Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 156
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1927 volume:
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The Clarion Staff Q
Editor-in-Chief . . CARL NELSON X
Associate Editor . . ALICE GETSCHOW S
Faculty Editor . . HELEN XVOLF
Class Editor . MARGARET HECZKLE
Senior Editor . . . LLIELLA GIESE S
Activities Editor . . ETHEL STALLMAN
Boys' Athletic Editor . , ABRAM COHEN X
Associate Editor . . . . DAN STEINBERG S
Girls' Athletic Editor . .... GWEN VANDAWARKA
Humor Editors .... MARK CATLIN, XVILLIAM MEYER X
Snapshot Editors .,.. CARLTON ROTH, ART SMITH Q
Art Editors . CUTIIBERT RYAN, ILEEN DUTCIIER, NORMAN ZANZIG N
Civic Editor ...,.... CLEMENT STEIDL X
Typists , . , . EMMA GRAEF, VORA OELKE, MARIE HOBBINS Q
Business Manager ........ ROBERT EADS X
Assistant Business Manager ..... ALOYSIUS CAGE X
Circulation Manager ......., ORVILLE MYSE Q
Solicitors . RUSSELL DENYES, ROBERT MITCHELL, XVILLIAM LYONS X
,FACULTY ADVISORS X
DORA IQELLEY ESTI-IER GRAEF
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"l leur Ye ihixl All heur ye"'
Softly the heavy euruiinx parted.
'lihe tiny pugex their elurions started.
Hlleiiore entering into lifes CCSIQICX -f
.Xn honored liarwell we decree."
. . . Slowly then they Nepumted. . .
lintered the knights ol' .l7,
l.eud by ai youth uiuxt knighted,
Whom you eould see was delighted,
.XX he told ol' his tmvelx in the pmt. V
Ui' when in the Qfuxtle Education they were ez
, . . Now iuxt zi memory to he ruled, . . .
il hix Ntorx' he told ol' their lile,
OI the huppiexl dnyx ol' their youth
When gzilluntry, und lxnighlhood, in lllllll.
Sueeeeded in their purpoxe, And well tell
lt again tu you helore our lurewell.
. , . . lhis ix how it ww NI21lCL,l, . . ,
GQ 'rf' NKL C4
Table of Contents
H Li M 0 R
APPI E'l'ONf Our Mutual Frfend
I l.1.oYn Win l'l'IIf0O'1' W
S , i
i Elnjllllemnrnam l
l 'llhere is no Death! What seems so is transition:
Q This lilc of mortal lwreath
1 ls hut a suhtirb ol the life elysian, i
l Whose portal we call Death. i
1 He is not tleatlfthe chiltl ol our affection- 5
l But gone unto that school Q
l Where he no longer needs our poor protection, 5
Q Ami ctmisf himself tloth mic. l l
i efffrom l,ongfell0rv's Resignation. k
X ffff .ffff fffffff .ffff Q
.- 1 Q
ROM afar the aspiring towers of the gigantic
castle are seen-appearing to the thrall and
the unproved, of lineage, to be the very semblance
of opportunity itself. For, across the drawbridge
topping the deep moat and incompassed within
Ihose gray walls rests the secrets of life's success.
Training is there-a training requisite for the
journey through life, a training which facilitates,
aids, and acclaims. And thus unto his court come
the untrained-they throng its halls, its armory, its
apartments, they gain knowledge social, and
practical, to go forth equipped with an armor of
virtues and merits which shall serve them in their
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QE'ur Qlma Allllatet
Z ln the rolling river valley, S
Where the Fox flows by,
2 A famous high school rears the banner y 5
f "Appleton" on high. N
Q . . . . Q
7 There the thin blue smoke is trailing Q
From the altar's Ere,
5 Incense to our Alma Mater, S
f Floating ever higher. X
5 Mother, loyal sons and daughters g
Scattered through the world,
f Strive to keep your glorious standard Q
To the breeze unfurled. S
Sing her praises through the valley
Send them ringing on! S
7 Do great deeds for Alma Mater, X
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l'l'HlN the walls ol the Castle ol' liducation
dwell the sages, versed in folk-lore and in
wisdom, To fashion and direct the knight
crrantry that is attracted hy the hrilliancy of the
court is the task that falls to them. Nor is it simple,
easy toil to mold and teach these lusty youths to
wield battle axe and lance, to play at tourney and
at jousts. lfor 'tis only a lad, be he from sheep cot
or king's hall, ol' strong, nohle, and skilled nature
who can carry out vows of utter hardihood and
ohedience, As the pupil springs from ensign to
page, to squire and then to knight his wisdom and
skill are increased manifold as is the pride ol his
instructor in work well done. 'llhus when he he-
comes the mighty hero ol' the field the faculty look
on with profound pleasure and approval f lor theirs
was the making!
The Marion HERBERT H. HELBLE, Principal
'lo 'riiii QiRADUA'1'lNG CjL,ASSZ
This, the twelfth volume of the Clarion, marks the first sponsorship by the
Graduating Class. This is Your Book. Members of Your Class have edited
and helped finance it. I think you will agree with me that the book reflects
this increased interest and support on the part of the Graduating Class. It is
distinctly our finest Clarion. And it has been made to pay for itself financially.
May I congratulate the Class of 19277 May you continue to put forth
your best as you enter the life of the world. Ivly sincere wishes for happiness
JW! ll H n i Pagezhirleen
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V ADM1 ,-XIICHIS-ON
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RUTH 15:-.rznr R LDNA BliN'I'SON'
Latin . 'CxUI7ll7ll?VCI:GI
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EDITH BRUNSCHWEILER A
English Louisa BUCHOLZ
HARRY CAMERON .L
Manual Arts 1-
ETHEL CARTER LELAND DELFORGE " '
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MIN C. SMITH
ClA'l'HIiRINli Smzmua MARGARET 'IQHIEURER
Home Economics Home Economics
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io Mi ' VILNI 'Cl ln the stern Castle of Education z ,
the shades of night hegin to fall and the once ,LQ
, Knight lirrant realizes the attainment of one
f M' more step in his quest for Knowledge. Sir Senior is '
0 depressed with the thought of leaving the Court of
CAL pnkz liducation hut the star on the horizon, the comple-
Q tion of his quest, still shines brightly as he ventures y
' th into the outer world to beset himself with L
stronger and sterner tasks. Earth and all its treas- A-ala..
- , e 7 ures glide hefore his eyes as he gazes forward into
W ' the dim darkness of futurity. Speed thee, knight
and conqueror in the lists: you are ahout to
K I , e ter the real strife of Lif I Z E EAL
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gint! DL, 7644! Clare..
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Senior Gfficers fwwew any .-:.E,,f',.gI f
President .....,.., XNILLIAMXLEE '
Vice-President , , . ROBERT EADS ' " V7
Secretary . . . KATHLEEN COONEY '
Treasurer ........ ALEX MANIER
The class of '27 has thoroughly profited by its four years of high school
life. It was a pleasure for all of us to be members of a class of its kind.
Democracy was its outstanding purpose with its definition dehned as: "Not,
I am better than you areg but you are as good as I." With this in mind we
enjoyed everything we attempted to do. The organization of class cabinets
was due to the seniors during their junior year, and now the other classes have
adopted this requisite for systematic class government. Members of this class
have won distinction as responsible leaders of this institution. The adoption
of the Clarion as a personal class project was the first movement of its kind
attempted in this high school and is indicative of the service program which
has been followed since the freshman year.
In order to make A. H. S. a better school, let our record challenge others to
raise the standard of our Alma Mater to its highest.
And thus unto the court spake the bard:
Hark Ye! List to a tale of times told of that glorious knight errantry that
left the friendly portals of the old castle of A. H, S. in 1927, tutored in divers
arts and trained in many jousts in preparation for the great tournament of life.
They were 3oo strong, young and courageous when hrst they entered the
castle gates, This unproved knight errantry rose in spite of its handicaps and
participated in every contest and activity of the court. Three hardy youths
were their leaders: president, Cuthbert Ryan, vice-president, William Leeg
and Secretary and Treasurer, Francis Rooneyg the class by means of personal
merits proved its mettle and was a close contestant in the school spirit
But the third year will never be forgotten. The class decreed that it would
abide by the principles of democracy, and foster a truly representative adminis-
tration. With this aim in mind, a class cabinet was organized which directed
many projects. The junior play, "Seven Chances" was produced with splendid
success. The administrators, who themselves worked hard, and inspired the
class were: lfrancis Rooney, president, Beatrice Segal, vice-president: Barbara
Shinners, secretary and treasurer.
Then came the last and most glorious year. With a reputation for plant-
ing the seed of democracy and for volunteering projects, the seniors then pro-
ceeded to greater and higher attainments. The class sponsored the Clarion.
and thereby attained a new honor and established a new custom.
The faithful officers, William Lee, presidentg Robert Eads, vice-president,
Kathleen Cooney, secretaryg and Alex Manier, treasurer, loyally worked for
the glory of the class, staunchly supported by every member.
Then came the departure and each sallied forth on class day to a bigger and
broader task, the winning of the world.
Amidst complete silence the minstrel sang the valedictory of the class.
Never had the court heard such beautiful music as then rang through every
bower and hall of the castle. But the music appeared to go up and on-and
oh, so faintly seemed swelled by many older voices from the four corners of the
globe. And when the last verse began the music welled into a tremendous
avalanche of harmony.
"Mothers loyal sons and daughters
Scattered through the world
Strive to keep her glorious standard
To the breeze unfurledf'
Page lu -enty-six
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fyjlif lil, Alva! rig!
SARAH BAHCALL "Babe"
Glee Club 2, 3, 4Q Nautical Knot 1.3
Bells Of Beaujolais 33 Belle of Bar-
EDNA BALLINGER "Eddie"
Volley Ball 3.
HELEN BEACH "Bea"
G. A. A. 4Q Volley Ball 1, 1., 3, 42
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Cvlee Club 1, ZQ
Nautical Knot 1..
GEORGE BECKLEY "Beck"
Debate 41 Phi Chi 42 Bank Cashier
2, 3, 4Q Glee Club 42 Belle of Bar-
celona 4Q Hi-Y 4.
DOROTHY BELL "Dol
Home Economics Course
Wreck of the Hesperus IQ Volley
Ball 1., 3.
VIOLA BEHNKE "Babe
Home Economics Course
Wreck of the l-lesperus IQ Volley
Ball 2, 31 Baseball 2.
MARIE BEYE "Mala
Commercial and Art Courses
Wreck of the I-lesperus IQ Typing
Award 42 Bank Cashier 1.
MAME Buck "Blickie"
Home Economics Course
Wreck of the Hesperus IQ Typing
' , 12 ion
1 1 N Bill Brllsv lX'lAllli C,111.1N "Burl
C tm ral C mru Arlx Pruparalary Colarxv .
W rccl ol the llupcius 1 C X X llonor Roll 1, 1, 3. .11 Debate 3, 41
1 Q l b 1
Iarion 3, 4, Triangle Clu s , 13
Class Cabinet 1, 3: Class Play 3:
llydcCon1cst 3, Bank Cashier 1, 1,
31 Band z, 21 Ulcc Club 1, 1, 3, 4,
lli-Y 3, 41 Opcrcttas 1, 3, 4, Foot-
ball 4, liasketball 4.
WMC' of tm Hckpcmx 1 V1 S1-14311 C11,xM1s1::1u.1N N "Dolly
G. A. A. 1, 1, 3, 43 Basketball 1, 3,
Volley Ball 1, 1, 3: Track 1, 1, 3,
Clee Club 1, 1, Nautical Knot 1.
K I C l AV11.A C1.oss "Dimples
Lmm guru General Course
G. A. A. 1, 1, Basketball 1. 1, 3Q
Baseball 1, 1, 3,
KA 11f11.1a1zN CooN1gY "Kate
Arts Prepuralory Course
Class Secretary 41 School Spirit Cup
Committee 1, 1, 3, 41 Talisman 1,
3, 4, Copy Desk Editor 4.3 Radio
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II I7 O ,. 'W ,-.N 0 A V I
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A1xR,xM -I. ClOHliN "Abreu
Arts Preparatory Course
Class Cabinet 42 Student Council
4, Clarion 41 Hyde Contest 3.
Louisa 11111411111 "Biht1.1
Wreck ol' thc Hcsperus IQ G. A. A.
1, z, 3, 43 Bank Cashier 3: Baseball
1, 2, 32 Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Gw1iNoo1-YN IDANKIC A'Gwen
Honor Roll 1, z, 3.
RLlSSIil.L DrfNY12s "Rus '
Arts Preparatory Course
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 41 Triangle
Clubs 1, zg Clarion 45 Debate 41
Hi-Y 3, 43 Phi Chi 4, Bank Cashier
2, 3, 4.
JOSEPH DEW'1No'r "joe
Manual Arts Course L
Locker Tender 3, 4.
CiHARLE5 DEYOUNG Hchuck'
Wreck of the Hesperus 1.
DoRo'1'11Y IDRAHHIM "Dol
Honor Roll 1, z, 3, 43 'l'alis1nan 4,
D. A. R. Certihcate 11Clee Club 4,
Secretary and Treasurer 4: Belle of
Barcelona 4, Rose Maiden Cantata
Es 111511 IJRHWS ufslltltlj'
Cv. A. A. 3, 4, Wreck of the Hes-
perus IQ Bank Cashier 35 Typing
Award 3, 4, Volley Ball 1, z, QQ
Baseball 1, 7., 3.
Page twenty-n in e
Ulm GUM-ion I
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. . , , V.
ll.l-ll-LN l7L1'1'c1111a1z "Sill
Clarion 41 Glcc Club 3, .ig Bells ol'
Beaujolais 35 Belle ui' Barcelona .13
Radio Club 4.
R111x1i1L'1' Elms "l3,1l1
Arts Preparatory Course
Class Vice-President 41 Clarion 3, 43
Business lvlanagcr 45 Triangle Clubs
1, 2, Prcsidcnt 1, Secretary zp Glec
Cllub 1, 31 Bells of Beaujolais 3,
Bank 1, 35 Director 4, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Treasurer 45 Aviation Club 4.
lborsiiiim Fiifwiii. "Dun
Arls Preparatory Course
Wreck of the Hcsperus 1.
TONIC FICAVICI. "Bouts"
G. A. A. 3, 41 Wreck of the Hesperus
IQ Basketball 2, 32 Typing Awards
Eizwm Flfl.DllAHN "En:
XVreck ol the Hesperus IQ Class
Basketball 3, Typing Awards 3,
Gizmaviifivii Fieorow "Gan
Wreck of the Hcspcrus lQ Typing
Oscxmz FORBIZCK "Furl:
FRED Fox "Fritze
NVreck of the I-lesperus 1.
The mariah , . Y, 4
JEAN FRAMMON "jingle" LILLIAN GABRIEL "Lil"
Arts Preparatory Course 1
Class Cheer Leader 4Q Taliynfgin 41 C-lee Club 23 Nautical Knot zg
Radio Club 42 Entered f m' Olzggfri N 'Wreck of the Hesperus 1.
lin, Ohio 3. R -V
1 J " J
L V L - ' W
JOHN FRAMPTON X , -fr U I
ANS pC,,a,05q,fQ,U,Sd 1 v xRUDoLP1-I GAUERKE Rudw
Talisman 2 Debiyz Apt hi Cai JL - Manual Arts Course
Score arya d Tr Surety FY 3, 4- .1 Bank' Cashier 41 Clee Club 2, 3,44Q
. LJ Irleuticegzl ffnoggg Bells of Beaujo-
,V , aisgg eeo arceona4.
ED RD FRHI .RS j"'Eddie"
U ndustriv Course' F '
C cctyleeadergif z, 3, I3 Football '
M nager 39Hl1otball Zllasls Elasket- ,J GERANA GEHL Hgannie
ll 3157, HAH Clblb - 43 Ba? erbalijl General Course
M i anagpl 3 3 Clas rack 3, .1,QxVlI'1tCk Honor R011 4.
Lagnfval 4. ' H
J F! Y
X -' J
MARIE FSDLIIJFAIN "Foamy"
Art.: Preparatory Course ALFRED GELBKE "Al
Cvlee Cl b 1, 1., 3, 41 Pianist 4Q
Nauticeblalinot 1.1 Bells of Beaujo-
lais 35 Belle of Barcelona 4.
Football 3, 41 Class Track 3 Q Hockey
4Q Boxing 4.
1 N,.... r,"gf
HL.. u.. Q,
.'Xl.ll.li C11-lsczmmw "Bum" lvlmzuc Goss 'ullmrx
Arm Cuursc r- Commvrciul and Arm l'n','wralury
Bunk I. z, Xl liircctorg Cluricm 3. 4. , A C0ur.w.v
Class Play '51 RudioCIlub 4Q5tl,lLIlCf'1f l yplng Awards 1, 4.
Ciuuncil ll lulismzm 1.
ldlullvm Ulm.. -,l'UH-- ILMMA Slum- H tfklllllllld
. . Comrmvlml um! llumu l-4ununm.x
ln.'m'rl1I C uurxv ummm
Claw Plux' 5' Cllcc Club z 11 Nuuti- M . 1 ' . M .
cnl lxnnt zq Bells of l3CZlLlkl2llUlS 31 llpmg Emifdfa l""'n, Ulm 4
cllilflllll 4. ,- , ' ' ' f
Mr' . ' '
1 - ' ' , - f u A
Q 4 H , l, F liAI'hmo-C,1mVul- -' Ixay
lLl3llll Qrll sum h K lzlu x K A,yls1Jr'7,U,-uhlry CDU,-M.
I Q f'l"'L'fUl L UN'-V' Glcc Club 3-3 Bgmk Cluxlwicr zg lzllis-
Wlfflx "I llw l lCNPC"l'N '- man 43 Bells ul Bcuujoluis 3.
Mmm-. G1.AsN,w "jimmic"
C'un1mcrcial and Home lLmrwmiu.v l.ll.l.lAN CJRIMMUQ Lzl
C'm4r.ws Home l:wnon1ic'x Cuzlrse
lyping Awards 3, 4. Wrccli of thc ldlcspcrus 1.
G Ulm mariah
GEORCTLI HAAG "Shorty"
Football 4g Radio Club .gg Class
Gamiii l'lAB1iRMAN "Gracie"
Arls Preparatory and Commercial
Talisman Typist 41 Typing Awards
Commercial and Arts Preparalory
Typing Awards 3Q Wreck of the
XVILLIAM HAWKES "Chief"
Radio Club 4Q Wreck of the Hes-
lVlARGARIiT HECKLE "Hedda"
Arts Preparalory Course
Class Play 31 Glee Club 1, z, 3, 41
Nautical Knot 21 Bells of Beaujolais
31 Belle of Barcelona 4Q Dame De-
clamatory Contest 41 Aviation Club
4Q Bank Cashier 32 Radio Club 4Q
Rose Maiden 4.
BONNIE HEINZL "Bon
Wreck of the Hesperus.
Roaripqr Hiiiss "Bob
Nlanual Arls Courxi,
lcc Hockey 41 Winter Carnival 4.
DONNA HERRMAN "Don
Glee Club z, 3, 4, Vice-President 1.3
Class Play 3 3 Nautical Knot zg Bells
of Beaujolais 3 g Belle of Barcelona 4.
, -UBB murioh
lRYIN l ll-.RZlfl:l,D I' "Spark"
Manual Arm Coarsv
Aviation Club 41 Wreck of the
Mviuua l lll.4il'.NDORF
MARIE l-lonisims "llolvbie"
Glcc Club 23 Nautical Knot 21
llawkctball 1, 2, 31 Vullcy Ball z, 31
Class C Ihccr Lcadcr 2 3 Silver Typing
fXRLli'l 'l'A l'lou:OMis "Leila"
' Commercial Course
Baseball i, 2, 31 Vollcy Ball 1, 2
Viiimom l lui 1'l4.RM,xN nllulily
hlanual Arls Course
Football 2, 3, 42 Radio Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Vice-President 41 Class Basket-
ball i, 21 Winter Carnival 42 Aviation
lil.Mlill llORN "Fug
Manual Arts Course
Track 3Q Radio Club 3, 4.
Bi-Liwlczia l llliiN Uliunnic
Clam ral CYUIIIIYL'
Short Hand Award 11 Wrcclx ul' thc
l lcsperua i.
EDWARD lluN'i'z "lid
Freshman Triangle Club ig Radio
A , R
3 mm Marion
CZARL jiiisig Ujvlnsn
Orchestra z, 3 3 Band 7, 3 Bank Cashier
lVlARl'HA licwiz 'Wild' F'
Arts Preparatory Course
Talisman z, 3, 41 Orchestra 1., 31
Glee Club 23 Nautical Knot 23 Stu-
dent Council 43 Flag Raiser 4Q Quill
and Scroll 3, 4Q Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 4.
XVILMHR SJILNNIQRJAHN "jenny
V A General Course
NN reck oi the l lcsperus I 3 Football 4.
NORMAN JOHNSON '-Julius"
Glee Club 3, 43 Radio Club i 3 Bank
Cashier i, zg Hi-Y 3, 43 Bells of
Beaujolais 33 Belle of Barcelona 43
Rose Maiden 4.
Roisram' joNEs "Bob
Wreck of the Hesperus 1 3 Clarion 4,
RICHARD -IOYCE 'illamper
Arts Preparatory Course
Band 33 Glee Club 41 Belle of Bar-
celona 4. A .1 '
...f ," I
GRAX'iIli l4iiNYON . "K
Arlx Preparalary C,'our.se
Wreck ol' the Hesperus I 3 Radio
Club 43 Aviation Club 41 Phi Chi 4.
ROLAND KIPl'ENHAN "Kip,by
Wreck of the Hesperus.
f if -1-,
' 4, jf v A! ,I
1 1 Q
u , -
H .t-4 - w, .
, 11 J r K -if
"sf 6, ,,- ,
, , ,
4 'W -' .XV 'K L V 'T' A 2
, If ,
1 ,, 'Y 4,
' "..- A.
W1i.1.Aim Kl.lN4l uliill
Alanuul Arts Courxc
Wreck ol' thc l-lcsperua 1.
Lois liromiw "Darla"
Arm Pruparulory Cmir.w
Dame Declamatory Contest 4, Talis-
man 3, 4, Class Play 33 Banl:
Cashier 1, 31 Phi Chi 42 Aviation
Mfxiuia Komz "Kanzy"
Honor Roll 41 Typing Awards 42
Glcc Cluh 1, z, 3, 4Q Nautical Knot
23 Bells of Bcaujolais 3Q Belle of
Girarzar Kizmctic "Gil
Freshman Triangle 1 3 Basketball
3, 41 Aviation Club 4Q Hockey 4.
TRICNIZ liRANHOl,D "Ike
Home Ffcononiicx Cuur.w
Typing Award 4, Wrccli ol' the
llcspcrus IQ Volley Ball L.
l.LJi.i1.1.1'1 lillANl4Ul.D Ufffllllfij'
Clce Club 1, z, 3, 4, Nautical Knot L.
Wll.Mlill liRUlillliR "Wire
Arm Prupurulur-v Cuizrsc
Radio Club 4, Triangle Clubs 1, zg
Bank Cashier 1.
EVELYN KRFISS "Babu
Arrs Preparatory Course
Bank Cashier 1, 1, 33 Glee Club z,
3, 4Q Nautical Knot zg Bells of Beau-
jolais 3 3 Belle of Barcelona 4.
t The mariah
LAURA KRONZ 'ALal
Typing Award 33 Wreck ofthe Hes-
HILIJA KUcIIIcNIsIgckIIR 'Kuckie
Wreck ol the Hesperus I.
KENNIi'I'I-I LAIRD "Lani"
Arts Preparatory Course
Football 2, 3, 43 "A" Club 2, 3, 43
Basketball 3, 43 Talisman 41 Track
3,'lAI'l3f'lglC Qllub 23 Hi-Y 3, 45 Tennis
33 Winter Carnival 4.
WILLIAM LFE "Billy
Vice-President I1 President 2, 43
Class Basketball I, 2. Class Track
I, 23 Football 23 Clarion 2, 33
"A" Award 23 Hi-Y 33 Cabinet 3, 41
Student Council 2, 3.
LEONE LEMBERG jf "Curl,g"Jv 3,4
Commercial Course 0
Cv, A. A. 43 Cvlee Club I, 2, 33
Nautical Knot 23 Bells of Beaujo-
lais 33 Baseball 2, 3, 4Q Volley Ball
I, 2, 3, 4, Captain 4.
PHYLISS LIND "KitIy"
Wreck of the Hesperus I3 Typing
AI YDA LEMKE "Lid
G. A. A. 43 Winter Carnival 41
Volley Ball I, 2, 3 3 Typing Award 4.
ARTHUR LEMKE "Art
Wreck of the Hesperus I.
A1015 l.IliIIlliN 'Tilly
Arts Preparatory Course
Fooiball 1, z, 3, 4, Track z, 3,
llockey 4: "A" Club z, 3, 4, Presi-
dent 4, Class Play 33 Class Basket-
ball I, z, 3.
MMU:-. Lows "l.auic"
Volley Ball 1, 2, 3, 4Q Baseball 3, 41
Wreck of thc Hcspcrus I 3 Basketball
3, 4gTrack I, 2, 3. 4gBank Cashier ig
Typing Award 4
lVlYR'll.If l.l1laot-Las "M,vrt
Clee Club 4
Wll.l.!,AM LYoNs "Tiger"
Talisman zg Triangle Club 1.3 l-li-Y
3, 4, Track z, 21 Phi Chi 41 Bank
Cashier 4Q Debate 4Q Clarion 41
Glee Club 3, 41 Bells of Beaujolais 33
33 Belle of Barcelona 42 Radio
Club 4Q Honor Roll 3.
Page tlurty-eng ht
RCll5lill 1' lvl,-xc1Glu-:tank "Bah
Wreck of the Hcspcrus I Q Band 3, 4.
Aucxtxwmgla lXlANll1.ll "Alex
Class 'Treasurer 43 Talisman 3, 43
lli-Y 3, 4, Vice-President 4, Bank
Cashier 3, 4
Inulsl-. M.txi4snoN "Lua
Arts Pru,tu1rutur',v C'uur.w
Ueelamatory Contest 45 Class Play
ZQSCTTOOT Spirit Commitfec 1. z, 3, 4,
Bank Cashier 1, 1.. 4Q Lincoln Essay
Prize 41 Talisman 3 4.
Romain' MHZ "Mat
Arts Preparatory Course
Class Basketball 1, z, 3, 4Q Bells of
Bcaujolais 3Q Belle of Barcelona 41
Class Play 31 Glec Club 3, 4.
1, , ,,
. EDWARD lVlAURER "Ed
Manztal Arts Course
XVreck of the Hespcrus 1.
FRANr:1s lVl4lAl.LlSl'liR "Mac
Arts Preparatory Course
Triangle Club I, 21 Hi-Y 3, 4,
Clec Club 2, 33 Nautical Knot zg
Bells of Beaujolais 3Q Track z, 3:
Basketball 2, 3.
RfNYM1bNl5 Mmax "Ray"
Wreck of the Hesperus 1.
MARJORLE MCCAREY "Marge"
Honor Roll 1, z, 3, 4, Typing Awards
3Q Glee Club zg Nautical Knot 23
History Essay Contest 33 Post-
Cfrescent Essay Contest 4.
I-. .X 3 V --v
CLX'DE lXflC2CABE "Mad"
Arts Preparatory Course
Wreck of the Hesperus I.
Rum lVlCQ:ANNA "Ruthie"
Arts Preparatory Course
Talisman 42 Typing Award 32
Entered from Neenah High 3.
Bl-:RN1c:E MEARS "Burnie"
Wreck of the Hesperus I.
HELEN MENNINC "Hal'
Home Economics Course
Glee Club 1., 3, Nautical Knot 7.3
Bells of Barcelona 43 G. A. A, 1, zg
Rose Maiden 4
'N 'L f N .JV Ji,
I X X , f EVEN
f I ! 1 : I-F P
, QT' if '- fbi, "
V I' a
U fi 4,
llil. M1a1zk1,1s "Merks
Physical Education Assistant 41
C. A. A, Award 3, 4, Typing Award
3, 41 Winter Carnival 4, Track 1, 2,
3, 41 Vollcy Ball 1, z, 3, 41 Cleo Club
2, ll Nautical Knot 11 Bells of Beau-
jolais 3165. A. A. 3, 42 Basketball 3, 4.
1u:A111-51 M1aY1414 "Peggy
Clce Club 2, 3, 41 Nautical Knot 2,
Bells ol' Beaujolais 3, Belle of Bar-
celona 4, G. A. A. 1, School Spirit
Committee 41 Rose Maiden 4.
Arts Preptiralury Course
Class Chccr Lcadcr 3, 4, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 41 Operettas 2, 3, 4, Triangle
Club 2, Hi-Y 3, 4, Bank 2, 3, 42
Orchestra 3, 4, Talisman 31 Clarion
4, Rose Maiden 4, Heiss Oratorical
Btafrrizicia Mituaix "Bee
Arts Preparatory Course
Phi Chi 4, Glee Club IQ Debate 4,
Talisman 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
LIAM M1-LY1-QR ulrllffyu
" ROBIZRT lVll'l'Cl 1151.12 "Bob
Arts Preparatory Course
Student Council President 4, Clarion
3, 4, Glec Club 2, 3, 41OpCfCffkiS 2.
3, 4, Flag Raiser 4, Bank 1, 3, 41
President 4, Director 3, School
Spirit Pleadcr 2, 3. 42 Class Cabinet
4, Rose Maiden 4, Talisman 2.
DUWA 1'N1f: MoRN1zAU ' "Duc
Arls Preparatory Course
Wreclq of the Hcspcrus 1.
FRANK Mu R121 lY "Mike
Student Council 1, 2, Bank 1, 2,
Clarion 2, 3, Class Plav 3, Triangle
Club 2, School Spirit Committee 1,
2, 3, Basketball 3, 4, Class Basket-
ball 3, 4.
" RAYMOND Munpiw "Ray
Golf Team 1, 2, 3, Wreck of the
Hesperus 1. ,f
1 1 A U
' 41' 'L I ,
, 'Irvs' v ,f ,f -
1 K o
v' 4Jl,fF'-A 1 ,- rf ll
,H",NY,f!1- A 'I Av. It .A 4
3,1-' : " . ' ' 1,
,J AWYW , . 1
5' ff .l :Wil X
x K - 1 X 1
- SJW. M' ' il
A The Marion J " - fl' fl Il i C ,I
'-tilee Club 3, 41 Clarion 3, 43 Triangle
Club 7.3 Radio Club Z3 Aviation
Club 43 Bank Director 33 Bank
Cashier 2, 43 Rose lvlaiden 42 Bells
of Beaujolais 3 3 Belle of Barcelona 4.
GEORCIE NAX'ARRli "Nm1vy
lnduslliczl Artv Course
Track 31 Aviation Club 43 Wreck
of the Hesperus 1.
CARL NELSON "Tony
T1 iangle Club 7.3 Clarion 4Q Editor 41
School Spirit Committee 2, 3, 42
Talisman 2, 33 Heiss Contest 3, 43
Debate 3Q Student Council 3, 43
School Spirit Pleader 3, 4Q Co-Editor
Hand Book 43 Glee Club Z1 Phi Chi
43 Class Cabinet 3, 43 Radio Club 33
Honor Roll 2, 33 Belle of Barcelona
4 3 Hyde Contest 32 Hi-Y 3, 4.
BERNICE NIERHOOD "Bee
Arts Preparalory Course
Volley Ball 41 Entered from Nicholas
Senn High, Chicago 3.
CHARLOTTE NEWBY "Chuck"
Wreck of the Hesperus 1.
VORA OELKE "Vorchen
Bank Cashier 33 Typing Award 41
Clarion 43 Home Economics Prize 3Q
Wreck of the Hesperus 1 3 Volley Ball
1, 23 Honor Roll 3, 4.
l-lLLlAN ONDRACIEK "Lil
School Spirit Committee 32 Honor
Roll 41 Typing Award 3Q Shorthand
Fmwcras PERRINE "Pat
C-lee Club 2, 3, 43 Nautical Knot 23
Bells of Beaujolais 33 Belle of Bar-
celona 43 Rose Maiden 4.
"LJ, 4. Luc If "
NIYIZIZI-Ill PM I-Ill-Ill! "l"ifu" I'lYIil.YN RH-.l7I. "iff
Kimura! lbzzrw QIUIPUYICFIILII LIUHFNL'
I muh 3. 3. 4. I7nulImII 1, 3. 41 'I'ypir1g,IXxx'urd 31I Iur1urIluII Z, 3- 41
Iinpluin 4. l':uxIXctINzIIl L. 3. .11 XYVCQIQ sw! thc I Icxpcrm 1,
K Iulv 1, g. 4, ISQIIQ wt Bm'ccImm.1.
1.3 H , N p,,,,,., "pup" l.l-.uN.x Illlzlil. "hum
llumu lfmrzmnicx Cuzcrsc , , , C""I""I'fII'I cI'f'I"W .
x'.,1lQy mn 1, 1. ciupluin Bull 1. lvvmrl --Wllfd 11 NN Mk +11 Ilw
I I-um' Ifcwnmnicx I'ri:c 3. I IUNPVVUN I-
. A , b .. ,
lm! mmm s rx I LILRXI x i 4 I :mm IIIQHIVN l,XI4VINM1K HRM
wncrul Cuzlrw c.Um,mI Cmrw
7'I"1z"z"1'1h . -' I'
I hu C hu 4.4! lnjx Pl IN, lf-IWC IU t Vvrcclq uf l'I'1CI'IC9PCI'LlS 1.
4. Bunk Luxhucr I1 lulwman 3, 4,
.Xviznticm Klub 4.
Vim A Roma
SI.-KH!-It RI'.I'5I. '4.S'lalw" C'un1rm'ruialC'n14r.w
Clcmrul C'uur.w Iyping Award ll XYr'ccI4
Wrcclx ul the I Icxpcrm I. I Icxpcrux I.
, ,1. ,.
I 1' 'I . .... P ..- T fx'
The Qflurwn P 6 i k t
V 3-' ling.
. Lf" -43' " 3- 1
f ' -K ' V , 5 . ' L ' V A I
9 lv 1,4 F i Q. V A ' A
1 J ' ' A' Y 1
' " I J ' .
ns 3 - -af
n fb' ,
ROONIZY "Bud CAROLYN SCHAEL, "Drastic"
M Arts Preparatory Course Arts Preparatory Course
- N. Triangle Club 1, 23 Honor Roll r, 2, Glee Club r, 33 Band 2. 3, 41 Talis-
' 43 Class President 33 Secretary and man 3, 41 Cv. A. A. 3, 43 Radio Club
X ,, Treasurer 23 Hi-Y 3, 43 Student 3. 4, Secretary and Treasurer 4182180
,WPC lvlanager Football 43 Student Coun- Ball 33 Volley Ball 43 Literary "A"
cil 4: Class Cabinet 3, 43 General
Chairman ,lunior Prom 32 Club
41 Talisman 3, 43 Business lNlanager
jostaeiimia Ruisraatz "joe
Basketball 2, 31 Baseball 23 Volley
Ball 33 Entered from St. Petersburg,
C:LJ'lillBIiR'li RYAN --c.Rll.YSj'
Class President IQ Triangle Club I,
23 Clarion I, 2, 3, 42 Bank Cashier
1, 2, 3, 43 Director 23Track 1, 2, 3, 43
Valley Meet 3, 43 Basketball 1, 2, 3,
43 Hi-Y 43 Aviation Club 43 Winter
Carnival 41 Boxing 43 Bantam
Champion 43 Talisman 4.
MARIE SANLQM "Sunny
Arts Preparatory Course
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3, 43 NVreck of the
Award 31 Essay Prize 41 Bells of
lXfl,xaY Sczmamtik u1StIl7'tu
S'l'fiRI.INC SCHMALZ ".S'1erx'f
Industrial Course 4 N
Arts Prqbaralory Course
Honor Roll, Talisman 3, 43 uill
and Scroll 3, 43 VolleyBal1 1. V
Glee Club 2, 33 Nautical Knot 23' Q I
Bells of Beauiolais 33 Band 2, 3, 41 1
Track 2, 33 Orchestra 3, 41 Bank , A
Cashier 4Q Radio Club 4.
DER SCHMALZ "Wild"
Arts Preparatory Course
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 43
C-lee Club 2, 3, 4, President 43
Nautical Knot 23 Student Council 42
Class Cabinet 3, 43 Bank Cashier 31
Director 41 Talisman 23 Bells of
Beaujolais 31 Belle of Barcelona 43
Rose Maiden 4.
l I U!
lli4.1.i-LN SCIIMIDT A "SmitIy
Home lzfonomirs Cuursr
Wreck ol the llesperua 1.
l.LSIlll'.R Scziiomlsczii Hlixly
Ci. A. A. 1, zg Basketball QQ Typing
l.ii.i.mN SCIIROICDER "Lil
Arlx Pruparalory Course
l lonor Roll ll Talisman 4g Library
Assistant 43 C. A. A. 7,3 3, 43 Radio
Wmufiucn Sanur.: "Win"
Glcc Club 4Q Belle of Barcelona 42
Rose Maiden 4Q Wreck of the lles-
perus IQ Typing Award 3.
BiiA'rRlcia Stacml. "Bee
Arts Preparalury Course
Debate 1, 2, 3, 41 Declamatory Con-
test 41 Vice-President 31 Phi Chi 43
Aviation Club .43 School Spirit
Pleader 1, 1. Radio Club 3, 43 Glec
Club 41 Belle of Barcelona 43 Bank
Cashier 1, z, 3.
Eumczia SLQGAL Uliun
Arla Preparatory Course
Student Council 31 Class Cabinet 31
Declamatory Contest 3, 43 Valley
Forensic Contest 41 Class Play 31
Debate I 3 Radio Club 3, 43 Aviation
Club 41 School Spirit Pleacler l, z, 3.
RALPH Suu. "Senator
Wreck of the Hesperus 1 3 Chemistry
Lab. Assistant 4.
LORRAINE SHAW "l,ur
Home Economics Course
Glee Club 41 Belle of Barcelona 41
Rose Maiden 4.
ii 3 yt 3
' The Qflurion 3 ROBERT SHEPHERD "Bob
Maniaal Arls Course
Aviation Club 43 President3 Class
Cabinet 33 Radio Club IQ Clarion
ARTHUR SMITH "Arc
Triangle Club 1, 2' Hi-Y 3, 43 Presi-
dent 4j Classwice-President z , Class
Play 31 Heiss Contest 4Q Cvlee Club
41 Phi Chi 42 Bank Cashier i, 7., 3, 43
Rose Maiden 4.
ELIZABHTII SMITH Mfielly
Prls Preparalury Course
Phi Chi 43 Honor Roll 42 Entered
from Niagara High, Wisconsin.
HowARD SMITH "Hou ie"
Wreck of the Hesperus I.
ETHEL STALLMAN "Stubby
Arts Preparatory Course
G. A. A. 42 Phi Chi 41 Debate 43
Library Assistant 4: Basketball 33
Clarion 43 Honor Roll,
DoRo'rHY STARR "Daz
Typing Award 3 3 Baseball 7,3 Wreck
of the Hesperus x.
EVERET STECKER "Ev
Debate 41 Band 41 Cvlee Club 31
Bells of Beaujolais 33 Bank Cashier
13 Phi Chi 4.
GILBER'l' STECKER "Gil"
Arts Preparatory Course
Triangle Club 1, 7.3 Bank Cashier
z, 3, 41 Track 1, 7.3 3, 41 Class Basket-
ball 31 Cvlee Club QQ Bells of Beau-
jolais SQ Typing Award 4.
The Qfluriony i
., I X
TDANIVI. S11-miainiua "Dun
Basketball 2, 3, 4, Captain 41 HA"
Club 3, 4, Secretary and Treasurer
41 lli-Y 3, 41 Belle of Barcelona 42
Class Track 1, 2, 3, 42 Clarion 41
Bank Cashier 1, ZQ Golf Team 3, 42
Winter Carnival 4.
Ciaoiusic S'l'liWAllT "Peanuts
Wreck ol the Hesperus 1.
Mxiuow SIIWVAIKI ".S'1c1v1c
Arlx Prufulralivljv f'Ulll'SL'
XX rccli ul llie I lcxperus- 1.
IXNN S1141-.1141-Q "Kill
I lomv lfuviuniics C'tmr.w
Basketball 1, 32 Wreck of the Hes-
' 7 - 1 fu
QUT. .0 my iyiai MNH Nga
. "l ' 11-14 if li, ' .. 3 ' '
lgliliii. iXlllil.liNx Q VA 'liublviu l1,Xf..,iTl nf
Typing Award 41 Wieck of the
Hesperus 1. J fwxltq
. . - upul..
K .1.A1m I 111411111114
Typing Award 4, Wieck of the
Do1xo'1'11Y 'liRI'l"llN Nlilackic
Ta1lis111anTypist .11'l'ypir1gAwa1'd 3,
Wreck ol' the I lexpcrux 1.
f:Wl-LNDLHYN V1xN1mxvA1ui,x "Given"
G. A. A. 1, 1., 3, 4, President 41
Phi Chi 41 Clarion 4, Library Assist-
ant 4Q Typing Award 4.
VIQRONA xlANl lliLlKl,ON "Rome" JAMES WA'l'5oN "Whittie"
Commercial Course Science Course
Typing Award 3Q Wreck of the Radio Club 1 5 Aviation Club 4.
Evickm' Wiccsmzk "Wag"
I 'MGHIIGI Arts Course
CONRAD VERBRICK --Conn Radio Club 1, -Lg Class Basketball I.
Manual Arts Course
Track 1 3 Golf 3, 4.
TRUDY WEBER "Tru"
Arts Preparatory Course
Property Manager Class Play 31
Bank Cashier 41 Glee Club z, 3, 43
Opcrettas 2, 3, 41 Radio Club 42
Aviation Club 43 Entcrcd from
Ivlarinettc High 7..
Guoiuzlf: Vismmiczk "Gnd"
Manual Artx Cuurxu
Coll zg Class Basketball 4.
lVlAR'l'HA Wiilcm' "Mal"
NORBERT VETTE "Norb" Arts Preparatory Course
'Manual Arts Course Wreck of the Hesperus IQ Honor
Wreck of the Hesperus 1. Roll 3, 4.
v""'1 X Q
'ki' A -
1: ..,. ' Q AJ l .
.1-in .jay X
Xlxisi i. XXVI-.Nil .ui "Mahi"
lyping .Nwzirds 31 Wrcclx nl thc
l lCNPl'iAllN i.
I li-i i-N XVI-RN!!-Il "Ilan"
Arlx Prvparulory Coizrxu
Radio Clluh 41 Cllcc Clluh 41 Quill
and Scroll 3, 42 Talisman 3, 41
Bank Clawhicr 11 Bcllc of Barcelona
41 Rose lklaidcn 41 Honor Roll 1, L. 4.
l..xwiu-.xr.i- Wiiziui 'Nnzzpv
Alanna! Arts C'oi4r.vc
lfoolhall 3, 4Zf1laSsBasl4Ctl12lll 3, 41
Cilaw 'lirack 3, 41 Clluh 3, 41
.Xvialion Cfluh 4.
l li-,i.i-N Wol I-' "AfIuI:"
Bank Cashier IQ Clarion 41 Radio
Club 41 Glcc Club 1, 32 Bells ol'
Bcaujolais 31 C. l, P. A. Conven-
tion 41 G. A. A. I, 1.
ll.xRoi.o XvOliIll.l-'R "Hal
Radio Ciluh 41 .Xviation tilulw 45
Wrccl. ol' thc l lwpcrux 1.
lXlii,mzi4iv Ziii-izi-x' "Milly
lyping Award 3, 41 Wreck of thc
lX'lifRi,.i-L Zvi-.1 lil-' "Cli1a'k
Bank Ciashicr 31 Clarion 22 lli-Y
3, 4, Secretary 41 Radio Clluh 3, 4,
Prcxidcnr 41l lcigsflonlcw 33l3chatc
3, 41 Co-Editor lland Book 41
School Spirit Plcadcr 3, 41 Phi Chi
4QSlLIClCl'1t Council 42 Class Cfahinct
3. 41l,0CliCl"liCi'1dCr3, 4.
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ID DAY! The heralds announce the new-
comer with ringing trumpets and proclaim
his desire for showing his skill and valour
in the tourney of School Life. The challenge is
accepted and the heralds withdraw to their stations.
The knights, Sir Senior, Sir junior, and Sir Sopho-
more enter the lists. The trumpets sound! The spears
of the champions are loweredg the spurs are dashed
into the flanks of the steeds and the adversaries rush
forward to show their prowess. The consequences
of the encounter are not instantly seen for the field
of "School Term" is long and expansive and the
comhatants cannot extricate themselves from the
fray hefore they have shown merits sufhcient to
gain the "School Spirit Cup." So the tide of battle
prevails with alternate successwbut the spectators
acclaim Sir Sophomore for his feats of gallantry-
Sir junior. The tournament concluded, Sir Junior,
spurred on hy his ideal, the attainment of a diploma
Us-strives for greater awards of Chivalry.
. The Gammon r
Gage Stiedl Rechner Carncross
President . . ..... ALoYs1Us GAGE
Vice-President . . CLEMENT STIEDL
Secretary , . . ROBERT RECHNER
Treasurer ........ JANET CARNCROSS
When, as sophomores, the class of '28 adopted for its motto what is also the
sloganofthe Ford-Rent-A-Car Company, "Drive it yourself," the unprecedented
advancement in class spirit was not taken into due consideration. So at the
very outset of the year 1926-17 a new type of transportation towards its ulti-
mate goal, good citizenship, was invented, and since then the class has flown
"Sky-High" in their airship, "The Redoubtablef'
In the coming year, when they will be, as the saying goes, "August Seniors"
the class members will, no doubt, find some still more efficient means of locomo-
tion, but they now join whole-hearteclly in praising that smooth running
mechanism which carried them so safely through the air-currents of the class
play, the winning of the inter-class basketball tournament, the annual junior
prom, and more important the liveliest participation in school affairs. There-
fore: God speed "The Redoubtablef'
WHA! RUN fnlslvvr. Ilvlllll, Ilww. XUIIICIN, XVIIIIW, Ilclcrx. Pzllmcr, Uxxcn, -XII1l'L'cI1l, MIm11ln, Ilul-vll, 'XIfnnc, Illilflf
Rm rf. Hmm Ilwx, NIvmIwr1.:
.Xl-Inrnl Run SIL-IIN-I. NIcIxL'l'. Iulxkx, SL'I1l'lIlkIl, I5ccl1L'l', NIcCfux', IXIun1um.5, Slccnlx, Cfnlwlw, 5yI1uIIIcr, Hcxcr, II
I In-X-X1-I, MMIII, l'rIwI.nuIwr, NI-n1lgm1u'1'v, IQLWTILIIIIT, Iicunku, Zluglvr, Iumm'rmun
Ihml Run Iiuwln. I Inmh-x xlLIc.II:1l11ll1n'l1, Yk'FI7I'ICIi,I'll1I.lt'l', Iililllhll. I IiIIxI-xx IIT, Md 'I-x , Scaxmzxn.N'Iu'1IcIIw. I :uh
X .,,IwxI, UNNI, 5cI1:nIL'. Iiumlr, I. I,uuclyuL1ng, l.ul:, 5cImuIcr. Slurlxlwzuiull
lmurll Hun Nvxxlurl, Nlxlzsh-1, Xllllvl, lh'r'wxx. IXI11rw, I'urrlm'. SQIIUIIT, Slnvxrx, NIm4'lIu'lI. I I.nw:n, Smllwulull
Ixllwpvxl- I, IM Lglnugru, I'.u lu-1, 'XI.1l Inu. I .4-lplxc, Iimuruwll,
lffrrl Run X1uIucp.:, Iiznxcr, Illuck, Ciurncruss, Krueger. Pacwlur, Imcswl, Ciluudcmzms, XX4I'lX'nI0INI4I, Qiucrcx, Drrxlcr
.N'w..vruI Run Iiunwpx, Kllllvxun, Imcewl, Nuygs, Ulxon, Yucckw, illaxxymp' Kkxllwum, Su-ndl, IIcIms, IirLlcg.zcr
'lhml Row Sccgvr, Ilnwslu-rg, Schmiege, Plamann. Ivicldzmm, Wl'IICfY, VV1rl:, Vhwud, Pccrcnlmwm, Kfunmpshurc, Qucllu
Snug, Slrulz, N4urpI1y, Ilusc-good. Slattery.
llluulh Rm:-: Keller. Schrelter, Krarvuich. Uuchenherg, Iluesemann, Ilcrlel, IIurn, :LlN5I111lI1, Rundlw, Ixienning
Vwggl, Slnllmnn, Spector. Muller.
D U52 mariah
I-'nxl Run' llumruz, Vow, Wcrm'r, l'slNl1, Gu-xcnz, llclglcmzm, Rzldtkc, lfrzmck, Knoll, Wull-xml, Llclwcluclxur,
Sfnmul Run- l.lxnur, liuulwcr, Smnlh, Rcchncr, lllllli, Gage, jcrmcrjuhn, Brown, Prushvzr, lfruwr, Juhnsum, Kruse.
'I'lm4l Rum. llwmlrlch, Van llcuklun, Post, Zahrl, Kugglcr, Culbertson, Licse, Brandt, Schmidt, Sclxiclwlcr, Drucfzcr,
llmlglur, l lurrxmun, Clark. Schaclcr
lfuzullx Rnuu' Pcwwlci, Peters, Rohm, DcVwc, Ruemcr, Gcticlmw. Hurlung, Plcllcrlc, lX1cl:cr, jnrum, lX1m:l1uIdcr.
ltlklltf, Uccl-:1:r, lXllcr.
lfzml Run ll l,lwwlx'uL1x11g, If I uuxsclxuumg, Nzrfcl, Brwchnlcm, Hays.
.Srmrnl Run' lklalllxuxxw, lhlcs, Schllmm, Rcllkc, Ruth, Plcllc, l.ol1r0n:, lxlgycrs, Zullqry
'I'lunl Run- lxl. lgfilllkll. Julmslon, Scl1ult:, Resmmn, lfllw, lxflclicnny. l,m,lrwcl1, l':1yIur, l Inlrlxlur
1411111111 Run Marx, P1-xxcri, Hiller, Cfalrlcr, Baker, Zurlwl, Vfurncr, Palm.
llugu jljly-llu vw
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ORNINCI' Antl the Knight errant Sopho-
more enters the Castle of Education to be
ulwsorlwetl in the routine of the quest for
Knowletlge, Armetl lwy previous training, he sets
himsell' to the task and hopes for success and the
luurels to he guinetl hy strictly following the coun-
sels ol' his instructors. The future grows intriguing
in anticipation ol' the strength to he gathered for
tleetls yet untlonei lor u greater life, yet undreamed!
H Ulm Marion Davis Stark Dix Eggert
President ......... CHESTER DAVIS
Vice-President . . CARLTON STARK
.Secretary . . . CLARANCE EGGERT
Treasurer ......... CILADYS Dlx
The class of 'ZQ entered Appleton High School last fall, 4oo strong, We
were the first class to graduate from the -junior High Schools. Immediately
we began to take an active part in all school affairs. We have done our bit to
make this year successful. Our class has tried to do its best and has made mis-
takes, but we hope to benefit by our experience in the next few years. The
splendid spirit of co-operation among the sophomores has been a great boon to
the class and its leaders. Our first year at A. H. S. has been enjoyed by all
and we hope to make the next years as pleasant and as prohtable, not only for
our class, but for all Appleton High School.
lflrsl Run" Ncmlumi, Nmnrrc, I5uIxIl, lilcwmzm. Rcick, Shade, Ifulk, Dwllxc, lkxmv, I lcxlwlc, I'vndIcr, Brock, Starck.
I Icnning. Iimiuwr, Iir.mI1uIxI, llulcy. Iiyxpxurl.
.Yemmi Rau- Slmnuw, Wnnwrx, l.c'vpuld, DcY0ung. I IUI1, Burgess. Spccuwr, Tuck, IJ-wlwlverslcin, Mayer. Bcukcr. Aul.
Cfrnwc, Wflxx. Clurncs, Iilllcrsmi. Iiluchn
'fhml Rum Dcllgcr, 'I'rulIwcr, Iiucpkc, D:-hcurly, IQEIFXYCICIQ, Iiranzusch. Lutz, WNOchIcr. KIICY. Vfugncr, Iiuzilske.
W"nrncr Ncxxlw Ikrumll NICIIHINI-X. Drcwnng, Iilias.
lfm:rlh-Rmr I I,uunIwIuL. XVcLluIu1cl, Ilumkc, I Iumc, Zunziyz, 'I4cQch, Hcimcrmcnn. Clifforkl, Cfnhl. Zimmermann, johnson,
Snvdur, lluxhcy, Ncmuvlwck, Ruhm, Ildtlac, I.ul::nw, IX1mmrrm
lflrxl Run" bmrk, Iluswk-, Slwr, Vunl'uwLcr. Beck, Simon, Coleman,
S1-mm! Roux' IiupInnp1xI1, bnmlcrx, Selig, Ihlnsun, Suldlcr, Lousman, Siefert.
'Hnml Rmv- Jurclmw Scimwaboclm. Vnnderhuiden. Lullungc, Marsum. Iingel, Butler.
limrllx Rmu Cihnlds, DcWulIc. Krueger, Weiss, Tuck, Cubont, Schwabock. Bentlc.
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Ulm Marion First Row: Ranier, , Herriman, Fuller, Malucfz. Tracy, Hintz. lvlcflarey, Radtkc, Parker. Koclclcr. Scholl.
Russel. Wenzloff, Walthers, Stock. Roth. Heckerr, Wanke. Verrier, Thiede
Secund Row: Lueders, Letter. Knight, Kiohnkc, Karwcick, Mark. Peters, Reed, lvlelzer, Main. Roemer, Ruesch,
Wood. Witman, Wettstein, Gochner, Shannon, Shubert, Parker.
Third Row: Nckls. Owen, Harm, Henkle, Keich, Krueger. Kuclcenberg. Shumann, Smith. Stilp. Shultz. Shultz
Simon. Zinzer, Wilson. Mclvlahon. Verbrick, Stubbe, Ruth.
Fourth Row: Haye, Larkin, Laird. Holcomb, Kohl. Kubitz. Rammer, Johnston. Heckle. Pitt, Koss. Verrier, Witzke.
Schafer. Karweicl-', Manier. Smit.
Furs! Row: Froehlich, Merkel. Benyas. Colburn, Bethke. Doine, Killorcn, Hatch, London, l leinritz, Summers. Kurerl.
Rafoth. Schlcgcl, Downer, Mueller, Whitrock,
.Second Row: Crabbe. Solie. MeClone, Zanzig, Wiedmon, Miller, Heckel. Drysdale. Hansenp, Trentlage, Hilkowilz.
Kampo. Jansen. Rubert. Lutz. Harwood. Yankee, Van Bussem.
Third Row: Hart. Kobussen. Ellenbecker, Shannon, Waltman, Kochuch. Mamm. Ziegler. Kitzinger, Schubert. Koppe.
Schultz. Kunitz, Burgess, Poole, Eichstadt, Miller.
Fourth Row: Boettcher. Hurt. Van Ryzin, Coon, Warner, Schmeichel. Mader, Krucgar. Cameron, Deitrick. Schmidt.
Rehfeldt, School. Ness. Moore. Lyman, Gosha.
,:' """ '.
Ifrml Run- I7nlm:1r,Chllc1l, 4Xllw'cv.:h1,f1Ul1cn,K1rulwlw, ShUllZ,l,LlI1NCI'. 5lru1z,ScI11-ucxlcr, liuulxur. Durn, Wwl, l.:nPlmuu
Hrulclxlux. I'1ol:uh, .fXl1rcm,iil,uk.
.Ymuml Rau' TYIJKUIN. lwxllcr. limp, Zlnlmcrnlam, Slcnuhuucr. NVurl11l15.1, Dunkel, Scl111zlsNr, , Ilmllkc, Xlcl:cr
Sclmlwunxclw, Schucnlcc, Ncllur, Hull, Prmk, lfcrrun, Zlcglcr.
'I lun! Rum , Br: 14 flu, l"uxxc1,L1.-l', :XH'cri, limhry, liluhorsl, I Iuwks. Puruh, XVrcuk, Rchlcldl. I lnclxlwcrl, Rcufx
Nuvurrc, lhfppc, Dumlqc. Yun Wxclc
I'luu'lHs Run' Hcuknmn, lfnh. Hlxcr, Dux. Davis, Dcrfab. Puach, Heller, Sclmupgcr. Schlllhuulwlcs, Arndl, lEum.:cx'l
liulungcr. l,cw5clyuunp.:. Runknn, ilrulwlt
INALLY the king spake unto his court and
made known by proclamation that certain
days were to be set aside to confer awards upon his
knighthood and to heap honors on the worthy.
Upon thc advent of these gala days thrall, yeomen,
knight, lord, and vassal assemble in the great throne
On the noble, on the worthy, on the strong in
spirit, honors for quests fulfilled and deeds well
done are heaped. Blank shields are blazoned with
a resplendent "A" and divers precious gifts are
given in just accord.
Upon being called to the throne, forth strides the
victor and, in the admiring silence of the court and
multitude, receives his well earned award, And
thus it is ever-to those who attain, to those who
accomplish, to those who win ultimately belongs the
The mariah fl
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Craftsmanship Shield Award
Many are the honors that may be won during the four years of high school
life. But highest of all honors which can come to any student is to be awarded
the craftsmanship shield. This bronze and silver shield, established by the class
of IQIO, is given annually to the student who is most outstanding in his crafts-
This year, because of his splendid spirit of co-operation, his generous at-
titude, his excellent work as president of his class, and his outstanding leader-
ship in extra curricular activities, William Lee ofthe class of '27 was awarded
Atorsius GAGE ROBERT MITCHELL
To be able to wear an "A" means that Appleton High School has conferred
upon that student an honor. All A's are honors, indeed, but the most coveted
letter is the Craftmanship VA", This "A" is given for high scholarship,
outstanding work in extra curricular activities, and unusually fine school
spirit and citizenship.
To Aloysius Cage, 'zo and Robert Mitchell, '27, the Craftmanship A's
were awarded this year. Luke Cage, throughout the entire year, has been a
most valuable student, always on the honor roll, captain of his debate team,
Clarion staff member, winner of the extemporaneous speech contest, and presi-
dent of his class. These are but a few of the honors which he has earned.
Bob Mitchell is known by the student body and faculty alike as a most depend-
able and industrious student. Bob in his senior year alone was president of the
Student Council, Bank President, Flag Raiser, and a Clarion staff member.
Ulm GVIM-ion WMM
Keepers of the Flag
American ideals are daily brought to mind by the greatest of all symbols of
Americanism, our Flag. Floating as it does over our school, the very spirit of
patriotism and reverence seems to impregnate the hearts and minds of every
student. It has always been customary for the youngest class in school, the
sophomores, to present a Hag each year and it is the special duty and honor of
the senior class to elect the "Keepers of the Flag." The class chooses these
two members on the basis of four square character,scholarship,and participation
in school activities. This year Martha jentz and Robert Mitchell were selected
for this, the highest honor in the power of their class to bestow.
I' has Cohen Rot h Ornstein Roeiner
School Spirit Contest
.X I I S has had the tradition of the School Spirit Contest since tot 3, but each year brought
changes in the methods of choosing the winner. Formerly, the faculty chose the best class1
now, the students collect the material, and a faculty committee compiles a report and acts as
iury. The faculty committee for this year is composed of Miss Smith, Chairman. lN4iss Harrison,
lX1iss Iiuchholz. hir. Walsh, lX4r. Cameron, and lX4r. Grant.
On September 15, the contest began, the first hearing was held February 4. The contest
ended .Xpril zi and the award was made at the end of the second six weelts of the last semester.
This year tryouts for pleaders were held and the three best speakers were chosen to represent
their class These pleaders were: sophomores4Ruth Cohen, Robert Elias, and Robert IN4ueIler3
juniors Carlton Roth, Phyllis Ornstein, and Robert Roemer, seniors-Carl Nelson, Robert
Mitchell, and Merle Zuehlke. The representatives presented their reasons and statistics in favor
of each class, without false boasts or rancor on the part of the speakers, according to the following
outline made out by the faculty committee:
II. .Xttendance at school activities.
Ill Participation in school activities.
IY, Cfharaeter forming habits.
Y. Class projects.
YI. Teachers' vote on the general attitude.
A certain number of points is given for each part of the outline-three for first place, two for
second place, one for third place. Because of this method class rivalry was not so intense and
a general atmosphere of co-operation was noticeable among the students,
The class of IQZ7 won the cup.
The mariah Cooney Schcnck Rooney Marston .Ientz Werner
Quill and Scroll
JANET CARNcRoss .... . . President
FRANCIS ROONEY . . Vice-President
LOUISE IVIARSTON . . Secretary
MR. HELBLE Miss NESTHUS Miss SAECKER
In IQZQ the Quill and Scroll, the only national society in our high school,
was organized. Although it exists mainly for journalists, anyone who shows
talent in writing is eligible. Because of its recent advent in school, only a few
students have attained the standards. However, this organization with an
increase in membership can accomplish much next year.
The requirements for entrance include high scholarship and outstanding
work in some phase of journalism. The main purpose of the organization is to
promote better journalism among high school students.
A party was given in the spring to the entire Talisman staff. Since it was
held in the Carncross attic it was, of course, a success. One edition of the
Talisman, the "Nonsense Issue," was taken over by the Quill and Scroll.
Legion Athletic Award
For six consecutive years the Cney Johnston Post of the American Legion
has presented a medal to the boy who best represents the spirit of the ideal
high school athlete. This year Norbert Pfefferle, outstanding throughout his
four years in football, basketball, and track and a winner of letters in all three
sports was awarded the gold medal. Because he has successfully participated
in school activities, is outstanding as a true Sportsman and a genuine athlete,
is scholastically superior, and above all is in character four square, Norbert
was selected from among other meritous athletes for this outstanding honor.
G wb? GVIQVTOU Lcmlwurg Beyc Kranhold Drews Harm
Gold Medal Winners in Typewriting
The Commercial Department has awarded gold and silver medals for speed
in typewriting for many years. More gold medals were won this year than any
previous year. These medals are given to all schools hy the Remington
Typewriter Company for proficiency in typewriting.
Every student mL1St win the silver award in order to graduate from the
commercial department. That means each must write at least 40 net words
per minute for Fifteen minutes, with a limit of seven errors.
The gold medal winners must write a minimum of 55 net words a minute
for fifteen minutes with a maximum of six errors. Two tied for first placeg
Esther Harm and Lucille Kranhold each wrote 59 net words with only four
errors. The record of the other winners is as follows: Marie Beye, 555 Esther
Drews, 553 Erwin Eeldhahn, 575 and Leona Lemburg, 55.
Besides typewriting, the commercial graduates complete strong courses
in shorthand, Library Bureau oi iiling and ofhce practice, bookkeeping and
co-operative salesmanship. Commercial students have done all the routine
work in the school officeg typed the copy for the Talisman and Clariong cut all
the stencils for the Biology contract work, as well as much stencil work for
teachers and school activitiesg and worked out filing systems for the following
departments: Physics, Commercial, Principals Office, Chemistry, Manual
Arts, and Home Economics.
One of the primary activities supervised by the Ilnglish Department is
essay contest worlz. Ifour contests were offered this year, the first among these
was the Lincoln Ifssay Contest sponsored by the Illinois Watch Company.
Springfield, Illinois. The purpose of this contest is to encourage the study
ofthe life and character of Abraham Lincoln. juniors and Seniors are eligible
to compete for the bronze medal awarded by the company. The winner is
announced by the Iinglish Deparrment on Lincoln's birthday. This year
Louise Marston was awarded first place with the essay "The Man for the Ages".
Honorable mention was given to Wilder Schmalz, lvlarie Sanem, and William'
Lyons. The contestants and their respective essays submitted were: Marthfl
Weight, "Lincoln, the Friend", Dorothy Draheim, "lXIaster of Wordsng
Marie Sanem, "Lincoln, the Ideal for All Ages", Wilder Schmalz, "Spirit ol
Lincoln", -lohn Frampton, "His Creat Love of Humorng Carolyn Schael,
"Lincoln, the I7riend"g Marjorie lX'IcCary, "Abraham Lincoln, the Immortalng
Robert Iiads, "The Challenge of Lincoln's Life", lvlartha klentz, 'Abraham
Lincoln, the Immortal" 3 Louise Marston, "The Man for the Ages". The judges
stated that the essays submitted were of an unusually good type, and that
they were well pleased with all of them.
Another opportunity offered to Appleton High School students for the first
time this year is the Ceorge Baldwin Contest. Any bonande student may
enter. The subject must be one of historical interest to Appleton or Outagamie
county. The prizes of fligo, Sligo, and flizo are awarded class day. The Pettibont
Peabody Ifabric Iissay Contest was held for the 1 ' ' ' 'ear. The con
test was opened to junior and Senior girls. 'as awardet
first prize, fliio in gold, and Diana Ressman was given seconc prize, 5,
The Post-Crescent for three consecutive weeks c - ring Qctober and Novem
ber held a civic news story-essay contestg all of the . ' in ' ' were pub
lished in the paper. The essays of janet Carncross, artha
jentz, were adjudged of greatest interest to Post-Crescen rea ers and were
awarded the prize offered each week for the best article.
4 The Qflurwn 9 APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL FOUR YEAR HONOR
MARTHA JENTZ. . . .
ALICE GETSCIIOW, . , . . , ,
MARK LZATLIN ...,,.
HELEN WERNER ..,,... .
IDOROTIIY LDRAHEIM. . . .
GERANA GEHL ....,.
ARY SCHENCK. . .
MARIE SANEM. . .
GWENDOLYN VANDARWORKA ....... Q2 . zo
MARTHA WEIGT ......
Q4 LOUISE MARSTON ,... . QI .47
52 ETHEL STALLMAN. . . QI . 35
EVELYN RIEDL ..... . . QI . Z3
EMMA GRAF ........ . . QI .06
KATHLEEN COONEY. .
MARIE GLYXSNAP ...,.
RUSSELL DENYES , .
SPECIAL HONOR ROLL STUDENTS WHO HAVE NOT ATTENDED
THE APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL FOUR YEARS
JEAN CANNON ...,............, , 95.00 ELIZABETH SMITH. .,......... . QI .62
SCHOOL YEAR HONOR ROLL
Those Who Have Been On "A" Honor Roll More Than Once
Seniors: HELEN TOTZKE
JEAN CANNON CLARENCE Voss
DOROTHY DRAHEIM LEONA ZEFFREY
GERANA GEHL MERTON ZAHRT
MARTHA JENTZ Sophomorcs:
un iors .'
THOSE WHO HAVE BEEN ON THE "A" HONOR ROLL THROUGHOUT
GERANA GEHI., '27
MARTHA WEIGT, '27
TED BOLTON, '28
LYNN HANDEYSIDE, '28
PERCY MENNINO, '28
VERONICA BECKER, '29
HILDA HARM, '29
ANNETTE HELLER, '29
TRIVINC always forward, the dwellers in
the Castle of Education turn their cramped
routine into a joy of doing and of serving which
makes irksome tasks easy and small joys real
And thus is it accomplished. Afour square train-
ing must be attained in order to produce a perfect
knight errantry. Therefore a tutorship in practical
and theoretical work and in social life is dwelled
upon until all have learned not only the funda-
mentals but a score of arts, not necessary for pro-
motion but requisite for symmetrical development.
These special activities constitute the castle life
and inestimably benefit those partaking. A min-
gling in the sports of the field, an eagerness to pos-
sess the best trained falcons and the fleetest grey-
hounds, an ability to impress others with respectg
and with all a sense of decorum and department
make the life in the gray halls of the castle one of
Q Q I .....,.. :K t
UB Qffurmon Rooney Ncllcr Nelson Cohen Strut: Schmalz Rocmer Bolton
lX1ilchcll l lcllwlc Roth Zuchllxe fohcn Handeyside Jenlz Russel
With an aim for service, the Student Council of Appleton High School
carried out an interesting and varied program this year.
The questionaires sent out to the student body by that organization
brought a wealth of suggestions and ideas which were advantageously incor-
porated into the Councils program of work. An entirely new system of repre-
sentation and provisions for a student court were worked out and will be used
next year. A Forensic Club was sponsored and establishedg a weekly Activities
Day for assembly programs was very successfully adoptedg a committee worked
out plans for setting standard awards for school contestsg and several all school
dances were given.
This year the membership of the Council was increased to include seven
seniors, five juniors, and three sponsors, with Mr. Helble as faculty advisor.
Smith Sticdl Nelson Lyons Steinberg liads Gage
Catlin Graef Jones 'lf Meyer Roth Mitchell Uelkc Graaf
W. Meyer I lolrlwins Kelley Ryan Zanzig Cohen Denycs Mysc
l leekel Segal Vandawarka Slallman Wolf Dutchur Cetschow Giese
For the first time in A. H. S, the Clarion was sponsored by the senior class. The responsi-
bility was dehnitely placed by undertaking the work as a class project. The staff composed mainly
of seniors worked faithfully all year.
Starting with the CI. l. P. A. convention at Madiscnn where many new ideas were secured,
the aim of the staff has been to put out a book which would emphasize originality in both the art
and editorial work in the theme of the book. The subscription drive with the theme as a basis
began with posters and ended with a short skit in the assembly. After this successfully venture,
again with the' same aim of originality the Clarion with the help of the other classes, put on a
carnival which proved a great hnancial success.
During the year the staff had a number of social gatherings and many business meetings.
If the Clarion has been a success this year it is due to the faithful work of Miss Kelley, editorial
expert and Miss Graef, financial advisor, who, in co-operation with the staff, succeeded in putting
out this yearbook.
U52 mation Peercnboom McMahc1n Hertzfelt Manier Rooney Rechner
Purvis Zussman Schenk Cooney Kessler Cohen Schroeder Werner Ritlen Miller
Schubert Johnston Doeherty Davis Frampton Wettengal Schael QNeshus Szicckcr
Laird Marston Drahcim Kenyon Mader Cuckcnberg Fieweger Frampton Larncross
Drysdale Handeyside Hitchlcr Jeni: X Kloehn lrillin
.Ma 724, ,W V,
f., . 4 ' 1-
TS' xi u. W '
1 RZMA W ' x - 1 "
.- .g 1 A W 1 1'
I J N
The Talisman 1
Scrrratch! Scraaatch! Hist! What was that? A mouse? Eeeel Eeee!! Reseatx your-
selves dear readers, there is no vermin in sight! QDO I hear a sigh of relief from the female portion
of the audience?J No! It is only the "hard-working" Talisman members at their usual job in
The Talisman, the weekly newspaper of Appleton High School, has an editorial and business
staff of over nfty students.
The paper sent Hfteen members to the State journalistic Convention which was held at
Madison over the Thanksgiving vacation.
The publication has not only done the necessary journalistic work required of it but it has
also carried out several extra projects, including an entertaining assembly stunt called "Love in
A. H. S." and the publishing of a page in the Post-Crescent.
Due to the earnest work of the business staff headed by Miss Ruth Saecker and Francis
Rooney, the Talisman has come out on top Financially. The hne editorial success has been due
in a large part to Miss Ethel Nesthus.
lit-tl xx1x-x' Siwlll I'e1lxIt-x XY n'x'u11'u' l,x-nix Gage XY lxiext-1' l'11el1
I.11l- I7 L,1x. 1. lui-lille I Nlwcr 'Xl1NI.1I1-111 IH-uit-iilwi -lzux l'r.1111p11111 Nliinier Ilrvlll
XYQIIXI1 I 1 :nlg I Xelw-11 Xl1,XlI1x1t'r Slellilwipl RIHI xrxwmmll S IIIII I1 i'.11I111 Xlilclicll
,fX11'1'11L'1z SM1111 ,.... . . Pre.v1'dent
A1.1ax,xN1n1i1z fXl,xN11a1z . . . l'1't'e-Pre.s1'dc111
Nl1a1z1.u :L'liIIl.Iili . . . Retvrding Sucrclary
Roiziiizi' M1'1'1:1 11i1.1. Co1'1'e.vpund1'ng SL'L'fL'fLlI'j'
Illllililll' limbs , . . . ilil'L'ClSlll't!I'
Rl'SSIiI.l. l51i:xn'1is . . . . .S'w'gt'a11t-at-.AXrms
Miz. WA1-s11 Miz, IDUGII
'lihc Ili-Y Cfluh completetl a well rountletl antl xariecl service program this
year hy sponsoring "Courtesy Week" in the Senior lligh School. illhe lirst
service ol' the cluh to the school was the annual second-hantl hook sale which
is always swampetl with customers. Another group ol' six boys composing a
tleputation team concluctetl Sunday evening services in several churches ol the
lfox River Valley, A large clelegation ol' boys attended the State Oltler Boys'
Conference at Racine in November. As a school project in l"ehruary the cluh
sponsored the Necnah haslaethall game.
'l'he social program ol' the cluh inclutletl a Faculty Banquet, a Ili-Y llal-
loween Party, lfathers' Night, Mothers' Night, and Co-etl Night.
img.-. 1.', 10.11-1.11,
The Tfurioh l Lirwood lilessinan lflias Goewhnauer TYTUFNTHI1
Dax ls Wellengel fXleNlahon Q Sioll Q Dohcariy
Iii iss N latlcr lsurgcss lliictlc Shzinni in Hurigi
Ciiiis'i'ER 'TQITIEDE . . . . . President
Yotxei' PJVRGESS . Vice-President
CARI, XYE'r'ruNoEL . . Secretary
VINCENT BLRGESS . . . . Sergeanl-at-Arnix
Miz. Ptoii, Sponsor
The Sophomore Triangle or the junior Hi-Y introduces its members into
Hi-Y service. ln lXlay the lioys were voted into the senior Hi-Y whose records
had lwcen satisl'aetory.
During the year teams were organized for the sport of the season: basket-
hall, howling. swimming, and hasehall. In the spring the club sponsored a
lfeneiit movie to procure funds for purchasing a motion picture machine for
the Y. lXl, Cf. KX. Round-table discussions were part ofthe regular meetings at
which several well known men talked to the boys.
The cluh aims to create lietter school spirit and to develop members for a
four-square life. With such motives the hoys entered for the year upon an
extensive service program.
Pure' xvi erilyffii-e
Lyons lxlzirston 'lhicl Pucrcnbnom Denycs Cage Roth Slcckcr liccklcv
Klochn Cannon Z. Colburn Kessler Kubil: johnson Vandarwarliu Hlrchler
lxfliller li Colburn Nlurslon Ailchison Fraser Stccnis Smith Segal
Zuclilkc Slallmzm Keller Ornstein Drahcim DeWolfc Frampton
Atorsius CAGE . . . . . President
jE.AN CANNON . . . Vice-President
kjouN FRAMPTON .,.... Secretary-Treasurer
MR. WVALSII Miss SMITH MR. A1'1'cH1soN
A lforensic Club open to all students was organized for the hrst time in high
school under the name Phi Chi. The group has distinguished itself and has
shown that a club for students interested in debate, Oratory, and declamation
is a necessity. Members are given opportunities to learn the rules of parlia-
mentary order as well as to speak before an audience.
The group undertook several worth-while projects. The Lawrence-Carroll
debate was sponsored as well as the High School Triangular debate. The club's
contribution to the activities program was a humorous debate of the students
Regular meetings were made interesting by surprise programs, readings,
a mock trial, debates, and dramatization. The social side was by no means
neglected, for pleasure was often mixed withbusiness. An even more exten-
sive program is planned for the coming year.
I ,age .sciienl y-si 1:
Haag Cetschow E. Segal Ketchum Newton Clark Wcrncr Krueger
Earle Brandt Totzkc Schael Weber Hawkes Smith Brock Arnold
Ziegler Zimmerman Horn Lyons Holrerman Wochler Zuchlkc Seeger
Hitchlcr Spector Kessler B. Segal Frampton Cooney NVerner Dutchcr Purvcs Spector
IVIERLE ZUELKE ..... . President
VERNON I-IOLTERMAN . . . Vice-President
CAROLYN SCHAEL ..... Secretary-Treasurer
MR. KETCHUM, Faculty Advisor
Hello, everybody! QANI-I Appleton High School broadcasting! Let us
tell you what a live organization the Radio Club is. The club activities started
early in October with fifty people applying for membership.
The club has held sixteen meetings during the seasong one for organization,
twelve for instruction, and three for entertainment. These social events in-
cluded a Thanksgiving party, a sleighride to Kaukauna, and a final election
party in February.
Two special projects sponsored by the club are worthy of mention. First,
a column of radio instruction published in the Talisman for ten weeks.
As a second project, radio club members erected a new latticed-tower aerial
mast supporting the three-wire cage aerial constructed two years ago. The
high school now has one of the highest and best systems in Appleton.
Station QANH is now signing off for the club year. We'll be "on the air"
again next October with a bigger and better program. '
lienxes Cailliii lunge
iiannoii lS,1wt-gal 5l.illmtii
Resolved: 'lllial llic Philippine Islands be granlcd t'onijmlt'lt' tlml flllllltlfltlft'
After many weeks of intensive study delving into piles of Philippine litera-
ture and practicing delivery. the negative team met liast Green Bay at Green
Bay. and the affirmative against Manitowoc on the home floor defended its
convictions. The negative team won the decision but the affirmative was
defeated. This was true of each school in the triangle. Because of this fact
the final decision was based on the judges' percentages. liast Green Bay won
over Appleton by a very small margin.
Beatrice Segal has the unique honor of being the only. graduate of Appleton
High School who has been on the regular debate team for four years, No one
can ever attain this record again because of the institution of the Alunior ltligh
A vote of thanks should be extended to lvlr. Aitehison who gave so generously
of his time in coaching both teams.
The Tlurion Zuelke liranipton lXlarsmn Sxeeker
Beckley Miller Lyons
School Question Debate
Resolved: 'llhal Appleton should build a new senior high scliool immediately.
Since an unusually large number of students tried out for debate this year,
two regular teams were organized instead ol one. A new system, the "Oregon
Plan," was used by the debators of the school question. Under this plan the
first speakers for each side present the entire case. The second speakers cross-
examine the first, and the third speakers refute the opposing arguments and
summarize their own.
Mr. Aitchison. who coached both teams, arranged programs at the Y's
Mens Club. the Roosevelt junior High School, and our own assembly, Al-
though the school question was not included in the triangular debate schedule,
the members felt the subject well worth their time and study. Awards were
presented to these debators as well as to the Philippine team.
lilochn I lcckle
rxilimm I-1 semi is Segal'
Dame Declamatory Contest ' T .
The annual Dame Deelamatory Contest sponsored by George Dame, 'ib.
which is open to all girls ,was held in the high school auditorium before a large
and appreciative audience on November 19.
The Hnal contestants chosen from a preliminary contest were the following:
liunice Segal reading "The Doll in the Pink Silk Dress" g Louise Marston, "The
Phantom Airplaneng Beatrice Segal, 'lThe Laughter of Leen"g Lois Kloehn,
'AThe Alienng and Margaret Heckle, 'AYellow Butterflies."
liunice Segal, who took first honors, was awarded the beautiful silver loving
cup. She showed exquisite appreciation and interpretation of her selection.
Lois Kloehn, whose reading, 'lThe Alien," ccnsisted entirely of Italian dialect
performed her task very ably and was given second place. Beatrice Segal who
placed third with "The Laughter of Leenf' showed a sincere feeling of deep
The contest was judged by Mrs. Bertha Berry, Mrs. xl. F. Bannister, and
Miss Lucile Welty. Miss McKennan deserves much commendation for her
splendid work with the girls. The contest was deemed one of the closest that
has ever been held in Appleton High School.
0 Ulm GVIM-ion l
. ! , uf
'AA f Nelson Smith Beckley
Meyer McMahon Wright Mitchell
f 'L' X
The Heiss Gratorieal Contest
Ever year since IQIQ, the class of 'io has awarded a silver loving cup to the winner of the
Heiss Oratorical Contest. This contest is held in honor of William Heiss, '16, who lost his life in
the XVorld War. The winner represents Appleton at the district oratorical contest.
This year William Meyer won the cup with the oration by Griffin, 'AThe Cry of the Children."
This oration tells a bitter story and ends with a poetic entreaty. William delivered his selection
most sincerely and appealingly. He also placed third in the district contest.
George Beckley and Carl Nelson tied for second honors. George gave 'AThe Meaning of
Americanismu by William Verhage and Carl delivered "The Prophets Tragedy" a great tribute
to a great man by Carl Trever. Robert Mitchell gave "The New Frontier" by Nevin jamesg
Donald McMahon, "Mechanism and the Present Crisisng and Arthur Smith "Christianity in
Business" by John Boyer.
Mr, F. I-Ioltzman, Harry Snider, and Miss Lucille Welty, acted as judges.
Mr. Vwfenzel Albrecht and J. Raymond Walsh entertained the audience before the contest
and during the intermission.
The six boys who participated in their hnal contest were chosen from a preliminary trial
several weeks before. All the contestants feel that they owe Mr. Warren Wright a real debt of
gratitude for his generous interest in coaching them.
Page eighty- one
Frampton Gage Draheim Came ross Peerenboom
The Hyde Extemporaneous Contest
'I he llyde lixtemporary Contest was held in the assembly April 29. Al-
though this is prohahly the last llyde Contest, lvlr. lfiseher, who purchased
lvlr. l lyde's lnusiness, has offered to continue giving the contest award.
Aloysius Gage carried off hrst honors speaking on "What Price Peace?"
john Frampton won second place with "The Vogue of the Black Shirts."
Dorothy Draheim spoke on "Casting Out Fear," janet Carncross on A"l'he
Imperial Child Crows Up," and Charles Peerenhoom on "Concessions and
Donna Herrman and the string trio composed of Carl hlehe, Wilmar Schlae-
fer, and Marie Fountain entertained the audience with music.
The judges were kloseph Koflend, vlr., Mr. H. L. Post, and Mr. H. l..
Q04 I i- KHAIL 50, o-M 0255
I The murivn 5 " "' 'E T
Miller Bolton Schmalz Eads
Mitchell Webster Bailey Menning
ROBERT lVlITCHELL, President TED BOLTON
WILDER Sc:HMALz PERCY MENNING
ROBERT EADS EARL MILLER
- I"ACUL'l'Y SPONSORS
Miss MAY WEBSTER MISSJANE BAILEY
The banking system this year proved one of the most outstanding enter-
prises in school. The records show the highest percentage attained since we
joined the Thrift Incorporated several years ago. About 650 students banked
each week and deposited a final total running into the thousands of dollars.
This fine record can be attributed to the co-operation of the home room
teachers and students as well as to the competent staff of officers and cashiers.
The seniors maintained a record of iooczp practically all year. The sopho-
mores were never far behind the juniors with an average of about 951729.
The rating of Appleton High School among other schools of the same en-
rollment in the United States was first in the number of people having books
and fourth in the number of people using books.
. . , . , . - . , . .
Iinrl Mix Ryan lock Nan Rvzin llolicrmzm lxerrigan Shepnerd XVochlcr Watson Sehaeler C.an'cron
Nievur Smith llcrzfcldi Schlcgel Parker XVcrncr 5. lvlaclviahon llads Slcidl D lX1cN1ahon Sicp.: Uclplte lX1ysc
Zuninermiin Joram Zuchlke Nlillcr IB. Segal llccldc Welvcr Purves Richmond Morse- Reuss Verriti
ROBERT SiiEPi-iERo . . . . President
DONALD lX4ClVlAllON . . Vice-President
JAMES NVATSON . . . . Treasurer
WAL'I'EIl JORAM . . . . . . Secretary
MR. CAMERON, Faculty Sponsor
Under the able leadership of l-larry Cameron, sponsor, and Bob Shepherd,
president and promoter, the Aviation Club carried out an interesting and in-
structive program throughout the year. This club, the first of its kind in any
high school in the United States, aims to stimulate interest in aeronautics
in the school and city.
As its main project the club painted the name "Appleton" on the roofof the
high school and also an arrow pointing due north. The word is sixteen feet
high and one hundred and fifty feet long. The paint for this sign was donated
to the club by the General Paint Company.
During the year each member of the club was required to give a special
topic. Under this plan the students were informed concerning many fields of
Plans for the summer include a committee to keep the sign on the roof fresh
and to assist visiting aviators.
Ubi? mariah T l
Bulk Row: Dorothy Bell. Emma Graf. lvlarjorie McCarey, lrene Kranhold. Alyda Leml-ce, Verona Van Heuklon.
Flplyllis Lind, Mable XVcnzlaff, Mildred Zeffery, Mary Ricker, Evalyn Reidl, Marie Goss, Erwin Felnlhahn. Dexter
. a ee,
Center Row' Alice Arndt, Genevieve Flotow, Lillian Ondracek. Dorothy Stark, Marie Bye, Vora Oelke, Gertrude
Sievert. Viola Robe. Ethel Thelen. Esther Drews. Florence Kuether, Leona Reidl. Fred Fox, Raymond Marx.
Orville Myse. Everett Wegner.
Front Raw' Marie Loos, Arletta Holcomb, Grace Habcrman, Lillian Gabriel, Marie Hobbins, Clara Treiber. Esther
Schomisch, Louise Currie, lone Feavcl, Ethel Merkel, Leona Lemburg, Esther Harm, Marie Glasnap.
Commercial Senior Group
The Commercial Senior Group is made up of senions in the commercial
department. These students are prepared to Fill stenographic, typing, filing,
bookkeeping or salesmanship positions, and by the end of the summer most of
them will be placed in permanent positions. The co-operative work in stores
and offices gives them actual practice and strengthens the theoretical work of
the class room.
An employment and information card is made out for each student, and
kept by Miss D. J. Salisbury, head of the commercial department, who is
working with the merchants and business men ofthe city, and is able to select
students for positions which they can best fill.
I E712 Uno.:-ion
Vim Parker Wcrncr Ilcchiicr I',iiIxcr k..iy,c
I'-girl: I Iandcysitlc Urnslciii Ixiclicnnaii Ii-:llcr :ussmaii XIcXI:iIun1
"I3h'I' G t I h "
I rcscntcd at Fischcrs Applctun 'Ihcatcr
By the Class UI '18
I Iilgc. a Swcdish parlor maid ...,.....,..,,..,,.,...,..,, .
Ira Bandur, millionaire art cullcctur. ,
l,uIa Smith .......,4.,,..,,.....
tlhristinc Smith. .,
I.inncI, Irais son ..,..
Isahcl, Ira's youngest .............,
Iindicatc Byng, an eccentric puseur ....
Phil Carter ,.........,,..,.,,..... .
Dura, Ira's daughtcr ........,... ,
Ilcrnicc Iiriiwncll, an art curator. . . .
timint .Xrmarid dc Cfhziullcui' ......
.MX IIltLINl.'X IS.xi4i-it
l7tmN.ixi iv Txitixlxiitm
,tm i-is Pi-,i-'izissiwtm
M.'xms,xiu-i IYlI'I i ilu
,...-Xi cwsitis Cuisi-
.LYNN I I.xNm-iYsiivi-.
. .litviziwitzit Ilxitiiiiia
., Rum-izi thx
Iiiii llixii i Y M.-xi -lmmi-. I:RANIil.lN XVVRNI-'Il Xliii vm lixiziz
JXMIlUI.ANlllz Diuviek Wil.t.lAivi IVIoN'it:oMicRY Roisiiizi- Ruifmiak
Ihc action takes place in Ira I3randon's summer home, just out of New York.
Ihc cast as wcII as thc whole junior class appreciate thc wurk ul' IXIiss IXIcIicrinz1ri, which, in
ii Iarge dcgrcc, matic the play thc succcss it was,
Ikzgr mghlv in
Ulm Marion R
Catlin Meyer lX4atz Leithan Beckley Mitchell Smith
Hee kle Marston Murphy Segal Giese
The Four Flusher
jerry Dean, cashier .
Evangeline Gay, reporter .
Horace Riggs . .
Andy Whittaker . .
Mrs. Dwight Allen ,
june Allen, her daughter
Dr. Giles Faraday .
P. Hannerton, banker
Robert Riggs . .
Ira Whittaker ,
Mr. Rogers . . .
Mr. Gateson, jeweler .
. LUELLA GIESE
. ALOIS LEITHEN
. ARTHUR SMITH
. ROBERT MATZ
. . . . . . . , GWEN PuRvI2s
The Maid . . .
The annual Senior Class Flaye-The Four-FlusherAa three-act comedy by Caesar Dunn,
was presented May 1.4 at Fischers Appleton Theatre, The scenes for first and third acts were
laid in Riggs' Shoe Storeg the second act at the home of the Allens. The high school orchestra,
under the direction of Mr. McKee, generously offered its services. Miss MeKennan, as she
always does, made this play a real success. Espeeial credit and appreciation is due Miss McKennan
because she had an unusually short time for preparing the cast.
, , O
I Ulm Gflurion
TJOROTI IY BRANIJI'
DOIlOTl IY IJRAI II-:IM
TJOROTI lY CIALNIN
Cirl's Glee Club
lXflARIIi FOUNTAIN, Pianisr
The Cirls' Clee Club, coached by Mr. Carl McKee and Miss Ruth
McKennan, took part in the operetta, "The Bells of Barcelona," and the can
tata, "The Rose Maiden," which was given at Lawrence Chapel and at the
Methodist Vesper Service. Toward the end of the year the glee club worked
on secular songs and were given some experience in singing in quartets.
Boys' Cilee Club
The Boys' Clee Club did its share in producing the annual operetta and
Cantata, co-operating with the girls' glee club, the band, and the orchestra.
Although a much smaller group than the girls, the boys showed their ability
to hold their own in vocal work. They were placed in quartet formation toward
the end of the year and sang several secular songs. Both glee clubs are intra-
curricular activities which meet during the regular school days.
I IIiLIiN McCoY
I3 lflal Clarinclf
If Flat Clarinet
IYIARIIE I Ii icziiiiiix
I li-:Rui-Liu' Mossuorui-QR
The High School Band is recognized by students and townspeople alike as
a live musical organization. Mr. McKee indeed deserves much praise for his
Gne work with the group. Throughout the year the band has been ready to
play on many and varied occasions, at the luncheon cluhs, in assemhlies. and
at all the haskethall and foothall games.
l"lERB!iRT Mossi IOLDER
The orchestra, under Mr. lVIcKee's able management, has had an especially
profitable year. At several school entertainments, as well as the operetta, '-
the Rose Maiden cantata, and the two class plays, the organization generously
furnished accompaniments and interludes.
Page ri Inely-alle
"The Belle of Barcelona"
By CHARLES Ross CHENEY
Luis de Montero, a wealthy plantation owner ......,...,,... ,... R ICHARD JOYCE
Gloria Montero, his wife ..........,......,.. ..... B EATRICE SEGAL
Margarita, an accomplished daughter ...,.... .... .,.. M f NRGARET HECKLE
Mercedes, her sister ..............................................,..... EVELYN KREISS
Francisco dc la Vega, chief inspector at the customs house who claims to be a
nobleman ,... ..................................................,... W iLL1AM MEY ER
Pedro, manager of de Montero's plantation .... ..... R OBERT MUELLER
Emilio, a Toreador, suitor of Mercedes ....,...,..,............ ,....,... C ARL N!iLSON
Martha Matilda Ayers, an English governess ..,....,....,...,.... .,.. D ONNA HERRMANN
Lieutenant Harold Wright, custom inspector for the United States .... ....... M ARK CATLIN
Patrick Malone, companion of Hal ..............,........,..... ,,.... R OBERT MA'rz
Captain Calton of the cruiser, Montana .....,................. ....... C :ARLTON STARK
DON JUAN Student friends of Emilio .,... , . . ROBERT M'TC"EL"
DON Josie GEORGE BECKLEY
DONA MARCELLA Friends of Margarita ......., . . . . . . . . . . PHILLIS ORNSTEIN
DONA ANITA DOROTHY DRAHEIM
The scene of the operetta was Plaza del Rey, Barcelona, Spain, during Festival of the
The operetta, the musical event of the year, was produced through the combined efforts of
the orchestra and the buys' and girls' glee clubs, un:ler the efficient direction of Mr. Carl McKee
Miss McKennan generously gave her time to the dramatic coaching.
Ulm mariah Butler Helble Cameron
Bethe Haasc Zcrbel
Richmond Schuman Rudtke Zcrbel Parker
OFF I CERS
KAREL RICHMOND ........ President
The Booster Club, the first group of its kind, was organized at the beginning
of the basketball season! by Mr. I-lelble. The club was composed of boys who,
although they were not on the team, were especially interested in supporting
The members of the club set up and took down the bleachers at the Armory
for each home basketball game. The boys were given season tickets and enjoyed
treats after each game in recognition of their services.
Next year the club plans to carry on similar work during the football as
well as the basketball season.
.5 jk 'rx
, -PUB? Marion J
i41lf'lllHLZ W'right Uelvelackcr Walsh Shields Steinberg Schaclcr l lelble
Lui: Popp Plellcrlc Cox Rooncv Strut: Laird Fricders
ijctschow Kunitz I leinrit' Witzke Dcllorgc Johnston
6 t W 1
All7llNhlUN. . . . , Football, Basketball S'l'lilNm4itts. . . , ..,. Foot ball, Basketball
I,Aiim ..,. . . Football Baskctball Lliaisilzimzkizit .,.. .... l football
Luiz ...,. . . Football Basketball Fiulcoi-:its ..,.. ,... I football
llAltiUNtQ. .. .. Football Basketball l'llzlNRl'l'Z. .. ,... Football
lQlINl'lZ .... . . Football Basketball l,llc'1luaN. .... Football
Srzimici-ian. . . . . Football Mooiuc. . .... Basketball
Wrtzktc ..., . . Football MURPHY. .... Basketball
S'rRu'tz ...., . . Football Basketball REETZ. . . ,... Basketball
POPP ......,. . . Football COX ...... .... ' l'rack blanagcr
Grirscziiow ...., . . Football RooN1iY .... . ..,. Football Manager
pFliFl"liRl.l-1 .... . Football Basketball HtLKowi'rz. . . .... Basketball Manager
MR. WAl.slt lxlk. Wklczirl' MR. lllil,Bl.li
Mit. lim.:-oittzic Ciofxtiil Simarns
Athletic honor men who have reccivctl their letters in one or more major
sports are eligible to the "A" Club. The group aims to maintain a high
standard ol sportmanship for athletes as well as to assist the athletic association.
1 who Qnuriov
Noyes Albrecht Beyer Brandi Pierce Kubn: licach Radtke Brown Ross
lxlerlsle W'z1rning Currie Drews Tiedt Thiess Rossluerg Saubcrlich lfingcr
l'l111'111 L. Schultz Zimmerman Colburn Fcavel Sehafelkc Vandarwarka Stallman Clouclemans Voccks
Lcmburg If Schultz Drueger Devoe Miss Yeager Kranzusch Pasche Wullmun Calnin
Girls' Athletic Association
Gwumootrw VAN1J,x11wA1zKA . . , President
TXTARIE liimwzustzii . . X"ice-P1'e.wiclw1z
RL1111 RA1111413 . . 'l'rca.wurcr
AN1'r,x ll-lliD'l' i...... Secretary
lfACIUl-'l'Y ADVISORS '
Miss YAEGE11 M1ss SPENCE MISS l514t'Nsc11w'1511.E1z
This year was a banner year for the C. A. A. Since lvliss Dorothy Vestal
organized the association in IQZI, it has steadily grown. The girls' aim is to
promote good sportsmanship. good health, and clean living.
In September, the G. A. A. began a campaign for new members with a stunt
in the assembly, which resulted satisfactorily in December when fourteen
new members were initiated at the annual birthday party.
ln November, the Salvation Army called on the G. A. A, to help them in
their Christmas Drive. The girls took up the campaign with such enthusiasm
that they raised 315.1 in one day. This is unusual and the workers were well-
praised for their efforts. At the end of the basketball season a Testimonial
Banquet was given in honor of the outstanding students of the different
l'41,1Jf' 11 1'r11'!y3fI1'c
'IS the gala day! The high arched walls of the
Castle of Education are bedecked with banners,
pennants, and streamers. The very atmosphere
speaks the advent ofa crucial joust.
Assembled on the tourney field fair dames watch
the orange clad warriors in their heroic games.
And amidst the passage of arms and the din of strife
can be heard the yells if the multitude thundering
over thefield to give strength and spirit to thefaltering
And lo! The trumpets give the signal and the
teams close in the center of the lists. The lances
burst into shivers up to the very hilts and the
adversaries recoil. Loud shouts from the spectators,
waving of scarfs, and general acclamations attest
the interest of the multitude in the orange clad team
which strikes fairly and squarely-and plays the
Q Wh? mariah l
Shields Rooney Dclfonge
lllgzleernian Bmzllelmwkc l,ugmbl1Johnwrl1l:1lpP Witzlllzl Ku?ili:mcrJcnnlljlal1jm?n
llartung Schaefer Getschow Kunit : Liclhun Laird Pfcffcrlc Cookson
Coach . , . . JOSEPH SHIELDS
Assistant Coach . LELAND DELFORGE
Captain . . . NORBERT PFEFFERLE
Captain-Elect . RUEBEN GETscHow
Faculty Manager . sl. RAYMOND WALSPI
Student Manager. . . . . FRANCIS RooNEY
Appleton .... . . 33 Shawano . ,. . . o
Appleton .... . I3 Manitowoc . 1. . . 7
Appleton .... 6 Fond du Lac .... . IQ
Appleton .... . 21 Oshkosh .... ..... . 7
Appleton. ,. . I4 West Green Bay . . . . 14
Appleton .... . 6 Iiast Green Bay .... . 7
Appleton .... . go Kaukauna ...... . o
Appleton ..,. . . 123 Opponents .... . . S4
Leland Dclforge J. Raymond Wfalsh ,loscpli Shields
lfootball has returned to its own in Appleton l-ligh School. The effect of
the disastrous grid season of last year has been overcome and a team of high
conference caliber has been produced. Through persistent drilling of the squad
by Coaches Shields and Delforge a team was placed on the held that more than
regained the Oranges prestige on the gridiron. In fact the Horange clad tack-
ling terrors" were one of the most feared aggregations in the conference. This
year Appleton was victor of four games, lost two, one of these by one point,
and succeeded in battling the conference champions to a tie.
The Shieldsmen used a varied method of attack in battle. ln some games
they employed a dazzling ariel attack and in others mixed a passing game with
line plunges, end runs, and off tackle slashes. One cannot justly praise in-
dividual members of the aggregation without overlooking the work of the
team as a whole.
The terrors opened the IQZ7 grid season September 25 by a decided win
over the Shawano huskies, 33-o. The following week they had the privilege
of dedicating the new athletic field at Manitowoc by defeating them 13-7.
This was one of the most closely contested games of the conference season.
Although the Orange suffered a loss to Fond du Lac the next week end, that
game proved to be the making of the team. On October 23 when the West
Green Bay gridmen invaded the local field there were considerable misgivings
Page one hundred
Ulm muvion r "'- 1 "' "' ei ,
THE TACKING TERRORS IN ACTION
as to the outcome of the battle. The orange clearly outplayed the Baymen,
scoring 13 first downs to their og but the game ended in a tie, 14-1 4. The orange
clad warriors completed the grid season of 1927 on Armistice Day by defeating
the Galloping Ghosts, Kaukauna, to the tune of 3o-o.
When Coach Shields and Assistant Coach Delforge accepted the responsi-
bility of directing the destiny of Appleton High they were confronted with a
difficult problem, that of developing a "cellar" championship team into an all
conference calibre team. Did they do it? We'll say they did! And if the dope
holds true they'll turn out a bumper squad in '28,
Throughout the grid season of '27 there was one man whose dependability
and nack of getting a good attendance at a game made him the most popular
faculty athletic manager in the history of A. H. S. Mr. Walsh is responsible in
a great measure for the success of this season.
There were few accidents on the field this year for student manager Rooney
was always on the job. The orange clad gridmen always went on the field
well equipped for battleg from the beginning of the season to the end "Bud"
was always there with his iodine. T
It was the untiring efforts and cheerful co-operation of these individuals
that helped make the gridiron year of '27 the year of years.
Page one hundred one
Ulm Marion ,
"Fife," through a gruel-
ling season, proved an able
leader, liked by both
team-mates and students.
Although not a spectacu-
lar player he was noted
for his consistency.
"Herbie" led the Orange
offensive with his dazzling
end runs and his return
of punts. The versatile
"Herbie" also ranked
among the nrst in drop-
Z 5 y!!4,0,2K9chnapps"
His excellent blocking
and tackling won "Sch-
napps" many honors. An
expert in tearing through
the opponents' line, he
aso repulsed all on-
augbfts centered at him,
After playing fullback
and end "Oscar" was
shifted to guard where he
showed up at his best,
His performance was par-
ticularly brilliant in the
West Green Bay game.
Page one himilreif two
Due to his unusual
blocking of passes, "Organ
kept his opponent from
making many gains in his
territory. His excellent
line plunging will prove
an asset to next year's
Excellency in punting,
line plunging and end-
running macle Swede a
unanimous choice for the
all-conference team, All
the opponents' defense
was concentrated against
"Swede" but to no avail.
Possessed of plenty of
pep and nerve, "Rube"
was the backbone of the
famous Shields' "Tack-
ling 'I'errors" combina-
tion. His talents for ath-
letic leadership combined
with a likeable disposi-
tion won him next year's
"Allah" was a fast
driving end, adept at nab-
bing passes. He blocked
all attempts to circle his
flank and was the shining
light of the Orange de--
Although hindered from
playing his best by con-
stant iniuries, "Mel"
fou ht his way against
to the guard berth.
A stellar brand of football
is expected of him next
Playing his first year of
football, Popp earned his
name "Piledriver" by his
consistent line plunging.
Much is expected of him
in his next two years of
After almost faultless
playing "Kike" concluded
the season with a bril-
liant game against the
"Galloping Ghosts." He
should be a big force in
the forward wall next
By his unceasing efforts
in keeping the equipment
in order, "Bud' helped
to hold up the morale of
the "Tackling Terrorsf'
He certainly earned his
By his snappy and
peppy defensive work,
"Chuck" helped A. H. S.
to many a victory. Much
is expected of him in the
next two years.
After starting the sea-
son at end, Kenny was
shifted to guard. There
he performed well and
made the center of the
line nearly impregnable.
He is a two year man.
A nifty defensive player
and an expert passer.
"Al" filled the center job
admirably. After playing
for four years, Al will be
missed next year.
Page one hundred three
l lclble Reel: i Laird Wzilsli Catlin Johnston Shields
Dellorge Murphy Strut: Plcfferle Steinberg Lutz liunit: Moore l lilkoxx it:
1927 Basketball Season
The Appleton High School cage squad, under the able direction of Coach Joseph Shields and
Assistant Coach Leland Delforge, completed one of the most successful basketball seasons in
the annals ofthe A, H. S. athletic history. Several weeks were required during the early part of
the season for Coach Shields to discover a winning combination, but when it was formed the
Orange came through with nine consecutive victories, Appleton totalled eleven victories and
two defeats in the entire conference season.
The Shieldsmen opened the season, january 7, by a decisive win over the Oshkosh High dark
horse team, io to o, at Armory G. The following week the team met Sheboygan. at that time
considered one of the most dangerous foes of the conference. This game, one of the most
sensational of the year, kept the audience on its feet most of the time. The next two weeks
witnessed the only defeats of the season. The team was decidedly "off" at lvlanitowoc and
due to poor officiating Fondy beat the Orange by free throws. From that time on Coach Shields
put an aggregation on the floor that swept everything before them. They gave Fondy the only
trouncing of the year, and whipped NVest Green Bay on their home floor!
The Orange averaged zi points for every game to their opponents' is and accumulated a
total of z8g points to the zzo points of the other teams which they played.
Throughout the entire season Coach Shields kept the Appleton High quintet in the run for
the top of the valley conference. The close of the conference season of '27 found Appleton hold-
ing second place while Fond du Lac, veteran cage squad, topped the list with 9 victories and
Page one lmndrml four
. fda' y -'J 'VI . -J,
.s M J I I I Y
. ' ,WJ if
if Wx f msmmon
. .,, sk
.1 'I' sq"
JUNIOR Cmss TOURNAMENT Vicrroas
The success ofthe season was due in large degree to the co-operation and hard work of Coaches
Shields and Delforge and the able assistance of Mr. Wright. Infinite praise is due Mr. Walsh for
his splendid financial management.
Appleton ...., .... 1 6 Oshkosh ...., . . 9
Appleton ..... . Z7 Sheboygan .... . . 25
Appleton .,... , . . 1 1 Neenah ....... . , I3
Appleton ..... . . , I3 Manitowoc .,.. , . 25
Appleton ..... . ZI Fond du Lac .,... . . I7
Appleton ...,. . . . 29 Kaulcauna .....,. . . I7
Appleton ..... . , , 29 Oshkosh .......... , , 18
Appleton ...., . 2o West Green Bay '... , . . . io
Appleton ...., . Z1 Fond du Lac ...... , . IQ
Appleton ...., , . . 22 West Green Bay .... , , I3
Appleton ...., , . . Z3 Neenah ....,..... . . IQ
Appleton ..... . . . 18 East Green Bay ...,. . . 9
Appleton ..... , . . 23 Marinette ,.....,. . . 12
Appleton ..... . . . 10 Kaukauna ..... . . II
Appleton ............... .... 2 89 Opponents .,............. . . . 220
Appleton Cper gamej ..... .... 2 HZ, Opponents Cper game! .... . . . 15'QQ1
Page one hundred fue
Ulm Marion s
has won a place in the
hearts of all the boys by
throughout the season.
He would have given the
shirt off his back to any
of the fellows if he thought
it would improve their
game. He surely has the
old Appleton spirit.
"Mike" Murphy played
his first and last year for
Appleton High. "Murph"
alternated with Lutz at
left forward and played
bang-up ball He was an
accurate passer and al-
ways had plenty of fight,
as his name would indi-
Page one hundred xix
"Norb" Pfefferle, the
only three year man on
the squad, topped off an-
other successful season for
A. H. S. A cleaner ath-
lete never played for any
school than this la'd Pfef-
ferle. A real true sports-
man, he is always willing
to do his best. We take
off our hats to "Norb."
"Wheeler" Kunitz, a
great athlete, a fighter
from the word "go,"
proved one of the best
defensive men in the con-
ference. "Oscar" stood
as the bulwarla of the
Orange team. He surely
will be missed next year.
played a great brand of
ball. A fast player, a
good dribbler, a thinker.
and a real inspirational
leader, Dan never be-
came excited or rattled
whatever the score or how
important the game might
be. Great things are ex-
pected from him in some
college or UU".
- KENNETH LAIRD
throughout his athletic
career has been a great
player, not flashy, but a
necessary part to any
successful team. Thinking
always of the other fellow
and the school first, was
one of the reasons Apple-
ton was up in the select
class in conference stand-
ing this year.
RONA LD REETZ
Alternating at center
with Laird and also play-
ing forward, "Tip" was
always in the thick of the
battle. It was due largely
to his brilliant floor work
that the Orange defeated
"Pa" Strutz, playing
his second year of varsity
ball, is old man reliable
himself, always where he
should be and fighting all
the time. "Pa" will be
with us again, and, be-
lieve it or not. that boy
will burn up the confer-
ence. watch and see.
CHESTER Al OHN5TON
"Swede," What an ath-
lete! During his first year
in basketball he developed
faster than a mushroom.
"Swede" had plenty of
drive, speed, and weight.
197.8 should be a banner
year for Appleton if
"Swede" keeps going
HERBERT Lt TZ
A wizard at shooting,
dribbling, and faking.
"Herby" was one of the
best forwards in the con-
ference. With plenty of
chance for individual play-
ing he had more assists
than any of his team-
Although this was
"Dinty's" first on the
Appleton team, he showed
a lot of fight and pep.
He played a bang-up
game at lvlarinette where
he couldn't be stopped.
Page one hundred seven
Intramural Sports for Girls
Throughout the entire year Miss Yeager has carried on an extensive sport program among
the girls. Skating, golf, track, and baseball were the sports at the head of the list.
The girls' part of the Winter Carnival was held as a skate-meet. Dorothy Bell, senior, was
high point-winner for the girls, and Charlotte Devoe, junior, ranked second These two carried
off most of the points in the individual races, but Lucille Kranhold, senior, was also a high point
winner, For the girls only there were four-forty, two-twenty, and one hundred yard dashes and
a relay race.
ln the early spring Miss Yeager had an indoor-golf board made and gave instructions to a
large group of interested boys and girls in the proper use of golf-clubs and in the art of putting.
This sport proved very popular and many, no doubt, will have found this study very valuable,
An extensive track program was put on in May. Every member of all the gym classes went
out for at least two events. Each class had a separate meet which lasted two days. Then the
finals were held in which the winners of the individual meets competed. One hundred- and Hfty-
yard dashes, relays. high jump, standing broad jump, and running broad jump were included
in the events.
ln connection with the track meet a series of baseball games were also run off. Each gym
class had two teams which played togetherg the victors of the Grst games competed with the
Page one hundred eight
t The mariah '
Boys' Intramural Athletics
Athletics as a means to an end, rather than an end in themselves was the keynote of Coach
Shields intramural schedule. The program which extended throughout the year included basket-
ball, baseball, tennis, and golf. During the winter a basketball league was organized of teams
from the gym classes. Each adopted the name of a "big ten" university, such as "Wiscor1sin,"
"Notre Dame," and "Leland Stanford." At the end of the season the "Leland Stanford" aggrega-
tion was awarded badges for heading the league. This team was also victor in the baseball series.
The first annual winter carnival was instituted by Coach Shields. Events for both boys and
girls, including skating, skiing, and hockey were staged at jones' Park. The juniors carried away
the first honors, Seniors second, and the Sophomores third. Robert Roemer, junior captain, was
awarded a medal for high point winner for the boys and Dorothy Bell was given the girls' individ-
Among other class meets were the inter-class basketball and track tournaments. The three
classes and a team composed of faculty members furnished plenty of competition. The track
meet was held in connection with the Appleton-Wausau telegraphic meet at the George Whiting
field. Both the basketball and track meets were won by the juniors.
Page one hundred nine
Nlcrklc Beach liuckcnlwckcr Stark Vundzxrwzirku Lcmberg
The 1927 season of basketball can be rightfully called a success. Everyone
worked as hard as she could under a new system which was used for the First
time. No regular practice was held, it was all individual work. The seniors
won the Championship Award and the juniors the Sportsmanship Banner.
The players who worked the hardest were: Hilda Kuckenbecker, the best
captain they could have had, Leone Lemburg, who made the most field goals,
both seniorsg Marie Kranzusch, the junior captain and mainstay, and Ruth
Radtke, junior, the best held goalerg Monica Van Ryzin, the sophomore back-
bone, and Mildred Carwcight, the best guard for the sophomore team.
SENIOR BASKETBALL L I NEUP
l1ILDA KUCKENBECKER QCaptainD, C. HELEN BEACH, G.
LEONE LEMBURG, F. CAROLYN SCHAEL, G.
JOSEPIIINE RUBERG, lf. DoRoTiiY STARK, G.
ETHEL MERKLE, F. CNVENDOLIN VANDARWARKA. G.
Page om' humlrrd len
i fl - QI
Ulm GVIM-ion ' A Merkle Kuckenbcckcr Yacgcr Capt. Lcmburg Schael Loos Bodmer Ncrhood Beach
The 1926 season of girls' volley ball was very peppyg for this reason it was
especially hard to decide who should receive the Sportsmanship honor. The
seniors won this and also the Championship honor.
Special mention should be given to some of the players: Ethel Merkle and
Hilda Kuckenbecker, seniors, because of their unique methods of attackg
Anita Tiedt and Marie Kranzusch, juniors, for their excellent techniqueg
Catherine Verrier, sophomore, for her energy and enthusiasmg and Monica
Van Ryzin, sophomore, for her unitiring zeal.
SENIOR VGLLEY BALL LINEUP
ETHEL MERKLE LEONE LEMBURG, Captain
VIOLET BODMER HELEN BEACH
l-llLDA KUCKENBECKER CAROLYN SCHAEL
MARIE Loos BERNICE NERHOOD
Page one hundred eleven
r sei' Q' .' 4,0 v Q' ' 1.
Winners of thxg'
The greatest award that a G. A. A. girl can earn is an "A", Since this letter is so very difheult
to obtain a girl knows that she has earned the honor when she wears this coveted The
rules of the C. A. A, require a iooo points before a letter may be given. The second award is a
small blue and gold pin given on the basis of soo points. The majority of C. A. A. girls have re-
ceived this attractive insignia.
Credit is given for various activities: for social dancing, for leading in gym work, and for non-
absence on account of sickness. Hiking is the most popular outdoor activity among the girls,
and for this reason hikes were arranged every Friday that the weather permitted. This spring
swimming became a regular sport for a large number of girls.
The aims of the G. A. A. are as follows.
1. To maintain the best possible health of mind and body by sane care ofthe body and clean
1. To enter into athletics, games, and outdoor activities as much as possible and to support
athletics in school by our interest, enthusiasm, and co-operation.
3. To endeavor at all times to show good sportsmanship.
4. To work for a democratic and loyal G. A. A. and to make it a strong power for clean,
wholesome, happy living among all the girls of the high school.
Page one Iiunilrud twelve
' The Gflurion '
I, . ,,
- -.L 1
When Coach Shields sent out the first call for track men a large number reported for duty.
The first test of the mettle of the team was the telegraphic meet with Wausau. Several conference
records broken at this meet showed up a wealth of strong material to follow up the '27
schedule. Appleton had little difficulty in trouncing Wausau 67 to 45.
Johnston proved his worth on the cinders as well as the gridiron and the basketball fioor by
breaking three conference records. Roemer broke the record for the half-mile. The representatives
of the squad who will carry the banner of A, H. S. are: loo yard dash, Johnston, Rooney, zzo yard
dash, Lutz, 440 yard dash, McAllister, Liese, Rooney, 880 yard race, Roemer, Kunitz, Horn,
mile, Navarre, Van Ryzing low hurdles, Steinberg, Strutzg high jump, Kruse, Ryan, broad jump,
Johnston, Ryan, discus, Kruse, Pfefferle, Popp, shot, Pfefferle, Johnston, Popp, javelin, Strutz,
Another important feature of the spring athletic program was the tennis tournament. Mark
Catlin, '27, copped the individual championship and Tam and Laird were runners up in the eli-
The intramural golf tournament this year will be held at Riverview Golf Course. Twenty
entries have already been received by Coach Shields. The winners of the meet will probably go
to Madison the first week in June to participate in the State Cvolf Tournament.
Page one hundred thirteen
, - -I Ulm Gfhx-ion
nge one hundred fourteen
FT times a sullen, deep depression broods
over the courlg and then 'tis the jester who is
called upon-for wit and humor may do much to
make fair weather out of poor and to sweeten a dull
moment, hlayhap in the great throne room a stunt
is performed for all to watch, enjoy, and acclaim.
A lusty carol, or comic ditty is always well received
for excitement does not always run high in this
castle where stern tasks are more plentiful than
The Marion Ctlnurt Qllumits
Up rose the clever jester, and
Unto the king he said,
"The world was made for fun and mirth
So here's where black is read.
I strove by day, I strove by night,
These laughs to make complete,
And now 'tis done, hurrah what fun!
Read on-it is a treat!"
4 ww I l
WHAT APPLETON HIGH WILL DO FOR A PERSON
The Sophomore stood on the railroad track
The train was coming fast
The Sophomore jumped off the railroad track
And let the train go past.
A junior stood on a railroad track
The train was coming fast
The junior lay down on the railroad track
And let the train go past.
A Senior stood on a railroad track
The train was coming fast
The train got off the railroad track
And let the Senior pass.
Page one humlrvtl jiflvcn
Jg . .fj.fi'f:,3r?ff
WI ' L
f-x E712 Marion
Pugu um' lxumlrml sucleun
1 A. H. S. From the Readers' Guide
The Call ol' the Wild .... Barney Fleischner
Tarzan ol' the Apes .,.,.... "Chuck" -johnson
The Plastic Age ......,...., "Bob" Mitchell
The Reckless Lady ...,..., Ruth Mcfanna
Sandy ....,,.,.........,.... "Red" Smith
The Mind in the Making .... ,Iohn Frampton
Seventeen ......,.......,..., Gwen Furves
So Big. f'Sig" johnson and Delmar Newton
School lor Scandal ..,..........,., A. H. S.
Flower of Old -Japan ....., Dorothy Trittien
Men of Destiny ,....,...... Purity League
'l he Beloved Vagabond ...... "Sleepy" Kruse
Alice for Short .,..,,....,. Alice Getschow
The Three Musketeers. . .Ruben Getschow.
"Kike" Hartung and "Bumps" Eowlby
Our Mutual Friend ..........,,.. H. H, H.
captains Courageous ........ Dan Steinberg
The Music Master ..........,. Carl McKee
Happy Though Married .... Clem Ketchum
Travels with a Donkey ........ Kunitz Taxis
Moby Dick ..,..,,..... ...,.. L Uick Joyce
Good llouse Keeping ...,. ..Trudy Vsfeber
American Boy, . . . . . .... Paul Hackbert
Boys' Life ,.... ...... l -ouise Marston
The Scholastic .... . . . Desmond Schade
True Story ....,.......,....... Al Liethen
l Confess ............,.... Flora Harriman
Literary KLiteralD Digest .... john Dohearty
Peppy Stories ,.,, .......... M artha Weight
American Girl .... . . ..... Ethel Merkel
Physical Culture, . . .... Beatrice Segal
Vanity Fair ....... ...... E unice Segal
Life ......,............. Nona Nemacheck
Youths Companion ..,..... l. .Sybelle Plank
Girls Companion .... ..George Uebelacker
Everybody's ,....,.,..,..,.... Babe Kriess
Modern Priscilla .......,.... .Luella Giese
Sporting Youth .... Denote Choice Between
"Pa" Strutz and Norb Pfefferle
Womans Home Companion .... Herb Lutz
Liberty.. .,.,........,....... Carl Nelson
Police Gazette ..... . . .George Beckley
Current History ............... Abe Cohen
Theological journal ..... Dewayne Morneau
Delineator CDelinquentl ..... Thomas Butler
A cowslip under a fence.
A horse-ily in the store,
A board-walk up the street.
A stone-step by the door.
A mill-race up the road.
A morning break the gloom.
A night-fall on the gloom.
A clock-run in the room.
A peanut-stand up high.
A sardine-box in town.
A bed-spring at the gate.
An ink-stand on the ground.
Page nne hundred seventeen
ff - E132 Qnurron
D - -
Q H M lllllllllll
I3I:I5IC..'XII1I3 IU MISS n I I n I n l I n
r A 11 1 1 1 1 I 1
ull.: lung g 1 n
Ivlasierpiece No. I No 1
i. 'lhis is a picture of three convicts css z. A freckled-face,l artist in a twce.I suit
caping on :ebras over a railroad trcstlep or painting a picture of a potato bug on a leo-
it could be a family of skunks eating water- pards back who is eating speckled trout in a
melons. hail storm
Basketball is a funny game
It turned lvliss Cfarter purple.
She couldnt see how there could be
'Iwo centers ina circle.
IiI.liGAIC1 SIA,-XNZAS ON 'lllli SKIiI,Ii'I'ON IN BIOLOGY
Dear lady, what, if any.
I Iath brought you thus to this?
What could have made you sell your
'lo education, lXIiss7
I'Il grant the act was noble,
And possibly worth-while,
But when I die I tell you,
I'll be laid away in style.
You are useful -for its certain
lhat in biology
You teach the high school students
I low a well-built girl should be.
But I'yc always loved the ladies,
And it moves my tender soul to tears
To see a beauty strung up thus
With hay-wire through her ears.
Wcruld it not have been far better,
I.ittle girl, could you have found
A restful roomy box of cedar
Lying six feet under ground.
l'iu:1'nlii' Iiiilnffmf t'n1li1i't'f1
Where the little birds would twitter
Sad songs above your head,
And the evergreens about you
Pine that you are dead?
Is there no one left behind
No children, who, forlorn
And weeping at your passing,
Grieve all the night and mourn,
lhcn let me weep your passing,
Gentle lady of my heart,
Sing sadly a song of parting
Ere we, too, must part.
For I must leave you alone in the comer
'lo rattle your poor bones at will,
It is sad that though I may travel
You must lie buried here still.
So, with a lily clasped tightly
In hands lightly crossed on your breast
And a rose in your teeth, rest away, dear,
And may you peacefully rest.
U52 mario 5 'Er
n . fi--.h gig.
.LCD V 2
1... ' ,
- IJ, i .X
. X l
Q. . if 1'
.4 f H 1
'4, I ,Wa '
. ,yzjsll I ,
Miss Bucholtz: "What kind of stoves did the Romans use?"
Soph: "Mountain ranges."
SOME APPLETON HIGH STUDES AND MERE FACULTY MEMBERS IN THE VAGUE
We Believe That Some Day-
Nathan Spector will be the "Red" Grange of his day and the idol of the weaker sex.
Mr. Delforge will really have two more words to say.
Someone will Find Mr. Atchison.
Merle Zuelke will be a Bolshevik.
One of our schools rostrum speakers will really speak before an intelligent looking audience.
Mr. Helble and Mr. McKee will be taller than Clem CDD Ketchum. lOn each others shouldersl
Flora Harriman's eyes will be an advertisement for Podunk's Eye Beautifier.
john Frampton will have red hair.
Eunice Segal will catch on to the joke about the traveling salesman.
The Clarion will have a humor section.
That Paul Hackbert will be a gang boss over a crew of Irish workmen on the Northern Pacihc.
Eleanor Marx will be an advertisement for Fleischmanns Yeast.
Ronald Smiths hair will be red.
Chester Davis will be Mayor of Appleton.
Abram J. Cohen will be President of the Anti-Saloon League.
Vesper Chamberlain will be in the ZiegHeld's Follies.
Carl Kunitz and "Sis" Bushey will raise little taxis.
Page one hundred nineleer
I vnu IILIIUIITLI lwunly
Ulm GVIM-ion My O Page one hundred twenty-on
ff - wb? Qlnurw
43? tilibwfcl T .V "ill,
iff , 'Q K' ' l W
I .' ' "il ' ' ',:
'1iiiv.a?g?2' . f i .
T0 K I it
1 I ' V 1 Taz'-:T T
K 4,81 Y linuiuf hmm
Ein fe T
g -'Coaches Orricsl-
Page une liundrcil
lsn't lt Too Bad--
Coach Shields isn't good looking.
Mr. l lelble and lX4r. McKee smoked at an early age thu
Margaret lleckle is so fat at the age of sixteen.
l lerby Lut: cant smile.
Dan Steinberg's doctor makes him wear mittens at all
Popp turned out to be such a weakling.
Bernice Parker has such fat legs.
Raymond Marx is going to be lost to the school.
.lohn Dohearty cant put on weight.
Miss Becher and Miss Mueller canit be friends.
Louise lXlarston is such a puny little thing.
Nona Nemacheck is so very bashful and backward.
lX4r. Wright cant be sarcastic.
lX4r. Delforge can't develop a sense of humor.
the Clarion has such a terrible humor staff.
lleen Dutcher is not a football player.
Clem Ketchum got married.
Paul l lackbert was ineligible for football and wrestling.
we havent a new Senior High School.
Swede ,lohnson spends so much time reading the Wom
the Segals can't catch on to a joke.
lwir. llelble goes out to the Cinderella so often.
the Purity League started a reform movement in A. H.
Miss Salisbury continuously chews gum.
lvlr. Walsh has to usher at the Bijou.
Grace Kenyon doesnt use powder?
Miss lilumb reads so many Diamond Dick Novels.
Carl Kunitz drives so slow.
s stunting their growth
ans Home Companion
Ulm mariah THE FACULTY BASKETBALL TEAM
3 5 Q. '
1 If I -".: ' x
h if "TEffgfg
Paul Revere Up To Date
Now listen, my children, and you shall hear,
Of a famous racer named Paul Revere.
At Concord he jumped in his Ford machine,
Then bought a few gallons of gasoline.
He stepped on the gas, and away he spun.
And in Gfteen minutes reached Lexington.
A cop held up a detaining hand,
But Paul kept going to beat the band.
"The British are coming," he shouted back.
"They're after me in a Cadillac.
They offered to trade, with something to boot'
But l won't part with my old Ford Coupe."
Don Maclvlahon has installed in his Ford "Car" a carburetor that is guaranteed to save 1.0917
fuel. Then he put in special spark plugs that were guaranteed to save 101723. Then he added a
superheater that will save 201729. He next added a special rear axle and cords that promise a
zo'72, saving. Now with a fuel economy of 1102, he has to stop every hundred miles and bail
out fuel from the gas tank to keep it from running over. Honest!
Page one hundred liuunty-lhree
,'Xl.l- X'.'Xl.l.liY ClONlfliRliNl1li I"OO'I'l3.Xl.I. 'IILXIXI as
llitieix . .. . Mlind IRI Tayle lfntl tl 1
lfiseh . . . lacklc tlll lvludd. .. iuarel IRI
llluekan .laekle tl,l Shinn Cluartl tl 1
l'11nkin.. Center I Iind. Quai-ie
Wav. . Iiaek tlfulll Green llaek tl 1
l'ullman, ..C'uaeh Dirty liaek illl
Stage. . Nlanagei'
BY IXIARY CIA1u11.vN ID.-xvii-'es
WVULI were a creature in pigtailv unee And I wivh that I xvere, lui' the next hallfl ll ll
With lreeklex aenkx your nnseg lhe hwy that I used tu he
.Xml I wax a lad in knickers once For I wasnt at allal'1'aid11l'yt11t then
With knakex and tuadx in my eluthes! And that! vvhy I envy me'
.Xn,l I eliint quite lung lur the pigtails still: But shut your eyex an.l pretentl vvith m
I can go vvithuut lrecklcs, ton! There are pigtails nmv as then,
Xml I elunt quite lung lor the knickers still- And that we've been playing all alternat n
Iiut tiielay l'm alraid til' you! And let's kiw at tht gate again!
,fXl3.'XlXfl .-NNI? EVE AND llnllf .fXPl9l.lj
fxliwi peuple think :Xelam and live atc but une apple. I Itmwever. tin luuking up the laetx ieie
ix what we lind:
live ate 1 and .Xdam ate 1 making a total of three applew.
liut. liguring c.Iill'erently. xve Nay live 8 and .-Xdam z, giving a total til' ten.
Yet il live 8 and .-Xdam 8 alw, the total is sixteen. And yet lhexe ligurex are entirely xii
lui' il live 8 and .Xelani 8-2, eertainly the tutal would he ninety.
Seientilie men, however. tin the hash ul' the theory that Hliarnum wax right." reawn Nil t
thing like thix:
live H-1 and .Nelam 871 giving us 1113.
Xyrung again. lor il' live 8-1 and Adam 8-1-1 yvoulel not the total he Sag.
Il lite N-1-txt and Adam 8-l-2, l,UZ3 wuulel he the t
I lfiyvex er. I helieve the ltwlluvving tu be a lair wlution:
Il live H-1-.1 .Xelam and .Xdam 81-1-.l live, the total would he Xtygti.
I lere ix anuther wlutiun. ll' live 8-14.1 Aelani, and Adam 3-I-Z-4-1 tihlig' Q '
fe l ye the ttitili
I luvvever, live when xhe 8-1 -A8-1-7. many, so Atlam to relieve her guilt. ti-1-z making a tu
t1l.l4Z,h1 4' liut il' live 8- -- Oh! XVl'iat's the LIYCI
FUR lv'lliN ONLY
I xvenlt utiy elluuyv elaei' Niht. You t'ndIuuxv eh a lrig li uny L'ntli1.l
Xlr. Iietehum: "What ix a vacuum?"
-le'1n l"1'a1nptun1 "I ean't recall iuwt nmv hut I have it in my head "
l'.1g.-.nie liuritlrctl lii't'r1lv'!aiir
. The mariah A Prophecy
'llhe tournament has ended
Many had attended-.
And here and there was shed a tear
For these fetes would close the year.
But then to close it all,
King Arthur called a ball.
"This year before we part
Some fun we'll have," said Art,
And on that sad yet happy night
There appeared an awful sight,
For all did turn as someone cried:
"Look-over there on the other side."
And they with fear did stand and stare,
Not a soul a move did dare,
For there in Arthurs Banquet Hall
A hand did write upon the wall!
Of the Knights and Ladies all, it wrote
And from this prophecy I will quote.
Of the criminal lawyers of the middle west
"Abe" Cohen is rated the best,
And "Bud" Catlin as an attorney-at-law
Suffers from an overworked jaw.
Alice and Al, alas, have parted
Since college days they had startedg
Carolyn Schael as Humorist gay
ls entertainer on the Great White Way.
Wilder and Sterling, the dear Schmaltz
Are widely known as music loversg
Norbert Pfefferle our handsome Apollo-
Doughnut making he will follow.
Donna Herrmann and "Billy" Meyer
To be great singers they aspire,
While "Cussy" as a circus clown
In this blase world gains renown.
"Bud" Rooney as a dispenser of pills
l Iclps cure Helen Bushey's ills,
While Charlotte as his dutiful spouse
Spends her time in keeping house.
"Dolly" Chamberlin is vaudevilles claim,
Staber is her partner in fameg
William Lyons-"Billy" for short
Has shown "Lou" Marston how to court.
When James Watson gets the cash
He'll go to Navarre to get a Nash,
And Bobby jones on a foreign shore
Will write sweet poetry galore.
Among those journalists who seek the Amon'
Will be Helen Werner and .lean Framptong
While among great coaches Witzke ranks,
And we find Bob Eads interested in banks.
ln a cabaret is Ethel lhelan
As an entertainer she's "appelin'.'
Lillian Gabriels light fantastic
Is many admirers making plastic.
Art and Lillian in wedded bliss
Go to a musical to hear "Babe" Kreiss.
And Margaret Heckle on the silver screen
By an appreciative audience will be seen.
Because "Gentlemen Prefer Blondes"
We End "Bob" Mitchell selling bonds,
While Gilbert Stecker as a matinee idol
Has Winfred Schulz as a coming rival.
Beatrice Miller though not a debateress
ls the next thing to it-a hrst class waitress
George Stewert reigns in a near-by cabaret
With Ann Strelke as his entertainer gay.
Francis McAllister leads an orchestravhey,
But individually to Alyda Lemke does he play.
Margaret Meyer is a kindergarten teacher
And her friend, Marjorie McCary, has married
Ruth McCanna is married to--you know his
But Bernice Nerhood is still a single dame.
Lillian Ondrasik I see, prefers a career
And with Marie Sanem as a nurse will appear.
Page one hundred twenty-five
joe l5eWindt. thc millionaire.
As usual is popular with the lair.
l lclen Schmidt is a creditable stenographer
While Martha Weight is quite a biographer.
lvlerle Zuehlke found business tame
So he's back again at the orating game.
Conrad Verhrick and Everett Sell
ln the role of doctors do excel.
Elizebeth Smith a nurse will be.
Lorraine Shaw pushes a telephone key,
And quite a nursemaid is Phillis Lind
When the children she must tend.
Marion Stewart as a nurse, we see,
With Aloscphine Ruberg for companvg
Marguerite Russel and Ella NVhitrock
Drive their taxis around the block.
An engineer is Irvin Eeldhahn
And glean Cannon will visit Milan.
Bachelor maid is lone Fcavel
While john Frampton writes a lable.
Arthur Lemke and Rudolph Gauerke
Ply their trade across the sea.
lXlarie Ulasnap is teaching school
Where Alaskas weather keeps her cool.
An elilicient seamstress is Emma Graelf
As a comedian Ray lwlarx gets a real laugh.
An auctioneer is Elmer llorn
Selling Bob l lciss's blue ribbon corn.
lXlartha blcntz our foremost authorcss
Goes to Esther l larm for an evening dress.
A lirst-rate teacher is Lillian Grimmer
leaching children to read the primer.
Clara 'lireiber and Esther Schomish
As stenographers, keys will punish.
lrene Kranhold in an artist smoek
Runs a clever antique shop.
An artists model is Myrtle l lilgendorf
While Wilmer jenneriohn polices a wharf.
A milliner is Doneda Feavel.
And Allred Gelpke will send your cable.
Gen lflotow as a wizard of the loom
lvlost ofthe elites she will groom!
Page one hundred twenty-six
Eddie Hunt: will sail the ocean loam,
While Helen Wolf publishes her lirst poem.
A diligent tailor is Edward lvlaurer.
Russel Denyes as a preacher has power,
And Mildred Zeffrey and Verona VanHeuklen
Will be model clerks in hectic Brooklyn.
When Grace Haberman is lady cop
Clulprits' progress she will stop,
And Alex Manier, a faultless printer,
Has as assistant-Robert McGregor,
Gwen Vanderwarka as a librarian does excel
As with skating honors does Dorothy Bell,
Frank Murphy in the manufacturing game
Attends an entertainment by Lois Kloehn.
Carl klebc his musical ability enhances
With grind organ and monkey at High School
Evelyn and Leona Riedl
lndustriously ply the providential needle.
Dorothy Draheims golden voice
ls heard in the Salvation Armyg
Dan Steinberg has a Rolls-Royce
Earned by handing out the blarney.
ln 'ilin Pan Alley" we iind Bob lylatz
lndustriously murdering sharps and flats,
And Mary Schenk in distant climes
ls noted lor her lilting rhymes.
Bill Lee as usual is popular with all,
And so, as a governor, he has answered his call.
Vernon llolterman and Leo Campshure
Run a "chicken" farm in green New Hamp-
Marie l lobbins has conquered the ocean
Swimming along without much motionq
lxlany have tried lor this swimming belt
And none have succeeded except lrvin Hertz-
Leone Schmidt as a housewife aide
Money by the Tribune is paid.
Hilda Kuckenbecker, a baseball fan,
Teaches the natives of Hindustan.
Ulm GVIM-ion A lingerie agent is Lucille Kranholdg
Candy kisses by Arletta Holcomb are sold,
Grace Kenyon a very competent nurse-maid
By Leone Lemburg, for her work, is paid.
William Hawkes in the druggist profession
Sells pretty pink pills to Edith Gilson,
Kathleen Cooney in a retired nook
Of our modern youth writes a book.
Fred Fox, a painless dentist,
Marie Blick's teeth will extract.
Norman Johnston-hard-fisted pugilist
Dempsey's title intends to attack.
When Nelson of orating fame
In African wilds seeks big game,
DeYoung and Forbeck, missioners mild,
Are converting many savages wild.
ln Ziegfields Follies very first line
Marie Goss and Gwen Danke are stepping fine,
While Bernice Huhn and Laura Kronz
Run a shop devoted to bronze.
DeWayne his future will intrigue
As president of the Anti-Saloon League.
Eunice and Beatrice, the Segal twins,
Will be pursued by many hims.
"Humper" Joyce in western states,
Who as a rancher highly rates,
Will be visited by "Eddie" Frieders
Selling pick-up vacuum cleaners.
Orvil lvlyse, a jolly butcher,
Guarantees some sweet girls future.
Luella Giese, avowed man-hater,
Will succumb sooner or later.
Myrtle Lueders as a model fair
Gives lleen's creations an elite air,
"Gillie" Kriek at the Hortonville Fair
Proudly displays an Old Gray Mare.
Clyde McCabe as a business man
Will hire "Ray" Ivlurphy's moving van,
And Kathro in the nursing profession
Will keep her many patients "guessin'."
The Ken-Gwen romance
Will lead to the altarg
Soon children will enhance
And tighten the halter.
In a candy shop is Esther Drews
Howard Smith for the "Post" gathers news.
And a clever "Drummer" is tall Ralph Sell
At selling tooth-picks he does well.
Everett Wegner is a skilful plumber
And Wilmer Kreuger deals in lumber.
That scenario writer Gerena Gehl
Has Dorothy Stark assist with the mail.
Marie Loos as a business maid
Displays her wares in distant Port-Said.
As principal of a Boarding School
Vora Oelke supports the golden rule.
LaVila Cloos behind a business desk will
While Everet Stecker will orate in rhetoric far
Helen lvlenning a follies girl petite
Will win Harold Wheeler with her twinkling
George Beckley a senator of fame
Has changed Ethel Stallman's maiden name.
Marie Bye and Helen Briese as teachers
Help Marie Konz' children on their career.
George Haag is a butcher debonair
While Helen Beach gathers antiques rare.
A portly drum major is Williard Kling
And Norbert Vette gives lwlable Wenzlaff a
Edna Ballinger, an art designer,
Goes to Europe on an ocean liner
Where Viola Behnke a famous modiste
Produces clothes for the woi'ld's elite.
A society woman is Sarah Bachall
While Ethel Merkel teaches volley ball.
Louise Curry is the best of secretaries
To Roland Kippenhan-a merchant of cran-
Page one hundred twenty-seven
-. ...... . 4
9 if : Marlon
George Yerhrielv as president of a bank POS'lll,lll3l1
ljielates to Dorothy 'lirittien a steno of ranli
lilla Ciaurke waits hehind a lunch stand. The hund did SUPP Und l'2llfCf IWCVC,
Ivliiric lfountain is ofthe ,Nrtiste Series grand, The CUUII WHS NPUll'l"UUV1Cl Wiih fC11F
And slowly as it faded away
When not visiting the Pharaoh tomhs IIIWCFC Wflfdg 3 VUICC WHY hcilfd U' WY?
lrudy will decorate our rooms.
lyrirh Shepherd we see on a day hiight and i'What further happens l cannot see
clear For to my 'Future Book' I have not the key
lfloaling around in the atmosphere, liut what l've told is truly true
. . ........ So until the reunion l.uel4 and adieu"'
"Please laugh on the dotted line. . .
Mr. Walshi "Have you got a ruler?"
Nlr. l lelhle: "No, l'm my own master."
Cioaeh Shields thoastingbi 'Uh yes, I have a great many rieh relations. I
have an unele in oil, a grandfather in honds, and a father in formaldehyde."
Hill Ivleyeri "Do you run your ear?"
Don hlaehlahon: i'Nope, let the engine do that,"
Reporter: "What shall l say ahout the two peroxide hlondes who made
sueh a fuss at the game?"
klanetg "Why, just the hleachers went wild."
Mr. Walsh: Ullvolutionists are never satisliedfein last nights paper there
was an advertisement for a eow hand."
I-AOLIND ON SOME IiXAIXfl PAPIiRSe OI? DliI-lfORGli'S
General Paraddoeli was killed in the Revolution. 'lihree horses were shot
under him and a fourth went through his clothes.
Pompeii was an ancient city destroyed hy an eruption of saliva from the
Sam Ililltowitz: "Dont worry heeause the tides going out, it always eomes
lihese ,jokes are great inventionsg
lihe school gets all the fameg
lihe printer gets the moneyg
And we get all the hlame.
Pug: uric fllllltflfd liucrily-aight
419111: :mutual Jfriznh
SOLDIERS' AND SAILORS' lXflEMORIAL BRlDCii
It has been the purpose of this. the ioz7 edition of the Clarion, to picture to the best of our
ability, life of the Appleton Senior High School as it exists, but this book would not seem com-
plete without at least a few pages devoted to Appleton-Our City.
Besides receiving the whole-hearted co-operation of the student body throughout the year,
the 1927 Clarion pays due homage to its great understanding friends-Appleton proper for its
aid and good will not only for assisting in the production of this booki but for carefully and wisely
guarding the welfare of the student body as a whole. Time and time again we have called upon
the citizens and merchants of Appleton to rally to our cause and projects, and time and time again
they have answeredgenlisted their resources and many times their personal services.
Page one hundred l11'enly-nine
vb Z .....,.. 1
-1- I yn
Y, M. C. A. BUILDING
Our thanks are sincere and manifold, and thus we have instituted this Civic section as a token
ofour appreciation-and that we may more firmly unite that bond of mutual understanding which
now exists between the Appleton Senior High School and the citizens and merchants of Appleton.
High on the lofty banks over-hanging the Fox River is located a city which serves as a center
of culture and of manufacturing to the surrounding community. Appleton, with a population of
7.3,000, is known as a delightful city in which to reside, and people whose business takes them to
other cities leave with regret. "Youll like Appleton," its slogan is indicative of civic pride and
sounds the key-note of our city's bountiful virtues.
Of the many thousands of visitors who throng to Northern Wisconsin to enjoy their summer
vacations, too few have stopped in our valley long enough to enjoy its beauty and to admire its
general thrift, to study its industry, and to visit the many places and scenes which abound in
romantic history. Those who have done so never fail to speak with enthusiasm of these things-
for the impression, happily, is unforgetable. The brightest link in the chain of cities in the Fox
River Valley is Appleton-a source of charm, cleanliness, natural beauty. and civic pride.
Page om' liimilrctl lliirly
Q The GVIM-ion
L,vvvRr2NctE MEMoRifv1- CHAPEL.
In the recent better city contest in Wisconsin, Appleton was rated third highest from the
standpoint of being the best place to live, work, and bring up children. Crime in the city is negli-
gible and the fire losses are among the lowest in the middle west, There are no tenements or dis-
tricts of ramshackle homes, no foreign colonies or unwelcome racial groups. Poverty is so small
in extent that no charity work, especially of an organized character, is necessary, Two features
of Appleton are of special civic pride and favorable comment by visitors-its good streets and
its beautiful trees.
Appletons fame, progressiveness, and activity is largely based on the excellence of its edu-
cational institutions. Lawrence College, founded when Appleton was in its infancy, ranks one
of the largest and most important colleges in the middle west. lt has an enrollment of about
1,300 students in its four departments. The college proper is housed in fifteen splendid buildingsg
among them are extensive laboratories, a splendid library, and an excellent museum. Lawrence
Conservatory of lX1usic with .goo pupils is acknowledged as one of the foremost in the country.
Pugv one humired thirty-one
lsoesiixv osx 'iiii-1 Fox
One of its most outstanding buildings, the Lawrence lvlemorial Chapel, was built by public
subscription at a cost of more than 5lSizs,000. lt seats 1,050 persons and is used continually for
community gatherings, musical and other entertainment events, lectures, political meetings, and
Appleton! public school system is thought to rank second to none in the state. lt has a vvell
organized Senior l ligh School supplemented by two new, beautiful -1 unior High Schools, There
are eight grade schools, five parochial schools of various denominations, and one of the best busi-
ness colleges in the state. ln addition a Vocational School the first of its ltind in Wisconsin, en-
ables more than 1,100 people opportunities to devote their leisure time to their academic education.
Two well equipped libraries provide the citizens of Appleton with excellent reading facilities.
Appleton Public Library and the Carnegie Library of Lawrence College together own more than
5 -5 ,ooo volumes.
Ample opportunities for religious devotions are offered in Appleton. Nearly all of the religious
denominations are represented by congregations with church homes. Five congregations have
parochial schools and three have church halls. 'lihere is a large and attractive Y. TNI. lf, A. located
near the heart of the city. lt is equipped with dormatories, facilities for various indoor sports,
and other pleasing features.
lhe finances ofthe city are cared for by four banks and one trust company, 'lihev have total
deposits of nearly Sl 1,000,000 and annual clearings of approximately Ti-1 1,000,000
large one limiilreil lliirlvslu u
4 Ulm mariah BUSINESS SECTION-COLLEGE Av ENUE
Besides Appletons great paper making industry, the manufacturing of wood products is
important. ln addition to these two industries many factories make products closely related to
Besides these there are three automobile body plants, four knitting mills, two tractor plants,
an ice cream factory, two granite and stone works, three car mover manufacturers, a hair pin
company, and numerous minor industries. Because of Appleton's progressive spirit the location
is being considered by several new industriesg ample opportunities and concessions will be given to
The editors of this book realize that we have not and cannot treat the history of Appleton
completely and in detail. Thus we have presented only a sketch of "Our City" to serve as an
inspiration, perhaps,.to further investigation.
QM! L '
Page one hundred thirty-lhrre
' Ufbv Marion
As an evidence ol their co-operation and good will toward the High School
these Appleton Iwusiness and professional men have sponsored our IQZ, Clarion
l.et us show our appreciation hy giving them our patronage and support
ixlavor ol' Appleton, Albert C. Rule
Appleton Chamber of Commerce
Aitfziiili-ms, CoN1'RAc1'lolts, 81 Ewtairsiatsa
Green Bay and hlississippi Canal Co.
liarl lf. Miller
Orbison and Orbison
lg,-XNKICIKN ,iso 'l1Rl'S'I Coixiimm'
Appleton State Bank
Citizens National Bank
First National Bank
First Trust Company
I lori-1 s ,mo Ri-:sl ixtilmrsls
l Iorcl Appleton
Young lX1en's Christian Association
Appleton Coated Paper Co.
Appleton Machine Co.
Appleton Toy and Furniture Co.
Appleton Wire Works
Appleton Woolen lX4ills
Fox River Paper Co.
Fox River Valley Knitting Co.
Fraser l.umher and Nianufacturing Co.
Gochnauer Concrete Products Co.
Patten Paper Co.
Riverside Fiher and Paper Co.
Standard Tvlanufaeturing Co
Toy Corporation oi' America
Valley iron NVorl4s
XVisconsin Wire Vforlts
liuolcx, iAX'6Il'S, ami Office Supplies
P. lvl. Conltey BZ Co.
E. XV, Shannon
Sylvester of Nielsen
Burt's Candy Shop
I'tr,41em1i' himilrixl lliirry-jour
A. L. Gmeiner
Traas Candy Co.
Hamm E32 Son
H. Koester 51 Son
Behnlte 62 ,lens Co.
Cameron 61 Schulz
Continental Clothing Co.
Hughes Clothing Co.
Ornstein Cloak CD Suit Co.
Matt Schmidt by Son
Thiede Good Clothes
Bellings Drug Store
Voight's Drug Store
The Fair Dry Goods Co.
J. C. Penney Co.
A. l-Catl'1 Co.
Wichman Furniture Co.
August Brandt Co,
Central lvlotor Car Co.
Herrmann Motor Co.
O. R. Kloehn Co.
Oscar Kunit: Taxi Line
S. H O. Chevrolet Co.
St. .John lwiotor Car Co.
NVolter lviotor Co.
I. ..,... .21 4 '
Appleton Hardware CO.
A. Galpin's 82 Sons
Groth's Tire and Bicycle Shop
Schlafer Hardware CO.
W. H. Hackleman
F. C. Hyde 82 CO.
Henry N. Marx
Lumber and Fuel Dealers
Balliet Supply Co.
D. A. Gardner, Fuel
Ideal Lumber Sz Coal CO.
Marston Brothers CO.
Myse Meat Market
Meyer-Seeger Music Co.
Photographers and Photo Supplies
E. H. Harwood
Ideal Photo 82 Gift Shop
Frank F. Koch
W. S. Patterson 81 CO.
Ryan 81 Long
Bohl 82 Maeser
Heckert Shoe Co.
Schweitzer BZ Langenberg
Sporting Goods Dealers
BaSing's Sport Shop
Valley Sporting Goods 81 Appliance Co.
James McKenney 82 CO,
Karl A. Schuetter
DeBaufer Oil Co.
Lutz Ice CO.
Woelz Brothers Paper Co.
Printers, Engravers and Sign Painters
Appleton Engraving Co.
Badger Printing Co.
Ganzen Sign CO.
Mandel Engraving Co.
Peterson 82 Bauer
Valley Sign CO.
P. O. Keicher, Scout Executive
F. S, Murphy, Salesman
Dr. M. Goeres
Dr. S. J. Kloehn
Dr. E. J. Ladner
Dr. H. L. Playman
Judge Theodore Berg
F. S. Bradford
J. L. Johns
Physicians and Surgeons
Dr. Joseph L. Benton
Drs. Bolton Sz Mielke
Dr. E. H, Brooks
Dr. G. W. Carlson
Dr. W. J. Erawley
Dr. William Keller O. D.
Dr. Wm. Moore
Dr. Carl Neidhold
Dr. A. E. Rector
Dr. J. S. Reeve
Dr. C. E. Ryan
REALTORS 82 INSURANCE DEALERS
George H. Beckley
C. H. Huesemann
Laabs 82 Shepherd
New York Life Insurance Co., McGowan
Smith-Packard Life Insurance Co.
Daniel P. Steinberg
Stevens 82 Lange
Walthers State and Local Insurance Agency
Actual Business College
Wilson Junior High School
Fischer's Appleton Theatre
Page one hundred thirty-five
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