization is planning big things for the future. This year they bought their portable stag-
ing. Together with the other vocal organizations, the C. S. T. C. lVlen's Glee Club of Stevens Point
was sponsored in two concerts on March 2 in the high school auditorium in order to raise funds for
It is hoped that within the next two years the choir will be able to buy gowns and surplices.
Previously, the glee clubs have been given a great deal of attention, but Mr. Hitchcock tells us that
next year it is the A Capella choir that will be stressed.
Plans for the next Christmas program have already started and pieces have been selected. They are
the following: "From Heaven Above," "A Praise, Ye God," "Beautiful Saviour" and "Lullaby on
Work will start immediately after school opens in the fall.
Antigo once beat Rhinelander 94-0 in football in 1920!
'lr I 1
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A ' w " r
9 11? QD :QMS
NEKOOSA AT ANTIGO
Antigo High School opened its 1936-1937 football season with a victory. Although consistently
outgained in yardage made from the scrimmage line, Antigo made one brilliant flash of offense and
managed to defeat a strong Nekoosa eleven, 7 to 6, at Athletic Park under the floodlights.
The good defense of Antigo prevented touchdown after touchdown in the first period but the locals
were noticeably outplayed throughout.
Shortly after the second half started Duquette recovered a Nekoosa fumble on the Nekoosa 15 yard
line. Slater carried the ball for 5 yards over right tackle. On the next play Harry Grane, led by good
interference, swept around right end and over the goal line. Leon Kalkofen made a perfect kick of
the extra point to send Antigo into a lead that Nekoosa could not overcome.
Nekoosa made 10 first downs during the game to only 1 for Antigo.
WISCONSIN RAPIDS AT ANTIGO
On a fine field, and under ideal weather conditions, a good sized crowd witnessed Antigo's second
Wisconsin Valley league game. The score was 20 to 13 and the visitors, highly touted as a champion-
ship team, received what will probably go down as their biggest surprise of the year. They bumped
up against a team that matched touchdown for touchdown, first down for first down, and played a
brand of ball as good as the more experienced and seasoned team. The only thing not equal was the
score and in that respect Rapids only led by 7 points. Spectators and between-the-halves speakers includ-
ed Governor Phil La Follette and Congressman Gerald J. Boileau. In short talks they lauded the teams.
the Antigo high school band, and pointed to the values of good sportsmanship whether winning or
losing the ball game.
Anderson scored Antigo's first touchdown, his romp across the line revealing the improved punch
in the Antigo team in blocking, charging and carrying out plays with fine precision. In the third quar-
ter Duquette, Antigo end, staged one of the game's outstanding highlights when he scored a touch-
down by grabbing a lateral pass while the ball was in mid-air. Leon Kalkofen converted to make the
score 14 to 13. The game ended 20 to 13 in favor of the Rapids but fans went away singing praise
of a snappy Antigo team.
MERRILL AT ANTIGO
'One week later found the boys of A. H. S. fighting Merrill on the home field. In a game packed
with thrills and some fine passing and running, Antigo rode to victory over the backs of a fighting
Merrill eleven, 25 to 18.
Except for a short time in the third period, Antigo had things their own way. In the fourth period
Harry Grane put the game on. ice with a beautiful 60 yard run after intercepting a Merrill pass.
Most of Antigo's gains were made as a result of passes heaved by Bobby Ruf.
THIRD ROW: Mr. Gongall, Miner, Dodge, Srlmrml,
Weed, Simons, Foil, Kcilhofvr, J. Dirrfks, R. Farrell 1
QECOND ROVV: 1llQKiNll0H, Joyff, Vufrdc Hey, Slvhfr,
kntxrlzir, Srlfleis, Kmugh, Bcuishrk
FlRbT ROW: lllrfann, Crane, L. Kalkofcn, Bern, F.
MARSHFIELD AT MARSHFIELD
October 8 witnessed another victory, this time from Marshfield. The Antigo team ripped the op-
ponents' line to pieces from the initial whistle to the close of the game, beginning on their way on
the kickoff. Slater took the ball on the 15 yard line and ran'to the 30 yard line where he lateraled
to Anderson. The latter reversed his field and ran 70 yards for a touchdown. Marshfield had a fight-
ing team but Antigo had a better one, and the final whistle blew with the score 20-0 in favor of the
WAUSAU AT WAUSAU
Battling a team that seemed to have recovered its spirit, Antigo was stopped on many occasions and
squeezed out only a 13 to 7 victory over Wausau.
A pass from Ruf to Grane sent over Antigo's first touchdown. Kalkofen's kick was good. A "sleep-
er" play with another pass from Ruf to Grane gained the second touchdown but the kick was wide.
. . 1
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STEVENS POINT AT ANTIGO
A strong, cold, southwest wind, carrying a fine snow, swept across the field throughout the game to
chill both players and spectators. Antigo, displaying a great style of ball in the final quarter, came
from behind to overpower the strong Stevens Point team, 20 to 13.
With Harry Grane lugging the ball in great style to put over two touchdowns in the last quarter,
Antigo staged a strong comeback and Slater carried the ball over from the three yard line with about
three minutes to play to put the game on ice.
On October 31 the Antigo team wound up its 1936-1937 football season when they tied the
Rhinos for second place.
With fullback JOhn K0tZ, a strong line. and a slow field, Rhinelander came through in great style
at the Rhino city to rub out Antigo by a 22 to 0 score. They thereby retained the bell award which
was lirst presented by a Rhinelander fan last season.
THIRD ROW: Mr. Kirk, Skodiuski, Hugunin, Beckrr,
Hull, Corenlius, Herman
SECOND ROW: Kirsch, Bahr, Stone, Kramer, Grig-
nan, Nimta, Anderson, Olk
FIRST ROW: Slater, Jana:-ek, Emerick, Jem-en, Ruf.
R. Diercks, Mayo
THIRD RUXY: .lfr, Kirk, IXVFPIIF, Svafolt, AIIIXVDIVIOVI,
Ixirsrlv, l'am1'r Hey
SECOxD ARONYI: Glsst. ,lfauagcr rlfiricr, Audr'r.tmz, Jan-
a.tr'.'. -t'I7Ilfll, 1155, B. Guerra, .3fllIl0j'7' Olk , .B k
FIRST ROXV: Granny, Joyce, Ruf, Trske, tk. Divrrks C d
This year's basketball squad had an on and off season, but it did a great deal better than that of
last year. despite the loss of all but one of its lettermen. In conference games, the boys won five while
losing nine to tie with Nekoosa for fifth place. Throughout the entire season of twenty games, they
won tive and lost fifteen. These non-conference losses came in the first part of the season and were
mainly due to the inexperience of the players.
Coach Kirk had to put out a team composed of only one letter man, Joyce, who won his letter in
the last game of the season and was, therefore, comparatively inexperienced. Throughout the season,
Antigos two big guns, Bob Ruf and Duwaye Teske, carried the burden of the offense.
The Hrst conference game of the season was played in Amigo against Nekoosa, the Red Robbins win-
ning by the score of 18-10. The next week the boys played at Merrill and once more they came out
on top, this time the score being 23-8. The next game, at Antigo' with Stevens Point, resulted in
two overtime periods with the Pointers finally winning, 18-17. This game seemed to put the locals
off their stride for they lost the next two games, one to the strong Rhinelander five, 35-13, and the
other to the almost equally strong Wausau' team by the score of 37 to 23.
OLK AND MINER GRANE AND RUF VANDEHEY AND MCKINNON
was r j 3, S? . 1
r 'H' fm
2 X a 1
X 5 3
QA U 4 , rx
S 3 ,7 M V gf
THIRD ROVV: Herman, Coach Paulette, Keilhofrr,
QEC'g5gkSROX1V, Mfllcr, lfVfndt, Richards, Kramer, J.
FIPST RONV: M. Mader, Kohl, Kalkofen, Becker, Si-
This year the second team made a fairly good showing, winning three and losing five hard fought
Out of green material, ten sophomores and two juniors, and with only one man from last year's
team, Coach Poulette built a fairly successful team that showed more ability as the season went on.
The second team was defeated in its first three games. In the first game, at Merrill, the boys put up
a good fight but through lack of experience they were defeated, 15-9. In the second game, played
on the home floor, they again met defeat at the hands of Rhinelander, 20-11. The next game,
played at Wausau, the boys lost, 23-9.
ln the Ants' second game with Merrill, the tide turned and Antigo was on the long end of a 24-15
In the following game with Tomohawk, played on the home flood, the boys turned in their second
victory in a close game by a score of 18-17.
The locals then bumped into a losing streak of two games, being conquered by Wausau, on the
home floor, by a score of 32-17. The following game, played at Rhinelander, also proved disastrous,
and they were defeated 22-12,
The team closed their season successfully with a victory over Tomahawk, by a score of 13-11.
Before the close of the season, the second team was weakened by the loss of Maurice Mader, the
sparkplug of their offense. Mader was shifted to the first squad where he showed promise of being
good material for next year's team.
During the course of the season, the Athletic Association purchased new suits for the team: red
pants and red jerseys with white numerals on the front and back.
In '21 our team represented North Wisconsin at the national "cage" tournament.
U Page Eighty-two
The first G. A. A. was organized in 1912 with fifty members.
Vice President -
Head of Kickball
Head of Volleyball
Head of Basketball
Head of Cageball
Tumbling - -
Co-Heads of Deck Tennis
Head of Baseball -
SECPDLD ROW: Palmer, Kreie, Ludwig, Horn, Raw-
FIRST ROW: Budzenski, Baures, Schoenfeldt, Fcrdan,
SECOND ROW: Boetcher, Young, Johnson
FIRST ROW! Wl
ash, Samdahl, Rowlands, Blocxsvr
- Henrietta Franz
- Margaret Baures and Ardelle Feijdon
- - Pauline Peck
SECOND ROW: Baurcs, Budzenski, Moore, Cucrls,
Pearson, Sfhultc, Kreie, Beattie, Rowlands, Ball
FIRST ROW: Washburn, Schoenfeldt, Ferdon, tier-mi.f.
SECOND ROW: Le Mieur, Beattie, Blower, Frans, I
FIRST RUVV: Peek, Srhoenfeldt, Palmer, Krcie, Draug
FOURTH ROW: Marian Ryan, J. Remington, Pillcr
Vera Remington, A. Pcrsen, Joan Novotny, Palmer,
THIRD RUVV: Pearson, Anita Prism, M. Schultz, V.
St-lzultz, Shaklvford, Rammer, C. Smith
SECOND ROW: Scllmeisser, Parson, Wagner, Ratner,
L Rettin er
FIRST nowg: Rasmussen, Payette, Peck, D. Rettinger,
FOURTH ROW: McKenna, Kohler, Moore, Legro, Lad-
-wigf, Petrowski, Jensen, Neuman, Hoeft, Helbzck,
THIRD ROW: Kreie, Joyce, Nedden, La Blonde, -,Ulm-
san, E. Heller, Illary Ryan, Kunz, Mother
SECOND ROW: Smith, Shaklegford, Kommers, Meidam,
Locksmith, Leykom, Keilhofer, Ondracek
FIRST ROW: Schumann, Murphy, Herman, Mehne,
Hoc, Janes, Morgan
The G. A. A. has proved to be one of the most popular clubs among the girls in Antigo High
School. It is a democratic organization open to all girls in school promoting sportsmanship as well
as interest and proficiency in indoor and outdoor sports. Under the leadership of Miss Cartwright
and the president, Janette Beattie, the year 1936-37 has been a wholly successful one.
Kickball was the first sport on the program. It was a new sport introduced by Miss Cartwright and
it did not take long for the girls to find out it was a good one, and loads of fun, too! Kickball was
the substitute for field hockey, which had to be eliminated because the Vocational School was erected on
the hockey field. The Seniors won the tournament.
The volleyball tournament was next. Although an old sport, more interest than usual was aroused
in it and a very successful tournament was conducted with the Seniors copping the championship.
Basketball, one of the top ranking sports, also had a successful season. Both a first and second
team tournament were conducted. The Seniors ran away with the first team championship and the
Seniors likewise came out on top in the second team toumament.
Another new sport was introduced to take the place of tennis-cageball. It was enthusiastically
received and a regular tournament was run off. The Juniors won first place.
A. H. S. was a leader in the movements for better girls' athletics.
1931-Antigo won the district basketball tournament.
Along with the cageball season tumbling was carried on and many girls signed up. Many different
stunts were learned and mastered.
Still another new sport, deck tennis, had a large following and it is expected to prove popular in the
Baseball wound up the sports menu for the year with tournaments being run off in the usual man-
ner. The number of girls tuming out for baseball and other sports was very good, averaging about 125.
G. A. A. activities were not confined to sports only for the girls also had their social affairs. On
Saturday, September 19, the annual Treasure Hunt took place. The lucky finder was none other than
Bernice Harris who was given the honor of wearing the gold "pick and shovel" pin for the year and
then turning it in for the silver one for her award.
December 3 a "rousing" masquerade party was held and on February 9 was the Valentine party,
"and a good time was had by all."
The important party of the year, the annual Boy and Girl party, took place on April 13. Many girls
attended with their "escorts"
The Annual Banquet at the end of each year held in May found the Seniors as usual rather down-
hearted about leaving G. A. A. but it was otherwise a big success.
FOURTH ROW: Volm, Young, Wesley, Walsh, Wil-
liams, Schocnfcldt, M. lff"ashburn, Shafer, Steinfcrt,
Stefeck, Smith, Roesler
THIRD ROW: Zorko, Sybeldon, Zemrk, S. Rowlands,
Somdahl, R. Washburn, Stcwens, Sikora, Wagner
SECOND ROW: Steffen, Shakleford, Walkavik, Hu-
batch, Niemuth, Schmidt, Taplva, Sparks, E. Turncy'
FIRST ROW: Jane Novotny, Soman, Wcix, St. Marie,
Vcnable, Klemann, Smith
FIFTH ROW: Cine, Frans, Arndt, Dourrttz-, Harbcrk
J. Hraly, Bacttfher, Harrir, Hanncmann, Gillaspy
FOURTH ROW: J. Breil, Duquctlc, Frc1'b14rg7z'r, A
Brvjcha, Curran, Brcjcha, V. Cady, Figy, Dunn, An
nilar, D, Boll
THIRD ROW: Gilray, Drcnglcr, Blaescr, Harmon, Cer
norlr, K. Cody, Burt, Carey, I. Burke, Cruenburg
SECOND ROW: Clicrmak, C. Brrtl, Grzen, Beattie,
Darkam, Gervais, A. Donohue, Dc Gaynor, C. Brctl
FIRST ROW: Huffman, Kohlrr, J. Donohue, Grcisch
Chvrrk, Abrams, Dawlcy, Gccr, Canfield
M... ...,.s..... -
I E. Weeks, Herman, R. Simons
Hfrt, S. Ehradt, Pefoutku, Cheslak, I. Bahr, Eiter
One of the main features of the spring athletic program was the boxing and wrestling tournament
held April 27. Both boxers and wrestlers, training under the supervision of Mr. Asher, furnished evi-
dence of good boxing and wrestling.
' ' ' ' -l t ack meet held at the county fair
Another highlight on the program was the spring inter c ass r
. . 1
grounds Saturday, May 29. Much interest was shown by everyone. Many achievements and goa s
were reached by the participants.
This year softball was started rather late due to unfavorable weather conditions, All games were
played at the ball park, each home room having many boys reportmg.
STANDING: Bald-win, Braasrh, Brandt, Cornelius
SITTING' Hunneman, Emerirk, Berg, Griguon, Doiiyf'
STANDING: Engvall, J. Ahlcn
SITTING: J. Bahf, D. Farrell, I Fuller, R. Farrell
STANDING: Stcber, Rudolph, Rettinger, D. Zvml-'f'.
SITTING: B. Srhumstxch, R. Schmidt, D. Schlcisl F-
More interest was shown in intramural basketball this year than any other previous year. Each home
room supported its team to the utmost. At the end of the intramural games, a tournament was held
which differed from any other tournament. The home room with the highest standing in its respec-
tive class was to meet with the other teams that had the highest standing in their class and were to play
for championship and consolation. In order to pick the teams for the eliminations, two playoffs were
necessary. Kirk beat Cvengros in the Senior playoff, each team having won six and lost two. Nuesse
beat Hitchcock in the Sophomore playoff. No playoff was necessary in the Junior or Freshman class.
Gongoll having enough games to their credit to beat out Epple, and Asher's room of the Freshman
having lost none.
In the first game of the intramural tournament Asher of the Freshman and Nuesse of the Sophomores
played a hard game. Nuesse won by a 15-lO score. Kirk of the Seniors beat Gongoll by a 20-11 count.
In the consolation Gongoll took an easy victory from Asher. In the championship game Kirk whip-
ped Nuesse to claim all honors. The championship game was a preliminary game of the Wausau-
Rhmelander Class A playoff. '
ln the final standing below two playoffs were held. Kirk won in the Seniors and Nuesse in the
Sophomores. In this way the teams were selected that were to play in the intramural tournament.
Otherwise the team having the highest standing played. The final standings were as follows:
Won Lost Pct.
Kirk ------v--,------,-,-,--. ,--,,,,,.,. 6 2 . 750
Cvengros ..................--- ..-------- 6 2 - 750
Horwitz .......................-.... .--- 0 3 -000
Gongoll --,,-.--..................... ...-.. 7 1. -8
Epplg --P--,-.-.-------,-,--,-,.-- ....,. 3 5
Moran ,- ..---,---,---,-,,.,.-...-.... 2 6
Hitchcock ...... -. ................... .- .... 5 3 -'525
Nuesse ............ -- .................... 5 3 .625
Esker ,,.,.--.......... ................ 2 6 .250
Asher --- ......................... 6 0 1.000
Knutson ................................ 3 3 .5 00
Peterson ........ .- ...... -. ......... ...... 2 4 .3 34
Bielecki N................................ 1 5 .1 6 7
Each year a list of the season's intramural high scorers is published. Again this year the race was
very keen. The ten leading scorers had their points between thirty and fifty in eight games.
Schleis and Feller were tied for field goal honors with 21 each. Hunter collected the most free throws,
making 11. Hugunin had the honor of missing the most free throws with 19. McPhail had the least
with 4. Sims had only two fouls while Schleis had 17.
Free Throws Free Throws Field
Missed Fouls Made Goals Total
D. Schleis CSophomorej ............ 16 17 8 21 50
J. Feller Uuniorj ................. 12 3 8 21 50
W. Berg CSenior --,. ............... 8 9 8 19 46
W. Hunter CSophomoreJ ,.......... 18 1 1 1 1 17 45
L. McCann Uuniorj .............. 7 8 10 16 42
C. Sims Uuniorj ............. .---- 7 2 4 17 3 8
J. Frey CSophomorej .............. 13 10 5 14 3 3
R. Hugunin CSeniorj .............., 19 3 7 13 33
C. McPhail Uuniorj ............... 4 10 8 12 32
G. Hanneman fSeniorj ............. 10 6 10 A 11 3 2
P. Larson QSophomorej ............ 14 1 1 5 13 31
The class tournament this year was one which aroused great interest among high school basketball
fans. Nearly all the games were close and fast, no team having such a great margin.
In the first elimination game the Freshmen lost to the Sophomores by a 23-11 score. Guertz was
high man for the Sophs with nine points on four buckets and a gift shot. Fermanick led the Fresh-
men with five.
In the second elimination game the Seniors edged out the Juniors 15-12. Keene and Svaton were
tied for high with six points each. Grane had five for the Juniors, The score at half time was 5-2
with the Seniors on the long run.
In the consolation game, the Juniors beat the Freshmen 19-13. Fermanick collected nine points
for the Freshmen on three field goals and three free throws. Joyce made seven for the Juniors, making
a field goal and tive free throws. The score at the end of the half was 7-5, Juniors.
In the championship game the Seniors edged out a very narrow victory over the Sophomores. The
game was fast and close, with the Seniors Bnally getting a 16-14 win. ' The score at half time was 8-7
with the Seniors trailing. Guertb, Kohl and Voss each made four for the Sophs. Ruf contributed
eight for the Seniors.
w l 1 1 1 I 1 l I w I
5314355 LQ E
OUR MAN OF MIGHT
We herewith present the prize win ning stories in the Paul Bunyan contest
spansored by the Graduate. Judgment was based on originality of incident and
the human interest given the incident by the incorporation of familiar names.
A third story will be found on a subsequent page.
These stories are written for the sole purpose of advancing the
If any of these lies can be proven false we are willing to tell new
ones. Also, if anyone feelsthat hisgood name is being blackened,
he is to take it to our local Chinese laundry and we will clean it up.
You can place your utmost faith upon the truthfulness of these
stories because they are true experiences of your co-editors.
We realize that many of you believe in that old
saying, "Don't believe everything you hear:" there-
fore we feel it advisable to comment upon the fact
that it would be a good thing if you read these
stories to yourself.
One time I saw something in Paul's camp that I
don't think I will ever see again. I was out hiking
and hearing an unusual noise I looked to see what
it was. To my surprise I saw Bull Schuster swim-
ming up the water falls. He came out of the water
and he saw a rhinoceros facing him. Now Eddie
was without a weapon and was therefore in a pre-
dicament. He thought a while and his brain be-
ginning to click, out came his only possible weapon,
his "shoulder blade." He threw it at the animal
like a boomerang: there was a crash and three min-
utes later the animal was "daider than a door nail."
Bull was always quick thinking like this.
Then there were the athletes in the camp. Bud
Lynett was the prize diver and the best in the coun-
try at this time. Once he dove down so doggone
far he got lost. Bewildered at the sights he sat
down to gaze upon them. He looked at them for
nearly an hour and finally becoming tired he fell
asleep. Awaking several hours later he thumbed a
submarine and when he at last came to the surface
and let out the deep breath of air he had inhaled be-
fore diving into the water, it was turned into the
deadly Carbon Monoxide and he killed three cows
and a goat and then touched it off with a match.
causing the Great Chicago Fire.
BILL VANDE HEY
We played football, too, and our team was picked
to play our national game with the strong Hun
team from Germany. Each side was allowed 500
subs and could use either cannons or machine guns.
Incidentally, we used both. A man had to be right
lively to gain five yards. Harry Grane finally figured
out a way to take the ball over. He snaked his way
forward with his head pointed toward the Huns.
No bullet could pierce his hard skull and he made
the only touchdown of the day. We shot "Cactus
Face" Kalkofen over the goal posts in a cannon.
Paul was a big hearted fellow and was therefore
constantly bothered by having "moochers" hanging
around his camp. They went by various names
such as "Slug" Baldwin, "Hooks" Berg, "Butts"
Meyer, "Moocher" Keohane, "The Moochin Kid"
Ruf, and many others.
One day a dark stranger came to camp and bum-
med a meal. He left early the next morning and
Paul was missing a prize mule. Paul never caught
the mule thief but he never gave up the search.
Sheriff Buck Vande Wiele searched for years. If he
weren't such an ignorant, big fat "haid" he wouldn't
have been deceived by the mustache Mr. Gongoll
Paul was also a great billiard player and spent
many happy hours playing at his Uncle Clem's pas-
In those days Paul was quite a dresser. His fav-
orite tie was a plain blue one, part of which is on
exhibition around Mr. Moran's worthy Adam's
PAUL PLAYS FOOTBALL
It was the day before the last game of the season and gloom hung like a heavy cloud
over the school. Mr. Horwitz made no attempts to be funny: Mr. Luther made no
comments in assembly and nary a couple lingered in the hall. Everyone was conscious
of the impending disaster. The team, with not one victory to its credit. was going to
meet the strong and haughty Hodags on the following night. The Hodags were sure
they would win and with boasts and jeers waited to grasp the trophy.
The faculty members of our high school were vainly trying to cheer each other.
Coach Kirk paced the floor. With bowed head he moaned the fact that he had not
become a minister as his mother had wished. Anything but this. Mr. Asher also Walked
the floor. When exhausted, he sank into a chair, tearing a handful of hair and sobbing
to himself. Our principal, Mr. Luther, sat, neither speaking nor moving. A fierce
battle was being waged within him. Man versus principal. Man won and he flung
himself on the motherly shoulder of Mr. Gongoll and sobbed as though his little heart
Into the midst of this tragic scene stalked the one and only hero of our great north
woods, Paul Bunyan. Seeing this huge mass of bone and muscle, Coach Kirk leaped
high into the air. Perhaps now not all was lost. If Paul could play football-but was
there anything Paul Bunyan couldn't do? Mr. Gongoll and Coach Kirk rushed Paul
outside, piled into Mr. Moran's truck and set off for the ball park.
Back in school the teachers clustered together talking hopefully. Miss Ganfield re-
marked that she thought Paul would look just too divine in a football suit. The prac-
tical Miss Garley suddenly remembered that the Antigo High School did not have a
football suit half large enough for Paul. That started another panic which reigned
until Mr. Moran suggested that the women could make Paul's ah-er, trousers from the
curtains in the main room. With amazing speed his suggestion was carried out.
When the time set for the game arrived, everything was in readiness. The Antigo
boosters considered Paul a life saver and cheered wildly as the team marched onto the
held. The bank played. The I-lodags hissed, the students howled and flung their
Holsum bread pennants about. The game was on! The ball flew into the air, came
down, then disappeared. The referee ran about looking for it while the players looked
blankly at each other. Glancing up the field, the referee gave a wild shout as he pointed
a trembling finger. Under the Antigo goal posts sat Paul. tossing the ball up and down.
No one could be sure how he got there but it was whispered that he dashed down the
field at so great a pace that even the great Kotz of Rhinelander was stumped. Over and
over this happened until the Hodag coach, unable to take any more, rushed from the
field, a crushed and broken man.
Triumphantly bearing the newly acquired trophy, Mr. Luther advanced to make a
speech. After making a few comments he called upon Paul, the hero of the hour, to
say a few words to his adoring public. Paul blushed, hunk his head, shuffled his feet
and said with a sheepish smile, "Shucks, that wasn't nothing, you should see me when
I really get started."'
GRADUATE S FIN
Sold remains of suckers to Bob Ruf ........... .............-................ S 1.00
Refund on partly used pencils and erasers .....,.............................. .. 201.01
Money paid for 1,208 Graduates .......................................... -- 3,569.71
3 Graduates sold on the installment plan to Bill Vande Weile, Ray Cornelius and Dan Dodge 7.00
Remains of a mustache donated by Mr. Gongoll, worth ........................ .02
Donation from Senior class- ......-.........................-...........--.. .27
I-lush money to keep Mr. Hitchcock's name out of the graduate ..................... 6.99
Donation from Bob O'Neil for putting three of his drawings in this publication ......... 172.69
Sold 172g pounds of junk Qsuch as used paper, old jokes, calenders and electric padsj to
junk man .......................................... ......-......... 2 .55
Mr Horwitz felt that he was over paid-he retumed part of his wages -............... .04
Sold a Paul Bunyan story to the "Time" magazine ................................ 251.93
Sent some old jokes to Fred Allen, Received ...... ................................ 1 00.01
Sold dancing costume donated by Mr. Kirk ...................................... 2.02
Money from Relief Office .................. ................................ 1 50.00
TOTAL ASSETS ...................... .............................. S 4,465.24
r -f "' 'lirfrf
Page N inety-three
Aunt Polly is a favorite with Antigonian readers. Because her
advice is so popular and so intrinsically a part of our educational at-
mosphere, we have asked her to contribute to the Graduate and she
has graciously given us these drops from her irrepressible fount. May
they direct your life to higher and nobler aspirations.
Dear Aunt Polly:
Sometime ago I could sing beauti-
fully and thrill audiences with my
beautiful voice but now it seems I
just can't do anything with my sing-
ing. What do you think is the mat-
Maybe the old vocie just ain't what
I do not feel that I am getting the
publicity that I should this year.
What would you suggest to remedy
this extremely irritable situation?
Maybe Hor-witz are growing a bit
dull. Better sharpen up the old wit,
Every day Mr. Gongoll jumps on
me and asks me how such a little fel-
low can make so much noise. I think
he just wants to pick on me and I
think he's awfully mean. Don't you,
Indeed, I do. And next time he
jumps on you, ask him if it's "six
foot two" that justines all that fili-
bustering he does.
Dear Aunt Polly:
Was Dorothy Wesley seriously in-
jured when she slipped on the ice
the other day?
No, she was just I-Iirt a bit.
Headscratchers for our hard thinking editors ..... ............. .................. S . 30
Paid to Bill Vande Wiele when he sued the Graduate editor for libel ................ .02
Ransom to kidnapers for Mr. Esker's safe return to Room 208 ..................... .01
Payment to Mr. Luther for a compliment paid the Graduate ....................... .20
Electric heaters to melt the icy attitude of some teachers when reporters call ............ .03
Wages of Mr. Horwitz for helping to boost the Graduate ......................... .05
Bases bought from Mr. Gongoll to neutralize acid dispositions ..................... .08
Calendar to keep track of dates .............. ............................... I 05.23
Erasers for our writer's few mistakes ........... ............................... 3 596.01
Suckers, etc. .....s....................... ............................... 2 63.02
New pencils to make up for those chewed up by the staff in their deep meditation on assign-
ments .............................. ............................... 5 00.00
A new camera to replace the one broken when Mr. Epple attempted to take the Antigonian
staff picture ......................... .......
Miscellaneous ..... ........................... ...............
TOTAL DISBURSEMENTS ...............................,,.,,,.,., -,,, 34465.26
NOW THIS lSN'T A BALMNG OUT- bufl'
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