Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 174


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1925 Edition, Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1925 Edition, Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1925 Edition, Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1925 Edition, Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 174 of the 1925 volume:

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Q, V. .Harm gfeg-., s 4 o 1 ., , V. 5472382 k .,f,.'3'5f!a 64' 95' ' . Q, ' . N ., Q , - V QR. 5 ' IAA - "4 :ffm -f 'T ,. Q?-'-if . 1ifpfQ2 Qi QTY? . - "5 . U f . ' fum .- '. 1 ,af ,. Q ,,,t- 4 ' - ' 1 - t 'MY' ' 1, . - ,Y . R335 f 5 ,. ' - 9 A . 'Q fifliiri UE v w 4 Q " 1- 1 L 4 ' J ,, ,, A ., . , 5 13 . -45: A '-1155, k, :QL W:-,Q by 3 v:--fiiiiffli X, . 1: N YE 4. .gg-3,5 , , -f-'5,5!F', 1 -23:1-x ' :Mis '- 1 1 X :Quiz T 'f .12 ' gl' ' if , 25 f " ,5 . 9 'X , ' ffl f i x, ,ff 'X V . ' ', L V, - .LNQ .4 . fy lf A- D ' T5g'QQ,1if5 A ' .H , Q Q X , g Publzshed by the - x ' - A , , r.-A A , . ,.5-1N.,-.ggAjfA . , .mf 5 A: 5, of PPLETON ' , -f 5 , , A I. 'N K, A as h , ' H 3 .35 . 'L V ' 'gf . " '3 ' 'v 'Pl - .gf . A. ,Z 1 ,Ar ,fe-fire f!',.:jdn! ,.,,, ...iv L AH f, ,i .. f..v.vq W - L1 , , F 4.10-N3 v ' . K . ' x . ,. x . 0:5 .. , 0 . . . . 5 ' ' '. . . 0' . . ' ' ' 1 1 ,.. Q x ,Z ,gl ,, ,. , A --A ' + 4, - ' - f , 3.1 , .zzffglp 'S ' i , Lf S, -. . ' '1 'QR L,-,K -, 3, ' A 1 '1 , , - , . , , -- - ,-3 Aa.:Kg',1f?.f.1z2, 7" 4- ' - 624 ' .,,.,-,af A ,, 1 NME, ., V A , A , Van. ., W - ., N, 1.!P.sfQ,x2u1r,,,..we-.a f . - .f A 'MJ .J 1-1 2. A- N -. .,. -,L . .m . -f .- 1 ,- .1....-f-I V, af.- xov.wd.,-im: ,, 1: f u., PRINCIPAI Lui CI RASEY 1535-It f7 c CLARION xx Mg 5 L ffqfqi in N A 75" -fl "' i . it in .7 Dedication To HIM whose unswerving loyalty and untiring service have ,brought our ship of 'state safely to harbor at the close of the voyage 1924-192 5,' whose brilliant personalityand high ideals have been aninspiration to every one of us along 'the Qwayg tp LEE C. RAASEY, this annual is l gratefully dedicated. rig is an 4 A x'4' 'I , . 3 X , , ci Q , Q ,gt 4 1 ? N l , . Fi, 1 we ,, 5 -. 4.2: -v-' ,5 f.. N! 3 , .3 . .5 ,x LI R, " r r ,r .. on rf -an l 1 V ' i his f L f Wiki' ml 3 -will 3' f t. 1 ,. U www.:-,, , , ..-. .-5 -- k l H21 .i. ".n'-gs. . -' -f 9"It,X-if f 2 f. -r 5 1-,-.f A 1. ,I-17-b?'giyf,,. 1 0 ' - 2' was-N3 l , ' y,,a..:'f. WN. - ' Q 5 9 e t l , jgffi l gg ' r f Foreword L 11:2-:gi xg F 'rx-us Boox portrays to the stu- Q dents an accurate and pleasing pic- ' 'T A ture of school We for the past year,' r if it is a record whichwill, become di! l' increasingly valuable as time goes on, - . Q the Annual Staj' shall feel thateall , 'V the time and energy put into -com4 ' r y piling it has not been spent . ,jg f ' Q ' , ez - ?""""" r i fQ1'mfrfi . - - a ge' . . ,e ., , .PEL , so 2 L 'r tZ"'9 '4E'- i lfgf 7:51 ' rfiri ' rg Q rr ' ' 5 wig- Q ,M ' A- 'flux' . ff ' A 'l ifflzilil xl 5 4' ag, or 2' -f---mf Q I, , V 7.1 ,ay In e z Q .':fI,.if5L , .. 4. rm' " A .L t ' ' ,xlfilisi "fi-'Emi . "f5fft5H2,"5'3":"'f'Q 1-4. .,,...tgSigg, ifggugg.-,. 1 1-35.2-'Y-2 is I 44 f ,kai gf,,,t.'ag-b ,J at w' -iz 'a six ' V .wr -"' -g 'L rs fr- 1 . V ..,,.jkv-pl :ig rf, , -.,, ,y t.. W., ,. ' Q 1' . "1-' li 1 'ilwglf' Q .,w..1,.'f A A V h . ,L..Qg4,?. ,Qs " ,. . 4, ..Q ,H .4 - : fig ft,.'x:2 :E,.:sf? , . .,,:2,.s-23? .5 ., , 3, . - , r Q gl -' f . 'g,n?3??3f'fii '25 r , "-ff' ' ' 'giffrw f"'k',yf', ,L T' ' - l15E'-k1"" " K ., L Q, sf-4:5 K '51 Y Q Q: '1 ', S359 -P H 49 1 f ,V+ A3 T -ur r' 15 K 1 -., .ages Q 4 12' XL sa , ,L .w ,Q Q we . 5 . , ' V' -"' "fr , ':'21g'..-f':f'w-r."f' fy .f .ritz ',fI.'r'.J - .4 '-E ' X lggirrfr ' - , A s - . X1 ,.,uw e-JS., 1131 gig, , RA y ou . M, ,i y W,-V '-17:3 , ,J r - 1 2 . 1 -- f fn- ,- .eds .1 13- -. ,ft t J , N -. - -- 2-,, 1 . ' as M f .P 7' .vyw Hvfill- , -1 .ts - 'rm .-A ' Jw - Y. . 1' ,. 3 '- H ' ,'f-r ft--xi .fr l ' 1-ws. Uv: f ,' ,"..-f.t'- :?,1- -'ale X' '-, mg' ,W 'f' , . Q- ..:t,, .J - , ,' " ' fi 1 .' N ' - wjjzt. ' 'A' ' " X A A. fri? fm t A A Wm 3, . rwpwfw 1. 1 xv' ,' " . .. ,,",'. ' Vfv .- . fs I' 0 , .Table of Cohfents ADMINISTRATIGN I it Q.. Q! 5119332 T315 33 1633 I .. . QI 3, S542 .xii QI , i -sig' Rig! ska 'K I-Tig 35 Inga , VN aw 32 I A A IS? I CLASSES -u I HONORS AACTIVITIES . . I , ATHLETICS V M SATIRE A I, I I I ' Si: 1 .,,,,. NRA' , as 'ix q S LW In Jlklemuriam SADIE GRACE GOSSE Forever Those we love truly never die, Though year by year the sad memorial wreath, A ring and flowers, types of life and death, ,Are laid upon their graves. For death the pure life saves, And life all pure is love: and love can reach From heaven to earth, and nobler lessons teach Than those by mortals read. Well blest is he who has a ,dear one dead: - A friend he has whose face will -never change, A dear communion that will not grow strangeg The anchor of a life is death. - 4 -j oHN BOYLE O'RElLL1' . , 4" N' I . w.-I W 1. :Ir M yt A E: 4, I K 3 . 1 "mx J 4 I .. v,.!""Z' f' K.. I V , ! I E' 5 5 " ' lllmlllum 1 J ' M ,X Ii I l liw' Q K 1 Q xl sa W as Clarion Staff EDITORIAL STAFF I Editor-in-Chief . . Associate Editor .' Senior Editor . Picture Editor Faculty Editor . Literary Editor . Dramatic Editor Underclass Editor . Satire Editor . ' . Boysf Athletic 'Editor Girls' Athletic Editor Art Editor i . . 4 BUSINESS Business Manager . Associate Manager Circulation Manager U. ALAN I-IARWOOD . . JOI-INL CATLIN DOROTHY ENGLER . THEODORA REEVE ,IOSEPHINE BUCHANAN . , ALICE BRIOHAM MINNIE VAN WYKE . LYDIA BECKER . HENRY I-IELLER S. WILLIAM LEE . DORIS THOMPSON . GERTRUDE PLANK STAFF EVERETT' ROUDEBUSH . . DARYAL MYSE VICTOR WEINKAUF I SOLICITORS MILTON LILLGE LAURENCE BOHON ROBERT ZSCHAECHNER KENNETH ST. CLAIR I ' FRANK MURPHY ' ' TYIvIsTs V ELIZABETH SPRISTER A ,ETHEL RADTKE EVELYN REINKE GLADYS GRETH CLARENCE WEISS IRENE KOTZ ' FACULTY ADVISEARS g DOROTHY B. DUNN I-IILDA B. EILER I. it g . x J W 7? V V .za I Q' 'T 1 L aw -, , v li . 4419 5.55 W Lis- Q- YV U. . 4 , ' 1. . . 4 ,- , . . , ,g ry-ff! , ,, fny,QLg1.:Jm 1. us- ' 4, , ' A 5'-Z' ,Y K . , m,'f"-Q,+.Wq 15' , 4' - , flifn if- 'ikfpf fy 'V . w w:-Q ,wr , 1 V f,V f ,f,V .f 1iws !1"zE,l'-: 4., -, x2f:v2fQa2xfsi'W' q w. I A4 - I X Q, V 1 ,gf 2, ,V 7 I ff1i::1Q5L17f' 9,12 , A -Q N . Y . - w'N9n-- I -1 'S .M ,Air M 7 my 5, XDA g,X ENxwq 2,5 C I age 11 he T PRINQIPAI. Luz C. RASEY lm CLAIMQN l 7 E-ve' 5? - MN , ,,,. , , Q ' - :MA - a,.5"ll:2 Appleton High School Faculty MARGARET ABRAHAM University of Chicago English ESTHER L. AUSTIN University of Wisconsin Mathematics OLGA ACHTENHAGEN Lawrence College English Talisman Adviser ORPHA BABcocK Whitewater Normal Typewriling Page thirteen v 1 sn wht CLA mn U N Appleton High School Faculty Page fvllrlrrll JANE l3Al1.r:Y l'IIiYCI'5llV nl' Vx'm:m1x1r1 C'mm11cn'ml .'XrI1lxrm'ln' fimvhlcuuplrlgf CIUY j. BAR1.ow Uxhkosh Normal IQUTH ISECKER Univcrsily nf ffhxcago ' Lulfn ,Xlunuul Training J . BERNARD BEHNKEN Lawrence College Leader of Band f7lm CLAIRE UN 1Sl Elf ,AR-' v .F i Appleton High School Faculty Nam 'UV -vi -and EVELINE BRODERICK University of Minnesota English 714.llfSl7l4Il'l Adviser Sophomore Sponsor IR Lou Iss Bucnnonz Lawrence Col lego lv' ixlory DOIIIS M. BUCHANAN Slcvcns Point Normal Home Economics HARRY CAMERON Oshkosh Normal Alanual 'frczininp Page fifteen f7lm CLAJMI ON Page sixteen ll idx Appleton High School Faculty E11-:EL CARTER University of Wisconsin . Mathematics BEULAH M. CONNELL University of Wisconsin H islory C. WILLARD Cnoss Carleton College C itizfnship, Democracy Manager of Basketball Aucia DANIELS University of Minnesota Mathcmalic-t il LCLATRTUN n I 1 gnlv fb ??1'llW 55 if :!1l'x.g - f - - - Eff' 3 Appleton High School Faculty lj0R0'l'HY DUNN l.uwrc:ncc College Iingllslz C'lur'ion AJl'i.wr junior Sponsor xt , K l'lll.DA EILER IJOROTHY GANFIELD Carroll Cfullcjlc Cxl1lZL'IlSl1lf7 llzslory Lawrence College English Clarion Adviser ROBERT CIRANT Oshkosh Normal ,Uar1uul 'llruining Page .vcr-cnlcen QI fjllailz CLAJRH 0 -I it 26455 N is NX i E El' ...Fl-ni Appleton High School Faculty AIM l MUN Luwrcncc College lfrunch. Gurmun 7 limm. I iARRlsoN Pugr cullrlvrlx University ofiN4inr1Cs0l1I Alalhemulics i70ROTHY I IUSBAND llmvcrsily of Chicago linglish I"rz'xlmmn Sponsor v CZLEMI-:NT D Ki-:Tcnum Luwrcncc Coiiege Physics The CLARK UN 1. NVQ 2- Sal ' 7 Appleton High School Faculty JULE Krzvm La Crosse Normal Pliyxicul Education ADELA KLUMB Lawrence College English Bi.ANcma M. MQCARTHY University of Wisconsin History CARL MCKEE Lawrence College AlTlCI'lCiln Conservatory of lX4usic Glec Club, Orchestra Pago nim:Iu'n lm CLAJIRH ON n Qftv' i Appleton , . , -- . A ,L lf. A T bm . ' lim-u Ix1cKleNNAN l lun crxuly ul W'n-xunmll lfxlhruxxzolx .Yvninr Spunml 1 N l E l 1 a A l ? J 3 +i ?.Tfv, ,J Izmir: Mm-:l.l.1':lz I,.1xx rcncu Kfnllcuu l,ulm Mgr llrvlllv High School Faculty RUTH IVIIELKE Lalwrcncc College l.iIvrn1ri11r1 ALNIA PRUCIIA Unixcnily o1'Chicugu l7rem'h, AliIllIUIPlLlllL1Y lm CLARK ON KX v In S11 T ' NNW- -.2 Q 1-'xxx ' Elf .,. 1 -" N--2' Hy: ,,. -d.w-,.. W - - 1, 1, egg Appleton High School Faculty li. MARGARET RITCHIE Lawrence College Univcroity of NViscunQin Biology RUTH SAECKER Lzlxvrencc College MINNIE C. SMITH Lmvrence College English clllEI7'liXll'N CATHERINE SPENCE Stout Institute I lame ficononlics Page lwenly-one WW f7llc CLARK ON I- nk 7 ESQ? Emil 'E LENS? l Appleton High School Faculty Dqnomv Vasnx, Sargent School Plxymrul lzlluculion IBHR1' W. Wle1.l.s llnivcrsnvuI'K1I1ic:lgo I Ilxnv 5' MAY E, WEBSTER Oshkosh Normal I iookkeeplrzg KARL WINDESMEIM Luwrcncc College Public Speaking llislory, Citizenship Dehulu Couch Whiz CLAR11 ON ll -l N351 ll N nl 1 gif Appleton High School Faculty WARREN WRIGHT University of Wisconsin Pmhlenxs of Democracy lllunngzfr my Football MARION YOUNG Stoul lnstilutc l1'mm' Erononlirs IJOROTHY ZUFELT Ripon College Biology. Af,L1lhElYlLlllCS lfS'l'HER HANSEN Secretary to Mr. Rasey MINNIE RADER Scientmc Institute uf Nlinneapolii Shorlhanil, Sulexnmnxlxip DECIMA J. SALISHURY Spencerian Business College Shorthand. 'livpewriling lXf'lARliARET 'YHOMPSON Sefrelury Page twenty-three we F7196 CLARK ON nn,,,,n,,,.,,,n Ziyudg Senior Class OECQVS EVERETT ROUDEBUSH . . . . President DOROTHY ENGLER . . . Vice-President ISABEL SCHMIDT . . Secretary and Treasurer twenty-four XII 'igfx "'-'QQ "' ,-fx. 4.1 Smmoas f7fJc Ctaixi ON QNX ? E 'px gg " gr, fp-,li ' ' S I!" V53 M-, ., . . A 'A ., Senior Class History The class of 1925, with a larger enrollment than of any previous, devoted the freshman year to laying a foundation for future school life in order to secure the best of co-operation. The officers were Evelyn Long, President: Gladys Rabehl, Vice-Presidentg and Dick Tuttrup, Secretary and Treasurer. ln our sophomore year the results of our organizing became apparent. Class spirit was stressed and we began to assume the responsibilities of upperclassmen. Individuals began to stand out. The class of '25 was the first to originate the custom of sophomores presenting a flag to the school each year. Our sophomore class officers were Laurence Bohon, President 3 Everett Roudebush, Vice-President: Evelyn Long, Secretary and Treasurer. Our class was represented in football and on the second team of basketball and eamestly tried to do its best for our Alma Mater. As juniors we showed a renewed and strengthened spirit of oo-operation and took a decided step toward advancement. The officers were Laurence Bohon, Presidentg Esther Hagen, Vice-President, and Karl Packard, Secretary and Treasurer. Marked improvement was shown in all phases of school life. The class was well represented in athletics. Bowlby, Fountain, Bleier were on the regular football team while several others played subs. Bleier was elected captain for 1924. In basketball we were represented by Koll, who made the biggest scoring record on the team. In girls' athletics the juniors won both the basketball and captain ball tournaments. "A Full House," the class play, was the most successful financially, that had ever been given in the high school. In other activities such as the glee club, orchestra, debate, Clarion, and Hyde Contest, the class of 1925 was well represented. At the beginning of our last year at Appleton High School we, as seniors, entered with a broader realization of our responsibility, ready to assume our right- ful position as school leaders, and to show in every way possible our co-operation and school spirit. Our first class project was the sponsoring of the La Crosse football game, a fea- ture of which was a large parade. This activity showed our originality and pep. Then we set a record for speed in collecting ioo'Z7 class dues by accomplishing this in one day and a half. The Senior Auction, the biggest school undertaking, was handled very successfully. The bank award has been kept throughout the entire year by the Senior Class. The Senior Class takes this opportunity to express its appreciation of the guidance and untiring effort of Miss Ruth McKennan, our able sponsor during the past two years. As our class of '25 leaves their Alma Mater, it is our sincerest hope that we have upheld the student creed and the ideals of Appleton High School. Page twenty fin was f'7lmc CLART ON Sxlx - .. ' - , , - - 'AU i Qs, NX E so 1-,. .1 ' 2 iv, e 1 - -,, ,J 2- , l.:- i ALFRED RITTEN Manual Training and Science Courses Hi-Y 41 Class Basketball 4. MIRIAM PEABODY Arts Preparatory Course Student Council 1-2-3-4, Vice-President 2, Secretary and Treasurer 3-41 Glee Club 25 Nautical Knot 4j G. A. A. 2-35 Keeper of Flag 45 Talisman 4, Exchange Editor5 Bank 3-45 Heiss Oratorical Contestg Senior Honor Roll. RUTH SCHAEFER Home Economics Course VICTOR WEINKAUF Science Course Hi-Y 2-3-41 Clarion, Circulation Manager5 Extemporancous 3-45 Sr. Auction Gen. Com.5 City Older Boys Conference 31 Nautical Knotg President City Older Boys Council5 Debate 4. GEORGE VANDERHEIDEN Manual Arts Course Hi-Y 3-4. MAY BALLARD Commercial Course G. A. A. 3-45 Sr. Type Corrector5 Efficiency Award. MARGARET RAMMER Home Economics Course Class Basketball 1-2-35 All Tournam 1-2-35 G. A. A. 2-3. CLEMENS XHREITER Commercial Course 40-word ent Team Page twenty-.Tix Stix f7lJrp CLAi1x1i UN CLIFFORD COURTNEY Commercial Course "A" Club 3-43 lnterclass Basketball 1-1-3 Interclass Baseball 1-1.-3g Football 4, Captain 4Q Basketball 3-4, Captain 4. LUCILLE ROHM Commercial Course Senior Typing Award 41 G. A. A. 2. VERONICA MEARS Commercial Course Entered from Marathon High School. CTARL HOFFMAN Commercial Course CLARENCE WEISS Commercial Course Orchestra ig junior Play 31 Talisman Staff 4Q Clarion Staff 4Q I-li-Y Club 1.-3-43 Nautical Knot 42 Typing Award 31 City Older Boys Confer- ence 4. ADELINE KRANZUSCH General Course G. A. A. 3-41 Captain Ball. F GOLDIE SIEFERT Commercial Course Cashier of Finance Committee of Senior Auction. lQENNETH ST. CLAIR Science Course Hi-Y 3-43 Debate QQ Clarion Staff 4. i Page luxenly-.reiren idx f7lnc Ctftiixi ON Timo BLEIER Science Course Class Basketball i-2, Captain 3-43 Class Base- ball i-z-33 Football z-3, Captain 41 "A" Club 2-3-41 President 4. ELIZABETH EARLE Arls Preparalory Course D. A. R. Award IQ Clarion Staff 21 Craftsman- ship "A" 2.-33 Pickwick Quickwits 3-43 Talisman News Director 41 Valcdictorian. Ev:-:LYN PALMIQR Commercial ana' Arts Preparatory Courses Ornstein Prize IQ 'Op O' Mc Thumb 32 Bank Cashier 41 C, A. A. 1.-3. LLOYD Sour-1 Commercial Course lntcrclass Basketball QQ Football 43 "A" Club 4. E1.BizR'l' jovcia Arls Preparatory Course IRENE GRI-:UNKE Home Economics Course G. A. A. 3-43 Treasurer 42 Hockey 41 Basketball 1.-3, Captain 33 Vollcy Ball 2-3, Captain 43 Baseball 3. Ti IEODORA RiilfQVli Arts Preparatory Course Bank Cashier 3-43 G. A. A. I-Z-32 'Op O' Me Thumb 31 Clarion Annual 4, Picturc Editor3 Honor Rollg Pickwick Quickwits 3-4. ALAN Hfuzwooo Science Course Glec Club 3-4, President 4: Nautical Knot 43 Hi-Y 7.-3-4, Vice-President 41 Editor of Clarion 41 Wisconsin State Older Boys Conference 3-43 Chairman Program Committee ofjunior Prom 3. l Page twenty-eight - YY mr! 1 Sal i f7imc C'LAix1i ON Evnamrr ROUDEBUSH Science Course Sophomore Vice-Presidentg Bank Cashier zg Orchestra 3-43 Cvlee Club Aceompanist 3-42 Student Council 3-4, Vice-President 41 junior Prom Chairman 31 junior Play Manager 31 Bank President 41 Senior President 4Q Secretary of City Older Boys Conference 3-4g Hi-Y 7.-3, Secretary 4Q Honor Roll zg Clarion Business Manager 43 Advertising Chairman Senior Auc- tion 4Q City Older Boys Conference 4Q City Older Boys Council 4. GLADYS GRETH Commercial Course Radio Club 42 Volley Ball zg Captain Ball zg O. A. A, 2-3-43 Clarion Typist. LDOROTHY SMALL Home Economics Course Orchestra z-3-4g Baseball l-ZQ Class Cheer Leader Z-3-41 G. A. A. 3-4. DONAI.D BABCOCK Science Course Entered from Riverside High School, lviilwaukee, Wisconsin 41 Hi-Y 4. WAl.'l'ER FOUNTAIN Science Course Bank Director 43 Talisman Staff 4. ESTHER Goku Home Economics Course Baseball I-ZQ Volley Ball 1-1-35 Basketball 21 Captain Ball 1-1-3. lXflABI5I. Sicoo Arts Preparalory Couric ROLAND i'llTCHLER Commercial and Arts Preparatory Courses Radio Club 3-4. Page twenty-n ine WMM S ll X f7lJrp CLA llkll ON lVlARVlN HEIDEN Commercial Course ISABELLE Sci-imior Home Economics Course G A. A. 4Q Senior Secretary and Treasurer. ALICE DE COSTER Home Economics Course G. A. A. 3-4. ARTHUR GRISHABER Commercial Course Radio Club 4. CLAUIJE Bowuav Science and Manual Arls Courses Football 3-43 "A" Club 3-4, Treasurer 41 Basketball 42 lnterclass Basketball 3'-li Inter- class Track 2. GOLDlNE MAssoNET'rE Commercial Course DOROTHY STARKE Commercial Course Volley Ball 1-2-33 Captain Ball i-2-33 Basket- ball 2-33 G. A. A. 3-42 Baseball 1-2-3. LAWRENCE D. Boi-ioN Commercial and General Courses Hi-Y i-2-3-4, Secretary and Treasurer 2, Presi- dent 41 Bank Director 22 Cashier 33 Class Presi- dent 2-33 Student Council 31 Senior Auction Chairman 4Q Class Baseball 2-33 Basketball 3-43 Assistant Basketball Manager 23 President City Older Boys Conference 3-4. Page thirty lat CLAR11 ON wa 5" ROMAN WENZEL WALTER D. GRIFFIN General Course Science Course Bank Cashier 33 Class Track z-33 Class Basket- Bank Cashier z-3-43 Radio Club I-1.-3-4, Presi- ball 4Q "A" Clubg Football 3-43 Entered from dent of Radio Club 3, Secretary of Radio Club St. Norberts, Sophomore Year. 21 Debate 41 Senior School Spirit Representative. RACHEL BENYAS LUCILE A. SCHENCK Arts Preparatory Course Home Economics and Arts Preparatory Courses Captain Ball 3. DOROTHY LANG Commercial Course ' lVlARCELLA WEBER Commercial and Home Economics Courses Nautical Knot 4. GRANT SIEWERT General Course NATHAN KUETHER Hi-Y 3-4. Manual Arts Course Page th irty-one f7loe CILAIIRIIUN awe - Sn E.'rHia1. GLOUDEMANS Arts Preparatory and Home Economics Courses D. A. R. Essay Prize ig Class Track zg G, A. A. 3-43 Band 4Q Captain Ball Team 2. lVlAl'l lQliA'IINK2 l lome Economics and Commercial Courses Typcwriting Awards 3-43 Entered from Kau- kauna 1913. VI0l.A Fifztoimim Commercial and Arts Preparatory Courses Chorus 43 Nautical Knot 4. Biaiwiers ANDERSON Arts Preparatory Course C, A. A. QQ Entered from Antigo High School 3 Rom-:RT ZILSKIS Commercial Course Glce Club 4. GIiR'l'RUDE KAS'liliN Arts Preparatory and Commercial Courses ETHI-:L RADTAKE Commercial Course Poster Prize l-21 Typewriting Awards 3-41 Talisman Typist 4Q Clarion Typist 42 Cv. A. A. 4. SAM ZUSSMAN Science and Commercial Courses Athletic Editor of Talisman 4Q Class Yell Leader 41 Class Basketball 4Q Publicity Chairman of Nautical Knot 4Q Senior Auction. Page tliirty-two f7latc CLAR ON M 2,"Xf4Q'E - . ' 5' ' ,---E 7 IDA BRUEGGEMANN FRANCIS HEENAN A of' Commercial Coarse Commercial Course lNlORliTA ROEMER IVIABELTOCK Arts Preparatory Course C . I C Glcc Club ' Nautical Knot I A Pickwick - Ommercm curse . 4' 'l' Senior li ' c Corrcctorg T cwriting Awards -4 . BP YP 3 Quickwits. GRACE ROBLEE H MIZJRED EENEKE Commercial and Arts Preparatory Courses Omg Conqmlcs OWN Louisa BEHLE XVILLARD l'lACKl.EMAN Commercial Course Science Course Glcc Club 41 Nautical Knot 4. Radio Club 3-4. Page thirty-three H' Uhr CLAMHUN L 1 sq i ENTNQ 1 ll:-Nm' liu,snoNK EIMIZR SCIIROICDER Science Course Commercial and Manual Arls Radio Club 31 Truck 31 Graduating in 3LQ Years '1' Ovl'l'l' - . . RU H bl.lZABli'l'll lumen Commercial Course Typewriting Award 31 Senior Type Corrector 41 Commercial Cuurxu Nautical Knot 4. VIOLA G :man IONIE SCI lou. Commercial Course I lumc Ecunomicx Course LLOYD RlJ!7'f Science Course I IliRBER'lk WMJHMANN Radio Club Z-3-4, President 4 Secretary and Commercial Courxc Treasurer 3. Glec Club 3. Page llurly-fuur F f7l2c C1L.Alx11 ON M SMX 'i X 'SN' 55 , Mbna ' El' ,.i5'r F .1 :M V-gg . , 1 I .v dl 7' O '- F-K , . . EUGENE COLE Science Course Interclass Basketball 1-23 Clarion Staff 33 junior Class Play 31 Glcc Club 4Q Opera 4Q Orchestra 25 Radio Club 2. ALICE l'lERZFELD'I' Home Economics and Arts Prepararory Courses Graduating in 3M Years. ELSIE SCHEFFLER Home Economics Course Baseball 1-2-3-43 G. A. A- 3-43 Basketball 3-45 Vollcy Ball 1-2-4 3 Hockey 4Q Gym Assistant 3-4. RAY Hou - Manual Arts Course Orchestra 2-3-4Q Band 4. HELEN Gii.i-EsP1E Commercial Course G, A, A. 1-2-3-45 Basketball 2g Baseball 2. LUCILE SCHULZ Commercial Course FLORENCE SCHULTZ Home Economics Course junior Class Play QQ G. A. A. 1.-3-43 C-lcc Club 41 Operctta 4. MILDRED GEHRING Home Economics Course Page thirty-ive ,. :- fjtlac Ci.A1ix11oN ' - SAX T l I l Q L EVA Mossuomaa Science and Arts Preparatory Courses Nautical Knot 41 Baseball i-1.-33 Volley Ball '32 Chorus 3-4. DOROTHY ENGLER Home Economics and Arts Preparatory Courses Class Play 31 Bank Cashier 2-3 3 Bank Director 4Q Honor ROllQ Cv. A. A. 41 Pickwick Quiekwits 3-43 Auction Chairman 41 Senior Editor of Clarion 4Q Senior Vice-President 41 Chairman Decoration Committee of junior Prom 3. MABEL KRANZUSCH Commercial Course Chorus 32 "Wreck of Hcsperusu 3Q Cvlec Club 41 Nautical Knot 4. ELIZABETIYI SI'RlS'I'liR Commercial Course Typewriting Awards 3-41 Cv. A. A.3 Typist for Clarion 4. .IULIAN BENDER Science Course Class Yell Leader 1.3 Hi-Y Club 1.-3-4, Treasurer 3Q Circulation Manager of Talisman 41 Extem- pore Contest 2-3-4 1 Paperrnaking Essay Contest 3. ESTHER Kiatei-iaski General Course BERTHA STEINER Commercial Course G. A. A. 3-43 Typewriting Award 3. NORBERT JOHNSTON Arts Preparatory Course Track Letter 31 "A" Club3 Football 42 Track 4 Captain 42 Page th trty-six Sl f7lm CLAR11 ON CLARENCE BOLDT ALOYS Miksrzul. Commercial Course Manual Arls Course DOROTHX' MORRIS Home Economics Course Basketball 2-3-43 Hockey 4Q Baseball 1-z-3-45 ORLA OELKE Vollcy Ball 1-z-3-45 Captain Ball 2-3-4g Cv. A. A. 4. Commercial and. Home Econom Clcc Club 3-4. OLIVE CAGE Arts Preparatory Course Chorus 3-43 Girls Glcc Club 41 The Nautical Knot 4Q Clarion Staff 43 Entered from St. Marys Academy, Fond clu Lac, Wisconsin 3 ics Courses FLORENCE DAMSHEUSER Home Economics and Arts Preparatory Courses CHARLES HENDERSON Science Course Hi-Y xg Radio Club I-Z-31 Bank Cashier ZQ Clarion Cartoonist 3, Assistant Business Man- MARVIN F. WASSERBA I-1gCr 3- Commercial Course CH 1 Page thirty-seven f7lm CLALLI ON 7 FLORA SNIDER WILLIAM SHANNON Arts Preparatory Course Manual AVIS COMF-Se' ETHEL BLAKE Arts Preparatorv Course L V A . ,,'., . H .. . ORRMNE AN BE? Glee Club 2-31 "Pmafore, Don Munio, To Commercial and Home Economics Courses , ,, , mac Club Arms for Liberty IQ Clarion QQ Debate 3-45 I ' 4' Clarion Award 3g Second Place in Extcmporc Contest 31 City Editor of Talisman 4. EVELYN COURT LLJCRETIA ZIMMERMAN Home Economics Course Commercial Course Baseball ig Efficiency Award in Typewriting 32 Finance Committee for Senior Auction 4. MARGARET MURPHY Arts Preparatory ani Home Economics Courses MICHAEL KING Basketball 2 3 Captain Ball 2-3 3 Volley Ball Z-3-41 Commervial Course Hockey 42 G, A. A. 4. Bank Cashier 1-2. Page lliirty-eight V7 li Ci..AixioN JJ WADE LETTS Manual Arts Course Radio Club 4. lSABEL PFEFFERLE Home Economics Course G. A. A. 7.-3-4, President 4Q Physical Education Assistant 3-43 Senior Auction General Committee. EVELYN REINKE Commercial Course Typewriting Awards 3-43 Clarion Talisman Typist 41 G. A. A. 4. Typist 4: ROLAND GERLACH Science and Commercial Courses Interclass Track Z-3-41-FOX River Valley Track 3. Rum. l-Iougoma Manual Arts Course GLADYS Goerzsi. General Course Glee Club I 3 G. A. A. 41 Entered from Hayward High School. Louise NABBEFELD Home Economics and Arts Preparatory Courses G. A. A. 3-43 Baseball I-7.-3-4, Captain 1 3 Basketball 2-3-43 Hockey 41 Volley Ball 3-43 Captain Ball z-3-4. KARL PACKARD Arts Preparatory Course Class Baseball 2-3-43 Class Secretary QQ Hi-Y 3. Page thirty-nine 1-+- - - F- I -X l 3 ,egg gm fjllniti C1L.A1ix1i ON 1 Kill 251 --.- lqisw El" ...C-9-.5 :. :gn S-5. 7 i lli-QRMAN Baocximus Arts Preparatory Course Hi-Y 3-43 Second Place Hyde Declamatory 31 Extempore 31 School Spirit Representative for '15 3-41 Student Council 4Q Keeper of Flag 41 Chairman Finance Committee junior Prom 31 ,junior Class Play QQ Talisman Editor 4Q Bank Cashier 31 Craltsmanship A 31 Nautical Knot 41 Oratory 41 Senior Class Playg Winner, Extempore 4, Winner, Heiss Contest 4. Ai.Bi-:RTA St:HUL'l'HEis Home Economics Course Glee Club 3-43 C. A. A. 2-3-41 Nautical KnOt3 Assistant Librarian. Louis!-3 lVlURl'HY Commercial Course Baseball 1-1-3, Captain 33 Basketball z-3-4, Captain lj All Tournament Team 2-33 Volley Ball I-2-2-4. Captain All Tournament Team 31 Hockey 41 Track 3. HENIIH' l-laiirau .Yt'it.'nt'e' Course Clarion 4. ELZO DOUGLAS Manual Arts Course Etsia KIRUECZER Commercial Course HELEN Haiss Arts Preparatory and Commercial Courses G. A. 3, I-lAR'rr.EY LONDON Manual Arts and Science Courses Page forty lm Ctftiti ON KW E N E -E g?.?QWg?5 P L 1 3 5' -. -,,.,.M,,,c,,,gw, , x.A. M,....,.,,,:,,i,-..., M, W , A , ' 7 URX'lI.I-E REFFKE Commercial Courxe MELVIN KNOKE Manual Arts Course Clec Cluhg Assistant Teacher of lvl: GER'l'RUDE SCHULTZ Home Economics Course Cl. A. A. 2-3-43 Volley Ball 2. Eii.EEN LANDERS Commercial Course G. A, A. .ig Physical Education Assistant 3-43 .-Xll School Volley Ball Team 3-45 Class Baseball G A A I- 1-2-3g Class Basketball 2-33 Class Volley Ball LIANE SHAPIRO muzll Arts. Arts Preparatory Course ESTHER HAGEN Home Economics Course Z-3-4, Vice-President 3, S ccrctary and Treasurer 41 Volley Ball I-7.-3-4Q Student Coun- 1-2-3-.ig Class Captain Ball 2-3. on 4 Ci.,xRl-:Nea GREINI'2ll Mechanics Course Bi-:R'l'iN lJI'l'l'MiiR Entered from Little Chute High School. Science Course Page forty-one 1 Sul i f7lafe CLA R11 o N A W --,na , ' '- l Q Viom BECZKMAN EDDIE KAMlNSliH' Arls Preparatory Course Arts Preparatory Course Second Place Chamber of Commerce Essay Intcrclass Basketball 4Q Senior Auction. Contest 3. RAMONA SHARPE General Course junior Class Play 31 G A. A. 3-4g Hyde Contest MILDRIQD EBERHART Commercial Course G. A. A. 3-43 Senior Typewriting Corrector 41 Typcwriting Awards 3-43 Cashier Senior Auc- tion 4. ALICE PFEFFERLE Arts Preparatory and Home Economics Courses DORETTA ROEHL G- A- A- 1-3-4- Commercial Course CLIFFORD BARRETT AN'lo1Nla'r'l'1a lvl. DOHIQRSTEIN Commercial Course Home Economics and Commercial Courses Hi-Y 3-45 Talisman 4Q D. A. R. Essay Prize 3. I'upfi'forly-Iwo il 3 f7bc CLAIRE ON KENNETH WIGCINS Arts Preparatory Course Baseball 1-1.-3-43 Track. DOROTHY LETTER Commercial Course ALVERA VAN GOYEN Home Economics Course Chorus 31 Glec Club 4Q Nautical Knot 4. MILLER BABCOCK Science Course Hi-Y 41 Entered from Riverside High School of lvlilwaukce, Wisconsin. ARTHUR KOBER Commercial Course Bank Cashier 1. MARTHA KRAUSE Commercial Course G. A. A. 3-4. IRENE KOTZ Commercial Course Clarion Staff 41 Talisman Staff 41 Girls Glce Club 41 Operetta, Nautical Knot 42 G. A. A. QQ Captain Ball I-23 Volley Ball 1-23 Essay Award ZQ Poster Prize IQ "I-lop O' Me Thumb" 33 Typewriting Award 4. LELAND HANSELMAN Manual Arts and Science Courses Radio Club 21 Bank Cashier 41 Entered from Neenah High School 1. Page forty-lliree Enix f7lJc- CLA ixi ON ' x KENNETH HATCH g HAROLD WITTE Manual Arts Course X General Course Orchestra 2-3. Entcrecl from Sturgeon Bay High School. WINIFRED HALL FLORENCE COLEMAN Home Economics Course Home Economics Course Glee Club 41 Bank Cashier 4Q Entered from Seymour High School. JOYCE STRUTZ EVELYN MEYERS Arts Preparatory and Commercial Courses Home Economics Course Glee Club 4Q Nautical Knot 41 40 Word Efficiency Baseball I-2-3-41 Basketball 3-43 Volley Ball Award. 3-43 Hockey 41 Track 2-33 Cv. A. A. 3-43 Captain Ball 2-3 3 Entered from Kaukauna High School. EMIL WURM REGINALD Ovirr Manual Arts Course Science Course Glcc Club 42 Nautical Knot 4. Glee Club 2-33 "Pinafore"3 Orchestra 1-2. Page forty-four f7be CLARK ON lm aid' 7 aytlllv TE JOHN BEHNKE ORVAL HERzFELD'r Commercial Course Science Course Essay Contest ig Class Basketball 4. Graduating in 336 Years. ELEANOR SCHROEDER Commercial Course Nautical Knot COperettaj. LUE?L"- CAMPSHURE General Course Chorus 3. IRENE GILLESPIE Commercial Course EDNA BLOOMER A L P t C RlCl1ARD TUTTRUP rs repam my Ourse Arts Preparatory Course Class Secretary and Treasurer 1: Orchestra 23 Interclass Basketball 2: Football 35 Track 33 Track "A" 31 Hyde Contest 35 junior Class GEORGE HOEFFEL Play 5 "A" Club 4, Secretary 41 Band 4, Secre- Arts Preparatory Course tary 41 School Spirit Representative 4. Class Baseball 1-25 lnterclass Track 1-2. Page forlyfve f'7l945 CLARK ON it 1' GRACE LAIRD Arts Preparatory Course Cl. A. A. 1-3-43 Captain Bally Track-High jumping 32 Vollcy Ball. MINNH5 VAN WYK . Home Economics Caurxe -lanior Play 31 Pickwick Quickwits 3-4: Gcncral Committee Senior Auction. AMIE ZIMMIQR Commercial Course Cashier on Finance Committee for Senior Auc- tiong Efticicncy Award in Typewritingg Bank Caahier 4. Rl."l'Il M. lDAYlS Arts Preparatory and Manual Training Courses Bunk Cashier 4Q G. A. A. I-1-3-4Q Baseball 1-2, Captain 31 Vollcy Ball l-2-3-4, Captain 1. Basketball 1.-3: Captain Ball 2-35 Hockey 4 Pickwick Quickwits. LEONE RUBERG Arls Preparatory Course G. A. A. 3-4. ALICE Koss Commercial Course Glcc Club 3. NINA BRAINARD Commercial Course ELIZARLQTH PFIQIL Art.: Preparatory and Home Economics Courses G. A. A, 1.-33 Class Play 3-4. Page forty-six N-xl - '1i'- 1. s sn !'- -r f7lJc CLA R 11 ON - FRED HENNING ALLEN N. EARLE - Manual Arts Course General Course Radio Club 4. D. A. R. Essay Award IQ Typing 'Award 31 Assistant Librarian 41 EVELYN LONG Arts Preparatory Course LILLIAN ROGERS President II Secretary and Treasurer 1.5 Bank Commercial Course Cashier 3gG. A. A. 1.-33 Class Play 3-41 Hyde Con- test 3. . V FRANCES HEINDEL ANNA WITZKE Commercial and Home Economics Courses Arts Preparatory and Commercial Courses ' GEORGE SCHULTZ CLARENCE WASSMAN Gmeral Course Commercial Course Page forty-seven f'7lm CLARK ON 5 Seal 35 ll 7 x sy 'ull 1, K4 ,A -Q .. NMWY, P ... - MARIAN WOLTER l NORA HENNING Home Economics and Arts Preparatory Courses Commercial Course F1-oRlcNc:u DOWNER Home Economics Course Glcc Club z-3-4: Pinafore 1.3 Nautical Knot 4: Class Play. Page forty-eight R Baseball 1 5 Basketball zg Vollcy Ball 3 AMANDA SEDO Commercial Course iff ' QQ-I 'if PZ' lf' K N wa 1 Stl' 1 i f7lmc CLARTO LESTER HEIN Manual Aris Course HENRY JOHNSTON General Course Hi-Y Club 21 Golf Team 3 JOSEPHINE GRANT General Course CHESTER HIEBEL. General Course Football 3-43 Basketball 3 SIDNEY COHEN General Course EUGENE FOUNTAIN Science Course RONALD WEsTPHAL ll4anual Arls Course LESLIE GRlEssER Manual Arls Course RICHARD KRUEGER General Course RUTH HAGEN Science Course C. A. A. I-z-3-43 Basketball IQ Vollcy Ball 1-2. MADELAINE NEWMAN Commercial Course CHARLES SCOTT Arts Preparatory Course JANE THOMAS General Course HARRY WACHTER Manual Arts Course GLADYS BUXTON Commercial Course BEN WADSWORTH General Course Band 4Q lnterclass Basketball 1-z-35 lntcrclass Baseball T-1.-33 Student Manager Basketball 3 ELMIZR TOTZKE Manual Arts Course HAROLD LONGWORTH Manual Arts Course FLORENCE TRITTIN Commercial Course , . ELMER LEMPKE Manual Arts Course Page fariy-nine 3,53 Who CLARK ON 7 3+-' ' Qs xxx E EV' .,C'p- ,F 5 C! ' Y ' , gv SWE ..V - Autographg for Seniors un 1 ...?"',,K.,.,v-Q-4..,sf -fv- Jumonj rw V7 rc CLATRTUN M In NME Effnrirr- ,-2' - a cluxvp- -f V an--2 t 34 x " xxx junior Class Ojicers CARL SCHIEBLER . . President DARYAL MYSE . . . Vice-President BETTY POST . . Secretary and Treasurer Page Jiffy- N 'iq Cjloe Citarxii UN Page fifty-Iwo junior Class History The class of 'zo has kept on climbing up the ladder of success. as a class, and is living up to expectations. By the time we finish our senior year we intend to be at the very top. We started this year by electing Carl Scheibler as class presidentg Daryal Myse, vice- presidentg and Elizabeth Post, secretary-treasurer. In athletics wc have made a very good showing, having five members on the regular football team, and three members on the basketball team, besides subs in both of these fields. The second teams are made up of several juniors. Ed. Steenis of our class was elected captain of the football team for next year. Eight members of the 'A " Club are juniors. Our class of '16 has won the class basketball tourna- ment for two years. We showed our class spirit by winning the cup given by the Sophomores to the class selling the most tickets for the operetta, which was put on by the Glec Club. We are, and have been from the very beginning of our existence as a class in A. H. S., well represented on the honor roll, and also in outside activities. This year the following organizations show a good percentage of the members are from the class of 'z6: the Glee Club, Orchestra, Band, Hi-Y, and Pickwick Quickwits. - ln the Hyde Contest, two of the contestants werejuniors, one winning second place. We also, claim one member of the debate team. The junior Class play, 'A Successful Calamity" was well presented. Several people in our class have worked faithfully on the Clarion and Talisman staffs. ' Our banking record has increased considerably since we were Freshmen, and we have reached the IOOIZ mark several times this year. Last, but not least, we have originated and successfully put over the junior- Senior Prom. Wesincerely hope that this aflair will be continued and prove as profitable and as entertaining to the following classes as it has to us. bf, CLAIIRH ON M xxx .ifiii4 ' ENq,-' ' 5-15 RW' 5 , - 5" ...Qr xf' . z :xp ff. 3 juniors ' 'i 'A 3 M 5 1... Page fifty-Ill 345. f7b4: CLARK ON - - .. ' fi Es' may .5 - :W yn Q af-KX? - - juniors Pugz iffy-four JJ' A ,Sovuononns V 1 -1 5, 7 x f, . V W, ' 1 LJ, It CILARIUN Wm? 4 7 In EIAQQE 25 NX ri gr. ,ta-,. ug o I I F-'ATQHQE rf N f Sophomore Class Ojicers WILLIAM LEE .' . President ARTIIUR SMITII . . . Vice-President FRANCIS ROONEY . . Secretary and Treasurer Page liflydf 1 .l l l we The CLA llkll UN snlx iiki- ss: Millie , 2: QF'-.Q ' ' Z Page fifty-.tix Sophomore History Having profited by the experience of the Freshman year, the class, of '17 began work this year with goo members. At the First meeting of the year William Lee was elected president, Arthur Smith, vice-presidentg and Francis Rooney, secretary and treasurer. We have been well represented in all activities during the year. In football we had two men on the regular team and five on the second team. Two Sopho- mores played on the first basket ball team and two on the second team. The class, as a whole, showed its interest in athletics, having sold more basket ball tickets for this season than any other class. i The basket ball game with Fond du Lac, the last game of the season, was sponsored by our class. In order to make the competition more keen, we offered a silver loving cup to the class selling the most tickets for the game. Three Sophomores tookimportant parts in the Nautical Knot operetta cast, while thirty-two were in the chorus. We were also very proud to have the Spector Shield presented to our class for winning first place in the Nautical Knot ticket selling contest. We have increased both our banking and scholastic averages appreciably since last year. Four members of the Talisman staff are sophomores. O11 the Clarion staff we have three representatives. We have taken part in other activities including glee club, orchestra, band, radio club, G. A. A., and debate. We expect to continue working for the best interests' of Appleton High School next year and the year after that because we want to be worthy of our diplomas when we receive them in 1927. V7 c CLAHMIUN b Eg, - is 'ix ' E E-fr ,bp .F if sg.-xsg , 1 , :.,..1, 1,.A5 .., , ,,, Sophomores Page sv wa The CLARK ON - - E353 5 ixmii in 'iiffya 3 - , - v Sophomores --U -. ,1 12 Page fifty-e ight f -af Ji' . ',,mQ e :7 :, a i 4 A 015' .I-7 -1.-,xi Ii 1:-A fe:-1 A - .. Qi- ' 'R Q +"D4i. -x, , .4 -i.,-IK RE RIKEN be CLARK UN M xxx t W 1 5 RFN' EE KVM.: ' 5" ,A-r V? L ESMF? Freshman Class Officers EARL MILLER . . . . President PERCY MENNING . . . Vice-President MARIE KRANzUscH . . Secretary and Treasurer Page fifty- NX S nl f7lJr: CLAR1 ON Page sixty ? Freshman Class History The history of the Class of 191.8 is unique, because this class is the last one to enter Appleton High School as Freshmen. Class activities began immediately upon entrance in September: the Freshmen numbered three hundred and Fifty- seven. At the first class meeting in October, Earl Miller was elected presidentg Percy Menning, vice-president, and Marie Kranzusch, secretary and treasurer, Although mere Freshmen, the class of 191.8 boasts of members "tried and true" who have supported activities with a will, and who have reflected credit back upon the class. Since the class of 197.8 is the last class to have the green tag of Freshmen pinned on thcm, and consequently, the last class to have the privilege of four years of fellowship, we look forward to the setting of a particularly high standard by this group which has already proved worthy of all the trust and responsibility be- stowed upon them. ' The class has shown up well in bankingg the Freshman average last year was 35Z,, and the average for this year is 767, ln operetta, debate, glee club, band, orchestra, ticket-selling, and in all class and school activities which need willing workers, the class of 197.8 has supplied its members who try always to live up to the Class Motto and Definition of School Spirit, "Co-operation." P 7 rp CLAMIUN b igq, :- Qmhxxxv r: d , N . lgypq xf- , x ' f' wa . 1 . .,. ,. V .,, .. M . ,... ., W. .... , 5,5-ABQ - x - Freshmen Ga. The CLARK om il E QW' '-..: v- ' -1 as ' QMANX E - 13" ,A-lv 5 E 1 ': Freshmen 'c F7 L C LA ilk ION - ' Q. N' 1 " E+, X. ? S' -1 , " bihwgi .ufirl ':,' .'A f- 3 'I ' Ajifif' sf: Q 61 ", Qs 1 ' gfi 55, , ,Q Q " f " "fr Qfef fgef T., 1' . 'Hi -fi' f 2 v if' 5 W 5, 5 3, 1' wr ,V af -f s v -f lf'- 1 12 , A I 4 . A ' C -1 . A' mb W gpm xJ,,i,L I Nl wjxwfxyx X XA xx '11 Y, Y Q kj E Ry VCX Y X XI K YL U iykkknl Riff-jff1fgj1!jj L' HUNORS Y . Eg ii 1 sux The C1L.Aim1 ON H- L Craftsmanship Shield Awalrcl The Craftsmanship Shield Committee announces the award of the Shield to Carl Schiebler as a reward for his excellent attitude, his splendid spirit of coop- eration, and his ability for leadership. The Craftsmanship A's are awarded to Herman Brockhaus, Miriam Peabody and Ione Steenis. Page sixtyqfive S ilxx f'7loe CLA ixi oN Pau sixty-six Senior Honor Students The Senior honor roll is composed of those students who have received scholas- tic averages of ninety percent or above for their four year's work. There are fourteen students on the list this year. The valedictorian and salutatorian head this list. Elizabeth Earle is valedietorian with an average of 94.69'Z, and Ethel Radtke received the salutatory honor with a grade of 94.57'75. Viola Beckman and Herman Brockhaus were chosen alternates. n LN. t V7 rp CILAIIKIIUN W xml Keepers of the Flag . According to tradition, two members of the Senior class, a boy and a girl, are chosen each year as keepers of the Hag. The conferring of this sacred trust is the highest-honor that can be given to a Senior. Those selected to perform this duty are responsible for the raising and lowering of the Hag and for seeing that it is never dishonored by touching the ground. The class of '25 has bestowed the honor of this office on Miriam Peabody and Herman Brockhaus. Page .rrxly-seven vm Wim CLARK ON 1 NI! 7' ASEE School Honor Roll Those who have been on the "A" Honor Roll throughout the year. JOSEPHINE BUCHANAN, '16 IONE STEENIS, '25 HELEN WERNER, '27 Those who have been on the Honor Roll more than once. Seniors .' I juniors fCon!inuedj : VIOLA BECKMAN ELIZABETH EARLE ETHEL RADTKE DOROTHY ENGLER MILDRED EBERHART THEODORA REEVE LELAND HANSELMAN MIRIAM PEABODY HERMAN BROCKHAUS GOLDIE SEIFERT JOSEPHINE GRANT juniors: ME REDITH BANDY JOHN CATLIN JOSEPHINE BUCHANAN TONE STEENIS MARIE MCCLOSKEY Freshmen: Page sixty-eight EDMUND BOLTON PERCY MENNINC JANET CARNCROSS CLEMENT STEIDL EVELYN STALLMAN HELEN TOTZKE BERNICE SCHMIEGE CLARENCE Voss MARIE SANEM CLARICE SCHULTZ ORA ZUEHLKE MARGARET JOSYLN RUSSELL HAYTON LUCILLE MANSER CARL SCHIEBLER DORIS THOMPSON ELEANOR JOHNSON Sophomores: ALICE GETSCHOW MARTHA JENTZ HELEN WERNER MARK CATLIN GWENDOLIN VANDARWARKA DOROTHY DRAHEIM MARJORIE MCCAREY LOUISE HOPFENSPERGER FRANCES PERRINE GWENDOLIN DANKE F eshmen CContinuedJ: VIOLA SCHLIMM CHAS. PEERENBOOM AGNES GLASNAP RUTH.BRANDT ARNOLD SIEG iliac C1L.Aix1l ON 3 Stix Y' School Spirit Contest Profiting by the experience gained last year each class has been exerting every effort toward making the contest this year truly exhibit a spirit of competitive feeling yet with no undue jealously shown. , Although the freshmen entered as an unorganized body, their efforts toward school spirit has been of unusual high calibre. Not only the freshmen but even the upper classmen have shown much more of an improvement than last year. At the two hearings presented before the school, the three representatives from each class told of the outstanding accomplishments achieved. More students compiled the necessary material and the hearings were more systematic and free from petty accusations than last year. Page sixty-nine W loc CLARIUN sux Page :evenly Class Day Program Through the combined efforts of the orchestra and glee clubs, the class day exercises of 191.5 stand out as one of the most effective Class Day Programs. The program consisted of a procession of juniors and Seniors, the Seniors pass- ing under charming flower chains, forming arches and held by the junior girls. Both classes took their places at opposite sides of the south entrance. The idea carried out in the entire program was to trace the development from the beginning of education through the senior class. The program opened with Father Time beckoning forth kindergarten children. Next came the third agd fourth grade children, playing baseball and enjoying roller skates, the characteristic pastimes of that age. The eighth grade was characterized by the presentation of diplomas. The four years of High School life were portrayed by the most outstanding activity each class undertakes. The class prophecy was foretold by a Hindu crystal gazer. The presentation of the Craftsmanship Shield and other awards concluded the program. i 1 'B I I I lg ' 7 I O L' if ACTIVITIES - - ga, ,. FR' 'V x ZW? 'SH TE ,3'9'ii2'lT"fBE, .. fC'VI'!!'Bf?!'53Fl"'f' 21", ff f""Hf'2 " I I 1 ' f x Q -QQ, . w'v- 've-ly?-9. ,July M ,4 1-,. .L ' P. 4 4 1 Q x W . fi . , ' 1 wr?- -be --1 5 , X 'A , P 4 A v .rl r 1 1 , N! . 'z Qu o -.. t C1L.Ait11oN - gn i f7 lv "QU fi Lee Murphy Brockhaus Catlin Roemer Roudebush Eads Peabody Hagen Blessman HAROLD EADS . . . . President EVERETT RoUDEBusH. . Vice-President MIRIAM PEABODY ....... . Secretary As in the past years, the Student Council has again successfully carried on its work. Of the four all school dances, each one was better than the last in bringing together the students and the alumni. They supervised the Freshman party and Field Day. By no means does the Student Council spend all its time planning parties. A good share of it is taken up dealing with school problems which the students can cope with perhaps easier than the teachers. Student discipline is under their control also, and they have exercised it tactfully and wisely many times. ' Page seventy-one iw The Cisfiivtioisr 2 -l F! H iii i' Z!- ,,,,,,,,,,,9,,,,,, as liroekhaus Schiebler Blessman Weiss Barrett Zussman Lyons lX4arshall jent: Root Post lzarle Koi: Bender i l3ruder1ekUXtlYiserJ Siecnis Sprister Peabody Achlenhagen Cfhlviserh Blake Radlke Reinkc Larneross l'llfRMAN Bkockimus . . Editor-in-Chief loNia S'l'lZlVlNIS .,... . Business Manager With the increase in the number of students in the Appleton High School, there had come the need and the demand lor a publication issued often enough to serve as a medium, not only for information and anneuncements, but for the ex- pression and foundation of school spirit and opinion. The Talisman as we know was this desired medium. It was a paper that printed news as it was news and was appreciated by all of the student body. The Talisman won a place at thc National Press Convention ofthe C. l. P. A. in November. lt was one of ten in the United States to receive a Second-class award, and ranked second in Wisconsin. The work done by the group is highly commendable. Weekly meetings were held in which speeches were given by outside speake rs and where each issue was discussed. Puge .veyuriiy-llL'o be CLAitioN 1 Nx lv! x- 'za fr f l 7 QE . ' .. V . . . i . t i i t e . aepirliltg '1 i l Weinkauf Bohon lvlyse Catlin Zschaeekner Van Wyk Brigham Eiler flklviserl Thompson Lee Ryan Weiss St. Clair Buchanan Becker Radtke Plank Lillge l larwootl Nlurphy lingler Kotz Dunn Qlklviserb Reinke Spristcr Reeve Ruutlelvush ALAN l'lARWOOD . . . Editor-in-Chief EVPRETT ROUDEBUSH . . Business Manager This year was a revolution in the history of the Clarion. With the incoming of a separate staff for the Clarion, a much better book was arranged. Several new departments were introduced. A larger book was printed and it was bound in a leather cover. There was a slight increase in cost, but the improvement of the book over-balanced this. In place of advertising this year, the business staff sold annuals to the business men for three dollars. These men were called sponsors and a list of their names was published in the book. We are very grateful to them, for without their aid the annual could not have been published. Because of the excellent co-operation of all the staff and the well organized system, the Clarion this year accomplished its work successfully. Page .sevenly-three The Citaitii UN H Sai 7 'ii 1' Q--. 1: 1' 5: 2 'xg' 'E ef-Q ...Q-.-ls z- SQMWE , - -ff' .f e s c c Duffner R. Packard Ritten Bohon Barrett Scott Vanderheiden Nlonlgomery l larriman NVQ-Jlfe Blessman Solingcr Weinkauf Shannon Hayton lfads Weiss l'ranek Harwood lvlvse Zschaeckner Lillge Nl. Babcock Roudebush Bender Dittmore K. Packard D. Babcock Opperman ' H L- Y Club l.AwmaNeE BoHoN . . President ALAN HARNVOOD . . Vice-President liviaRis'1'T Rouoizausii . . Secretary AIULIAN Brmpiaiz . .,.. . . . Treasurer This year was one of the most successful years in the history of the Appleton I li-Y Club. A large program was undertaken and successfully carried out. The club started out with a bang by maintaining a book store and information bureau. The work by the members in this was gratis. The annual faculty reception was an all around success, as both teachers and students will testify. Six Hi-Y members attended the Older Boy's Conference at Kenosha where they were presented with a second Superior Hi-Y Club Certificate. Appleton was the first eity to have a Hi-Y Club receive a Superior Certificate in Wisconsin. At Christmas time the club members put on a short Christmas program at the Riverside Sanitarium which was appreciated by the patients. The Club was entertained at Green Bay by the Green Bay Hi-Y Club in commemoration of the installation of that club by the Appleton Club in 1914. lX4r. Rasey was made an honorary member of the club in appreciation of the co-operation he has shown the club since he has been principal. Page .vevenfy-four r 41 life CiL.AitiioN NW: 3 3 li ' M' l 9 .EW -1 3 qos' ' its ue- , E , ,, r , ' sllmilvi - ff L-f s!,.........,sM-ws-sae.. ,,,- . f,--if ew.: , - '14 if ' ,.. . - Schultz Hitchler Stark Ziegler Schmidt Meyers Vestal Srhroeder johnson Krause Murphy Post Nabbefeld Murphy Zimmerman Wilde Lander-. B illard Hopfensperger Becker Beach Wilson Eberhart Wilson Sharpe Q Bahtall V mdiwarka Hedberg Zuehlke Solie Docing Greunke Gillespie Kranruseh lzngler Dans Sinner Murphy Menning Schmidt Cloudemans Pfefferle Goetzl Radtke Reinke Snrister lh G' ls' Athletic Association ISABEL PFEFFERLE . . President LYDIA BECKER . Vice-President ESTHER HAGEN . Secretary IRL-:NE GREUNKE ..... . Treasurer In 191.1 Miss Vestal, the girls' gymnasium teacher, with ten girls as charter members, started the G. A. A. to promote good sportsmanship, good health, and clean living among all the girls in Appleton High School. Under excellent leaders and sponsors, this organization grew and grew until last year there were ISO members. This year, it was decided to make the group a bit more exclusive and admit only those who really intended to live up to the aims and exclude those who were there merely for the pleasure of it. As a result, the ninety members this year have really accomplished what the charter members set out to do. During the year many hikes and picnics were sponsored. On Wednesday afternoons several after-school dances were held. Then, too, at Hallowe'en the organization had a merry time in the school building at a masquerade party. ln the fall, the G. A. A. were hostesses to the home team and the visiting team, Oshkosh, at a football banquet. By a system of points for participation in sports, the letter "A" is awarded to girls who have acquired a stated amount of credit at the end of the term, Page seventy five Ga. f'7bt CLA nxt ON lil - Ql ,. - V1 ir- E "X, ' E gr. Lg., ie : :nu ' '. h g , il ,-, - Beatrice Segal Victor Weinkauf Ethel Blake Fred Rector Alt Debate---Ajirmative The debate season got an unusually early start this year as tryouts were held in October instead of mid-winter as formerly. From this large group, a squad of twelve was picked and divided into four teams of three people each, two affirma- tive and two negative. This system was never tried until this year and proved an unusually successful system for securing practise in debating. There was a second tryout which eliminated all but eight, the six regulars and two alternates who worked throughout the season. A very interesting question was debated this year. It was as follows: Re- solved: That the provision of the johnson Bill excluding the japanese, should be repealed. The preliminary debate consisted of two triangular debates and a dual debate. The southem triangle includes Fond du Lac, Oshkosh, and Sheboygan: the northem one, East Green Bay, Manitowoc, and Appleton. The dual debate was between West Green Bay and Marinette. All of these took place on Friday, March zo. Oshkosh won the southem triangle, while East Green Bay was the victor of the northern triangle. This eliminated us from the finals. Marinette won the dual debate. These three wimers met on Friday, April third, to decide the Conference championship. Page seventy-six i 7 f7ht CiL.Aixi ON Wm a Sul T EQWTE . af: A A me ee e ee as - 5 -...S+ Bertha Greenberg Melvin Schuster Walter Grifhn Phyllis Ornstcn. Alt Debate---Negative The names of the members ofthe squad are: On the affirmative team, Beatrice Segal, Victor Weinkauf, and Ethel Blake with Frederick Rector as alternate: on the negative team, Bertha Greenberg, Melvin Schuster, and Walter Grifhn, with Phyllis Ornstein as alternate. In the preliminary debate in which wc contested, Ethel Blake at Green Bay, and Walter Griffin at Appleton were espe- cially commended for their excellent work. Two members of the regular team will be back next year: Beatrice Segal and Bertha Greenberg. The alternates, Phyllis Ornstein and Frederick Rector are both Freshmen. The awarding of the forensic "A's" closed the debate season. To Beatrice Segal and Ethel Blake is given a gold "A" with a ruby. This is sometimes called an Honor "A" and is given for two year's regular work. Plain gold "A's" went to Walter Griffin, Victor Weinkauf, Melvin Schuster, and Bertha Greenberg. Silver " A's ", given to alternates, went to Phyllis Ornstein and Frederick Rector. Beatrice Segal has a chance to get the unusual honor of an "A" set with a diamond for four years of regular work, as she was on the team whena Freshman. The teams were coached by Mr. Windesheim who deserves much credit for his work. Page .reienty reien leg I- 1 7 Wilma C1L.A1rt11 ON l.lllge Cross fSponsorJ Fountain Pratt Roudehush lingler livmuc r 1 RC7LlDliliUSll . . President hflll.'ION l,1l.1.czi-3 i llr.Nruisi"l'A PRA'l"l' I K XVA1,lr:iz l':OlIN'l'AlN i Dlrccmrh liokorm' liNul.r1R l A truly banner year was shown in the high school this term because of the well established system and the growing interest among the students for banking. The first week started out with a high record, especially in the upper classes, and the record was kept up continually. The Seniors received loo percent as an average for many weeks in succession, and the junior class for several weeks. One incentive for high averages in session rooms was the awarding of a silver cup to the class maintaining the highest averages for each quarter. At the beginning of the school term the Seniors had an easy victory for the cup, but in a short time the juniors as well as the Freshman and Sophomores, picked up and there was excellent competition. Page .xcwvily-crghl he C'1L.AiitioN NX 2 ?-if E l 7 salsili Y 'WW i . i VY Y Y , V Y YV 4 V Y ,.:Q. YY Y Peabody Aehtenhagen Blake Reeve Brigham Yan Vllyke Buchanan lingler liarle The Pickwick Quickwits The Pickwick Quiekwits, a literary club, was organized in IQZ4. llnder the continued direction of Miss Aehtenhagen, the club endeavors to make a group study of interesting authors and their books, There is an informality about the meetings which makes it a real recreation, but the girls realize they are there for a purpose and a resume of their activities will prove that they have accomplished that. The Hrst book to be read and discussed was Cornelia Stratton Parker's "An American Idyll," a fascinating story of the life of Carleton Parker. They next read Mrs. Parker's "Ports and Happy Places." The group plans to read a great many short stories and to follow these with a study of modern poetry. A project in the form of the collection and distribution of clothing, and the additional purchase ol food from the auction fund for a needy family, was under- taken by the members at Christmas time. Page sevenly-nine f7Im CLARK om H SAI ' 3 5 viii v L'-'E D l L ,H PC FE gif Lv, 2 :..I.- .93 , -5, 4, ,ni , bc! lg fIVll L Ashman Zciglcr Hartung Gage K ranzusch Kat: NIM by VX1usshuldcr ,I cnt: Dumshcuscr Goodrich I Iobbins Fountain Owen I Iull IIIIISICIH Rcxmmun Buchull Malice CDirccLurI Post I Iccklc Uxvcn Girls' Glee Club Al.I3lill'l'A SilIIUl.'lHIiIS . President MAl1c:lc1,l.A WEBER . Secretary DONNA HURRMANN . Treasurer Page rlgluy I 1 v - f7lm CLAIRE UN aid' 7 a t , ' 7 P" L C s - s e as M e Huwser Steenis Kunz Meyer Perrine Carncross Voecks Tinkham Barber Roemcr Bchle Radtkc Kreiss Schnider Sharp Schmiege Lvailor Marshall Schuelkc Menning Weher Roemer Bucholtz Vwlcber Russcll Sorenson Mears Gilclstlnrf Merkel Lcmburg Schomisch Gloudernans Hcrtle Nelson Girls' Glee Club The Girls' Glcc Club was reorganized the second semester and officers were clccted. Plans were immediately made for a big party to be held the twenty- seventh of March at the High School, together with the Boys' Cvlee Club and the Orchestra. The party was a huge success. All their work this year was in connection with the Boys' Glce Club and the Orchestra, and several productions were given together. Page eighty-one - The C1L.Aivtii ON 1,5 QE Q if E XX!-iss Plainan lfads Vllhitiss S. Sehmal: W. Schmal: TX1 Pnppe Nulsun lierrigzin Rrvehl iX4itehell Lee Peters Lung :aim Uppernizin :ilslxe iXl Catlin Nliller l larwood Catlin Uaurlxe Knuke Ruutieiwush Ruth McKee tDireeLorJ Meyer L. Poppe Reehner B l GZ Clu b ALAN l lARwoon . President I lARoi.D limbs . Secretary RL'SSIil.l, l'lAYTON ..... . . Treasurer lhe Glee Club, this year, under the leadership of Mr. IN4eKee. was organized into the Girls' Glee Club and the Boys' Ulee Club. liaeh group had its own uffueers and as a result ofthe well organized system, affairs moved swiftly, and they accomplished a great deal in their allotted time. 'llhey combined pleasure with ha rd work and successfully put over the operetta. " 'lihe Nautical Knot, " the first semester, and the second semester they presented a eoncert on the 17th of ivlareh. As a part of the graduation exercises, they assisted in a pageant the 28th of May. Page igigfrlv-tivo he CLAJIKHUN NW t Z EWG: : at at at The Operetta C:llARI.O'I'TIi . . . julia ROBERT MITCHELL . Barnabas Lee EUGENE COLE . . . . joe Stout FLORENCE DOWNFR . . Nance ALAN Hfxawoon ........ Bill Salt With the assistance of Miss lVlcKcnnan and the orchestra, the Glce Club played to a packed house in the Lawrence Memorial Chapel presenting the Operetta, the "Nautical Knot". The cast was excellently chosen, and because of the combined cooperation of ISO voices with the orchestra, the action moved like clockwork and was enthusias- tically receivcd by the audience. Page ezghly-lhree Qin f7lm CLARH UN 1 Stlx 723, ' - 1 tn, jr: +A' E Eu Y-,br ,-E :. S!,.'xv5g Fish Franck Cox Westrihal H. Franck Hoh Hersz feldt Jebe McKee Cdircctorj Meeting Killoren Schlafer Carncross Rooney jentz Miller Schmulz Boettchcr Howser Melhinch Kloehn Hueseman Voecks Meyer Orchestra The orchestra, this year, has grown to a membership of thirty musicians under the leadership of Mr. McKee. Each one had his own instrument, and there was a better balance than ever before. The group met regularly three times a week in the assembly. As a result of the united co-operation of the students and Mr. McKee, the orchestra did much in self improvement during the past nine months. In all the public performances of the glee club and band, the orchestra more than helped to make all their undertakings a success. Page czghly-four f7bt CLARK ON 1 iii i' F ' . gint Jdivrli , , - .. . -f 'R' - a . . a e :',,,.I,1'lEa Coffey Lembcke Theiss S. Schmalz W. Schmalz Steenis Scott Wolfe Kitzenger Lutz Hoffman .Iebe Stammer Zahrt lvlossholder Rooney -Jensen Haferbecker Schueuer lvlucflregor Gloudemans Hueseman Killoren lvleating Schael Tiedt Zeigler lvlacflregor Vwfutlsworth Tuttrup Hoh Peerenbimm Behnken CDirectorJ Meyer Schiebler Wickesburg C. Schiebler Band Because of the invaluable help of the Lions Club, about forty students of the high school had the opportunity of using musical instruments. The high school is very proud of the twenty-eight instruments they have been so generously furnished. Mr. Behnken had charge of the band, and although at first most of the members were inexperienced, at the end of the year they were more than capable of pre- senting a Hnished concert. The members met regularly at the 'lPlay l-louse" of the Woman's Club. Because they have accomplished so much this year, we are eagerly awaiting the time next year when our dream will be realized and Appleton High School will have a full-sized band to play at our football and basketball games. Page eighty-Hue Q Mil The Citaixi ON Wolfe Catlin ' Schweger Miller , Powell Schiebler Kaufman Montgomery Thompson Schuelke Buchanan Boettcher The junior Class Play "The poor don't get to go very often." This great truth, in the words of Conners, the butler, played by Herman Schweger, is the thought around which the plot of "A Successful Calamity" revolves. Mr. Wilton, in the person of Carl Sehiebler, is the rich business man weary of the continued social activities of his gay young wife Emmie, played by Charlotte Schuelkeg he desires, above all else, a quiet evening at home. Since Marguerite. his daughter, portrayed by Josephine Buchanan, and his son Eddie, taken by john Catlin, have plans as usual for the evening, Mr. Wilton decides to pretend bankruptcy to his family in an attempt to find out if they care for one another and look on life seriously. Much to his surprise and delight his wife and children display a great deal of sympathy and affection for him by coming willingly to his aid. Eddie even offers to go to work though he is ridiculed by his fiancee, julia Partington, taken by Louise Thompson. The action becomes tense when Mr. Wilton drinks a sleeping potion and can not be awakened by Dr. Broodie, Robert Wolf. In the midst of this confusion, his wife is suspected of running off with an ltalian painter Rafaelo, otherwise known as Andrews Montgomery. lt soon develops that they, in an attempt to aid her husband, had merely gone to a pawnshop to collect some money on her jewels. Lelia Boettcher, the pert little French maid, Albertine, always accused of "hearing things" and constantly mixing everyone's affairs kept the audience in a happy mood. While everyone is wondering whether Marguerite will marry George Struthers, in other words Claire Miller, or Clarence Rivers, better known as john Powell, Mr. john Belden, a business partner of Mr. Wilton played by Douglas Kaufman, enters most unceremoniously upon the scene and informs them that not only is Mr. Wilton not bankrupt but also he is much richer than before. Marguerite im- mediately flies to the man of her choice, Clarence, and the play closes with every- thing ending us happily as it should. I nge eighty wx I 1 7 .s -.. ,,.., .m ' Y ' ,, ' "" f 7 f a 7 af so Bohon Hoeffel Brockhaus Earle XVailswori h Vvleinkauf Vfeiss Van Wyk Tuttrup Lolo l larwood Pfeil Downer Roudebush Ki it Z Morris Senior Class Play XVhere's Bean? Must have Bean! This was the theme of, His Majesty Bunker Bean, the annual senior class play given before a well hlled house at the Appleton theatre, May 25. The play centered around Bunker Bean the backer and young secretary who worked in the office of Pops Breed an overworked business man. Pops in the person of Herman Brockhaus was con- stantly being pestered by members of his family who persisted in coming to his office. The ability of Eugene Cole as Bunker Bean, to mastieate Pops sentences and thereby rise in Pops esti- mation caused him to be bullied by Bulger as Clarence Weiss and Mason as George Hoeffel, also worker-s in Pops ofhcc. Bunker who isa firm believer in reincarnation, is the victim of a graft scheme made by Bulger who persuades Bunker to go to a psychic parlor operated by a friend of Bulgers, Balthazar. Florence Downer in the part of Mira, the maid to Countess Casonova was characterized by her frequent use ofthe modern slang. Alan Harwood, acting as Balthazar and his pretty but dumb, assistant Countess Casonova otherwise Dorothy Morris, succeeded in persuading Bunker, that he was once an Egyptian King. Bunker Bean, feeling that he will be a different man if he can see the mummy of the man he once was, pays Balthazar a large sum of money, sent to him by his aunt, and receives the supposed mummy Ramtaw. With this mummy Bunker gains confidence and dches Pops and the millionare Larabee acted by Lawrence Bohon and refuses to sell half a hundred shares of Federal Express stock, also given to him by his aunt, which Pops and Larabee intend to buy and then raise the va ue. Pops has a son, The Waster, who is continually asking his father for money, .Nllen Earle as The Vv'aster is an extreme type of English fop. The part of the Butler and the Janitor were taken by Walter Fountain and Ben Wadsworth respectively. Minnie Van XVyk as the modern type of grandmother balances the puritan type of mother in lrene Kotz as julia. Elizabeth Pfeil taking the part of the Big Sister was engaged to Ernest another English fop. The Big Sister breaks her engagement with Ernie otherwise Everett Roudebush when she falls in love with thc famous left-handed pitcher, George Mathews played by Richard Tuttrup. The play has a happy ending when Evelyn Long as The Flapper is married to Bunker Bean by Victor Wein- kauf as the very young minister. Evelyn Long and Eugene Cole had the leads ofthe play. Page eighty-seven QM The Citaiitii ON 15 3 Ein' Q53 'sxxf ' g if 1-f' Jmlxlg- r ' " ' Weiss lirockhaus Amd: Buchanan Sharpe The Hyde Contest The annual Hyde Contest was held Friday afternoon, April 3, in the Appleton l ligh School auditorium. Three Seniors and twojuniors were chosen to enter the contest. The contestants were Clarence Weiss, Ramona Sharpe, Herman Brock- haus, Josephine Buchanan, and Josephine Arndt. Clarence XVciss, a Senior, who read "The Coward, " was awarded first place, and received the medal given annually by Mr. Hyde. josephine Buchanan, a junior, read " The Lord's Prayer " and received second place. Since she received the highest rating of the girls, she represented Appleton lligh School at the Declamatory Contest, which was held at Green Bay, and was open only to girls. This contest was sponsored by the Fox River Valley Forensic League. The judges for the contest were Mrs, john Engel, jr., Mrs. Bertha Berry, and l larry Oaks. Several musical selections were played before and after the contest by Everett Roudebush at the piano. Carl Schiebler, violinist, and Cfarljebe, cellist. Page Pililfj'-Uliglll '41 r bn CiL,A.i1t1ioN 1 il i' f W gl :TE g'QilQQg55 fa ' QYSA'-n .E . , . 3. ,,.,- - ,- l Brockhaus Hoe ffel Peabody Blake Engler The Heiss Contest The fourth annual Oratorical Contest, in memory of William B. Hciss, presi- dent of the graduating class of ioio. who was killed during the world war, was held Friday morning, April 24th, in the assembly hall. The five contestants who took part, two chosen by the senior class and three by the faculty were respectively, Herman Brockhaus, George Hoeffel, Ethel Blake, Miriam Peabody, and Dorothy Engler. The judges of the contest were J. l.. johns, P. O. Keicher, and Chester Seiten- berg. The program began with an excellent address by Mr. Tom lvliller, a member of William Heiss' class and one of his pals. First place was awarded to Herman Brockhaus giving 'The Delusion of Equality," second to George Hoeffel with "The Fifth Horseman," and third place to Miriam Peabody with "The Evolution of a Dreamer." According to Mr. Windesheim, who coached the contestants, the judges had a verv hard time deciding upon first place. Everett Roudcbush played several piano selections preceding the decision. Page eighty-nine idx f7be CLARK ON Page llilllly Brockhuus The Fox River Valley League Boys' Oratorical Contest Herman Brockhaus, '15, was the boy whom the Senior class unanimously voted to represent the A. H. S. in the Fox River Valley League Boys' Oratorical Contest at Green Bay. Eight schools in the valley participated. "The Dclusion of Equality " won the contest for Herman. it Z f7lJe C1L.Aix11 ON l v Buchanan The Fox River Valley League Declamatory Contest josephine Buchanan, '26, who won first place for girls in the annual Hyde contest in the Appleton High School, represented us in the Fox River Valley League Girls' Declamatory Contest held at Green Bay. Her reading was "The Lord's Prayer" by Coppee. Eight neighboring towns contested and though West Green Bay was awarded first place, nevertheless we are far from being ashamed of our representative. . Page ninety-one idx if be CLAIRJI UN Brockhaus. Fox River Valley Extempore Contest Hcrman Brockhaus represented the school in the Extempore Contest held at Sheboygan, May 8, IQZS, having won the Annual Extempore Contest held at the High School. This contest was sponsored by the Fox River Valley Forensic League. Herman won first place by a one point margin. The Oshkosh repre- sentative won second place. Page ni nety-two NWN 1 :MX f7l9c Ctaixi ON The Senior Auction "jig with the Pig to the Senior Auction " was the humorous cry of almost every one in town for days before the fifth Annual Senior Auction. The Seniors put over this unusually clever stheme rf advertising. and as almost ex ery student in the high school was in a pool, the auction was a success both financially and socially. Many outside organizations such as the Rotary Club and the Lions Club formed pools. Much credit for its success was due to the many merchants who donated willingly and generously. On the afternoon of November 1.7 the stage of the Appleton High School Auditorium was fantastically decorated with gorgeous combinations of colors. Tables were piled high with goodies and merchandise. Eight jeweled damsels arrayed in the style of Arabia took their places on the steps of the stage and the two auctioneers, Mr. Cross and Mr. Wright, started the bidding. In three hours the stage was empty, the treasury replete with seven hundred ducats to spend for charitable purposes. Dorothy Engler and Laurence Bohon were in charge of the management of the auction 'and under their leadership about hfty needy families were supplied with barrels of food and clothing. A Not all the money was used, so a welfare committee of five people from the Senior Class was elected to use the remaining money for charitable purposes. We are glad that there is such an activity in the high school from which we derive so much pleasure and which is a great benefit and joy to many people of our town. Page mnely three -n Nillx f7lJc CLAIRII ON Radio Club LLOYD RooT . . . . . . President WILLARD HACKLEMAN. . . . Vice-President WADE LETTS . . . Secretary and Treasurer RACHEL BENYAS GLADYS GRETH ETHEL GLOUDEMANS RUTH SCHAEFER GERTRUDE SCHUL'I'z GRACE FEAVEL WAL'fER GRIFFIN FRED HENNING JOHN CATLIN CLARENCE LEMBCKE EMIL WURM DARYAL MYSE THEODORE LANG STABER REESE STERLING SCHMALTZ CARL SEEGER CARLTON CooK VERNON HOLTERMAN MR. KETCHUM Another successful year has been added to the annals of the Appleton High School Radio Club. The club, at the beginning of the year, moved the set into the physics laboratory where a coop was provided for it. The meetings were held on Thursday night and regular discussions were taken up, which consisted of the study of receiving and sending. A radio set was built and the different parts explained. An open house night, was given to a large crowd in which the sending set was inaugurated. The club was a new amateur station with the call letters QANH. There were several girl members this year in the organization. Page ninety-four S x ffm.. N ' V X N. LOUGI-Ia, NG l Y IX ,V ' "Qs S 9 bt N , Q " ' Elf x " A- 'f W 6 'Q :J 4 A 4 X , 1 7-X 1 ,ff 3 L, -f A ,f fi Z! 1 X i n LV E 1.4.'. :xvgfff hefzifgf- if 4 4 - f- 7' 9QW,i r,Q 4" s ,Z xii' I X 9 5 C 3 I' d 1 I I LETICS MVB 'fn-'41 1 - rw .wa K 3 . , Y f ta ,, K, L. .u m ,,,. W . ' V, N , I l.' 1. 1 N - , - W' 3 I A J yw.. , , .lZ' X -' r 'A Nxt! -I iii ' The C'1t.Aixii ON 7 . Football Another page to add to the historic record ofthe football story of the Blue and Gold, another series of friendly rivalries decided for the year, and we have now, the memory of a battle well fought, and defeats sturdily taken from a worthy foe. Sheboygan surprised us with her strength, and we suffered to the tune of z l-O, nothing daunted, and a good deal aroused, Kevin 's pigskin chasers journeyed to Fondy the wcck following, and administered to our ancient rival its single defeat of the season. Ted Bleier spoiled an otherwise clean slate for Fondy, when he blocked a punt, caught the ball, and tore over for the only score of the game. Manitowoc was defeated, 34-o. Both Bay games were battles, we were tied by West, o-o and were defeated at East, io-o. That East game was a thriller, our score coming as the result of Gelbke catching a long pass from Courtney, and Wenzel drove over for the score. Sure, we licked ' Kaukauna, iz-og and the whole town up there saw us do it, but 'it was a real game, with Kaukauna showing the old fight, and our fellows showing that much more. La Crosse, yes they came, they looked us over, and they beat us, 7-o, by blocking a punt, and carrying the ball over for the only score of the game. They were bigger than our players,but there was little to to choose between the teams that day, Oct. 15. We intend to beat them worse than that in 1926, at La Crosse, and where there is the Will, there'll be a Touchdown. Oshkosh, doughty warriors, came over on a 'very wet Saturday, and made us get very tired and muddy but we were willing, and so Bleier passed the ball for the backs, Bowlby, Wenzel, Courtney, Reetz, and they did the rest, tune of iz-o, for our side. After beating the visitors, we fed them at the Annual Football spread, and they told us we were very decent, and we said they were more so, and we danced awhile, and called it a day. The climax, as usual, was the lvlarinette game, played here in a hard snow storm, the slippery held did not prevent their fine scoring machine, espec- ially their great full-back, Kresky, from slipping and charging through our line, our pass attack, so effective against Oshkosh and F T East Green Bay, was useless, due to the slippery ball, and extreme cold. Hail to a good team, and our boys stuck to their guns and threatened continually with their passes. Captain Courtney and his mates have done well for 1924. Coach Kevin r , Ted Bleier, center, heady player, amazing defensive player, ' hard-worker, the great encourager, receives our gratitude and praise, as good as he is big, it looked rather fine to have him playing the center of the line, and doing two men's work. Court- ney was a heady quarter, Hiebel a fast open field runner, and Wenzel a very earnest and efficient full-back. Football, had a list of strong young men, who played the game, and fought unceasingly to uphold the standards of A. H. S. Manager Wright Page n inelyji vc I f7lm CLART UN i E w- IE ll- 3 L -- - v fa Ei, eg QL. FI" ' . 5 C t 1 Q johnson Solie Tuttrup Kevin, faculty Wadsworth Steenis Wenzel Barlow, faculty Liethen Pfefferle Vnecks Celbke Hiebel Stammcr Cross. faculty Bleier Rectz Bowlby Courtney Frieders Kneip Uebelacher " " Cl A ub OFFICERS THEODORE BLElIiR . . . . . President RlCl'lARl3 TUTTRUP . Secretary CLAUDE BOWLBY . . . . . Treasurer MEMBERS lXl0RBIiRT Prfl2lflflaR1.E, Football, Basketball. LLOYD SOLIE, Football, Basketball. HAROLD FRASER. Football. CARL VOECKS, Football, Basketball. ELMER REE1'Z, Football, Basketball. ROBERT ASHMAN, Football, Basketball THEODORE BLEIER, Football. EDWARD STEENIS, Football. CIHESTER HIEEEL, Football. CLAUDE BOWLBY, Football, Basketball PAUL C-ELEKE, Football. CLIFFORD COURTNEY, Football. ROMAN WENZEL, Football. NORBERT JOHNSON, Football. MAX KNEll', Baskctballp FRANK COOKSON, Basketball. AHOIS LEITHEN, Football. ELMER STAMMER, Football. EDWARD F REIDERS, Mgr. Football, Basketball. FACULTY MEMBERS F LEE C. RASEY JULE KEVIN GUY BARLOW WILLARD CROSS WARREN WRIGH r Page nincly-six be C11.4A1t11oN j ?g'f'WmF Plellerle Solie Fraser Voecks Kevin Reetz Ashman Bieier Steenis Hiebcl Wriflhf lfrieders Bowlhy Gellwke Courtney Wenzel C. johnson Lielhen Football Scores Applet on ,. o Sheboygan .... . .... zo Appleton . . 7 Fond du Lac ..,. . . o Appleton ..,, .... 3 7 Manitowoc ...,,.. ,. o Appleton .... , . 0 West Green Bay. . . , . 6 Appleton .... .... 1 3 Kaukauna ..,...,. , . 4 0 Appleton .... , . o La Crosse ...,.... . . . 7 Appleton .... . . 0 East Green Bay ..., ..., 1 o Appleton .... .,,. 1 3 Oshkosh ......,,.. . . , o Appleton .,.. .. o Marinctte ...... .... 3 1 Page mnefs men filba CLARK UN 'l ll 457- h 2 'W i 1 0 N12 " X' r l" - .J K xv, Page ninery-giglv ,ll xlk .. is Cnpt. Courtney Coach Kevin ff . G. . fi, . . ,:",-gxgu ,. ,A V! Q' -4, ng L ,iw Capt, Elect Steenis N U X31 7 rp 3 .dx b CLA II N Liethen H iebel Ashman Voecks Wenzel Puge ninety nine XVJQ ll sn What CLA Ilkll UN Reetz C johnson Bowlby Bleier Pfefferle Page une hundred R f7h4: CLA HO XM: N Ga E - . C5 .1 :Q Solie Beck N. johnson fx., Ii. Gelbkc Page one hu Holterman ndred one 1 Enix 7 O f7be Cicaiitii ON Kevin, coach Kneip Reetz Bowlby Cross, manager Ashman Cookson lfrieders, manager Pfefferle Solie 1924-1925 The basketball season for IQZ4-IQZ5 was a season of ups and downs, of thrilling victories and depres sing defeats. lt started with a well-earned but last-minute victory at Sheboygan and ended with a defeat at the hands of River Falls in the State Tournament. The victory at Sheboygan was followed by a victory over Oshkosh in an extra period game. Follow- ing the third victory at lvlarinette, East Green Bay administered the first defeat. Then the trouble started Failure to keep training rules deprived the team of two regulars.and the team lost to Vxfest Green Bay and was treated to the worst defeat an Appleton team has received in a good many years. Neenah won 25 to 4. lt was a sorry group of rooters that came home from the Neenah armory. But they came back a week later and completely outplayed the Fond du Lac team allowing them only one field goal. And a week later they redeemed themselves by defeating Necnah before one of the largest crowds the armory has ever had. Then the bugaboo ofineligibility hit the team and two regulars were out again. This meant that Kevin was compelled to call in some men from Barlow's second squad and build up a new team. Man- itowoc was an easy winner but at Oshkosh a week later the team played one of the best games of the season and beat them on their home floor. Fond du Lac won in the last conference game and Appleton went into the district tournament with only an even chance for the championship. But the team was working together and defeated New London, Menasha and Brandon. This was the second time Appleton had defeated Brandon for the championship. 'Again the team had measured up to the hopes of the local supporters. At Madison the tczim was not playing at its best and lost its first two games. It was a bitter disap- pointment to coach, team, and supporters, for Appleton teams have established a reputation at the state tournaments. But teams can't always win and this was Appleton's off year. There are other years to come. l7i1g1'nm' liumlrcrl 11410 The CLARHO ' ' 1' in N , 5:36 M F ,V fpuirag k ex 4 Q 5 ii if 'r AQhmfm. 'Lin Courtney. -15 ' X, ky I 1 Kneip, '16 Bowlhy, '15 Page one hundred three In sn 7 kf'7bc CLA llkll 0 N MM1MM Reel z. Alf Voecks. '16 Solie. '15 Pfefferle. '17 Page one hundred four fjlyt C1L.Aixi ON ww r -... LFNW E 2, s' : ' Qs. ,E,e,.l5 V V W H i E :uv f ., Track With but one "A" man to work with, Coach Kevin started out with a track team built around Capt. Norbert johnson. This team participated in the F. R, V. Track Meet sponsored by L. C. Many of the new men showed up well and Appleton is expected to enter a track team capable of competing with any school in the valley. Courtney, johnson, and Pfefferle are expected to show up well in the field events, while Capt. johnson, Stammer, Roemer, and Shultz hope to cop the track events. V Liethen, C. johnson, Strutz, Courtney, and Pfefferle have shown up well with the weights. Appleton hopes to be among the winners in the meet. Pug: om hunlred five Wm The Ctaiti ON if li31"W2 ' A ' De Gu i re Powell Rector Murphy Gobf ln the summer of 1924, for the Hrst time in its history, Appleton High School was represented in a golf tournament. About the middle of june, the team, then composed of john Powell, Conrad Verbrick, and Henry Johnston, went to Racine and played in the State High School Tournament. Eighteen schools were entered in the event. Though Appleton lost, their playing was creditable for an inexperienced squad. This fall, four inter-school matches were played, a challenge and return march with both Oshkosh and Fond du Lac. Our seven to two defeat was as good as victory as Fond du Lac has one ofthe strongest teams in the state. Derber, a graduate star CFondyJ because of the disability of one of their members, played in the first match but was forced to give way to his opponent. Rector QAppletonJ, started as fourth man but in the second match lost his place to Verbrick. In the third match, however, he regained fourth and in the fourth match defeated DeYoung for third. Rector, a most erratic player, shows promise of an exceptional future. In the match at Appleton with Oshkosh, Appleton won the play off when Buchanan dubbed his approach on the ninth. Page one hundred sir l t lm Ctaixi UN M E-stil ,,,,2,Q7,m,.c,,gc,,n,,,:ng. -,gs Girls' Athletics Although volley ball is an old game to Appleton High School girls, it was never the less strongly supported by the girls in school at the beginning of the school term last fall. A tournament was held during the latter part of October which was won by the Senior girls. Second place was won by the junior girls. Then, after volley ball enthusiasm died out, the girls were very anxious to try the new hockey clubs. For a while as they were beginners the school lawn furnished them a place to practice but they soon found it necessary to go down to jones' where they had a very good place to play. They went clown for their tenth period and usually stayed half an hour later. Sometimes the girls got a little rough but most of the accidents resulted only in black and blue marks. Regular teams were chosen by Miss Vestal to represent thejunior and Senior classes but on account of wet weather never were able to play each other. Soon after this basket ball practice started. It received such a turn out by all the classes that Miss Vestal chose two teams instead of one from each class and also allowed the Freshmen to play in the tournament. This never was done before. The Seniors were very unfortunate because their captain, Isabel Pfefferle, hurt her ankle before the scheduled games started and Louise Murphy was unable to play after the first game on account of breaking her arm. These girls were two of the best girls on the team. Irene Greunke and Evelyn Meyers, both Seniors, played unusually well during the games. The bl uniors played well and defeated the Seniors in one of the three games they played together. Margaret Murphy was unable to play on account of sickness part of the time. Lydia Becker played well throughout the whole tournament. The Sophomores supported basket ball by a large turnout and their class by red stockings and ties. ' . The Freshmen simply demanded aplace in the tournament, and played when they got it. Good material is to be easily recognized in Marie Kranzusch and Ruth Radtke. The tournament was in March and was won by the Senior girls. Again the juniors gained second place, The baseball tournament is held each year on the school lawn. This year it was started on May I5. Baseball is always supported by about the same number of girls as is basket, ball which is more than those going out for volley ball. This year four prizes were offered to girls excelling in events at the all school field meet. Page one hundred seven The CLA IRI 0 N A Autographs for Athletes NAPT 1, X L N K 5 iff SATIRE - A v Q 'Y ewes? f ,M 1 1,111 fa M , . .,! M V 1 ., ' V , r t. 0 1.49 JK.-.,.,V 'J EA, I ,- f L 533-2? 5211 22. f,xfr1Q 9fJH5?!gm - ,im-35 ' ,A ".,fw,4., fA4 .-g- 1 1 3 V -,,. ,. .. . , v . ,V :fir-rf' ' Vin 4 I x .yy in -, -'ff W X 1 rp.. ., 5 . A 3, F5 i'5f'351'.s 11 'nw 'f Wi 51 f7lai: Citaixi ON glen-Q . I six There Was a Schooner Y flVith Apologies lo Longfellowj lt was the schooner Appleton That sailed the wintry sea: ' The skipper had taken two little boys To bear him company. Brown were their eyes as a muddy stream, Their cheeks like the dawn of December, Their hands were dirty their hair awry On the cruise we'1l always remember. The skipper he stood beside the helm, A frown was on his brow, As he said to Courtney and Hiebel, We'll meet in the office now. Come hither my little children, And do not tremble so For I will show you the primrose path Where good little boys should go." Then Hiebel clasped his hands and prayed That saved he might beg Arid Courtney fell down on the ground And sobbed on bended knee. "Oh father we've been to Terrace, But never more shall go, Oh father we've cut our classes As our report cards show. "Oh Mr. Rasey forgive us, And never more will we roam, We'll always study our lessons And spend the nights at home. If we can but have our diplomas We'll model students be." But Rasey answered never a word For a frozen corpse was he. ln their four years of experience on the Sea of Knowledge in the good ship "Hyskool," Midshipmen Courtney and Hiebel have emerged dampened but triumphant. They have lived through many narrow escapes. Many a time they have been swept overboard by the wild waves iusually marcellesj only to swim back with long determined strokes, to be swept over by more waves. This con- stant contaet with the waves has endowed in them an uncontrollable wildness which explains their popularity with the fair sex flvliss Hahn f'rinstanceJ. In these two rugged gobs are the elements of the sea itself, gentle, tender, angellic, loving, fthere are many who will vouch for the last namedj ahd then lashed by the fury of the storm, vindictive, violent, revengeful, snatching to destruction anyone fmaidens preferredb who ventures within their grasp. - But they, too, have had their setbacks. jealous officers have kept them in the galley when their talents shadowed those of the instructors. They have stood by the ship in storm and strife, protecting it from the invasion of the sea. The Admiral, impressed with their ability, has often granted them fu rloughs, sometimes for quite a time. They have swabbed the decks clean that others may profit by their example. They have spent long, deathly, watches in the office, that the vessel might be guided safely to harbor. We are thankful that the bosom of the sea does not cradle these stalwart lads, and that they have safely passed the wiles of the Lorelei for Ednaj. I t is rumored that the officers are deciding to keep the inspiring presences of "Cheese" and "Cliff" another year, but though the statement is entirely prob- able it is unfounded. Page one hundred lan T,111-.17-f ,W e- Z , if , 83,1 LE E M, 0 0 gg E .e E2 0 .50 x"' Q C gp 0 0 ll 14 1 I I I' ' I I I Saturday, November zz, iqz.i. Dia,xRics'r Dmizr: Oh. dearie, l'm so thrilled! But hrst I had better explain today. This afternoon was the Oshkosh- Appleton football game. Naturally we won. It wasn't a very good game because it was too one-sided. Well, the game was over about quarter to five and I came right home to get ready for the banquet. I went with the gang, because none of my "really " heroes could have dates. The food was punk-we got there late, so everything was cold. But, darling, I had the most wonderful time. When Cliff got up to give his speech, my heart was way up in my throat. There were quite a few dates4Albert and Virginia, Deck and Edith, Doug and lvlary, and Lelia and Honey had some Oshkosh shieks. I rather had a good time at the dance, but I spent most of my time down in lvliss Vestal's ofhee, darning a run in my stocking. Gee, but I was mad. I danced with Cliff, once-and you can imagine how thrilled I was. He may be hard, but he's adorable. Guess the banquet was a success-anyway as far as I'm concerned. Will have to say good night, dear diary, for I've got to get up early and get one of those new "Sheba" bandsthe girls are wearing now. So long. Wednesday, November 26, 1924. DEAR DMRY: This certainly has been an exciting day. I've been so busy this week that I haven't found time to write to you. This afternoon was the great event-the Senior Auction! They carried out the Egyptian idea, and the waitresses-Ruth and Esther Hagen, Evelyn Court, Florence Schultz, and some more of the senior shebas-sure looked keen. I was in the Pool of the Royal Order of Ringtailed Oalawampians, and we had a hot time! I-lot diekety!! We had over forty dollars in our treasury, and jack Powell, who must have inherited some of his dad's banking instinct, made good use of it. We got everything from a barrel of apples to a picture of coach. The faculty pool took the cake! lvlr. Wells, as an old ladv, personihed " Innocence" to the last degree. After the auction, our gang had to rush home and get ready for the mass meeting tonight, for the lvlarinette game. We all dressed up in the fellow's football suits, and gave speeches on the rostrum. There's something about getting up on the stage that always makes me scared. To make matters worse, I had on Ted Bleier's shoes, and I took a terrible tumble, right up on the stage!if you can feature that!! Of course, I made a fool of myself, and everybody laughed, and I got terribly fussed. At the end ofthe stunt, Coach got up and gave a speech. Then he called upon all the fellows to give speeches. Oh, dearic, they were so cute! If we beat Ivlarinette tomorrow, l'll just pass out! Well, l'm rather tired. NVe had a good party after thc mass meeting, at-well, maybe l'd better not say. I'm in the military drill for the game tomorrow, so I'm going to hit the hay. ' y Thursday, November 27, 1 . Darn! NVC lost, 35 to o 024 Page one liundreil eleven C SAX f'7lJe CLA into N Students' Creed I Believe- I. That it is detrimental to my health to devote too much time to study and that more time should be devoted to the dance halls and soda-fountains. ll . That each student be generously supplied with locker keys, free of charge. lll. That the school board should give a blow-out at least once a semester at Terrace Gardens or any other respectable place to those After one of the basket ball games Burr Bevier was in the locker-room with his face all lather and an open rakor in his hand. "Are you shaving?" asked Ted Horn. "No," said Burr. "I'm shining my shoes. Where are you out driving or at a picture show?" ..0... "l know the Fox-T rot and the one-step and the waltz but what is this St. Vitus dance " asked johnny Behnke during intermission at the Senior Prom. "It's the one you do with a trained nurse," explained Bunny Heller. I Page one hundred twelve of us who reach the popular grade of 69 in our finals. IV. That we should not get on too friendly terms with our teachers, but treat them with greater indifference. V. That l should, above almost all things, be a hoister, and not only find fault, but strive in' some ways to make Appleton High School the best in the city. Orange and blue are the colors we love. And to these colors we're true, But in football season we must admit, They ought to be Black and Blue. To-.. T hat there is no honor among thieves is shown by the persistency with which the bandits hold up the filling stations and taxicabs. io- All one needs to do Latin now is to have a little pony sense. a S idx f7lJe C LA llkll ON Everyday Monologues Miss HUSBAND "Tra la, tra la, tra la-Oh, hello, child fanyone of the gang whose hang out is the coopj. I'm having the worst time trying to make the hair on this picture look like Miss Austin's. Do you know I nearly went crazy in that gth period assembly today. Miss Hahn, as usual, made me traipse all up and down the aisle picking up paper as fast as some of those brats threw it down. I think it makes too much noise for those who want to sleep or study. Oh hello, child Qthis time she means Claude Bowlbyj you got 3 7 in that quizz yesterday. I told you you were dreaming of that cute little brunette. Why Margaret Abraham, you've got too much rouge on your left cheek. C'mere." Miss MEILKE "Settle down now, Lucille and Cecelia. Students we must have it be quiet here-it's right next to the office remember. Victor, you know as well as I do josephine Grant always sits there. Go on over there next to Isabelle Schmidt. What are you blushing for I'd like to know? Oh, give me that Tribune, Dorothy Engler, I have to find out if that fellow is going to get his divorce. I do wish Mr. Cross would either stay in this room or stay out. It seems as if none of those history teachers know their own mind. Alberta, please go over in that corner and show that baby Henry Wood where to End a Beard or maybe it's a Hart he wants, If he wants the latter he'll never get it. Please, please, let's have it be quiet." MR. KETCHUM "Say, turn around now everyone of you and pay attention. Why, if I were as dumb as you are I'd kick myself around the block a dozen times. I'm going to give you a quiz at the end of this period, so you'd better listen. You didn't hear what I said, Miriam? I thought not, all four of you at that table get a big kick out of knowing nothing, don't you? Yes, Leland and Walter, I am aware that you're bored. just have patience. As I was saying before I was interrupted, this is very important and you'd better copy it down. If we were living on the moon l'd weigh 750 pounds. That will be all for today." Page one hundrel lhzrleen f7lvitp Ctaiti UN 7 Whats It All About? Spring is a season for surprises! Great excitement prevailed in the neighbor' hood of the High School a few weeks before Easter Vacation. A vast crowd had gathered around the flagpole and was trying, in vain to discover the kind of feather-folk, perched on the utmost tip of the flagpole. All the lovers of bird lore were there. Miss Ritchie left her class and came with field glasses, to see the new speeie. She took just one look-and fainted. The next eager on-loolter grasped the glasses, glanced at the queer bird and fell in line with Miss Ritchie. Curiosity was slowly killing the cat. The bird moved. It was descending with great speed but not in the usual manner. lt had not taken flight, but seemed to be sliding- clown-down-down. Everyone was thrilled. What was this odd creature-it had two legs. yesg it had a head, yes, but not covered with feathers. Its wings were of a peculiar type. lt came nearer and nearerg and Hnally dropped to the ground. More people fainted. lt dashed through the crowd and somebody, who had thus .far maintained an equilibrium, screamed-"Eddie Friedersf' and fell in a heap on the ground. Page one hun lrel veienlt ll 5.: . 4, I Page one hundred nrneleen gifs-.tag The Ctairti os ' ..":3.rW'Z WRTPNIUT FOR -mo 1' me ov, Hrr.ffu-ae: -ras awe-' e 8ONe"S 706 o ii , 'F 7 EQKOUT! -V TPFL-'Temp HERE c,oME5 .1 or N 1 E sus! I i 4 ? - m QU h 4 - H - QQ! ' 9 5' A nu.: W 71 - Q f J i 1 l r Il I I -5 I 'i I I ? L g 'L -' X S' 9 ' i e A - Ujcqf f-.s oq . A Lively Afternoon lt was some time in lvlareh when Mr. Rasey took some of our bravest teachers out for a ride. When the party started they assured themselves they were not frightened. But between every assurance. silent prayers went up to the God whom they hoped was going to protect them from the dangers this, as yet. unpolished driver might inflict upon them Mr, Wells sat in the front seat because he had been in a car before when it was going and thought he might be of some help. Miss liiler left her new compact with Miss Hansen because she didn't want to have the mirror broken first thing, and Miss Harrison carried a bottle of smelling salts and some adhesive tape in her hand bag in case it was needed. "Windy" said il worst came to worst he was going to tell Mr. Rasey what he thought of him 'lihe first thing the driver did was to insult the arterial highway sign by passing it unheedingly by just before he ran over both of the street car tracks: fortunately neither of them was hurt, 'l'hen they started for the count ry and happened to meet Miss Salisbury out for a walk. She recognized them at once and stepped onto a friend's porch to prevent all dangers. As they were passing she gave a scream of horror when she saw how nearly she came to being killed, forjust at that moment the gas tank was thrown from the car. While still passing through the air at a law breaking rate of speed, Mr. Wells drew the rest's attention to a group ol school children ahead of them in the road. When they realized what might happen all but Mr. Rasey elosed their eyes, and their lower jaws dropped down Mr. Rasey stepped harder on the gas. Now these children lived in the country, and when they saw the black monster coming whistling down the road, they ran for the near by ditches thinking it was the fire department, from the big city, that they had read about, but had never seen. None of them were apt to know that it was just Mr. Rasey's ear and the terrible noise was made by the wind whistling around the teeth in our teacher's open mouths. Not long after that the engine found out the gasoline tank had been lost and not wanting to do all the work alone it stopped. About a half hour after the car came to a stop, the occupants began to hreathe. When Walter Griffin came along in his piece ofa Ford he found the party willing to be towed homeg they tlidn't know it was only gas they needed , liveryone but Mr. Wells thanked Mr. Rasey for their ride in English but he used his usual slang and it is still to he questioned whether he said " ll IANK You," or something else.-l li-LLIQN Gii.i,i-isriifz, 'zq. l'il,iJi' nm' lliuiifirnl Inwlfx K7 L C L A IR I O N init' XVB' x ,, iijwl E ' 7 23, N' 3 EV' X , f : - -. ., I. ,- -f ,ANZ- N f7lJt CLARI om x0 ' The Kevin Mystery lsn't it terrible? Where could he have disappeared to, and not a trace of him, with His Majesty hot on his trail. His Majesty fMr. Rasey, the Principall has never before been disobeyed by any of his subjects, in fact, they all respect him so that before this no one has tried to escape. But this is serious. For three whole hours he has been gone and without permission. His Majesty is raving. After being under protection and care for nigh unto a year, can he be so ungrateful as to desert him? The castle CAppleton High Schoolj has been searched, all outlets of escape closed, and His Majesty's obedient servants fthe facultyj are looking everywhere. Three whole hours--and not a trace. Several trips have been made to the working quarters-but of no avail. The glass cage, commonly called the "coop" a favorite refuge for many a servant of His Majesty during their spare moments, has faileo to give forth any solution to the case. Oh! the dreadfulness of it all, and what a sight His Majesty's abode C the officej. He is pacing the floor, tearing his hair strand by strand, and such a horrible set look in his eyes. What will be the result? f Heavens! What's that? That growling, thundering noise outside the castle gate? Send forth our messengers to see what this can mean. What message do they bring? He's come! And in his Ford! All Hail! His Majesty will now have rest. But no, he's determined on a public hearing now. Be still! And hear the words he gives for excuse. "Bring the rascal to me!" shouts the infuriated king. The wretch is thrown at the king's feet weeping and crying aloud. "Hahn cries the king, "You are now in my clutches. Bear up and answer my questions or it shall go hard with you. Where have you been, you cur." "l cannot tell, O King." "To the gallows then," cried the king in a rage, and the poor wretch was dragged away. Two days later as the rope was tied round his neck, he was asked again to tell where he had been but he shook his head and replied, "Hang me,hang meglam guilty, l confess it." And then as the trap' was about tc' be sorung, the Castle Page one hundred twenty-two - l S il 1 57kt CLAMI ON 7 A gates opened and in dashed a pure white stallion frothing at the mouth. On the horse's back was a beautiful woman who flung herself from the horse and dashed to the amazed king. "You shall die for this" she cried as she grabbed his nose and plunged a dagger into his breast. The king fell to the ground, a dead man. "And now behold your king," cried the girl as she dashed up the steps and freed the prisoner. "The bravest man in your kingdom who saved me from the horrible clutches of the errant knight, Sir Windy." And as the people cheered and huzzahed, Sir jule took the girl from Oshkosh in his arms and kissed her fervently. Sprincess Chudacoff clerked at 'her dad's store during the Christmas rush, and told a customer the suit would cost him 530. "Couldn't you sell it to me for less?" the man asked. "Sure," said Sprince, "but we wouldn't make as much profit." ...Ol OUR BEAUTIFUL LANGUAGE A boy who swims may say he's swum, but milk is skimmed and seldom skum, and nails you trim, they are not trum. When words you speak, these words are spo- ken, but a nose is tweaked and can't be twoken, and what you seek is seldom soken. If we forget, then we've forgotten, but things we wet are never wotten, and houses let cannot be lotten. The goods one sells are always sold, but fears dispelled are not dispoled, nor what you smell is ever never smoled. When young, a top you oft saw spun, but did not see a grin e'er grun, or a potato nearly skun. io.. Ruth Hagen in 1935: "But you can't go out in the rain, dear. Your rubbers leak," l-lubby Cole: "Oh, that's all right. I have pumps inside of them." 101. W. Fountain: "'5t. Clair fainted at Dorothy Smal1's party the other night, we thought he was going to die." Lloyd Root: "And did he kick the bucket?" W. Fountain? "No, hc only turned a little pale." Page one hundred twenty-threa 33. f'7IJc CLARK UN L25 if 6 : 'WYE - ...L ' - f - The Faculty Party Line Dccr Editur: I listuned in on the Fakultie line lest evenin an herd sum interestin lokals. Kinda made my ears burn part uv the time but I sez' I kin hang onto this rc- seever bowt ez long ez yewr coms'll support ye up tew thet phone! l wuz putty bizzy figgerin owt whare tew plant thet Geeroosalum cherry tree agen this spring an I jest cakculated tew dew wun thing-I wuz jest agoin tew call up Mis Hansun an ask her whut thet sekundhand Dodje car cum tew now sence the lest bulletun uv thet Dillun Reed cumpany cum in, becuz yew see ef the bankers iz goin tew be borin the cylunders frum now on insted uv the engi- neers whare kin we git spair parts fer this car IO yeers frum now. Waal, I no more'n got the reseever down and I hurd an awfle gasp all down the line. Must a bin 16 er I7 wimmin asaying No! hez he? Iz it trew? and an so forth. Waal, I didunt hev tew listun long afore I found owt thet they wuz jest amoanin over Clem Ketchums engaigmunt-an tew sumbuddy younger then he iz, tew, they sez! Wall, it must a bin an awfle blow tew sevrul uv em. lt wuz dredful hard fer me tew keep up with the changin toppics. They didnunt seem 'tew be no transishuns. Theyd be talking abowt Mis Canfield gittin thet dokter uv filosofy degree befoar she wuz thurty an wunderin how fur she wuz frum thare now and then swing rite over and say the car aint good fer nuthin but hawling owt ashes. Yes, sumbuddy sez, but the ashes more'n paid fer the car. Wall, this wuz the way it went an I wunt put in no qwotashun marks eksept semioccashunally. How she kin Cat up awl them choklate donuts, I dont see-she bein dietin all these yeers. But uv course she dont eat em three times a day-only wunce a day in the moming in the west coop. I see Mis McKennon hez bin shortnin her line uv kommunicashuns. She hez? No wunder the St. Paul road tew the coast went intew the hans uv re- seevers! Yes sir, she sets awl her bookkecpin tew wun side an rites the most bootiful an springlike poetrie-yew cant stay away frum them fakultic picnicks when she rites the invitashuns. Is she cumin back next yecr? She didunt say nuthin. An the uther party sez, Page one hundred lwznly-four f7lnc CLAIRI UN 'IE z 2 , IE E3 7 she'd be willin tew tell, but she dont kno. My, aint thet uncertinty awflc tew go threw life with. He met this lady dewrin the war down in Bostun an ekspecks tew sec her this summer-wrote her the uther day thet he wuz acceptin the invitashun she giv him seven yeers ago. I-le'll hev tew -park thet Ford bucl-:board befoar he gits tharc er she wunt kno him. l'll betcha he told Murial the lady wuz past forty. Speekin uv trips, this party on the line sez, thet Mis Saker'l1 be cumin back next fall with a cornet frum Lunnon, a troosow frum Paris like thet wun Mis Morgan got at Nice, arimebbe wun uv them French counts acting ez her porter. But the uther party sed Mis Saker wuz sensabul an strong fer home talunt. Then the sparks begun tew Hy. Sumbuddy sez "Dont yew call me Minny Smith! I wunt stan fer it! jest becawse pa named me after the state Mis Brodrick luvs so well iz no reeson yew kin git so familyer. M-i-n-n-e may spell Minny in Minnesoty, but it spells Minn in Mimde Smith. An yew better be more spesif-ic in yewr statemunts an spesify whethur it wuz Sorawrity Formal no. 696 or Tea no. 793 yew are referrln tew. No. 696 wuz wun party I didunt manajef' I kep wun ear owt fer Mis Salsbury's voice but sum sez she dont talk over no party line-she uses the inner offis. Uthers sez she wuz bissy callin down Wurren F. Wright fer bein born an brought up thet way. Dont yew kno she sez thet a skool tcechur aint got no rite tew think uv marrage. Thares wun plase, she sez, wharc I agree with the pope, them monks staid singul. Waal, I dont agree with her tharc. Wurren kin redoose the number uv konsultashuns an conferunces by the sqware root by gittin married an settlin the qwestyun wunce fer all. According tew whut I herd, Mis Becker an Mis Miller been studyin tewgether on this Latin qwestyun awfle hard lately. It seems thet sum uv these arkeologists hez cliskovered lately thet All Gaul aint divided intew three parts after awl. An awl the Latin teechurs up and down the countrie cant find langwage tew express the new idee. , My feet wuz gittin tired an I wuz jest abowt tew giv up the reseever when sum- buddy sed Mis Tompson wuz goin tew hev ekscloosiv an sole charge uv thc offis. Whoever it wuz sez she'll be kind tew em annyway, an all them poor senyurs like Duncan Macgregor needs, she sez, is kindness. Yewrs BIRDOFREDUM. FRS.-Thet feller in johannesberg down in S. Afriker who iz writin Mis Hahn evry 6 munths aint seeryus in his intenshuns cr he wuldunt rake the countrie uv her berth an adopshun over the coles evry time. Page one hundred luenly Eve i It ,Q i.,V -.N f7lJ-c C1r.Ait1ioN I FAMOUS SAYINGS OF FAMOUS PEOPLE Miss Mielke: " Let's have it be quiet, please." Miss Mueller: UUnaccounted for." 4 Mr. Ketchum: " I must get my thinking on.', Miss McKcnnan: "The fact ofthe matter is." Miss Hansen, on the phone: "Why is Milton R. absent from school today?" Mr. Rasey: "Well-ah, now let's see." Miss Ritchie: "I'll give you a quiz if you don't keep quiet." Miss Carter: "Now you know if we were living in the fourth dimension." Miss McCarthy: "Now I want you American History students to get thoroughly familiar with the library." .-.0,-. The Freshman stood on the railroad track, The train was coming fast: The Freshman stepped off the railroad track, To let the train go past. The Senior stood on the railroad track, The train was coming fast 3 The train jumped off the railroad track To let the Senior past. -..0,. Mr. Windesheim: "What are you late for?" B. Segal: "Er-ah-class I suppose." ...O... Carl Babcock to his father: "Will there be any men in Heaven?" Father: 'Why do you ask that question?" C. B. : ' Because none of the pictures of angels have any whiskers on them." Father: "Well, if the men do get in Heaven they would have a close shave anyway." M 7' - C. Russell. "C-ee! Every time I hear that tune it haunts me." M. Peabody: "Why shouldn't it? You murdered it." 1.91. Girl Cin box office at Fischer'sJ 2 "Young lady, this check came back from the bank marked 'No Funds.' " Gwen Purves, 'z7: "That's funny. They advertised they had a million dollars in de- posits." io? G. H. Packard: "No, son, I don't know the Latin for 'peoplef " Bob Packard: "Populi" G. H.: "Bob, how dare you accuse your father of lying?" Toi Miss Saecker: "Men grow bald because o the intense activity of their brains." Leland Hanselman: "Exactly! And women have no whiskers on account of thc intense activity of their chins." io, An Irishman strolling along the quays of New York Harbor came across the wooden barri- cade which is placed along the enclosure where the immigrants suspected of suffering from con- tagious diseases are isolated. 'Phwat's this boarding for?" he inquired of a bystander. 'Oh," was the reply, 'that's to keep out the fever and things of the like, you know." ' Indade," said Pat, 'Oi've often heard of the Board of Health, but bejabbers, it's the first time Oi've seen it." Page one hundred Wg. The Citaixii ons - . - E X.. 'E 2 WWE 2 ' 4' if v Straight Goods THE GLEE CLUBS These very select and exclusive groups of young men and women decided they were becoming a hit too cliquish so they hit- upon the marvelous plan of inviting the faculty, male and female, to their meetings. They meet every night from five 'till ten in the high school building. Everyone is always present as there is a ten dollar fine for absence. One night the glee clubs feed the worthy faculty in the kitchen of the high school aturkey dinner. The next night, as guests of the faculty, they adjourn to the-attic where they devour bread and water. Mr. Ketchum always takes it upon himself to provide for these refreshments. I n spite of all this, the clubs agree that their idea was well worth while, and then get a lot of "glee " out of it any way because Miss Salisbury and Mr. Kevin insist upon play- ing leap frog all the way down the halls. They pretend they're trying to reduce but we know better. Page one hundred lwcnty-eight la Enix T The C itaixt oN Straight Goods Dickwiek Quickwirs At the suggestion of several members of the faculty, those girls of the school who take little or no interest in their classes, and who are continually failing in their studies organized a literary club which, under the direction of an able sponsor, might help them scholasticaily. This organization they called the Quick Quick Nit Wits. The illustrious works of Horatio Alger were taken up the first semester. The sponsor says that she feels that the girls have developed an amazing literary ap- preciation from the study of these works. "The Sheik." "Flaming Youth," "Black Oxen," and "Three Weeks" were read during the second semester. The girls were fascinated by these literary gems, and declare that English literature now means a great deal more. Minnie Van Wyke and Miriam Peabody got into a terrible argument during their study of "The Sheik" as to the true conception of a sheik and what a sheik really was. Of course the girls are considered authorities as they have both had worlds of experience with "Sheiks." Josephine Buchanan tried to enter into the duel argument but finally hopelessly dropped out seeing as how there was no chance of a mere junior swaying two sophisticated Seniors. It is interesting to note that these girls now receive honcr marks in English, and their attitude and school spirit has improved IOOQZQ. These girls met every Monday evening from ten to twelve o'elock. The meet- ing places were frequently changed as various citizens who did not understand the uplifting, spiritual and refining purpose cf the club objected to the disturbance. Page one hundrei luenly nm: f7bc CLA 11.1 ON EQMYE CLA JK N xii, ll 0 . .iv s " i' r J: " :.,':Wf fwmw., , ,S ,.,,.. .,c , ,, -- - ,g ?' X ' X f f 5 X 1125 .f ,WST I X 4 u J ,f. I " , ' " -14' Lv I 1, . Q 4' -jfllellfx A 3, Q -S glfllil y ' I E' f 1 -Qllenieraeu Inside the drab walls of this institute, Upstairs in a corner, as destitute As Miss joslyn's jaws from -Juicy Fruit, Lies the Cocp! lviiss lDunn's coop is as a castle to rest the weary knights of knowledge from the trials and tribulations of the cruel, cruel, world. lt has inspired Eddie Frieders te do bigger and better things Che can do 9 foot 6 in the pole vaultj and many a time Ed Steenis has been seen coming from this magic environment with a look of wisdom on his manly features, The luxurious depths of the camp chairs are frequently occupied hy such distinguished personages as Milton Lillge, Carl Schiebler, and john Catlin. Other members of this "Bachelor Clubl' are the temperamental Solinger and the scientific wizard, Clarence Lembcke. Draped on the desk, Alan Harwood passes stinging sareasms to other members of the group and precisely at 12:18 PM. Bob Wolf flourishesa new, daring, gaudy, specimen of neekwear in the doorway. After school, the dainty form of Alois l.iethen trips into the coop and with a dreamy light in his soulful eyes takes his daily lesson from Miss Dunn on " Women, Their Peculiarities and Whimsf' During the tenth period, Kitzinger and Steenis try to convince her that they really mean to join the navy this summer. At noon, Evelyn Soli, Alice Tollefson, and Georgina Schmidt dare to venture into the room poisoning the distinctly masculine atmosphere with perfumes, giving studying as an excuse. The shining walls of the coop are covered with lavish tapestries Cshort story assignmentsj. By crawling through a narrow, treacherous passage you come upon Daryal Myse's easel, paints, and brushes Cstruggling young art always struggles in obscure placesi. The expensive, mahogany, library table fSans mahogany paintl holds rare volumes of the old masters Cmaybe they're not rare but they are Well Dunnb and its shining center is blessed with the graceful contours of the iunior cup. Carl Sehiebler and Miss Dunn are the guardians of this fairy dwelling and to them goes the credit of building up an institution which has been responsible for the increased talent of thejunior class. May any further attempts of these two towards the benefit of the human race be as successful as the coop! ART MCCANNA, 'zo Page one liumlrcd lhirlx one be CLA - RH O N l 'i +1 'YQ-79? I 'G fy-jgv' .'xc1i,jq yi: - The Ctftitt o ii -Z i N Student Census Number of students enrolled. ..............,...,.. . . Number of students who think they're good looking . . . Number of students who are good looking ......... Number of students who think they're bright .... Number of students who are. . ........,... . . . Number of students who think they're clever .... Number of students who are. . ............ . . . Number of students bashfully inclined ..... Number of students intending to marry. . . . Number of students who will marry ............, Number of students who will fall in lovc .........,. Number of students who will be glad to graduate ..... Number of students who love their teachers .,...... PROVERBS ....iio4 ....1lo4 IO ....IIO4 .. 25 ..IlO4 7 . . 2 ...iio4 203 ....1io4 ....Iio4 '- 3 Always put off at night what you're going to put on in the morning. More rubber necks are acquired in the process of copying than a rubber tree ever dreamed of. Never try to get anything published in "The Talisman!" If it is too poor, it won't be consideredg if it is good, it will sound too professional. . ios op O1 peaq mozi uo puezs on peq nofi ji qi pezzu ptnok inofi Luoxj Suiqq 9 apiq Jlueo om gplnom noA mauvl am Page one hundred thirty-three Uhr: CLARK UN Sie" P' Xx 1 Q, vfsxkgf N QQ? Z I I . l f'7l9c Ctftiixii ON 'I a :tix I we 7 Cross Word Puzzle M alady The advanced cross-word puzzle class, under the supervision of Miss Hahn, met in the puzzle- room, for their daily goz on the mysteries of horizontals and verticals. Miss Hahn: "Now, children, let us concen- trate. We have a very difficult puzzle to un- puzzle today. Let us take one, vcrtical. Mr. Rasey's favorite mixture. Now, let's see." Doug K.: "l know-'Duke's.' " Josephine B.: "Miss Hahn, is that a salad?" Miss Hahn: "Why, yes, I believe it is-a sort of combination salad, with a cherry on it, to set it off." Kitty: "Nell, all Mr. Rasey needs to set that off, is a match." Miss Hahn: "Clement! We're working cross-word puzzles, not riddles. Now that we have the key, let's take a horizontal. Miss Salisbury's favorite pastime," Mary: " It must be 'reading' " Miss Hahn: g" 'Reading?' I never noticed she reads very much." Virginia: "Oh, yes, Miss Hahn. She reads that terrible 'True Story' magazine, all the time. I've hcard her say she believes that truth is stranger than fiction." Miss Hahn: "Let's work this one way down in the corner. Number sixty-seven, vertical, with four letters. A junior-senior contagion! CSilencel. Ah! I have it! Love." "Mary, why are you smiling?" Mary G.: " I'm smiling because you have it, too." Miss Hahn: "Order in the puzzle-room, please. Let's take one hundred and ninety-seven , vertical. Frank's favcrite fruit." I.ucile: "Oh, I suppose that's Honey." Miss Hahn: "Well, I don't see any sense in Honey-but it fits, so we'll let it stand. The next-a friend to the heavyweights. I should know that-let me think." Theodoraz " It must be anti-fat." Cecelia: "Well, Gert and I tried that, but it didn't help a bit." Miss Hahn: "I think it must be exercise. Did you ever try that, girls? KNO responscj. Now, think! What is a malady with which thc domestic science girls are afflicted?" Ted B.: "The domestic science girls look all right to me." lone S.: "I know one thing-we all have in- digestion." Miss Hahn: 'Well, that's your own fault. Ah! That's the word-indigestion. The next- a species of the deep green variety." Ethel R.: 'It must be a frosh." Miss Hahn: "Well, yes, that might beg and l've noticed that some keep their color for years. What is a short noun in vogue among the girls of our school?" Laurence B.: "Skirts" Miss Hahn: "Why, Laurence, how did you guess it?" Laurence: "Er-er-a-why the truth is, I've been noticing them quite a bit, lately.". CBlushes, and retires to the back-groundl. Miss Hahn: "We haven't much time left. but I'm sure we can get the next one. A small object of great value, commencing with 'm.' Think, children. QBoisterous laughs are heard, and finally one of the guilty ones shouts: 'Walter -mustache.' "J Cashier of zoo: " I think it must be the money Bob Ashman puts in the bank every week." Miss Hahn: "This is a bad one! lf we get the vertical, then we have the second letter. Three hundred vertical is-the one and only weakness in our basketball team." Eddie F.: "Action!" Miss Hahn: "Ah, Edward, you may go to the head of the class and sharpen pencils. CEddie makes a wry face, but wants to do his dutyj. Now, we have 'mc' for the small valuable object. CThe class in chorus shouts, 'McKee!' "J A bell is heard and Miss Hahn says: "Dear children-time out! You did very well unpuzz- ling the day's puzzle, but tomorrow we will con- tinue unpuzzling this difficult puzzle. Edward, you may wrap it up and put it in the vault. I will see you all at the bakery, during session-room period, in payment for the day's work." LELIA BOETTCHER, 'z6. Page one hundred thirty-five The CLARK UN -Q- Tw ' x Se x - if ,G - -1 lun' xi, - 1 f r 7 :, -x r .1 :S-1 Yi - . . T r .Sym J 1 W I K - f I d'f X E-of WX gf f - I I f' Pl. Battling Art' 'My mother says modesty is '1 x mm Kevin: 'Virtue bc !!-M7-4!'77V"-'!"'7--' I, Illzlrx -......a... at UN W lt 6 . .. s . .. . . -wi i - I ., , . , 'z .. . AFM wmmam fy, 0: .ir - ' I ox' X . ' PQN E ' 1 ll 1 3.6. -.Q W.. c- 4 ' at 1- an Q0 .E Y we ' -- D - di i up i 1 1:1 ui M jp?-I dh . S The Barracks Fire Bob and l had skipped session room period and had gone down to Voigts to rest our famished minds and souls. NVQ only had French the 3rd period and we knew il' we were kinda late we could just bamboozle Miss Hahn so we just took our time admiring, the landscape. As we entered the building the East end of the corridor was uncannily empty and noiseless. Still we were unsuspicious, but when we discovered an empty class room we smelled a rat, 'l'hen Bob pointed to the West end corridor. 'XVhy. look at that gang. Gee. what's up? Ugh, what's that smell? l bet lloh's been smok- ing again. lvlaybe he's getting a bawling outf' We rushed down the hall and nearly fell in our tracks when we saw clouds ol smoke pouring out of the barracks. 'Oh, gosh," l cried, 'we always miss the lun. Come on let's go help CIhiel' Prim." liut we weren't the only ones inspired and we arrived to see Friend Winelesheim get an unexpected cold bath, The fire departments, the terrible smoke and llames together with such a break in the monotony was almost too much for most of us to stand. N0 one was really very sorry to see sueh a ramshakled old place go to ruin especially if it brought us such a holiday so we decided to celebrate a little mote. Group by group. practically the entire student body, sojourned to the bakei'yAs they got a good days prolit all right and l gave them my share Well, this exciting history only lasted about an hour. 'llhose fire chiefs are all together too good with their apparatus. Page one liiuidr illxrrlx :erm ! J i . 5 l X lx j 1 X I . KN x ll y ,R JA- i si 5 ff -fwfxf:,.,,ef- I ' xx so W l f ' I 5 a i A Q21 . X I 1 X ,, L X Q3 S11 EEZ? QQSQQE -X 'e- , F. WQLFW' EMJV Si' l,, lllzlfglr fjlflm CLARHU N459 N Efpyi' ' b , , af' wmv, .gg z ,.,..,,.. . b, .W if WW, ,:W ,M..w,, ., M J-, .W Y ,-g,,. m'11Lgi - J l 'L 3 4 5 Who Are They? I ..... Z 4 5 lgnhl edzh :yn e i ray- . .. J, .W Jil The Ctftrvtr UN The Real Reason Seated onc day in French class, I was weary, and ill at ease. While the rest were laughing gayly. I was shaky, and weak at the knees. Miss Prucha was smiling as usual, I-low cruel, how treacherous then, For I saw she was passing the paper, And l felt like my lifc's sad "amcnf' Yes, of last night's dance then l pondered. And pondered, but not in joy, And hope l your conscience spoke sadly As mine spfke to me then, my boy! Yet, I tried very hard to be honest As the herocs in legends of yorcg But-I found I was much too near-sightcd- So I don't take French any more. io.. Algebra is not a fable, To solve it rightly, few are able: There are fractions, squares, and X's, And everything like that -that vexes. You work all night, and think a lot, And then in class, as like as not, You'll find the answers you have gotten Aren't the ones you should have got." 10.- Some things are certain to be mixed. As algebra, and history, But, to joe R. weld like to ask' Is interest paid binomially? ...O... We must admit the Seniors all Are talented, and extra-bright, And thank them for their kind remarks- They hope that we'l1 slide through all right. ..O-. KEROSENE DAYS 'I hc sofa sagged in the center, The shades were pulled just so, The family had retired for night, And the parlor-light burned low. Then there came a sigh from the sofa, As the clock was striking two. And Claire Miller slammed a text-book A With a thankful "Well, l'm through." T 7 Page one hundred forty-one f7lie CLA ixi o is 1, Sul iii!!! fe X W 'w i'f"T. M Z 'I if 'C 5- . 1 N,,"l'4'f.,.+vi1f. fi gil 'II NIA .M if llninl E t 'X Rasey Sleeping Sickness Some people can find the queerest things to do when they have positively nothing to do. Did you ever hear cf this? t Once upon a time when the school term was almost dying, and the teachers were ouite tired, as some will get, and we had settled down for a nice quiet day at school, with every C TJ student knowing the lesson for once, Miss Hansen strolled leisurely into the office in search of a well-known friend of this High- Mr. Lee C. Rasey. Upon entering the office, Miss Hansen heard grotesque noises, and became so fright- ened that she. in her horror, thought she called for Mr. Rasey, but the noises continued so rhythmicaUy that she did not hear herself. She ran screaming from the office. After the other teachers, Chief Prim, and many of the students had arrived, the real search for the intruder began. Every one stood still, almost paralytic, listening to the pops, sizzes, busses, and whistles of the uu- describably ghostly noises. Suddenly, as was his wont, one of the Seniors shook himself, and awoke to ask one of the Freshmen to go and stop that tiresome sawing in the Manual Training Department. For a fact, we could not "hear ourselves think." As Chief Prim was issuing orders to the Nth degree, Franklin Post, and Eleanor Marx had succeeded in pushing the desks and other furnishings of the office against the walls. just then, the rest of us who had been unable to move, and had left this light task to two of the greatest persons in A. H. S., heard to our amazement, a clear baritone voice from goodness-knows-where, singing "Fairies, dear Fairies, come: guide me now back to my home!" We waited for no more, but Mr. We ls ran shriekingly forward: he struggled with a typewriter-or what was supposed to be one. He pulled off the cover, and behold! there sat Mr. Rasey, wide awake now, for who can stand such rough treatment, even if he be .sitting in a corner with a typewriter cover on his head? When he was asked to explain his outrageous conduct, Mr. Rasey replied: " It was just an idea of mine to pcrturb Miss Hansen when she returned. CHere he yawned, and rubbed his eyesj. When I went to sleep, I don't know, but I do know that I had a queer dream of birds and frogs in fairyland. Students, and faculty members, how thankful I am that I never snore!" Yes, we are thankful that he doesn't do so-every day! MEREDITH BANDY. Page one hundred forty-Iwo The CLAIRE ON iw Stix gi IW-F E'?'l E . X'Q.s gi. Mg., 5 E ehvi: ' ' ,-"E 1 i Physical Ed. Track Meet Ioo Yd. Laugh . Running Broad Grin . zoo Yd. Yell . . Mile of Talk . . 50 Yd. Dash of Powder 440 Yd. Giggle . . 880 Yd. Flirt . . High jump for Exams Weight Lifting . Slammer Throw . Dis-cuss Throwcr . Plunge for Money . Turtle Creep , . . MARTHA LIENTZ ELIZABETH MEATING MILDRED FRENCH VIRGINIA PETERSON . BERTHA VORBECK . MAE KEATING VIRGINIA COURT ROBERT ASHMAN . CARI. BABCOCK . JACK POWELL CLIFF COIIRTNEY MILTON ROSSMEISSL DoUoI-As KAUFMAN io? B. W.t "Why is Allan Harwood so lazy?" E. R.: "He's so tall that he is longer in bed than most people." . KO.. We have often wondered why Appleton High School has had such bashful athletic coaches, especially in the past few years. Now for example, Coach Kevin-It is thought, however, that one cannot be dashing both in act ual life, and in athletics. Most of us could stand it, though, if the girls would only stop com- plaining about a certain person's bashfulness. But then. it' he were otherwise, the boys would be dissatisfied, because of the competition aroused. Therefore, it is better as it is. V .-Oi The following conversation was over-heard by an elastic student, and is not to be repeated. First F reshmanr " When I was a baby, my ma could put my head in a tea-cup." Second Freshman: "She could? And did you live?" First Freshman: "Yes, ma said I lived, and done well." MEREDITH BANDY, 'zo. Page one hundred forty-three I six 7 f'7b r, Ctftirtr UN Sinbad the Sailor It was a perfect day for a voyage! What more could an old salt want, than a perfectly equipped sailboat, a strong wind, clouds high in the sky, and a good cook? lt was nearing the time set for sailing. A huge crowd waited at the wharf. to bid their sweethearts, brothers or fathers farewell. It was all rather sad at the time of parting but the men loved the sea-especially the first mate, who had car- ried the name of "Sinbad the sailor" for nearly thirty years. Sinbad--an old, weathern-beaten, husky-stood at the bow of the boat, impatient to be off. At last the signal was given, and amid shouts, tears, and much clanging of bells, the voy- age began. The first day passed without a single mishap, but the second day wasn't quite so good. At four o'clock the watchman announced the coming of a hu e storm. Talk about a storm. It blew, and blew, and kept on blowing, and they soon found out what it meant when it rained cats. dogs, sheets, pillow cases, and a few odds and ends. Up to about six o'clock, the boat stood up quite well, but when the waves began getting higher and higher it could not stand the strain, and it gave way with a crash. This was not wholly unexpected, but yet the sailors were not prepared. They Houndered about in the water, and soon reached their ulti- mate end-a bed with the fishes. Yet there was one wise sailor-Sinbad. He had expected this, and during the storm had managed to make some sort of raft which would serve the purpose. At the final crash, he silently launched out to sea, with a loaf of hard tack in his pocket. The old salt got quite a kick out of the first part of the voyage, but soon it began getting monotonous. Except for a terrible storm out in mid ocean, rather a risky raft, and other small details, the voyage was not very much different from others he had taken. It was pitch black, and the storm still raged, but at last it began letting up, and Sinbad could see trees in the distance. Land! Talk about luck! Sinbad scratched his head thoughtfully. What the heck? Now this was an island, but the question was--what island? As he drew closer, he could see a huge building reaching from one end of the island to the other, with a sign over the entrance. This was the queerest thing he had ever seen or heard of. At last he reached the shore, and just then realized his condition-his clothes were ragged and soaked, he hadn't been shaved for ages, and he was nearly famished. lt was at this moment of realization, that he heard faint strains of music, laughter, and other signs of merriment. What ho! This island was not the home of warriors. This made the old salt's heart beat a little slower, and he got the courage to ap- proach the building. At sight of Sinbad a charming young gentleman dressed in white Hannels came out of the building with out-stretched hands. The old salt didn't quite know what to make of this, and he glanced skyward, evidently to get an inspiration, when he spied the sign. This is what it said- "THE HEEBEE JEEBEE CAFE" Now what had he run into? Evidently the young man realized the old man's perplexity, for he said, 'Hello, there, grandaddy! Where do you think you hail from? l'm Mister Eugene Cole, proprietor of this cafe. You've probably heard of me before-l'm part owner of Monto Cristo cabaret, have half interest in Waverly, and am the sole proprietor of this shack." And some shack it was. An enormous white building with a big veranda in frontg all the windows shaded with red and white awnin sg and many other details which made the building very attractive. The veranga was deserted, but there many signs of merriment within, where Mr. Cole led the new visitor. The first floor was all one room. Here were many tables, surrounding an enormous stage. And on this stage was an orchestra made up of the well known musicians of the day. just now a piano solo was being rendered by Everett Roudebush, the King of the Ivories. A moaning instrument known as the saxa- Pugc one hundred forty-four The Ctaiti UN M 1 ' i phone, then took up the tune. The player was a whirlwind. Sinbad, curious to know who the wonder was, inquired of the proprietor. 'I was very lucky to get him," said Mr. Cole, "that's Ray Hoh. I rescued him from the Salvation Army Band, and have made quite a celebrity of him." It was impossible to talk any longer, as the orchestra was doing its darndest. with Dick Tuttrup on his comet, Henry johnson playing a tune on the drum, and Ronald Westphal on the trombone. Suddenly, as if by magic, a beautiful girl appeared. She was a peroxide blonde, and was dressed in a daring costume of fur and beads-and a smile. At sight of her the proprietor swore a blue streak, and ran up to the stage. "Ruth," he called. She did not appear to hear him. "Ruth Hagen Cole! What do you mean by this?" And then the fight began. She jumped daintily from the stage and began to run around the tables with her husband after her. He threatened her, as a final resort, but she would not listen. At last he drew out of his pocket, a deadly looking weapon-a horse pistol. He aimed and shot! E ! With a wild and terrifying shriek, the beautiful girl fell to the fioor. The room full of people was in a great state of excitement. George Hoeffel, an cmiment young society man, and notorious for his home brew, ran to the lady's rescue, but Mr. Cole intervened, and whispered something in George's ear. Mrs. Cole was carried out by Mr. Cole, and as she passed Sinbad, she opened her eyes. When she saw that a group of people were near her, she immediately clzsed them. This was strange thought old Sinbad. When Mr. Cole returned, the cold sailor asked for an explanation. I-le, the proprietor laughed, and said, " My dear old salt. Don't take all this seriously. We have to have something doing around here once in a while for excitement. That was only a blank cartridge and Ruth really is quite an actress." After the excitement subsided the entertainment continued. The head waiter, Walter Lueckel, was kept very busy, because of the constant call for drinks. At last the best entertainment ever staged was now to come off. The entertainers were to be members of UTHE ROYAL ORDER OF THE RINGTAILED GALAWAMPIANS,,, who were trying to raise money enough for a new club house. The music began with a blare of Dick's cornet, and a crash of cords from Everett Roudebush's piano. The room was darkened and every thing became mysterious. Suddenly the entertainers appeared, one by one, from behind the curtain. They were: Ethel Blake, the hulu dancer, dressed in a bewitching cos- tume of hay and beadsg Elizabeth Earle, as the snake charmerg Alan Harwood as Chief Zozo, the lion tamerg julian Bender as the "jazz Baby"g and many other characters well known to the jazz world. There isn't very much to say concern- ing the entertainment, for it was rotten. Sinbad became very much bored, and began to look around at the people about him. At the table nearest him sat a no- torious bachelor, Lawrence Bohon. He had loads of money, but was so tight that he squeekecl. Consequently-no wife. On the other side of Sinbad sat the pair of girls so well known to the crook world. They sat there, supposedly non- chalantly, rouging their lips but were really getting ideas on where to make another haul. One would be surprised to know that such nice girls as Porky Downer and Evelyn Court should be so degraded. At the numerous other tables sat people such as Claude Bowlby and Clifford Courtney, notorious either for bootlegging or wild parties. Sinbad was terribly bored and discontented after his first day at the "Heebee jeebee Cafe." The bachelor, Lawrence Bohon, decided to open his heart enough to take the old sailor to shore in his speed boat. Sinbad had founc. that the storm had carried the boat near shore and was relieved to get home again. The only pay Mr. Cole wanted for his hospitality was to file an order at the Weinkauf Booze Company for one hundred gallons of the real stuff to be sent immediately. This was the most adventurous voyage ever taken by Sinbad and to this da he tells his grandchildren about the wonderful " pop" he got at Cole's Heebeejeebee Cafe. Page one hundred forly five The CLARI ON 15' fjllmf, CLA ll ON " By the time I graduate I'll be a three-letter man." said Courtney. "Baseball, basketball and football?" asked Dick Tuttrup. "No. 'I. O. U.' " 1.0.- He knew that she would thank him not: He cared not for her scorng He offered her his street car seat To keep her off his corn. ..0... Dorothy Smith Cin dry goods storejz "I want a skirt." Clerk: "How long do you want it?" D. S.: "I want to buy it, not rent it." -n O -1- She says he ought to make a line toe dancer after all the practice he has had on hers. 1- 0 -- Windy: "Where was the Declaration of Independence signed?" Hoeffel Csleepilyj: "At the bottom." -.01 Consider the Dachshund- Oh, woe is the beast!- He trots on four legs When he needs six, at least. ...0.-. If you don't pass your examinations, blame the teachers. It won't hurt them-they're used to it. io.. If you want popularity, all you have to do is to speak a good word for all the long assign- ments. ... 0 .. The best way to be certain to find out what you don't know is to wait until examinations, then you'll find out with little or no trouble on your part. - O - HE AND SHE She tried to spurn He wouldn't listen Now he is her'n And she is his'n. .-.01 F. M., '27: "Why he's the flower of the family." M. P., 'zgz "Yes, the blooming idiot." WELL, WHY NOT? A lawyer fVic Weinkaufj was cross-examining an old German CB. W. W.J about the position of the doors, windows, and so forth in a house in which a certain transaction occured. "And now, my good man." said Lawyer Vic, " will you be good enough to tell the court how the stairs run in the house?" Barney looked dazed and unsettled for a moment. 'How do the stairs run?" he querried. 'Yes, how do the stairs run?" 'Well," continued the witness after a mo- ment's thought, 'ven I am oop-stairs dey run down, and ven I am downstairs dey run oop." 10.- j. B., 'zoz "I dreamed last night that you proposed to me. What is that a sign of ?" D. L , 'z7' "That you were dreaming." -.0.. D. Myse: "What part of your face is the cheapest?" h j. Powell: "Dunno" D. Myse: "Your nostrils: they're two for a scent." to, C. Ketchum: "Henrietta, is the formula for acceleration in to-day's lesson?" H. D. P.' "Why--why-a, that's just what I was going to ask you." ...O-. Miss H.: "What does, 'De qui vous melez- vous a la fin' mean, Marie?" lvl. MCC.: "What business is it of yours any way? ' ...O.-. "Ah wins." "What yuh got?" Three aces. ' "No yuh don't. Ah wins.'i "What yuh got? ' Two nines and a razor." Yuh shoh do. How come yuh so lucky?" u n u ..O1 Earl Miller: " Which side would a photogra- pher take in a debate?" Alan Harwood: "The negative, of course." Earl Miller: "Are you positive of that? Alan Harwood: "Sure, l've got the proofs for it. - O - We hate to pick on the Freshmen again, but we must do it, if they insist on calling a "chassis a naked automobile. Page one hundred f7bt CLA R11 ON xH The Clarion staff wishes to take this opportunity to express their appreciation for the efforts the following people have displayed in aiding the staff. MEREDITH BANDY LELIA BOETTCHER HELEN C-ILLESPIE BARBARA TIMME CHARLES HENDERSON Page one hundred forty-eight W. F. WRIGHT ARTHUR MCGANNA GLADYS GRETH ALo1s LIETHEN B. W. WELLS C. W. CRAOSS Who Ctnlxr ON S il CAM Q-.- QFAQ' JE 2, 1 E . ' Er ,dt-. F 5' :WWE --,,,,,.,,.,,..,, ,...,,m,. . Y ,,,,. M ...Y . Y. , . Ei ., 1' The Clarion Sponsors In past years an important item of The Clarion budget was advertising. The system of obtaining advertisements from local merchants was found to be very expensive and in many cases useless. As a result, a new system has been adopted this year whereby a great number of men can buy sponsor ships to The Clarion. A sponsorship costs three dollars, and in return, the sponsor receives a copy of The Clarion with his name printed on the sponsor sheet. , The Clarion Staff wishes to thank the following sponsors for their support of this new venture: Alesch-Riley Ins. 81 Realty Co. Appleton Chamber of Commerce. Appleton Public Library. Appleton Radio Shop. Appleton Sport Shop. Appleton Tea 81 Coffee Co. Appleton Wire Works. Appleton Wood Products Co. Arnold 81 Myse. Auto eBody Works Incorporated. Beckley, Geo. H. Behnke, C. E. Behnk s 81 ,lens Clothing Co. Belling Drug Store. Benton, Dr. NI. L. Berg, Theodore. Beyer Funeral Home. Bohl 81 Maeser. Bonini Meat Market. Bradford, F. S. Brettschneider Furniture Co. Briggs, Dr. A. E. Brooks, Dr. E. H. Burts Candy Shop. Cameron 81 Schulz. Camcross, R. E. Catlin, Mark. Central Motor Car'Co. Cole, Dr. R. C. College Inn. Colonial Bake Shop. Conkey, P. M. 82 Co. Continental Clothing Co. Conwa Hotel. Davis, L. Dawson Style Shop. Dehne, Dr. Dittmore, Harold A. Donner Studio. Downers Pharmacy. Elm Tree Bakery. Fair Store. First Trust Co. Froelich Studio. Galpin, A. 82 Sons. Geenen's Dry Goods. Gochnauer Concrete Products Co. Hackleman, W. H. Harwood Studio. Heckert Shoe Store. Hegner, Dr. G. T. Hueseman, C. H. Hughes Clothing Co. Hyde jewelry Store. Ideal Lumber Co. Ideal Photo 81 Gift Shop. johnson, Dr. G. E. johnson, Henry T. lohnson, Dr. O. N. jones Lumber Co. Kamps jewelry Store. Keller 81 Keller. Kinney Shoe Store. Kuethe, Dora. Laabs 82 Shepherd. Lally, Dr. R. R. Madson Bros. Riding Academy. Marshall, Dr. Victor. Marx, Henry. McCann Auto Co. McGowan, W. F.-New York L Mielke, Dr. E. F. Miller, Earl F. Mitchell, Dr. Robert. Moore, Dr, I-. H. Murphy, Frank S. Neidhold, Dr. C. D. Neller, john Novelty Boot Shop. Oaks Candy Shop. Orbison, Thomas W. Ornstein Cloak 82 Suit Co. Outagamie Loan 82 Title Co. Patten Paper Co. Patterson, W. S. Peterson 81 Bauer. Pettibone Peabody Co. Post- Crescent. Post, H. L. Pratt, Dr. Geo. N. Pratt, Dr. H. H. Rector, Dr. A. E. Reineck, Dr. C. ife Insurance Riverside Fibre 82 Paper Co. If Roudebush, W. E. Ryan 82 Cary. Sandbom, Dr. M. j. Schell Bros. Schlintz Bros. 82 Co. Schmidt, Dr. C. E. Schmidt, Matt 82 Son. fzj. Schweitzer 82 Langenberg. Shannon. E. W. Smith 81 Brandt. Sniders Restaurant. Standard Mfg. Co. Stevens 82 Lange. Storch, William C. Syke's Studio. Thiede Good Clothes Cgj. Tuttle Press Co. Cgj. Union Pharmacy. Czj. Valley Audit Co. Van Sustern, Dr. Carl D. Voigts Drug Store. Wettengel, Geo. C25 Wisconsin Traction Light Heat 81 Power Co. C31 Woelz Bros. Wolter Implement 82 Auto Co. Y M. C. A. ' I Y ,. , A A 1 .. hx , X 1 V' ,. .VU A Y ,ii . sz ' X . 4 E Lv .M wx F n E .yi 3 2 fi' ,f 'ic 5 Q A 2? 3 .- 16 w pq s, N rt' s f! iii -, ,, M-, .-. -1, - . . --- . .-,- .. ,I 1 ,w u. 5 fi A if 5 43 QE wa f. F 5 95 1? gn r 4 E A?

Suggestions in the Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) collection:

Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


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