Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1928 volume:
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- X " AN ' ' 'N'
Q CLABIO Q
VOLUME XI I I
Published by the
Seniors of Appleton High School
'4 15, -eee'5214B 4252, ALS? ali? sn,SB.- ISE
To our parents who have so
generously sacrifced that we
may realize an educationg to
those public spirited citizens
who have loyalty supported
our school projectsg to the
community as a whole who
have caught the vision of
we the class of 1928, dedi-
cate this thirteenth volume
of the Clarion
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5' 55 SP SB SB 42 55 5? SR 5? SP 55
F ORE WORD
From its founding the city of Apple-
ton has exhibited a vital interest in
the education of her youth. Through-
out the years the people have kept
pace with new movements and prog-
ress in all helds of learning.
Because the school has long been the
center around which the community
life is built. Appleton has attained
a position of national importance
in education. To instill a keener
appreciation of our civic life and
of the educational opportunities that
- Appleton ofers is the aim of
this 1928 Clarion.
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:SB-SP'-H 332, 92 52 SP SIP
Table of Contents
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g "A beauieous image for lhe eye" 5
Where the renown Fox flows by!"
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Our Alma Mater
In the rolling river valley,
Wher'e the Fox flows by,
A famous high school rears the banner
"Appleton" on high.
There the thin blue smolge is trailing
From our altar's fire,
Incense to our alma mater,
Floating ever higher.
Motller, loyal sons and daughters
Scattered through the world,
Strive to lfeep your glorious standard
To the breeze unfurled.
Sing her praises through the valley
Send them ringing on!
Do great deeds for alma mater,
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In the union system an effort is made to equalize and unify all schools and
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BEN J. ROHAN
The Appleton Union School System
The year l926 concluded the earnest struggle of the leading Appleton educa-
for a better educational system in Appleton. Since in that year, after the begin-
ning of the Junior High Schools, the old and inefficient district system, where power
was invested in each individual school, was abandoned for the better, more efficient
economical union system. The new system is union as Par as the educational
procedure is concerned but as far as physical conditions go it is very much like the
develop association and cooperation among them. Power is invested and centralized
in the office of the Superintendent of schools and a board of seven members who are
elected at large throughout the city. With this system better educational advantages
and facilities are obtained and a greater economy in budget is preserved.
We now have five high schools, including the Junior highs, and we find them all
cooperating with each other and with the other schools in the city. Financial support
for our schools now comes from a common treasury whereas formerly in the old
district system budgets were met by the people in the ward in which the school was
located. The union system has been in operation for two years and has worked out
very effectively and efficiently. No one regrets that Appleton has made this pro-
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Education Is a Long Term Investment By the Public
From the day of one's birth to the day of one's death, he goes to school.
The school he attends is the Great School of Life. Part of this schooling, in the narrower
sense, is done in the elementary, the junior and senior high schools, the college.
Appleton has eight elementary and three -junior high schools, one vocational
and one senior high school, and Lawrence College.
Our elementary schools give training necessary for all normal children in a
democracy, regardless of sex, race, religion, economic status, or future vocations. The
chief characteristic of this is that it seeks to integrate and unify all of our citizens
by means of common knowledge and traditions, common ideals and aspirations, and
a common tongue.
Secondary education in Appleton is represented by her vocational, junior and
senior high schools, and by part of the work conducted at Lawrence College. It seeks
to continue those integrating and unifying elements begun in the elementary schools,
so essential to all citizens at increasingly higher levels of activity. Secondly, especially
in the junior, but also in the senior high school, we try to find out the interests,
capacities, and aptitudes of pupils by means of subject-matter and life experiences
in themselves worth-wrile.
Lastly, we hope to broaden vision and create desires in our boys and girls by
means of these contacts.
Finally, Appleton offers its citizens some specialized training. A small part
of this is begun at the senior high school, and is continued in the vocational school
and at Lawrence college.
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What Appleton High School Offers You
What does our high school offer you?
First, it aims to give training in Health. Health needs of the individual are
imperative and can not be neglected.
Second, Command of Fundamental Processes. These should be more or less
completely learned in the elementary school. Yet, there is still place for further train-
ing. This is particularly true of our mother tongue.
Third, Worthy Home Membership. The social studies, literature, music, art,
and home arts, should all contribute to this.
Fourth, Vocation. The high school is not organized to give strictly vocational
training. In its commercial, home and manual arts. music, art, and academic de-
partments it attempts to give pre-vocational training. An effective program of voca-
tional-educational guidance is also under way.
Fifth, Civic Responsibility. This includes a many-sided interest in the welfare
of the community. the ability to think and act in terms of the interests of the larger
group, and participation in community affairs.
Sixth, Worthy Use of Leisure. This means more than listening to the radio
or seeing the movies. It calls for the ability to make use of the common means of
recreation, literature, art, drama, music, social intercourse, and neighborliness.
Lastly, Ethical Character. This is of the greatest importance. It means honesty,
decency, reliability, integrity. It means the development of the spirit of service above
self. It means the true democcracy. It means the development of a sense of personal
responsibility and initiative. It is infinitely more important than graduating with honors
and letter awards.
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The main function of Home Economics education is to contribute to worthy
home membership. The high school courses in Home Economics are planned with
the purpose of providing for the development of appreciation and ideals concerning
home life and its activities, as well as an opportunity for the acquisition of a degree
of skill in handling typical home situations.
The following courses are offered to juniors and seniors:
. Textiles and Clothing,
2. Advanced Clothing and Costume Design,
3. Meal planning and Food Preparation,
4. Advanced Foods and Nutrition,
5. Home Planning and Child Care.
MAN UAL ARTS
The aim of the Manual Arts is to allow the student to explore, and to open
various doors of industrial pursuits in order to assist him in selecting his life work.
It is the aim to accomplish this large task by making surveys of our local industries
and by the use of moving pictures and lectures.
The course is not theory only, since explorations are reinforced by actual ex-
periences in these particular lines. The work has a definite value from the trade stand-
point and through the student's experience he becomes a better consumer.
Sophomores are offered Auto Mechanics and Mechanical Drawing, juniors Machine
Shop and Mechanical Drawing, while the seniors are given their choice of work.
Architectural Drawing and Advanced Cabinet Making are suggested as the regular
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BIOLOGY, PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY
A course in any of the sciences acquaints the pupils with scientific facts. Train-
ing is given in the laboratory method, in accuracy, and in neatness. The pupil must
learn to be accurate in observation, straight in thinking, and fair
in judgment. The
individual acquires experience in manipulating apparatus. Last but not least, a course
in science often awakens interest which leads a student to choose his life work.
The curriculum in mathematics is arranged to meet the needs of the following
Those who intend to go to colleges and technical schools, those who are going
to specialize in commercial work that requires algebra, those who expect to specialize
in science, and those who desire to study mathematics because they like it.
The mathematics is elective. Plane geometry is offered in the first year, inter-
mediate algebra and solid geometry in the second, college algebra and trigonometry
with some elementary analytical geometry and calculus in the third.
Throughout the courses non-essentials have been eliminated and more emphasis
put on the ability to reason and think than on much meaningless manipulation.
The Commercial Course is 98? practical and is designed
of students who are to enter business rather than college, or, to
with which they may earn their way through college.
As a cultural value it develops habits of good character
initiative, adaptability, courtesy and thrift, and gives confidence in
work with dispatch in a neat and orderly manner.
to meet the needs
give students tools
one's ability to do
Bookkeeping, Stenography, General Office Practice, and Salesmanship are offered
to juniors and seniors.
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HISTORY AND SOCIAL SCIENCE
Creation of intelligent public opinion, appreciation of the institutions of the country,
establishment of better understanding and tolerance between nations, the opening up
of a variety of interest in reading and the enjoyment of leisure, are the objectives in the
courses in history as offered in the Appleton High School.
General history is offered to sophomores. American History, Democracy, and
Sociology are elected by juniors and seniors.
The English courses contain two main divisions: composition and literature given
in the first and second semesters respectively. Effective and correct expression of
thought is the aim of the composition work. Students should gain knowledge and
acquire skill in various uses of their language. Appreciation and knowledge of good
literature are the aims of that part of the work. Various types of American and
English literature are studied.
The modern language department aims to give the student an appreciation of
the German or French people, their language and customs, through a reading knowledge
of their language. Two years of French and of German may be elected.
The Latin Department aims to train pupils through a study of grammar and
vocabulary, so that they may read some of the world's classics in the original and
may also have a fine appreciation of their own language and literature.
Students may also study about the customs and lives of a people whose civilization
is the basis of our own. Courses in Caesar, Cicero, and Virgil are elective.
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The library, "the little room with the big appeal," is an indispensable part of the
Service is our aim. While only approximately 216 students or four per cent
of the student body can be accommodated in the library each day, every student and
faculty member has the privilege of using the library resources for class room work, and
for home study.
Appleton High School believes it sets forth a standard of musicianship which
will make music what it should rightly be, a cultural subject. The department strives
to have students appreciate the best in musical literature, to learn to sing and play
in an artistic way, to read notes, and to cultivate to a higher degree the finest of the
The vocal department consists of boys' and girls' choruses which are combined
for mixed choruses. Four classes are offered in vocal training which consist of theory
and song interpretation. Students wishing instrumental training may elect courses in band
The purpose of the art course is to stimulate the interest of the students in
various phases of commerical art and designing. The varied course of study includes
modeling, painting, charcoal, and pen work as a means of giving the students an
appreciation of the types of art and sculptural professions.
The development of interpretive qualities of imagination, or imagination for mental
images drawn from the printed page: the ability to transfer mental images to others
through dramatizationg the appreciation of human emotions through character, the
ability to overcome embarrassmentg the ingenuity to think on one's feet in an organized
manner: in fact, the development of personality itself are the ultimate aims of the
department of speech. Public Speaking, Expression, and Advanced Expression are
the courses given by the department.
The aim of the Physical Education Course is four-fold
Fundamental Exercise, hand apparatus, and apparatus work purpose to secure good
posture, by correcting faulty posture.
Apparatus work, country, folk, and aesthetic dancing, aim to develop a definite
coordination between nerves and muscles.
Games, sports, dancing, apparatus work, along with fundamental exercises, whole-
somely stimulate organs of the body to greater activity.
The recreational program includes the following activities:
Hockey Volleyball Baseball
Pinball Basketball Track and Field
Free Throwing fState Contestj
Interscholastic Competition Intramurals
Basketball Baseball Basketball Ice Hockey
Football Tennis Swimming Tennis
Track Golf Cross Country Golf
Intramurals Cross Country Skiing Bowling
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Herberf H. Helbfe t ' a
His Rigbf Hand
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Four years go fast in Appleton
They'rc golden years and gay,
Time loolfs lvaclg with memories fond
To that last day in May.
I said "good bye," I did not lfnonv
T'nvould mean so much this day.
I left the memory laden halls,
The noolgs, the corners too,
The memories there are all so dear,
Yet nom they seem too few,
For the many hours of joy and toil
That filled each day anew.
The friends me made in high school
Will always prove to be
The loyal ones, the true ones,
The lvest for you and me.
Our high school days have brought us
The better life we see.
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A unique system of government was originated within the classes of Appleton
High School in l925. To alleviate the problems which arise in large classes, the
Seniors, Juniors, and Sophomores developed a class cabinet system, which is funda-
mentally an executive committee system. Each class has a cabinet which consists of
the officers of the class, the Student Council Members and the chairman of the Sponsors.
The main work of the cabinets this year has been the appointing of committees desired
by the classes and recommending programs to the students in their class meetings, and
in organiz'ng procedures suggested by their own classes. This system has worked out
successfully because the cabinets acting as advisory boards have made possible a better
class government then could exist within large governing bodies.
The students also through their representatives, issue their demands, approvals
and disapprovals to the Student Council, the pupils' own governing body, composed of
students from their own midst. These demands and opinions are discussed in the
Council, and with the sanction of the principal, Mr. I-lelble, are voted upon. If they
are passed by a majority vote they become the ruling procedure of the school. The
High School administration adequately supervises the actions of the students throughout
the year and work in close harmony and understanding with them.
The representative government works out effectively and gives the students a chance
to voice their opinion and take an active part in the government of their own school.
This system has run smoothly, with little confusion, and the sociable, cooperative
spirit of Appleton High School is well known throughout the valley.
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X Gl..un's AI.BRlit'HT "Glad"
"A lmfffry di.rfm.vi!im1. like dnllur.r,
will pay your way many ll lizzie."
Typing Awards 2, 3.
l,Ul'll.I,Ii Asn MAN "Lim
iivss and 1-l1fl1l.Yl!'j'.l'
Typing Awards Z, 3.
CARI. BABCOCK "Hub"
"Every inch a man.
But more man than. mcln's."
Entered from Riverside High,
Milwaukee lg Glee Club 2, 3, -1:
Triangle Club 1, 2: Radio Club 3:
Class Cheer Leader 1-4.
"All 'work and no play is mi! tht'
lifc' for trial"
Glee Club 1-4: Orchestra 3: Class
Mr:i.vlN BARTZ "Harry"
"Talk he dom fm.rsz'.fx in all dt'-
Interclass Basketball l,2,31 Football
and Basketball Student Mgr. -lg Class
Play 3g "A" Club 4.
lim Bi-:cm-:R "IM-"
"lVz" knots' hvr by hrr jolly air,
l.f11lyl1111.11 vyaxx' and jvl lrliirls hair."
Glee Club Z.
i ELVERA Bi-:Gr.INGieR "Al"
"And.w0uld I flirt? Oh no, Oh
no! 'Tis only naughty girls do sa."
"Sl1t"s a rainlwirmtinu uf l1lva.vanf-
Douoruv BAILEY "Dat"
"A Senior in looks as wvll as in
VIRGINIA BAKER "Gin"
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n V-irgu '
"In athlctics she' is good, With
tin' hos! of stars .their stood."
Glee Club 25 G. A. A. 1-45 Typing
Awards 3,43 Talisman Typist 4g
Volleyball .Zg Basketball 3.
RLYTI1 Buxrrzu "HilIiv"
"Laugh and tho ivorln' laughs with
1'iI'0Tx'H and you turmklv your facvf
.'XI.Il'l-I Bork "DimpIrs"
"SmiIo.r and dimplrs for nm."
Entered from Shawano High 4.
iq.-KZEI, BOEHNLEIN "Bahru"
"IIN ways an' ways of fvlmzxczut-
THU BOLTON "Twin
nHvt71ll0ll Io mv arc' eternal quo:-
Talisman lg Student Council 3-4:
Hi-Y 3: Class Play Stage Mgr. 3:
Bank Director 3,4.
BYRON Bowuw "Bumps"
".-lsk mv no qur.vlion.v.
And l'lI bluff you no bluffs."
Interclass Basketball 1-43 Foot-
ball Z,3,4: Basketball 3,43 Class Sec.
Treas. 2: "A" Club 4.
LAURA BRANDT "Bill"
"Bo surf' you arf' right
Thou go ul1r'ad."
RUTH BRANDT "Rudy"
"As a studrnt you .rhi11f',
As u frwnd you are fue."
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I 1ilakN1c'Ic BROWN "liar-uiu"'
"O l?1'rui1' is .vu 1'l1n'1'y-likl' null
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'1.:X..'X. 2.3.43 'l'vpim.5 .-Xwzml 4:
l,0L'Is Iivssra "Louis
"flu Hun' ln' xlzv, Im! lu"lI qv! bv."
liutcrcrl from Nccclsvillc lliglx 4.
rrux' C.u.NlN "ILM"
l'l1i.v guy lilflr .v1'111lv1' luxx
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1-43 l I'l-51l1I1l1't' 4.
RO1ll'1R'I' C.-x Ml'SIll'R1'I Ulfnlv'
"Hull ix II gunz! fvll1m'."
lizuul 1,23 lfuolbzlll 4: Class 141151401-
ball 43 Class liuckcy 4.
l.1cuN.1x M, f,Xl"l'.XINIi "lull"
fmniul, jnlly, um! full nj' fun."
Glcc Club 33 Typing .Xwzuwls -1.
Al ,-xNr1'r CARNVRUSS "Jun1my"
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fun, Illvrr i.vu'I u Iluug llml IJAIIIIHIY.
Orclwstra 1-43 Glcc Club 1.23 l.it.
Club 13 1fX1Cll1lJ. Cuutcst .13 Dcclznu.
Cuulest 4: Class Trcus. .13 Tnlisxuzum
1-43 liclitur 3,43 Quill aucl Scrull
lvl,-13 Pres. 3,43 '1'ri-Square 4.
.-1 TUIIIIIIIUI ruuy, u lvlmlmzzl .vn11l1'.
ll lflfllil-V m'm'd fur ull.
Glen- Club 1,23 Clariuu 43
Zulu CQOLBLTRN "Zu"
"'l'll4' flullul' Null nfl 1u'uV.v lim'
l'r1'd1'1'fi11y for hm' fulurl' fu1m'."
Volleyball 1,23 Phi Clu 33 library
.'Xss't. 4: Tri-Square 4.
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RUTH COMMENTZ "Cammy"
"PVlzvrv thcre is music and dancing,
tlzfrc lat nie be too."
Glee Club 3,43 Pres. 4: "Dragon
Of VVu FOO!" Volleyball 1.
C11.xu1.0TTx Dr: Vol-1 "Chuck"
"Always smiling, full of fun,
Chuck is liked by everyone."
G. A. A. 1-4, Basketball, Volley-
ball, Basketball, Track 1-43 Ice
H.-xzrzi. llkmzmzu "Jena"
".S'l1i".f just the pfppivst littlr thing,
In G. A. A. and r'w'rylliing."
Glee Club 1 3 G. A. A. 2,3,-1: Volley-
ball, Basketball, Baseball, Track 1-4.
HAROLD C. Dkizxuzn "Drr.r"
"l.i'zf'1's of grvat man all rvniind ma'
l must nzakv my lzfr sulrlinzvf'
EARL P. Dui-APY "lri.vli"
"W'hvn it canzrs to flanfiny hr is
Band 4: Orchestra 4.
CH.xR1.i-:S A. E.xR1.i: HCl1tIl'llFH
"Bv1a'arr! I might yvt do sonirtliiny
Glee Club Z,3,43 Aviation Club 33
Radio Club 3.
JXNITA E. EHLK12 "Doughnuts"
"Anita svrnzs a quiet lam,
Until you sm' har out of dass."
Glee Club 3.
GORDON E1.sNi-:R "Gloria"
"lVl1ut'.r the MSL' of worrying?
It never was worth 'wlnlrf'
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G1-:RTRUDE Fassimwmck "Ciart"'
"Tim dimfvlvs in hm' vlzvvks
Arc an indm' to lzvr d1spo.vlt1on."
Glee Club 3.
lf1.oxu:N4'r: H. Fmmzk "JN:-y'
"Tim yym to luv' a 1It'll'Z'l'I1 ivaxf
Glee Club 2,43 G.A.A. 1-4.
DUANI-3 E. Fisu "1f'i.rl1iv"
"1 mvokf om' lllUl'IIlll.tl um! found
Triangle Club .23 Orchestra l-4.
iiHFl't'iS to cz yzrl zviih .rpirit and
W'-. . . . ..
li ho lull bc fl Iuczdvr IH llfv, you
Volleyball 1: Talisman 43 Clarion
43 Phi Chi 33 Debate 43 Tri-Square 4.
Al.ovs1L's L. GAGE "l.ul:v"
Triangle Club 1,23 Sec. 13 Pres. Z:
Class Pres. 3,43 Clarion 33 Phi Chi
3g Pres. 33 Class Play 3,-1: Exteinp.
Contest 33 Valley Extemp. Contest
33 Hi-Y 33 Debate 3,43 Capt. .3-43
Flag Raiser 43 Pres. VVis. Older
Boys 43 Mayor of Appleton 43 Heiss
ERIC R. G1-:Lumz "lid"
"1'd do uuytlziny zvilliin my fmzuvr,
To .rlwrlvn that awful 1'l1y.vit'.r
Aviation Club 3: Class Basketball
33 Hockey 4.
Rl-LUBEN E. Gxersvnow "RuIu"'
"On with the dt1l1Ct'!H
Football Z,3,43 Capt. 43 "A" Club
2,3,43 Vice-Pres. 43 Class Play .-Xclv.
Wn.Mi-:R E. FR.xNm3K "Ifri'11r11it'
"illodt'st,v :wil lu'm1l1r.r 41 frm'
TYIAXINE M. Fans:-:R ".lIuyyir"
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AGNES GLASNAP "Brozanie"
"lfVe all like 'Brownie' for she is
fl ffeaeh of a girl."
Talisman Typist 33 Clarion 4g
Student Council 4, Typing Awards
33 Tri-Square 4.
MARY GLoUDEMANs ",lIid'
"She's a winsanze 'wee thing."
Glee Club 1,23 G. A. A. 2,33 Talis-
man 4g Tri-Square 4.
JOHN GOERES "Whitey"
"Elly hair is white, but not with
ELSIE M. Goomucx "EIsiah'
"She means what .she says, and .che
says what she means."
Band 25 Clarion 43 Tri-Square 4.
CLARENCE Goss "Guggy"
"He tunvd his radio ta fhr' air,
And wave lvngtlzx landed in his
Golf 35 Band 1-4.
OLIVE E. GRAPER "Ollie"
"Rich are Ihey who have many true
ELMER R. GRESENZ "Ama"
"l'Vi!h the .vun.vhim' an thy face,
lVhilf fhe Freehlex give him grace."
Triangle Club 13 Golf 3,45 Inter-
:lass Track 3: Clarion 4.
PEARL M. GUCKENBERG "Haney"
"Full of fun and mixehief too,
Doing things she shouldnft da."
Talisman 2,33 Volleyball 23 G.A.A.
2,35 Tri-Square 4.
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"Quivl and 1't'.vvr'2'r1i, yr! vuflriixi-
Volleyball 2: Typing Awards 3:
Talisman Typist 31 Clarion Typist 43
LYNN H.-xNm-1s's1ni-3 "Hill"
Hx ll1t't' In lu' lmlurul. ivllril you
um' so llUflU'llH,V uint"
Entered from Elcho High 2:
Student Council 33 Quill aurl Scroll
3,41 Talisman 3.4: Mgr. liclitor 41
Class Play 3: Class Vice-Pres. 4:
Flag raiser 4: Tri-Square 4: Pres.-1.
1UANi'rA M. HiXNSON ".X'ila"
'31 .vtmlrnl and a frivuzisu good
Typing Awzircls 31 Talisman Typist
FLORA PTARRIMAN "Flnr"
"fl rm1yi'ri1'aI lifllv lady Ivrurirzy
malta' tnrvrirtl imma"
CLARI-1Nl'l-I H.XRTl'NIi "lx'ikr"
'i.S'rmrt'rHn' full mi' uf .vlm1'i.vi', Ivuf
!1'l7H'f lvl tht' .vim r'i.vt' frm lfltllllflf
Triangle Club lg Track 33 Fool-
ball 3,43 "A" Club 3,-1.
limv.-um lil-1RZlflil.l1'l' "lfddiv"
"fl mind nf your firm: ix ivurtll four'
of flmsv of your f7'il'l!ti.l'.U
Orchestra 1,21 Talisman 3.
RUTH llu.KowiTz "llilk-v"
"l1'lmI'.v ilu' un' of 'ZUl7l'A'lllfl rwlivn
Ilzvrv rm' .fn many otliri- things fo
Glee Club 2, 3.
MARIE l1I'l'l'llI.ER "1I1'frl1-v"
"Hur t'1zt'v1'f1cl11v.v.v ix an uffxlmof uf
grmiifiixnr and :c'i.vdnu1."
Volleyball, Basketball, Baseball 1,-
2,3: Band 3: Phi Chi 3: Radio Club
35 Tri-Square 4.
Mwtmiwgiags' .. . . Www...
xx .- ei I A 1 . x .N x 3
xanax-mx ::::::::::: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::xc ':::::.- N """"'3"i"" ""' " """" M "" ""' ' """"'
h1ILDRED HORN "Mum"
"My drar! Haw you lzvard the
Basketball, Volleyball 1,23 Typing
JAMES Hosizuoon "Jimmie"
"lf flu'rf"s unyllxiny wrong with
Ihr world I'll fix it."
Entered from Waupun High 2:
Band Z3 Glee Club 2g Aviation
RAMQNA Huxsl-:MAN "Mona"
"Hur .vzwrt musical clmrnzs arv
flffprvrialvd by ull."
Talisman 1: Band l,Z,3: Orchestra
13,43 Glee Club Accompanist 4.
Eu-LANOR JOHNSON "Johnnie"
"Shu tulcvth delight in domestic
Shr"ll learn to cools for hw."
Glee Club Zg Phi Chi 3.
RUTH JOHNSON "Ruthie"
"It scvmth to mv .thc always loulrs
In truth 'lUll,V .should a senior loalc
CHESTER A. JOHNSTON "Chuck"
"Clzurlc is a star in f1llll1'llC.Y.U
Football l-4: Basketball 3,43 "A"
Club, 2,3,43 Interclass Track 1-43
Capt. 4: lnterclass Basketball 1,Z,31
Fox River Valley Individual High
Point Medal Track 3: All-Conference
Fullback 3-45 All-Valley Fullback 3.
hhlAl.TliR JORAM "lo"
"l am as .vobvr as u judge."
Aviation Club 31 Band 1-4.
MAD1.x'N KA1s1aR "Maddy"
"Hur personality is sunny,
And hcr friends all call hw'
Entered from Eau Claire High 2.
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MARt:Am:T KELLER "Prggy"
"A girl wlwsv vyvs 0'frflo1:' 'with
Class Play 3,43 Talisman 4:
Declam. Contest 4: Quill and Scroll
45 Student Council 43 Tri-Square 4.
JOHN G. KERRIG1KN "lr1'.rh"
"Hr is full nf pup, and a good
Glee Club 1,22 Aviation Clnh 31
Interclass Track 2.3,-4: Football 45
"A" Club 4.
MARIE KESSl.P1R "Ix'i'.v.v"
"Ready and truv in v7w'x' mvd,
Such girls tlzvy say, uri' -lil'1.t'llf1.Y
Band 3: Phi Chi 3: Radio Club
3g Talisman 3,43 Business Mgr. 4:
Debate 43 Tri-Square -l.
NILA KlTTl.ESON "Kitty"
"A naturf' rafvalrlv and .v1wvt. just
to know lmr is a treat."
l'll'Il.l-LN K1'rz1Nm:liR "Kitty"
"A quivt, vmi.vi.vtm1t :t'ur'kvr."
..Graduated in Three Years: Band
Z, 3: Student Council 3.
ANGELINE KNUTH ".1lr1gi.r"
".S'l1r .vozcxv luv' fuillrfmy rifli with
MIl.DRED Koi.PAcK "HuIu"'
"lV0rriv.v m'z'rr trnulvlv lIll',
lVl1at'll tln' r1'iHl'1'i'114'v in tl t'L'llllll',X'
Entered frdm VVest Green Hay
Gi-zkrkum-3 K0l'ISL'llKI'1 "tirrtiv"
"Grin into livr vyrs and yrvzfll .vm
u littlv fznyvl-gust' longwr and yuzfll
srl' a little imp."
Glee Club Z,3,4.
,............. ......... ..... ..,....... :fam L.-'......... ....... .. .. ...... . ...-.
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3, -QNXZQWQ :ax
.,,.,,.. ....,..... - ......
TNIARIE KRANZUSt'H "Shorty"
'rSllL',X small, but shclr a stick of
Class Sec. Treas. 13 Vice-Pres. 23
G.A.A. l-43 Pres. 45 State Champ
33 Tri-Square 4.
M r:1.v1N H. KR.-xNzUscH "Miele"
"Hr it vzwr .vo humblc
'l'l1m'z"s no plane like school."
Aviation Club 33 Interclass Track
2,33 Winter Carnival 33 Hockey 3,4.
.-Xkvi-:1.1.A KRAUTsCH "R"
"l!'s fun lo haw a crush, bocausv
than tlzvru arc so many intcrvsting
things for your memory book."
Glee Club 1,23 Talisman Typist 4.
ELIZABI-:TH KRUEGER "Betty"
"lt's low that makes the world go
Gosh, how fax! it's spinning."
G..-XA. 2,33 Glee Club Z,4.
W11.L1AM KRUEGER "BiIl'
"l.ifl' is a jolrvg all things show il,'
l lhough .ro once, but now I know
Louisa KUETHER "Lu"
"Sho has so kind, so af1i,so amiable
CARL KUNITZ "On-ar-"
"You ran count on me for a touch-
down, a basket, or a good danccf'
Glee Club Z3 Track 23 Class
Basketball 233,43 Basketball 43 Foot-
ball 3,-43 Aviation 33 "A" Club 3,4.
VERNON LAURISCH "Vern'
"Tln'rv 'must be a lot of good work
For loole how 'much has come out."
X Nw.. X
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Pago tlzirly .fix
...,.,.. .. ... ,Cx
"lfVl1y should flu' dv1'il lmw' all llw
Glee Club l: Football l-43 Track
l-4: "A" Club 4.
IJORIS M. Lol-zssm. "17ud1'v'
"Not lmld nr shy, or slzort nr fall,
But ll frlvasunf Iirrlr- nunylirzg of
"lla.v-r14'7'l'r sluvvd out lulvr Ilmu
fljjlll nzzuuffxv tn right."
l:I.URlCNl'l'I C. l.ossr:l.x'oNr: "l7r'I'
".-lflm' all is .micl and flown' tlzfn'
IX rvully only nnv.
Glee Club 2,41 Volleyball, Basket-
l'llil.I-IN l.ossI-:LYoN4: "l?aniv"
Hl'Vl1t'l'l"ll you gn! flmxv 1'-vv.v,"'
HERBERT Lurz Nllvrlviv'
"llv .rnzilud and .m1'd,
'IIUHY rush mv, yir'l.r'."
Orchestra 3: Class Basketball l,.l,-
3g Basketball 5-43 Class Baseball 41
Class Track 3-45 Track 4: Band
l'll-1I.I-IN BERNICE MCCOY "llum1"
"Stars .fmilvd down and gain' tlzvir
spurlslv Ia lzvr nys."
Glee Club 1,23 Class Play Properf
ty Mgr. 53 Track 2,35 Baud Z,5,-I.
HELEN E. MUCOY "Kid"
"A lmfvfvy girl with slvfv as light as
,. ............... .. ..... ....... . . .. . . .
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HELEN MC IVER "Mac"
Ulfrmusr .vlrr dm'.ru'f talk is no sign
Sin' lm.vn't tlllyllllllfl to my."
j.-xmas lN'li'KENNV "Jim"
"Hr has un innorwzt favv, but you
nvwr can MII."
DoN.xl.n M. lYlC'lVlAIl0N
l.1.vl1'1l. lmyx, lmiu' you lll'Ul'll llllx
Entered from Weyauwega 3: Glee
Club 3,41 Pres. 4: "Dragon of Wu
Foo" 45 Talisman 3: Heiss Contest
3: Class Play 3,45 Aviation Club 33
Vice-Pres. 3: Band 3: Hi-Y 3,41
Clarion Editor 43 Quill and Scroll
4: Vice-Pres. 4: Student Council 4:
Class Cabinet 3,-l.
l':l.l-IANORE MARX "Slul:"
".S'lmrf, lrul .r'zwr!."
KM!-:l.INi-3 lXlATHl-lYS "Emm,v"
"Silu1n'v is umm' llllljlflll llmn any
I.L'c'n.1.i-1 NIATHES "Lucia"
"lll'rv a giggle, there a giggle,
Iifwjiwlzvrr ll littlv gigglvf'
Glee Club 2,33 G.A.A. 1,2,3g Bas-
ketball, Baseball 1-4.
NlARC'EI.I.A IWEIDAM "Sally"
"1.Jl'zwtr-,v mufh of lm' time' to
E.-tm. MEINBERG 'U'l!im-c"
"Tlzink all you spank,-
Speule not all you think."
Triangle Club 23 Class Basketball
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"A diligent studvut, a frivnn' .revert
Glee Club 2,3,4.
Pl-:Rev C. l1f1ENNING
.flu mrrmxvt rwu'km' 1.v u.v.rnrvd rr
flare in the world.
Student Council 23 Class Cabinet 3:
Bank Director 3,-1.
1: Talisman 1:
TAD l1f'1EYER n.lf00Ilu
" Thr' .m'r'a'i1'.rf hours thu! NN' I
slwud aw .vfwnf numug Hn' laa'i1'.t,
fa I1 .' "
Triangle Club 1,23 Hi-Y 3.4: Treas.
4: Aviation Club 3: Clarion 3,43
Business Mgr. 4.
RUTH Mamas "lt'ull1ir"
"I.ikv .vunxlrizzr nflvr min."
Talisman 3: Librarian Assistant -lg
CLARENCE M. T1r1II.I.l-IR ".llilIrr"
"He is as ln' lrmksf'
Entered from Oshkosh High 3:
Aviation Club 3: Clarion 4.
EARL Mu.1.i:R "Early"
"Thr most 1u1i'z'v1'.raIly likvd .rfmimzl
in A.l1.S.-'nuff said."
Class Pres. 1,2: Triangle Club 1:
Bank Director 3: Pres. 4: Glee Club
2-4: Class Cabinet 3: Class Play Fin-
ancial Chairman 3: Clarion -1: Heiss
Wn.I.mM S. NIONTGOMI-IRY ".llnnlv"
"Oh! lmzu I low' fin' fair .n'.1'."
Triangle Club 1,23 Hand l-3: Or-
chestra 1-4: Class Play 3.
HPZRISPZRT Moss 1-101.111-in "1Ivr'by"
Ulill1ll'l'lIt'.Y.Y .forum In lu' Ihr noir of
lhe 'whole man."
Orchestra 3: Band 1-4.
v,...................................::'IS-if-mx,................. .. . .
T I1 1-' 0 1 -1 H 1 0 v Xia N'1"w
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CLI-QM MURPHY '2'llurjf"
H111'Il1.Yt'lf alone, none otlzvr he rc-
Entered from Oshkosh High.
HELEN NAGEL "Big Shot"
"I lilct' fun and I like follies, about
as -zuvll as most follesf'
DLLLMAR H. lf!-LWTON "Dal"
"Fair and fall as a 'viking is hr."
Entered from Kaukauna High 25
Radio Club 2,33 Hi-Y 3-49 Clarion 45
Library Assistant 4.
JOYCE N11-:NSTEDT "Joy
"Haven'f bccomf wry much ac-
quaznfedg Racine is my home town."
Entered from Racine High 4.
PAUL1Ni: Novus "Percy"
"Slzv's musical ana' all the rest
Yrs, such a girl is truly blast."
GAA. l-43 Basketball, Volleyball
I-4: Baseball 2-.33 Clarion 45 Typing
Award 49 Tri-Square 4.
DELLA OLSON "Dt'liv
"As lrriglzt as the sunshine on a
ELLA MAE O'N1-LIL "Red"
HSl1f".Y villzvr dancing or singing a
.S'l1v's a liafffvy girl all day long."
PH x'LL1s ORNs'rE1N "Phil"
"Nothing vudurvs, but personal
Debate 1: Talisman 1,21 Glee Club
l,3,-45 "Dragon of Wu Foo" 41 Phi
Chi 33 Class Play 3,45 Student Coun-
cil 2.4: Declam. Contest 45 Fox River
Valley Declam. Contest 4g Tri-Square
f .Es -Na,
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QJRIHXII flWl'1N "Orp.v"
"I.ifl' ix hm .vlwrf for fl'U'Zx'H or
I Iu'lirf'v in living lmfifyv und
Glcc Vlub 1,23 Basketball 1,23 Typ-
'1'H1al.MA 1',x1.1x1icu "Tiff
"Tip ix u IWUM'-v girl."
Volleyball 1: Typing .xW2ll'il.
Bi':RNiclclc PARK:-:R "lh'ur:1'v"
"ll,1'lll!f1', lfvmlir Univ fulml would
lf Il"r'ig1l4'y'.v xlnlifwd llltlklll-if flu'
.vlujf llmt -vnu 1'l1v1v."'
Glcc Club 1-43 Class Play 3-4.
Vx-:RNA IARSONS "l'v1'zQv
"lll1f1pyum l,f1-um min' I um frm'
ll'l1,v mn'f lhuy ull lu' t'lVllfc'llf1'tl
1 yzullcyball, Basketball, llascball
CIIARIJ-ZS I'r:i-:uEN1xooM "C'11urll',v"
fair r.rfl'r'l'm' ix u .vilrnt rvfrvlll-
Triangle Club 2: Hi-Y 3,43 Phi
fbi 33 Class Play 3,43 liaml l-4: lix-
tcnwp. Contest 2,33 Talismaii 3,43
Quill anfl Stroll 3,43 Debate 4: llciss
liTlii4i. Pl-:RRINI-1 "l'vrr,v'
"'l'lm.x'l' lim! ivan! frirm1'x u1u.vf
.vlzrmi fl1vll1.wl7'l'.v fr'ii'uzI'l,v."
VIEICN,-X l'lf:1'i:Rs "l?rmr.i"'
"Quin fwnplf' cm' wclmzlu' vz'l'ry-
.fXl.u'i: l'r1TigRsoN 'X-ll
"Fur .vlrvlv juxf ilu' quivl kind,
ll'lm.vv nulurv rzuwr m1r1v.v."
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BERNARD PHLFFlakl.r: "Han" l
"G1'vat lzafvvx nzakv yrvat man."
Class Basketball 5,-l.
LESTER P1uTT1s "Las"
"Trust far ttnlay and hapv far to-
Class Basketball 4.
"1 rannat flzcck my girlish blush-
Baseball, Volleyball, Basketball Z3
Typing Awards 3,-4.
Sym-LI. Pl..'xNK "Syb"
"0h! fc upon llrix single lifv, forc-
Glee Club Z,3,4: "Dragon of Woo
Fu" 4: Radio Club 3.
LL'm'1I.l.l-3 Powrzks "C'val"
"This lax.: .ta .vrvvvt with smiles
llfill win the good will of all shr"ll
:Xl.ll'l-I PRASHI-LR "Ally'
"This is a zuarlcl worth living in.'
RAYMOND QUELLA "Ray"
"Tl1i'y say he is a Kay af sunshine."
IONE RAUD1-:R "Tany'
'Sonzvwltat lizfvlim' than hvr :noth-
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RUTH R.xn'rK1c "lCurh"
".-1il1ll't1'f.r - f11lIf'X ':t'l1l'1'r .vlzv
GAA. l-4: Basketball. Baseball.
Romzwr Rrzcu Nm "Holy"
"Da if, and Iliff! lllillk il U'I'l'l'!ll
Class Sec. .ll Treas. 4: Class Cabi-
net 4: Class Play 3,-1: Triangle Club
.25 Glee Club l,2,3: Hi-Y 3,4.
.-MQN1-gs Rrznun ".-lg1yir"
".-1 fl'lI'Ildl-V llllIlll1'Il from lip In
Volleyball, Baseball 1,132 Typing
HllG0 Rr:n1.1N "lIook.v"
"The I'I'7L'lIl'l1' of a ilzing fvvll dom'
is In lzuvw' dom' rl."
Entered from Northwestern Col-
ROLAND R1-:m.1N "Pnl"
"Slowly and yr'rn'vf1ll
But m"z'rr l1a.v!vful."
linterecl from Northwestern Col-
lege: Football 4: "A" Club 4.
RoNA1,U Rm-:TZ "Tip"
Uliarly Io lwd and vurly In rixw, and
you 1ni.r.s' flu' luxvf fur! nj lin' day."
Triangle Club Z: lutcrclass Basket-
ball 2,3: Basketball 4: Hockey .32
WM,Tl:R lil-:FFKH "Wally"
"Tn fwwlc or not In ivork-Ilnll is
ROBERT RMNKE "Bob"
"l.iffll' by Iiillv all !u.vl.'.v nrt' damn"
ati?-T5m:........ ...................... ...
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DIANA RESSMAN "D"
"For a jolly girl .Yl1!',5 flu' one,
Full of flop, and is oodles of fun."
Glee Club 1,25 Class Play 4.
KAREI, RICHMOND "Kara"
"Some day in the futurv all owl'
flu' nation . D
This chap will hood o bzg radzo
Glee Club 1-4.
ROBERT ROEMER "Champ"
"All my zlofvs arc' from the same'
Glee Club 1-25 Student Council 1,35
Hockey 4: Iuterclass Tennis 2,3,45
Conference Skating 45 Class Basket-
ball 1-45 Track 1-45 Football 2,3,45
"A" Club 3,-4.
AUC!-: RoI.orF 1
"Hur quolitivs please us."
RUTH Ross "Ross"
"A 'girl who lzos so many fvloosiug
G,A.A. 1-45 Glee Club 25 Baseball,
Volleyball, Basketball 1,2.
1'1EL1-IN Rossnmo "Ross"
"The girl who sfudirs wlzvn slw is
young can loaf zvlzon sho is old."
Volleyball 15 G.A.A. 1,2,3.
CARLTON E. ROTH "Cart"
"WriIc mf- as our who lows his
Triangle Club 1,25 Hi-Y 3,45 Sec.
45 Student Council 3,45 Pres. 45
Clarion 3,45 Glee Club 2,35 Heiss
Contest 45 Class Play 4.
JACK ROUDEBUSH "Roudic"
"Smilv and the girls smile with
Entered from Duluth Center High
4: School Cheer Leader 45 Class
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Howlxun Rurn "l'rnfr.v.mr"
"A kI1IJ'ZK'll'lfttlL' X4'4'A'1'I' and a diligunl
"lt is :mt so murlz 'zvlml ,vnu yay,
D1asMoNu Scnlxni: "lim"
"l?ny.v will In' 1my.v."
Interclass Basketball 2.3,-1: Avia-
tion Club 33 Glee Club 33 Hi-Y 3.
MA pound' of plurk ix fwrtlz umrt'
than 41 fun of lurk."
In lu' uint"
Li-zo F. Svun-:m.14:R ".tluyu.vl"
"Not only tl .vl'lmlur, but u guild
Winter Qarnival 3: Orclu-stra .lg
Band 1-4: Clarion 4.
fllilljli quiclly and vjfil'ir11tly."
Il..iX.R. Medal l.
I.Ut'n.l.1e SAUmaiu.n'n "CWI
.-lx tln' mumnv' 111 'IUIIIUII xvuu .mx
JAM:-is SCHAEFHR "Jim
"Uv tI1Tt'll'X'X lfmks lrvfnrv ln' lvafm
And always tlziukx Iwfurv In
Aviation Club 3: Hi-Y 3.
JOHN SCHAI-LF!-IR ".S'u11uvf"
IJEARI. SUHI-:1-'lfl.1-:R ".5't'1n'f
"Tl: ' mzlv wav tn lnrw' u l'1'il'm1' rx
VIOIA Svnumm "Vi
uSt'll.YiI7lt', .wif-fwsst'x.x'l'cI' fwnfvlt' dn
SRX X X ' XXV - , .-N. YQ". -
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.wr """"" """""'- " "" """ "" '
M,'xRli: SL'HlVlID'1' "SmiIfy"
"illur1'i', Marie, '
C'nq1u'l1'yv is flzy llUlllt'.U
filce Club 3: Typing Awards.
IZICIINIVIC Sl'IIMlliGlC "Br'f"
".-l quivl and jvlvasnnt Ill!'ll1llL'l' wins
Glee Club 1: Commercial Contest
5: Typing Awards: Tri-Square 4.
M,xRc:,xRi:T SCHNEIDER ".llargc"
"Hur .vmilv ix likv a l'1Illll70'Zi' flash-
ing from 11 Hlliifjl .vkAv."
Glcc Club 1: Tri-Square 4.
FLORENCE M. SCHULTZ "l?abr"
"ll'itlz zvinuing suzilz' and laughing
.S'l1f's surf' fo ln' somv l1l'I'0,.Y fvrisr'."
GAA. 3,-1: Volleyball 1,Z,4: Bas-
ketball 1,Z,3: Class Play 4.
CARL Siaiaczica "Curley"
".S'la1't out thc llI0l'JlllIfj will: ri
And you ll4't'!lll'l worry nlmul flu'
wx! of flu' day."
Band 2,3: Radio Club 2,3.
.bXkNo1.u Sm: ".Alruiv"
"I.ct lu'nfl1v1'ly lnzfv l'0Hfll1ll1'.H
Triangle Club 1: Radio Club Z:
Aviation Club 3: Typing Award 4:
l.1-zo S1.AT'r15RY "Simms"
".-I liltlv lzlufliug mm' and flzfn,
"l7m'.vu'l hurt flu' Inav! of ll1l'll.u
RONALD SMITH "Put"
"Lvl flu' world go ns if Ina-v
I"ll takv if villzvr nov."
Entered from Niagara High 3'
Radio Club 3: Hi-Y 3: Glee Club 4:
"Dragon of VVu Foo" 4: Talisman 4.
............. ills? Sq
sen-N . SS " 5 'I A If 5 X- - - -' was Q
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TVIARJORIE SPEc'roR ".llargiv"
"Her voice was vim' soft. gvnflv,
Glee Club 2: Dame Declam. Con-
test Z: Radio Club 3.
"llf'ifl1 l'Hfllll.YltI.YIll slit' is full to ilu'
This lilflr girl Illllllftl 15'Z'4'lj'lI.n
G.A.A. Z,3,4: Declain. Contest 4:
Librarian Assistant 4: Tri-Square 4.
Lims S'rECKi:x ".S'tvrl'1'c"
"Sn quivf. so alimitxvt, .rn 'IUlllIlllltl,
71151 many z'1rluv.v wi' lmft' fn rv-
Cu-:MENT STi:mL "C'lvm"
"A 'ZUll'Z't' that ujflwuls In ilu' lmlit's."
Triangle Club 1,23 Clarion 3: Class
Vice-Pres. 3: Hi-Y 3,4: Pres. 4:
Student Council 4: Baud 5,-l.
CLARENCE S'rERNHixc:xeN "Fat"
"I jimi a 'way or ulakv ww, by
MARClcI.I.A Smovrgk "Pal"
"Slw has adniirufiuu for tliiuyx
ORvn,1.r: S'rRLrTz "Pu"
"Sk1'llt'd in l"'Zf'L'I'-V 1110111-x' sfmrlf'
Basketball Z,3,4: Capt. 4: Football
2,3,-4: Track Z,3,4: Club 2,3,-1:
Pres. 4: Student Council 2,33 Free
HAROLD Swl-31-:T "S-zvm't"
"llc is a .vzvuct bay."
Entered from Norway High, Mich-
Evi:1.vN S'r.u.r.M,xN "1iz"'
.J e' ' hxxitxuxsusuxuiluuxxxluxxn xx
. SNNX-N3-SESS 1' ll F 1' 1 4 lf 1 0 v Q - Xterra--
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Ytou-:T SXYEET "Vi"
"ln H10 fufurv all flzis tail should
vivid nn' galdcn fruit."
Entered from Norway, Michigan,
rihl.lCE TAYLOR "Al"
"Patience is a plan!
That grows not in all ga1'dvn.r."
Ll-ZSTER THIEL "City Bug"
"1 .rfand on the brink of a grfat
Will .romvonc giw me a show?"
Glee Club l,2,4.
Doizomv THIESS "Dot"
"She is full of cntlzusiasm and ap-
.XNITA TlPlDT "Nita"
ullllillglfll zvitlz mirtlz and melody."
G.A.A. 1-43 Band l,Z,3g Class
Cheer Leader l,Z,3: Basketball, Vol-
leyball l,Z,33 Tri-Square 4.
HELEN TOTZKE "Tots"
"A little fun along with zworle
Dafxr not 11141111 a gz1'l'.v a slzzrkf'
Radio Club 3g Talisman 3: Volley-
ball lg Clarion 45 Tri-Square 4.
BIILDRED UE1xE1.AcH1-:R "Elm"
Hlllillllllljl is lim' flax' and f1ll'a.ral1!
is lm' smile."
Glee Club 1,25 Volleyball, Base-
ball 1: Typing Award 4.
ELSIE UECKER "Else"
"A .rtudious girl in all she under-
., .Q.,Q, Q..,., NW .. . . . sssss - J-
l.mr.A VAN HliL?liI.0N "ll.-ny"
".5'iuzplv fvuys uf .mwvt cuulv1zl."
Volleyball 2: Typivug Awards 2,5g
Talisman Typlst 33 Clarxuu Typlst -l.
Fr.om:Nvr: NYICRHRICK "Irish"
"Dark Ifmfvll vyvx um' 111111-m'f'ul1.v
Tlzvy .YUIIICYIHIFS lcvvj' nm' fl'l?lIl gfvl-
Class Sec. 43 Tri-Square 4.
Vomixs "I 'm'ky"
3: Orchestra 2.3,-lg Tri-
n0I.n Vocrr Hlfvinr'
fm' fvllfvzc' In wm'l.' ivilll, tl .vlmrf
in fun and f1l11l1L'.U
lNfl.'uusAR1-:T VOl!liPIi'li ".llurg1l"'
"17on'f worry owl' trnulvlv, it zzvtw'
Ilfflkl' U dufv yd."
lXImu:L'r:Rl'1'1-3 XVA1.'rlcRs ".llu1'g1ir'
Pativrzl vzzdurunu' is gmllikvf'
G..'X.A. 4g Volleyball 4.
F1mNK1.1N WARNER "Frank"
"H'ln'n fllL'l'L"S rmflziug vlxl' In du.
Cin to srlmol. lf's gfmd fur .vu1c."'
e Club .21 Class Play 33 Hi-
CARLTON W1-LRNER "C'arI'
.Suv if and laugh-it might In:
Qx . .
gmmwm 'muwmes EE: N THIL CIARION ' "' ' ..
..... .. .... ........................ .................... . ............
ll1I.l11ccs.xlu1 W1':'1'zI.lcR "IVi'f:"
".S'n'vi'f ax thi' fvriilzruxv ln'v1i.v Inv-
urulh lhv Ilm1'11."
Glec Club 1,3,-1: "Dragon of XVII
LLOYD VVHYDOTSKI "Silzfur"
"T1zi'rv's always fluffy firm' to
Sw 1'Il just fuhv this film' 10 P111-V."
FR.xNm'Es VVLRTZ HBIIIIIPXH
ugllliiillfl is f1i'ZUUj'5 in slylvfi
DONiXl.ll VVOLTER "Dim"
"His rmzduc! zfarivs ill'l't'l'.Yl'ij' as
lhi' .vqzmrv of his distaliu' from fhv
Triangle Club 1,25 Aviation Club 3.
C.xTni:R1NE Woon "Kaffe"
"Always smiling and full uf vlzvvr
This ix Kativ throughout the year."
LIIQRTON ZAHRT ".llvrt"
"Hn sfrivcs and iilfains
Thi' best rnds ln' gains."
Orchestra 2: Cvlee Club 1,43 Band
1-41 Student Council 4.
LEONA M. Zrzvi-'1-:RY "Oniv"
".-I gvniul dispoxition brings iis
mvnvr many f1'ivnds."
ARTHUR ZERBEL "Art"
Ulu timv truv merit leads the van."
Booster Club 3,45 Pres. 4.
DEENA ZUSSMAN "Dc"
"Hnpf1y-yo-lucky, fair' and frm'
.Yntlziug there is that bothers mv."
Class Play 3.
..... .... .. . x , ........
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History of the Class of '28
September l, l925, there entered into the community of A.H.S. a group of pioneers
287 strong, though timid and inexperienced, they possessed a spirit to conquer, striving
Mayor Cas it werel Lee C. Rasey and his staff, "The Faculty", encouraged, ad-
vised and fashioned until the group was fully organized. With Earl Miller, president,
Percy Menning, vice-president, Marie Kranzusch, secretary-treasurer, the pioneers very
successfully began their eventful career.
The second year, Miss Dorothy Husband, class sponsor, inspired the class to widen
their held of building under the leadership of Earl Miller, president: Marie Kranzusch,
vice-president, Byron Bowlby, secretary-treasurer. The class gave the upper classmen a
close race for School Spirit championship fa municipal annual contest.,
The third year with the hope of a bigger, better, and more democratic community
life Aloysius Gage, president: Clement Steidl, vice-presidentg Robert Rechner, secretary,
and janet Carncross, treasurer, led the class. A "Class of 'ZSH Council was formed.
A traditional "Junior Prom" was successfully staged. ln the Junior play Hphillipa cer-
tainly got there." All this, besides individual honors of prominent statesmen in speech,
athletics, and literary fame were attained.
However, it was only by the wise councilling of Miss Margaret Abraham that the
community was able to so advance. Their spirit of "Ever Higher" was a constant chal-
lenge to the rest of the community.
As seniors with the officers, Luke Gage, again President, Lynn Handeyside, vice-
president: Florence Verbrick, secretary: and Robert Rechner, treasurer, a strong repre-
sentative body in the city or head council, and a class cabinet they endeavored to set a
democratic prestige. They had high scholastic standing. They sponsored many worth
while assembly programs. They took over the sponsorship of the Clarion. Again in
debate, oratory, declamatory, plays, football, basketball, and track and in the literary
field they won first honors. Thus june l, l928 ended their last and most illustrious year.
Xllklli Mons:-3 "l?1'14f11.v" XN'll.Mi-in D. St'llI..Xl1liR ".-l111w.r"
"ll.1'1' l1111'1' ix tm' .r111111y tm !11'1' dis- "l.t't'.r lmfu' tl lilllt' .w11.11, Imam,"
f"'-V'f"'1'-V Orchestra 1.2.31 tilcc Club l:
Tri-Square 4. Truck l: Radio Club l,Z3 .Xvizition
Club .31 Colt' 2.
hYIl.l.IARD Kiwsr: ".S'Ivt'f1v" V4 v U A
"Gnd Ivlixrs II11' 1111111 Ilia! i111'v111't'd U"FF"Rh WALMIR , cliff
A-1,-,-ff' "l,ikt' ll fi1m'dt'1' puff-I 111 for flu'
Football 2.3,-li Basketball 3,42 Class T"""'Nl' A V V
Hrtskcthall 2.3,-4: Track l-43 ",-X" linteretl trom Xorton, lxausas.
Club 45 lntcrclass Track 2.3,-1. High 4-
-'Ss 'NC -
' m N .-' . X ' xx H K. A
'1' ll If I' 1 I If I u x' N . N
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We, the class of 1928 of Appleton High School residing in the city of Appleton,
county of Outagamie, State of Wisconsin, at the event of receiving a life time parole
from this famous Institution, to witness A. H. S. do make and publish this document,
the last will and testament of the said class of l928, thus nullifying all former promises,
Notes or l. O. U.'s made by us in the far and distant past.
First, we bequeath to future A. H. S. students, the old go-getter, co-operative,
"l will," spirit of said class of '28.
Secondly, we do dispose, bequeath, and sever connections with all our former
holdings, property, etc., in the following manner, with the help of Allah-
To lVlr. Helble, our esteemed principal, we generously leave Melvin Bartz' thesis,
completed after three years of research, "My Ideas on Government."
To Mr. Walsh, he who issues the "unexcused" permits with a smile, a catalogue
of effective excuses compiled by Robert Rechner.
To the Faculty as a whole-we bequeath I2 gallons of red ink that they may
use it to advantage. May they get along as best they can without us.
To the junior Class-we gladly leave the opportunity of gaining a few honors
after june I.
To the Sophomores-our rivalry with the class of '29-may they give them a
As to the last portion of our effects, our personal estate, we do give and bequeath
it to the persons hereafter named in their respective order ................
l. To Betty Meyer, Cart's curling iron-may she put it to as good use as he.
2. To Dorothy Davis-a bottle of glue that she may stick around when Don
3. To Jack Schlegel-Luke Gage's breeziness and handshaking-may he make
a good politician.
4. To Nona Nemacheck-janet Carncross's journalistic and executive ability.
5. To Mike Gochnauer-Swede 1ohnston's athletic prowess.
6. To Lucile Joram-Bob Rechner's permanent seat in Detention room.
7. To Kenneth Kloehn-a portion of Delmar Newton's altitude.
8. To Miss Mielk+l00 copies of autographed Cu,nni,nghams in perfect
condition, may they always be conveniently at hand for future generations.
9. To Bob Mortimer--Charley Peerenboom's inferiority complex.
IO. To Norman Zanzig-a permanent position on all publicity committeesf-
may he lay in a supply of posters.
l l. To Virginia Oaks-Jack Roudebush's place in cooking class.
l2. To Shields, Delforge and Aitchison-January I922 issue of Vvhiz Bang
so that they may gain advance information on next season's wise cracks.
In witness, whereof, we the class of 1928 have hereunto set our hand and seal
this first day of June, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-
THE CLASS OF 1928
,.........,....,.....................,. ,. . ,,...,............................ ,
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Saturday Evening JUN' I- ww
THE CLASS OF '28 CEILEBRATES REUNION
IS SITE FOR
f'llll1ll'1'Il untl NIUTIIPFH
Frulit' .lt l'it-nit'
t'hiltlrt-n, ttntl Krttntl-
t'hiItlrt-n, tit' int-lnht-rs tif
tht- vlttss tit' 'ZX will
hatvt- tht- tintt-
Jimi- 11, wht-n
turnt-tl lutist- in Bt-y--l"S
litiwt-ry ft-I' ll lillfhl
rulti-fztshitvnt-tl pttrk pit'-
nit-. t I'hilztnthrt-pit-ttlly
st-nitrr hiH'h st-ht-til WMS
httilt. Virgil-, wht- htttl
strut-lc tlil in 'l't-xzts in
lioftf., htrttpzht tht- t-ntirt-
l-ltit'k tml' tht- ultl sitt'.
t-t-nrt-rtt-tl it init: at plzty-
grt-untl :tml pr--sv-tttt-tl it
tt: tht- t-ity's yt-tint!! Vi!"
git-'s ntilult- tit-t-tl wats ltt-
tt-r t-t-inint-nit-rzttt-tl hy at
httst plztt-t-tl in tht- Pity
Hull hy at t.:r:ttt-t'ttl
Mtttht-rs :tntl flrzxntl-
ntt-tht-rs will shttrt- in
tht- l'rtiIit- fur tht- ytutitttf-
stt-rs, :intl tht-y will ht-
spnnstrrt-tl hy ftittr whose
stvt-itll st-rt'it't- wtnrk hits
gttint-tl tht-nt nzttit-n
w i tl t- t-tntnntt-ntlzttitin,
Mztrjtury Spt-t-tt-r, llttth
Ilrttntlt, Ztirtt t'tlI .urn
:tnti lulstt- tttititlitrlt.
lltlrtlthy l':tInin, lung
:t gym to-:tt-ht-r in ,ittnitrr
high, hits t-trust-tilt-tl tu
pt-rftirln :t t't-w simult-
lt-:tts fur tht- Iltth- t-nt-s,
whilt- tiltttlys Alhrt-t'ht
:tntl l.ttt-illt- Ashntztn.
ht-ztttty slut-t-ittlists in
rt-:tl lift-, huvt- vttlttn-
tt-t-rt-tl tt- "mttkt- ull"
thttst- in :t plztylt-t tt- ht-
prt-st-ntt-tl fur tht- ytlttltg-
Mt-ntht-rs tif tht- :til-
fvtninint- t-ttst ttrt-1 l!t-r-
nit-t- I'ttrkt-r, privtttt- st-t--
ztnt-t- wlzztrtl, lfllint-r tlrt--
rt-tttry nt-w ttl tht- tin-
st-nzg llt-t-ntt Zttssmttn,
who with Uiztnat ltt-ss-
mttn is running tht-
Slllill'l4'Sl uf lt'2l Ftltllll-
gift shops in Chit-ztgu:
Phyllis Urn:-ite-in. just
httt-k frt-in at trip tt: litt-
rtnpt- :AS soloist with
tht- Minnt-:tpnlis Sym
phtmy tlrt-ht-strttg :tntl
H.-1.-n lg, Alt-t't-y, wht-
hats, until rt-t-t-ntly, ht-t-n
' 'Burmuda Bugs"
Return To City
Witt-n Anplt-ttin's Her-
tnutlzt l4ttp,:'s" rt-turn wt-
nlzty ht- t't-rtztin lhztt
aumnit-r is tan its wily.
Yt-stt-rtltty Mr. l-I. Herz-
ft-ltlt :tntt Mrs. Niltt Kit-
tlt-stm Ht-rzl't-ltlt, l'rtvl'.
ttntl Mrs. Il. Wt-ttxlt-r
Mrs. I'. tltivkt-nht-rg.-5
llttsst-, :tntl llr. ttntl
l'ft-l't't-rlt- rt-tttrnt-tl tty
tht-ir htmlnt-s tin I-I, Util-
lt-t.tt- ,Xvt-. lit-Iztlivt-s rt--
rt-ivt-tl :t r:ttliti ntt-ss:tg't-
this morning thatt Mr.
ltIttl:t-nt- :intl Mrs. l-Ilvat
t':trtt-r Iiit-sv wt-rt- rt--
tttrning with AI:t,i. In-tm
St-hit-hit-r :tntl his wift-.
Mrs. Agnt-s tllztstutp
St-hit-hit-r in tht-ir pri-
"tin itat-tttit-n" for hut'
ltttt-st ftwttttrt- phtvttv-
pltty tilt-lt-it vt-ry st-nsi-
hly Ixus ittsistt-tl thztt ttt
ftirty yt-:trs tit' ztgt- tant-
sht-ttltl pltty ttnly tht-
lllZtllIl't' rtnlt-s. st- ht-r
ltttt-st pivtttrt- pi'titrttys
ht-r its at tlisillttsitint-tl
st-phistit-:ttt-, tht- nitrtht-r
nf at tturk t-yt-tl t-ightt-t-n
yt-:tr txltl who :night wt-ll
ht- tht- swt-t-t llt-lt-n wt-
knt-w 113 yt-urs atgti, hut
is, in rt-nlity ht-r tlttttglt-
.intl thtts t-ntlt-th at
At Artist Series
'I'ht- t'--ntinttnity Art
St-rit-s will t-lt-so tht-ir
t'txnt't-rt prtigt'ttni tin l"rl-
tltty night with at vt-ry
st-rstttilv ni-tif,:rttnt. Tht-
Nt-wttrn Qttintvttt- t-t-m-
post-tl tit' M. lit-lntatr
Nt-wtttn. tt-nt-r: .latnit-s
Svhttt-ft-r, httritt-nt-3 .ltvhn
St-hut-ft-r. httss: Mttrgttr-
t-t Vt-Yr'tt-t-lc. strprttntw
:intl Miltlrt-tl l't-ht-lttt-kt-r.
ttlttn. will ht- :tt-t-tum-
nunit-tl hy Mrs. l-Ilt-ttntir
Marx Nt-wtt-it tin tht-
Hn thttt night, ttlsts.
tht- niusit- ltwt-rs tit' .Xp-
plt-tt-n will hzuvt- tht-
privilt-prv tif ht-tiring: tht-
tirt-st-nz' liittlt- Sym-
phtlny. This tirt-ht-strzt
ttntlt-r tht- ttltt-l:tg.:t- tif
Prtif. A. Sit-g, hats gztint-tl
wt-rltl rt-ntiwn. Mr, W.
lfl. Dttffy, trttntpt-t: XV.
.lt-rttnt, pivtxltlg t'. Stt-itll.
tihtrt-2 H. Dru-xlt-r. ritu-
lin: IC. tit-lhkt-. ttrumsg
XY. Frztnt-k, t't-llt-3 t'.
St-t-gt-r, lutsstmn. ttntt H.
lit-tllin, pittntsg mttkt- up
tht- pt-rstlnnt-I tif tht- tir-
t-ht-strat. Miss A. Knttth.
:tgt-nt txt' tht- I':trstms-
Ktipisvhkt- Opt-r:t t't-nt-
patny, is ltttntlling tht-
itint-rztry tsl' tht- t-t-nt-t-rt
ll:tinI-nw lslt-, tht- Ap-
nlt-tt-n Wtnnttns' t'ltth
t-:tlnp :tt l'h:tin-tu-Lttkt-s
will hztvt- group lt-:ttlt-r-
ship t-f tht- tint-st start.
Miss Maury tlltntttlt-ntztns
will httvt- t'htu'g't- tif t'tt-
ntut-ing ttntl spt-t-tl html
rztt-ing, Miss ll at x t- I
:tntl lift- sttx'im.:', ttntl
Illifs l-Iilt-t-n lit-itlt-mnn
will sttpt-rintt-ntl t-ttinp,
:tthlt-tit-s :tntl grtuttp
g'ztlnt-S. Mr. t'latrt-nt't-
Stt-rnltttgt-n :intl Mrs.
M:trt't-llzt Strtrvt-r Stt-rn-
hztgt-lt will ttgtttit hztvt-
t'hztt'gt- tit' tltt- vtllnlnis-
Miss .lztnt-t Mt-nning,
St-t-, tif A. W. t'., :tn-
nt-unt't-tl thttt ull regis-
trattitrns tnttsl ht- st-nt tti
Miss I-llltt U'Nt-il tu' Miss
liutlt Itattltkt-, Uuntp Di-
All lint Lulu- lingu-
Ilert- For Celt--
All sttvt- tint- t-t' th--
ttri:.rin:tl lit-l tnt-ntht-rs tif
tht- vlztss t-t' 'ZS httvt-
rt-tttt'nt-tl tt: Applt-tt-tx
titmr tht- twt-nty-tit'th rt--
ttnitrn tat' tht- t-lttss whivh
is tts ht-gin tvtlivittlly tt--
night, .lttnt- I, 111522,
with at httntlttt-t :intl
t-nt t-wnt-r. .litntntt- htm-
prt-sitlvnt :tt .X.lI.S. tw--
y't'2ll'S. is littkt-
ltmvt-tl nt-w hy
ltttttt-it :ts l'rt-sitlt-nt t-I'
tht- l' n i t t- tl
hitn hy thttt t-ltl fztntilittr
wisht-s tt- his tlltl rlzlss-
tnzttt-s hy his l-'irst
nztmt- 'fl st-nt
sitlt- tlatgt-, wht- I-rtxt1i.:ltt
with ht-r txxts sniztll
lit-llt-I', XYl1itt- lltmttst-
hats ht-t-n plttnnt-tl t't-r
tht- rt-unit-n hy t'ttrltt-tt
lit-th, nt-w intt-rnzttit-n:tI
tnttn tit tht- t-tiinmittt-t-
in t'lt:trf.:t-, "t'ttrt" hat-l
:ts t't--wt-rlct-rs sttt-h nnt-
attilt-s :ts linth t'tlm-
lnt-ntx, priintt th-nntt tit
tht- t'h at rnti
n gg littlt-
tt'tln't tm l':tt.:t- 2-
.Ultlt-tie lbirevturs 'I'o
t- 1 r v 0-E
I'n'e Bu: lt-n svllthols
hnve ntltletl new rout-lit-s
to their stuffs.
"l'hut-k" -I tu h n sl 0 tl.
"N'ist-ullsill's ull Ameri-
1'. Kunit-z, untxtht-r Wis-
1-onsin protlurl have
ht-en atlth-tl to
tif their .Klum Matt-r.
ketlmll Imp:-s on Orxille
Ivllllllhll. l'tlut-Il Kerri-
tznn, tlirevhnr of athlet-
it's at North
has tl, tl tl ed
to his l'0lll'lllllK ftu-nity.
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Saturday Evening Page 2
.vt large number of
the 4-ommerciztl secre-
taries of the Valley
rt-presenting their re-
spet-tive tirms are to
stage at shorthand and
typing t-ontest at Green
Hay June 12. Those
are: Miss .luattita Han-
son, Sec. to ll. Redlin
and L. l'iette, lawyers:
Miss Ulive tlraper of N.
XVQ-stern Power Co..
Miss I-Iliz. Krueger of
Zeffery, Mc-Iver Style
Shoppeg Miss Lucille
M at t t hes representing
Lohrenz Woolen Mills.
M iss l4'ranres NVirtZ.
sec. of Wm. Krueger
Hardware t'o.Z RUSS
ltttth Meyers of the
Melvin Kranzusch Ad-
vertising agent-yi Miss
Agnes liedlin, private
secretary to attorney
iioln-rt Vainpshttreg Miss
Alive ltoloff, of the R0-
loff - l'alnier Novelty
Shopeeg Miss Iiilzts
Ste.-ker and Miss Marie
Sehntidt, Sees. to the
lioek Trust t'o. and
Miss Leila Van Heuk-
lon of App. Woman's
of this eontest Miss
t'atherine l.Vootl, weal-
thy heiress, is giving a
three months t our
t'lub. To the winner
through the West.
Eight Citizens Are
Initiated Into Local
Business Men's Club
Mr. tYillztrd Kruse.
of the lit-etz and Kruse
Sport Shops: li. Mein-
berg and tl. Eisner.
ersg lt. Quclla and R.
Vogt, wholesale grov-
.-rsg and N, Vette, den-
tist were those newly
t-'et-ted. The program
for the smoker Friday
evening is to be given
by the professional men.
Mr. 'l'. Holton, print-ipal
tif .X. il. S. is gen.
1-hair. Dr. laturisch,
l-it-v. 'I'ltiel, and I..
lirandt have general
t-barge of the entertain-
ment. Mt', t'arlton Wer-
ner, dist. ntgr. of Gen.
l-Ileetrie and Mr. Why-
dotski, Pres. of Am.
Fibre l'aper Vo., led the
diseussion in Electric
tt-rsus Water Power.
SMITH LEAD IN
Among those who are
to participate in the
t-irst open forum discus-
sion under the direction
of Herbert Mossholder,
State Secretary of Ag-
riculture, are G. Foss-
bender, proprietor of
the fashion shop, "The
Detnoise-llc", now under
the ei'I'it-ient manage-
ment of Anita Ehlkeg
lda Beeher, housewife,
and Marie Kranzusch,
Superintendent of Ap-
pleton's new 500 hed
hospital: and Fllvera
Bcglinger, dietician at
that same hospital will
The second discussion
group will be under the
direction of Ronald
Smith, noted New York
earehiteetg "Ronny" will
speak on divers phases
of business life. He
will be assisted in his
talk by his junior part-
ner in the concern, Sy-
A r V e l I a Krautseh.
president of Kaukau-
na's tVoman's Club:
Marie Kessler, eminent
criminal lawyer: How-
ard Ruth, engineer and
technician at Kimberly-
Ulark, Madlyn Kaiser,
dermatologist of re-
puteg and Elllsie Heck-
er. professor of English
at Lawrent-e college are
all to take avtive part
in this second group de-
Mcntor Talks To
recreation" tv a s t h e
theme of Miss Marie
Hitt-hler's talk to the
Appleton B u sin e s s
Women Thursday noon.
The program for the
evening was in charge
of the Appleton Millin-
ers Ass'n: Verna Pet-
ers, Charlotte De Voe.
Alice Taylor. The com-
mittees were F. Harri-
man, H. Hamnten, re-
freshment: I.. Captaine,
D. Loessel, H. E. MC-
Coy, E. Perrine, pro-
gram. This is the first
of a series of monthly
meetings during the
Mr. Clifford Xvalker,
Atlanta. Georgia, won
National Speed Boat
Miss Helen Totzke,
Mass., and Miss Maxine
Fraser, Colo., have just
entered upon their Sec.
term in Congress.
The Russherg Foun-
dation prize for the
best biography of the
year was won hy Miss
whose book told the
life of H. H. Helble.
Three inventors, R.
Reinkc, VV. Schlafer, VV.
Reffke, have just com-
pleted a plane which
consumes out two gal-
lons of gasoline for ev-
ery one hundred miles.
Helen and Florence.
the Losselyoung sis-
ters, have sueeeeded in
climbing Mt. Ranier,
hitherto uneonquered by
the fairer sex.
S e h r o e d e r Hotel's
newest novelty is their
new orchestra composed
entirely of women. Or-
phan Owen, the leader
is the well known writ-
er of song hits, with
her are Marcella Meid-
am, eornetg Ruth Pla-
man and Lucille Pow-
ers, saxaphones: Violet
Sweet and Marge-rite
XValters, violins: Flor-
ence Schultz, bango:
Margaret Schneider, pi-
anog Ruth Bilter,
To Research Staff
Because of its exten-
sive work the Vt'iscon-
sin Memorial Hospital
has added three new
doctors to its renowned
staff in the research de-
partment. Dr. Percy
Menning will have Ruth
Ross and B. Brown as
his eo-workers. Dr. H.
Sweet interested at
present in Mercy Hos-
pital, Chit-ago, will work
beside Dr. T. Bolton
and Dr. Tad Meyer so
that now this already
famous clinic is second
Editors of the Herald,
J. V. Carneross and C.
tt'on't from Page li
opera "Oh Me 0 Mio".
composed hy Virginia
Baker anti her husband.
know by us lnore inti-
mate friends as simply
"Ernie" Karel Rich-
mond, wartoonist for an
eastern newspaper syn-
dicate: Charles Peeren-
boom -- the one that
twenty years ago swept
Florence Verbrick oft'
her feet, and sent Rube
Lietschow into such tt
slough of despondenc-y
that he turned ditch
ligger and has been
hard at it ever sint-eg
Ramona H u esent at n,
Janet Carncross, anti
Eleanor Voeeks, known
to all residents of I'o-
dunk and points west as
the most versatile trio
aliveftheir specialty of
course is old favorite
songs, but any one of
them would assure you
that they can perfornt
with ease the most dif-
tieult bits of Donald
Maxwell Mt-Mahon, the
original melody man,
who has until recently
been on tour under the
direction of the Noyes
Inc. Tour Agency and
Leu Slattery, Apple-ton's
For Batteries- another
stuart little slogan.
A special feature
dance will be given dur-
ing the evening by Boh
entertainer tnote the
variance of spelling -
makes you think of
Merton Zahrt and the
dot-sn't it?b Oh, yes,
Mert's still dabhling in
art-back stage in .lack
Houdebuslrs new three
million dollar theatre
A comedy act will be
staged by three ancient
inseparables, Earl Mil-
ler, Charles Earle, and
Carl Babcock, now Chi-
cago bank president,
sign painter, and own-
er of an exclusive wom-
en's shop, respectively.
Bartz and Roe-mer and
newly appointed t'on-
gressman Stallman, who
will fill the unexpired
term of C. Goss were
guests of honor.
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Annual Senior Vaudeville
Presented in The Appleton High School Assembly
APRIL 23, 1928
Overture - - - - SENIOR JAZZ ORCHESTRA
japanese Melody - - - - PHYLLIS ORNSTEIN
B. MCCOY, CLIFFORD WALKER, BERNICE PARKER. BERNARD
PFEFFERLE, FLORENCE VERBRICI4, JACK ROUDEBUSH, RAMONA
'l'lUESEMAN, AND ROBERT RECI-INER
Cleopatra and Midgets
MARGARET KELLER, CARL BABCOCK, CARLTON ROTH
Russian Dance -------- ELEANOR VOECKS
Strange People from Ossahiua. "Ah"
DIANA RESSMAN. RONALD SMITH. AND MELvIN BARTZ
Will You Remember? -------- Mixed Quartette
HILDEGARD WETZLER, LYNN HANDYSIDE. EARL MILLER,
AND DONALD MCMAHON
- - - - - - - - - - Entire Caste
Charlie Peerenlvoom oficiatecl as master of ceremonies and
Miss McKennan acted as director.
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When we, the class of l928, leave Appleton High School this June, we do
so with the hope that this school is the better for our having passed through it.
We have contributed both by personal service and class patronage to every worthy
school undertaking. By our service, leadership, and scholarship we have introduced a
number of innovations into the curriculum.
To our faculty, who took us in finfants in learning that all werel and by
clothing us with confidence and holding the cup of kindly criticism and judicious
praise to our lips, introduced us to various fields of intellectual endeavor, we leave our
sincerest appreciation and loyal "Thank you."
To our fellow students whose trusting friendship largely has made our school and
social life one of pleasure and whose generous support of our class activities have
largely furthered our success, we leave our sincerest appreciation along with the duty
to carry on our unfinished work. May your good wishes follow us!
Fellow classmates, our four happy years here have but served as a stimulus to
our initiative to carry on in larger field of endeavor. As we now scatter into one
hundred and ninety-four units with an almost equal number of objectives, let us do
so with the clearly defined consciousness of our motto that "Life is a duty" and we
are purposed to "Dare it."
Give me Courage to do Thy will,
The tempest blast is blowing nighg
I long Thy desires to fulfill,
Help me! hear my cry.
Give me Courage to keep the fight,
Troubles press from every side,
My soul is longing for Thy light,
Help me, help me, be my guide.
Give me Courage when death is near
And youthful joys are faded weeds
My faltering eyes to see more clear
The path that homeward leads.
-ALOYSIUS L. GXAGE.
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Top Ron'-Rlenkc, Scliade, Schlegel, Schultz, Poppe, Rzultkc, Ratlikc, Rm-nl, Sziritlcrs, S1-lif:-Ike,
Sc-homniisc-h, Poppe, Rankin, Svhniickael.
H1-cond Row-Hanson, Heckcrt, Schultz, Schulclcs, Rf-fclilt, Rufotli, ltwmks, Sclinn-imlcr, Scliiici-It-i'
Schie-rlhuble, Schroeder, Rittin, Pierce, Prink, Raunncs, Russel, St-lim-fm, Rt-ok.
Thlrd Row-Stammcr, Simon, Schultz, Schultz, Schultz, Tork, Schwullmcli, Sliainnnn, Schultz.
Svlmugcr, Thomas, Schultz, Schubert, Solie, Tracy, Sticr, Henning, Stark.
Fourth Row-Schultz, Harwood, Hackhcrt, Stark, Verhrick, Tunis, Selig, Stark, Schuniun, 111-rzfvlmlt
Iluwks, Huycs, Hccklc, Snyder, Harriman, Stilp, Stuhhc, Roth.
Ilottom Row-Kloehn, Thlenle, Harm. Hurt, Hamm, Hammcn, Howaircl, Smith, 'IR-sch, Yam Bussvni,
Hatch, Heinritz, Sweet, Hcnkle, Verricr, Yun ltyzin, Sticiilinucr, lit-lli-r, licmlriclts, liurlli.
junior Class History
We were the first class to graduate from the Junior High Schools coming into
the Senior High four-hundred strong. As sophomores the meaning of the word 'co-
operation' was unknown until the latter part of the year. We sponsored some basket-
ball and football games during the fall and winter which gave us a start toward a
common interest. For our gift to the school we decided on a velour curtain for the
assembly. This was an expensive project, which required united effort to put it across
in two years. The sophomore party, which was a reward for our first year in Senior
High School, was thoroughly enjoyed by all our class members.
Work on the curtain project was done during summer vacation before the junior
year. As soon as officers were elected in the fall, plans were made to sponsor basket-
ball and football games. This year the Juniors took a very active interest in athletics
and all outside activities. We had a large number of our members on both the basket-
ball and football squads and came through by winning the interclass basketball champ-
The spring brings with it plans for a big brother and sister movement for the
incoming sophomores. Members of our class will help the Junior High School graduates
in advanced registration as well as serve as advisers and guides for their first days here
in the fall.
"CH ETH DAVIS
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Top Row-Bodmer, Y. Burgess, Adrians, Daughtery, D. DeYoung, Deidrich, D. Davis, Dealke, Conkvy.
Coon, Dorn, Derfus, Dix, Cruhh, Dresang, DeYoung, Eggert, Ziegler, Abraham, V. Aleseh, B.
Ale-sch, Alferi. Albrecht. Bzilanger, Anunson.
Sn-Pond Row-Bungt-rt, Bushey, Cabot, Caeser, Brock, Boldt, V. Burgess, Blessman, Bethe, Aul,
Becher, Bethke, Benyas, Bleir, Block, Borglan, Berg, Boettcher, Brandt.
Third Row-Fhilds, Cohen, Carnes, Briening, Burke, Dewnlfe, Winters, Cooley, Vllelfer, Cameron,
Brinkley, l'itt, Zimmerman, NVagner, Christensen, Downer, Clifford, W'oehler.
Bottom Run'-NVa1llliers, XVeiss, XVhitrock, XVarner, VVideman, Nelson, VVe-nzloff,
Xifarning, Vt?-ttstein, XVhitman, T. Zanzig, NVettengel, Young, Zimdars, N. Zanzig,
Zinger, Wood, Zu ehlke.
First Row-Hintz, Gut-lnmtut-r, Klion, Kranhold, Klahorst, Kiley, Kloehn, Krunsvlinahle, Koziske,
SGUOIHI Row-Johnson, I-lolrumb, Koehnke, Mc'Clune, Kohl, Kohl, Kohler, Krueger,
Kugler, Koenke, Krabbe, Koepke, Kaphingst, Knight, Laird, LaPlunte,
Jensen, Johnson, Kranzsuch, .Iarc-how, Hoppensberger.
Third Row-limhrey, Larkin, Kuhitz, Nehls, Millard, All-Q'urey, lluelwig, Newland,
Fiesludt, Elias, Mueller, Mzxnier, Kunitz, Fiedler, Ft-rron, Lutz, Miller, Malueg.
Fourth Rowk'l'rut'y, Mt'Mulion, Morris, Muder, limiter, Dunkel, Schmidt, Merkel,
Nagel, Nemzu-lim-k, Newby, Gillet, Nelson, Patterson, Peters, Parish, Holi,
Fifth Row-Hoot, ltuess, Reffke, Rohm, Fisvhcer, IC. Srholl, H. Scholl, Schnasse,
Peterson, Forheck, Paseh, Fish, Ford, Fuller, Owen, Pegel, Carwieght, Kneiper,
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l"irNl lion'-lhvlir, l1Ig.ggw1'l, llvYnilm:, lJvSlium-y, Vustlv.
Htwolltl K0u'+lDui1gI:is. lluvaill. ltvnipkv, l'lv4-rsoii, lfuolc-, Al. llulir, Ek, l'1:xI'ln-. lilllu-, Ili-Hliulivy, ln--
lizirrlt, Duvis, ljilllllll, 4'i'uwm-, Uullin, 4'lmwmle'l', lik.
Thlrll lhnv-lslnin-rir'k, Ht-uklv, Hayes, Hvinzol, lfl'1llTll'lll'l'. llulalvins, Huss, Hillman, Ht-i'lz1'-rlill. Ilvr-
mamn, lirowu, liurlnm-lslm-r, liurilivk, Burg, Burhuus, Burr, Hurt-toni. 1':unpsliur4-,
lfourth Row-Iizn'tsu'm'm, Aykvns, Hatnsulmun, Iiuug. kiilvkn-nl1vi'g, tix'im-slmlwr, lirimlni-r, Slrzislwurg,
llnlrrit-l, Goss, lilllllilfl. Gilman, Givl11'iss'li, Franz, l4'l'iSlilvy, llzigv. llilulvs, lin-ili'4-i'ui'rl, liuiizaivk.
lfifth Row-Hulrli liustgun, H:irrim:1n, Aflriztns, lilunik, B1-4'ku1', liairtz, .Xnliolzt-i', Bm-ck. Bauimuun,
ltr-rg, Bivlko, Bzitzler, Hzirps, I3rm'knizn1, lirvws-r, Block, lim-hm, Blick.
The Sophomore Class
The class of l930 may look back upon the past year as one of which it may feel
justly proud. We have made many mistakes but we hope they have served as stepping
stones to greater achievements. Much of our success is due to our teachers and the
upper-classmen, who have so kindly lent a helping hand during our lirst year of high
Our victories have taught us to appreciate the joy that accompanies success,
and defeat has taught us to accept disappointment in a sportsmanlike manner.
We have attained special success in athletics during the first year in Appleton
High School, one sophomore winning his letter in football, and another in basketball,
while many of the others did good work and should be candidates for next year's
teams. The sophomores have had even greater success in track, placing ten men on
the squad, who should be a great help in the meets next year. Much praise is due to
the girls for their achievements in athletics. First place in the volley-ball tournament
and high standings in other contests is their record.
The class of '30 has maintained a high scholastic standing all through the year.
We have been well represented on all the scholarship honor rolls and many have won
merits in special work.
The sophomores have stood out in extra-curricular activities. A number of our
class were members of the Talisman staff and showed promise in this line of work.
We were also well represented in the Girls' and Boys' Glee Clubs.
High scholarship, splendid school spirit, and good fellowship are the aims of
our class. May these aims be carried out and our goal be attained.
Here's to the Sophomore class. lVlay she enjoy such success in the future
as she has had in the past, and may she become a leader in all school activities,
by realizing that this can best be done by directing all her efforts toward the good
of the school as a whole.
1'.,,,.- fzfr.--ff,,1.f BOB IVIORTIMER
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lfirsl Row-lil-uss, Srhultz, Suylmld, Hsullkc, Skull, Schmidt, SL'1'HVPllZE'l', Russel, SQ.-lig.
Se-rom! liowfllnlpli. Svlirzxecler. Rohm. Summa-rs, Sn-hmimlt, Stammur, Stark, Sc-nit, Sa-hmilll, Smith.
Rhivl, Sn-lime-ale-i', liaullke, Hvcllin, Svlimiilt, Stark, S1-lu'umler, Svliulix. Sc-hwzillizicli.
Third Row-Witzkv, lioemer, In-viz, Ref-vv, liivhl, Spristvr, Rm-mor, Rngi-rs. lieffko, lim-lil, Zil-,aslf-V.
llulxle-e-, Suri-nsrm, Yurlnfwk, Rooms-r, Slattery, Svhcrlke. Sureinsvn, Schultz, Sclu'uo1lv1'.
lfnurth R0w4Alvnning, Stugcr, Swept. Vogt, XVults, Tilly, Steinliukc-r, Tuvlilin, Tilly, Wirlimzimi,
Su-V1-ii, Sll'UX'i'l', Tuylur, 'I'rill+erg, Yi-nlur, XVutsrm, Stinzlv, Shea.
Fifth Row-Slilp, Slrulz, Y:1nWyl'k, Tritlin, Xhlstplizll, Yun!-Ieuklnn, TI't'Yl'l', Whilmzm, XYinli, Swm-1-1,
XYy-loski, Tlmiiipson, Trllliii, Yzmliyzin, Wussimin, Wvlrikziuf, Woiguml, ZllHtl1lI'S, Wul1'gi'zuii.
First, RliXH'fI3l'l'llll4il'lll, Minilsc-hmimlt, Kvrrifran, Mari-ite, Snydvr, Zilsko, LL-nz, Rube, Hamill:-y, Meym-r,
Frazer, lhibrork, Claim-k, Yanrlerlnls, Lesselyong, Oaks, Meyers, Borsku, Uslwlmiis, Knulli.
5E1'0ll1l Row-Lyman, Bubbvr, Rlziriin, l'ic1'lmul1i, Bl'L'lll'iL'k, Lmmsslnrf, Mislvrefk, H. All-yvrs, Lork-
smith, Burns, Dmvmkr, Shzumon, I'lzml. Mossholmler, Bclzcr, Belzor, Merkel, llichnmncl, Murx,
Third Row-Nl-lsnm, Parsons, l'z1i'mlisx,-, l'ulm, lmiiilnkv, Murphy. lwxge, Liesv, Perrine, Otto, Murphy,
Murphy, Alvkiinty, Ml-Curvy, Moeller, Mm-zirs, Mvrkle, Nnlir, Reovv, Llreiner.
Fourth Row-l'm'onto, Parish, Pierre, Unto, Kzimps, ll0l'lll11L'I', Lenz, liuethcr, Joram, Huffman,
Hoffman, Huglu-S, Klitleson, Hyde, Klitske, Hnoyman. Hosegnnfl, Jones, Knoke, Verbrivk, Hnhm.
Fifth Row-Laiusn-nlaum, Ki'us-km-liurgg, Kramivr, Krause, Krueger. Milla-1', Kcigler, Koa-hnke, Km-lmkv,
Klipslm-in, Jolmstnm, Kotlkv, Kurth, lim-ip, Knoll, Johnsum, Km-hnku, Kimball, Ziegler.
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The Craftmenship Shield
A superior tradition has been built up in Appleton High School around the
Craftsmanship Shield. This honor, of twelve years history behind it, has become the
most cherished award granted an individual student, and has been the means of
approving in outstanding fashion impressive scholarship, leadership, character, and service.
It is equally a measure of individual worth, and a challenge to individual achievement.
This year Aloysius Gage, already the possessor of a Craftsmanship "A," was
awarded the Shield. His scholarship has been consistently excellent, his leadership
dependable and intelligent, his spirit thoughtful, cooperative, and mindful of the
finest values of High School life. With such an all around record of service to his
school and to his class Aloysius is indeed worthy of this highest
of all individual honors. The -T former Shield winners were:
l9l6 Edith Wood, I9I7 El- - mer Root, 1918 Margaret
Abraham, l9l9 William Bu- f ?5x?-W . chanan, I920 Reed Havens,
1921 La vehn Meeeeh, 1922 E Qghmmm, Frank Hoppe, 1923 Beverly
Murphy, 1924 Richard Neller, E X ,11140,, ,. I925 Carl Schiebler, I926
, ull lg
John ceum, 1927 William ,""+.,, Lee.
2 - 1-f.-5
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The National Honor Society
lVlany are the awards which a student may win for special distinction in some
activity or Held of endeavor-but no honor means more to a senior than to be able
to wear the key of the National Honor Society. That little emblem of the key-
stone and the torch is symbolic of the high standards of the national organization. To
foster the four basic principles of high scholarship, leadership, character, and service
among high school students is the aim of the society.
The Craftsmanship Shield and the Craftsmanship "A's", which are Appleton High
School's own particular honorary awards, have for many years been given for the same
purposes as those of the honor society. However, there has been no organization which
would serve the same aims as this National Honor group.
In the fall of 1927 a charter was granted to Appleton High School and in
April I2, l928 at the first
of the members chosen by
nounced. To be eligible one
scholastic record as well as a
Those seniors who have won
school offers, are Ted Bolton,
Aloysius Cage, Agnes Glas-
lVlenning, Carlton Roth, Evelyn
induction ceremony the names
the entire faculty were an-
must have had an excellent
record of service to his school.
this honor, the highest that the
janet Carncross, Zora Colburn,
nap, Lynn Handeyside, Percy
Stallman, and Clement Steidl.
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Quill and Scroll
JANET CARNCROSS . President
DONALD lVlclVlAHoN Vice-president
LYNN HANDEYSIDE ..... . Secretary
MR. HELBLE Miss JAMISON Miss SAECKER
The Quill and Scroll Society for high school journalists was the first national
honorary organization to grant a charter to Appleton High School. Five students
of the junior and senior classes were elected to membership this year.
Standards of admission in the group are rigid allowing only those of unusual
ability as members. Specimens of the work of candidates for membership are sub-
mitted to the national officers before formal election to the society.
The principal aim of Quill and Scroll is to promote better journalism among high
school students by endeavor-
the standards of The Talisman.
of cooperation not only be-
the Talisman but also be-
Clarion. Besides encouraging
gave two social affairs for the
Attic party will long be re-
EVM . Q"
?1 1 -1
i i ffig-
ing to raise ever higher
There exists an excellent spirit
tween the Quill and Scroll and
tween the honor society and the
better journalism the group also
newspaper staff. The Carncross
membered as a happy affair.
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A. CAGE L. HANDEYsiDE
The Keepers of the Flag
The view of our flag floating above the school should always inspire in the
hearts of the students a thrill ol patriotism. The privilege of caring for our flag and
of raising and lowering the emblem daily has come down as tradition belonging
to the seniors. It has long been the patriotic duty of that class to chose from its
members a boy and girl, worthy representatives of high scholarship, leadership, and
hold this highest of honors
with almost every honor re
sponsibility. Lynn and "Luke
filled their trust and have car
They have proven that they '
the class entrusted to them. :Jr ff
l 5 is
which the class can give its
ceived there is given also a re
throughout the year have ful
ned out their duty admirably
were worthy of the honor that
character, to be "Keepers of the Flag." Those elected by the class of '28 to
members were Lynn Hancley- 1- side and Aloysius Cage. Along
- . . . .
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The American Legion Medal
The American Legion Medal, presented for excellence in athletics, was awarded
to Chester Johnston. "Swede" has been conspicuous in each of three branches of
sport, football, basketball, and track, winning an enviable reputation in the Fox River
Valley Conference, and throughout the entire state.
Swede's athletic record is one that might well be emulated. He has won.his "A"
three times in football, twice in basketball and in track. He acted as captain of the
l928 track team and was recognized as all conference fullback in 1926 and 1927. For
two years Swede has won three
which he has been entered. Be-
all-around athletic ability he is
students who in former years
award were: 1922 Reed Hav-
Arnold Hillman, l925 Claude
1927 Norbert Pfefferle.
firsts in every track meet in
cause of his versatility and his
an athlete to be proud of. Those
have won this coveted athletic
ens, l923 Harold Briese, 1924
Bowlby, l926 Carl Voecks,
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Plainun Stem-ks-r Albrecht Alenninpr
Ashman Yun Iluuklun Uwen ItIL'l'uy Hansen
Typewriting Gold Medal Winners
In years past it was a great event when one student carried off the honors of the
gold medal award test. Only one out of about twenty-five was able to write the re-
quired speed for this award. Now many medals are won each year. These gold medals
are given to all schools by the Remington Typewriter Company.
A comparison by classes can be made only for three years, since the standard count
of live strokes to a word was not established until l926. To win a gold medal a
student must write at least 55 net words per minute for fifteen minutes with not more
than six errors.
Gold medal winners for the past three years, with the net number of words
and their rank, are as follows:
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gf - ,N-3
-an IM --I
i t my-'11
Leila Van Heuklon
Helen B. lVlcCoy
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I-'ir-at li0u'aXX'i-hslt-i'. Itvdtin. Stes-kvr, Strovf-r, liaulslvr, Mzitthes, Rohlott, Ashmun. tir'zlp1-V. iirun-
zusvli, Ki'lu-gi-r, l.:turish, Alt-inltr-r'g, Salisbury, SL'Iizwfei'. Menning,
St'4'0Illl Row-Svtinivigw-. Meyer. Palmer, Owen, Yun Heuklon, H. IC. M1'l'uy, All-ulzxiii, Ku.-tht-V,
Ilziliimvn, tllusnzip, l'olvi's, Svliminlt, Ross, MvIx'vi', Allvrt-44
Third R0u'sI'luin:m. H. B, All-Foy, Yorlwrk, B4-yi-r, NVmnl, Zussmznn, Krzuilrsvli, Zv-ffm-ry, lYll'lZ,
Schultz, Hanson, lhiptaiin, Iihlkr-,
The Commercial graduates pictured above have passed the required tests in
Shorthand and Typewriting. ln shorthand a minimum speed of 60 to l00 words per
minute dictation, and transcription at from 25 to 40 words per minute on the type-
writer are required. ln typing the requirement is a minimum speed of 40 to 70 net
words per minute in straight copy work. These graduates have also completed strong
courses in bookkeeping, Library Bureau of filing, and office practice, and cooperative
Besides the required work in the above courses this group did all the routine
work in the Principal's office, typed all the copy for the Talisman, the school paper
and the Clarion, the senior year-book: cut dozens of stencils for teachers for class
work and school activities: checked over and brought the Domestic Arts and Manual
Arts files up to dateg and worked out new filing systems for lVlr. l-lelble, principal,
and lVlr. Walsh, assistant principal.
Six or eight students have had an opportunity to do practice work in ofices
after school and on Saturday. With this start, and the fine cooperation of Other:
lVlan:gers, more ofhce practice work is planned for another year. lVlost of these stu-
dents are now looking for positions. Some prefer shorthand and typewritingg others
bookkeeping and typingg others
and still others salesmanship
local business men say that
foundation for this kind of
Employment cards for each
:mn lile by lVliss Salisbury, head
who is always ready to help
:hants select competent help.
filing and general oflice work:
and general oflice work. Our
A. H. S. students have a good
commercial graduate are kept
of the Commercial Department,
Office Managers and lVler-
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First Row-AI4'Mzihon, Ek, B4-rg, Yi-ntur, I,onsmIoi't', Str-itll, Zaihrl, Simon, Zzinxig, Si-hmirll, llrr-ini-r. Xl.
K1-uhnke-, Davis, Iiinbrey.
Si-volul Rowftilusxizip, lion-ltvlit-i', Ib. Davis, Alf-yn-x', Urnslr-in Stark, Button, Kr-II.-1', Holla, llwlhlv.
Ale-rkle-, ltussn-II, Roth, Kitsingvr, Hurt.
The Student Council
The Student Council as the representative governing body of the school has
worked faithfully to further a better school program throughout the year.
A new system of representation to the council has been inaugerated. Instead
of representation by classes, the students are now represented by home rooms. This
year there were twenty-nine members on the council with lVlr. Helble as sponsor. With
the inauguration of the home room system it has been possible to complete the chain
between the administration and the student body.
One of the Council's most important endeavors was the sponsoring of the Annual
Activities Banquet, an honor function, at which all of the organizations and activities
of the school were represented. The group also gave several Alumni and "All School"
dances, which were a profitable as well as a popular part of the school's social pro-
gram. Charters were granted to two new organizations, the Girls Reserve and the
Bowling Club. A committee composed of two members from each class was appointed
to interview those students planning to leave school in an endeavor to render any
assistance which would make it possible for them to complete their High School Cours.e
Dad's Day was the special feature of the last football game of the season
which was sponsored by the Council. Two delegates Aloysius C-age and Carlton
Roth were chosen to represent
Conference. At the begin-
tee worked with the faculty
tra-curricular activities. The
Boy's Day: the care of the
the bulletin boardg and the
were all sponsored by this or-
such an active program the
iust praise it deserves.
Appleton High School
at the State Student Teachers
ning of the year a commit-
in preparing a system of ex-
supervision of the election for
lawns in the spring: the care of
publication of the Handbook
ganization. After carrying out
council has won for itself the
Juniors-7219 banking aver-
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Elias, Holton, F, Davis, IC. Miller, XVehster, Roland Ziegler, Robert Ziegler
Activities and Thrift Banking
In l925 a new system of handling school finances was installed and the Activi-
ties Bank under the direction of Miss lVlay Webster was organized. All finances of
the school organizations are handled through this medium. The activities treasury
acts as a depository for school funds and as a check on careless financing, for no
money may be withdrawn without a voucher from the Principal or the sponsor in
charge of an activity.
Thrift in the Appleton High School has become an established fact as is shown
by the bank record for the year. Seventy-five per cent of the students are habitual
savers, who save because they are thrifty and not particularly to show class or school
spirit. More than 33,000 has been deposited by the students this year.
The school bank is controlled by an executive board chosen from the three
classes. Earl Miller is chairman of the group.
Below are figures showing averages for the year:
Seniors - 852, banking aver- S0Ph0m0YC5 - 70? B3nkifl8
age: S39 average deposits: average: 5536.37 average
H8 average depositors, deposits: IS3 average de-
Appleton High School-75?
Student banking average:
SI l8.36 average deposit:
506 average depositors.
age: 546.57 average de-
posits: 206 average deposi-
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First Row-D. Itlvltlahnn, tire-Senz, Nr-wton, Miller.
Sevolul Row-Elias, Fi'usvi', tlomlrir-li, Tulzkv, Sie-g, S. ltlvkluhuli.
Third Row-T. Mn-yer, Svhim-lil:-r. B. All-yor, Ruth, Kr-Ili-y, Zainzig, Hrzu-l'.
l"0urlh Row-Milli-i', lm:-ssl-l, lilzisnzip. l':xi'lt-r, ltrinklr-y, lflttvllll, Zi.-gli-1'
This is the second successive year that a senior class has sponsored the high school
annual. The group which worked together during the year is composed for the most
part of juniors and seniors. The staff was greatly encouraged by the fact that the
1927 annual was given a first class rating by the Central Inter-scholastic Press Associa-
The main objectives of the year book are to "unify the school and foster school
spirit, encourage school projects and activities by proper emphasisg record and per-
petuate the history of the school, honor the senior class, advertise the work of the school
to pupils and other members of the community, and develop desirable qualities in the
staff members." Miss Dora Kelly, acted as editorial advisor, while Miss Esther C-raef,
had charge of the financial organization.
Professor Stravinslci and his pianist in the persons of Don Mc Mahon and Bob
Neller launched the subscription drive at an assembly program. "Clarion Call' speeches
were given by Maxine Fraser
of the drive the senior class
day while the other classes also
McMahon quintet and Bob
magic tricks, added to the mer-
quet and entertainment. As
held its annual picnic in May.
and Luke Gage. As a result
subscribed IOOW on the first
had exceptional records. The
Neller with his lsadore and
riment at the Valentine ban-
the final get-to-gether the staff
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First R0w+fKl'zuils1'ti, Hauler. Jumisfm.
Sevoml Row-Kesslvr, Fraser, Meyer, Poerenbooni, Harwooel.
Third Row-L'z1rnvr'uss, Cohen, Fit-weger, Smith, Rittin, H. Davis, HlDff't'llS1Jt'l'1.fl'l', Svlill-girl, Roth,
llzuuloysimlv, Alum-llcr, Wettonge-1.
l"0lll'lll Row-Alzwston, Seller, Mailer, l'ellnin, Keller, IJ, Davis, Noiilavllovk.
News of school life and cross sections of school problems written as a real news-
paper would have them has been the unceasing goal of The Talisman for l927 and
l928. It has sought to fear as a disease the English composition type of school paper
in vogue in parts of the country. The Talisman creed has held that formal English
composition was an excellent academic subject but not for a newspaper.
Janet Carncross, with the experience of the preceding year as editor of the paper
brought praise from many townspeople to the school publication for the excellence and
breadth of subject of her editorials. The editorial staff having eight members the
previous year was cut to four, and the reportorial staff was decreased from 24 to 17
persons. This reduction was made to foster greater efficiency and proficiency in a more
closely unified group.
Tryouts were held three times during the year to enable those interested in news-
paper writing to pit their ability against that of fellow students. 1
The new editor, Nona Nemacheclc, managing editor, Betty Meyer, edited the
paper the last month of school
iliar with editorial work when
of the senior staff were there to
Jamison was editorial sponsor
business sponsor. The busi-
in charge of several money
of "Tally" pencils and candy
motion picture, "The Golden
to allow them to become fam-
the more experienced members
instruct and advise. Miss Jean
and Miss Minnie Radder,
ness staff of ten students was
making projects including: sales
bars, and the production of a
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D. Mt-Mahon. C. Miller, tic-Hike, XVnrnr'r, Zunzig, S, Mvhlaxlmn, Muvllcr, Mills-1'
Skinllrud, Krunhold, Abraham, Stcidl, Roth, Mt-yer, Newton.
HI Y-A CHAPTER
CLEMENT STEIDL ------ President
ALOYSIUS CAGE - V ice President
CARLTON ROTH - - Secretary
ROBERT NELLER - - Corresponding Secretary
THADDEUS MEYER - - - - Treasurer
DONALD Mc MAHON - Sergeant-at-Arms
ORLANDO IVI. SKINDRUD - - - - Sponsor
l-Ii-Y Club IQZ8
Perhaps the most outstanding undertaking of the Hi-Y this year was the promotion
of the 25th Wisconsin Older Boys' Conference which was held in Appleton, November
25th, 26th and 27th, 500 Wisconsin older boys were the guests of Appleton. Through
the efforts of the Hi-Y and with the cooperation of the Y.lVI.C.A. and the business men
of the city the conference was, according to its leaders, "an outstanding success, and one
of the best conferences ever held in Wisconsin". The local club was highly honored by
having one of its members, Aloysius C-age, elected president of the conference.
Another very worthwhile
establishment of the second de-
the only club in Wisconsin and
west to adopt this ritual which
tion of Boys' Work Secretaries
ta. The degree is very impres-
three attributes: Chivalry, Self-
project of the club was the
gree ritual work. Appleton is
one of the few in the middle
was prepared by the Associa-
of the Y.lVl.C.A. of Minneso-
sive and beautiful, teaching
Control, and the Spirit of
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II. Alrklzilu-rn, U. Milli-r, th-llvkv-, Wui'm-r. Znnzig, S. AI:-Mznhon, Mueller, Mills-1'
Mvnwis, Etius, Maile-l', Burges, Thiode, Burges, Dohearty, Stark
HI Y-B CHAPTER
JOHN W. PUGH
- Vice President
- - Treasurer
- - Sponsor
During Father and Son Week the boys observed Dad's Night. lVlr. Raymond
Walsh's address, "The American Home" proved a fitting climax to a night of fellow-
ship and filial affection. Many other important programs were held during the year.
Among the speakers on these occasions were lVlr. l-lelble and Mr. Rohan.
The annual Hallow'een party and sleigh ride were enjoyable social affairs. The
annual spring picnic proved a fitting close to the year.
ln the middle of the year the club divided into two chapters. This proved to be
highly beneficial. Various contests were arranged between the two groups, which stim-
ulated interest. These were usually followed by supper programs furnished the winners
by the losers. The small groups facilitated the discussional programs which were highly
informative and inspirational to
fourth Cameron Beck, Per-
York Stock Exchange spoke
auspices of the Hi-Y and
The Hi-Y has in a measure
ly: "to create, maintain, and
and community, high standards
I " .2
all the members. On May
sonnel director of the New
to the Assembly under the
the Chamber of Commerce.
accomplished its purpose, name-
extend throughout the school
of Christian Character".
x p. :A .
.QQEK E ww ' 'ltalag I H I5 5 L A H I U N
Davis Ralph Burdick Buxton
Russell Ek Root Burns Foote
Sophomore Triangle Club
RUSSELL WICHMAN ---- - President
WILLIAM FOOTE - V ice President
JOHN REEVE - - - Secretary
ROBERT MORTIMER - - Treasurer
HERBERT ZINDARS Sergeant-at-Arms
MR. ELMER ROOT ------- Sponsor
The Sophomore Triangle as a junior Hi-Y is modeled upon the senior Hi-Y and
offers preparation to those who wish later to join the older group. The first Sophomore
Triangle was organized in October, 1925, under the supervision of Mr. john W. Pugh,
Boy's Work Secretary at the local Y. M. C. A., with five charter members.
The Triangle aims to promote good scholarship, clean sports, clean speech, and
clean habits in the lives of the members and of those with whom they come in contact,
and to encourage fellowship not only with the boys at the "Y" but also others in the
high school. An interesting program centered about these aims was followed by the
The Club organized teams for each of the major sports. Out of the twenty-one
basketball games played dur-
won fourteen, including those
Hi-Y B. During the summer
camp at Lake Manitowish. One
taken by the Triangle this year
ing of a boys' library at the
ing the season, the Triangle
played with the Hi-Y A and
the boys went as a group to
of the helpful projects under-
was the organizing and build-
Appleton Y. lVl. C. A.
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Kessler, 1h'oxx'n, Svlinm-'iili-i', Gloumlvman, Stzillman, Kranzusch, Glasnap, l"oIhurn, Brandt, Fraser,
iiiii-kvrilnwg, Yuockes, L':iriii-rrmss, Yerlxrivk, f.i0O4ll'll'k, Nielson, Hand:-ysinle, S1-hmii-gi-, Mn-yvrs,
LYNN HANDEYSIDE - President
ELSIE Gooorucic - Vice President
ZORA COLBURN - Secrclary
RUTH BRANDT - Treasurer
Donori-iv CALNIN - - Scribe
Miss BEATRICE NIELSEN - Sponsnr
The Tri-Square, the first girls' organization of its kind in our high school, was
founded as part of the National Girls' Reserve Organization of the Y. W. C. A. in
February I928, with eight charter members under the sponsorship of Miss Nielsen. The
society admitted more senior girls to make a membership of twenty-six and later enough
juniors and sophomores to fill the quota of forty. The girls were initiated into the club
at two Candle Ceremonies, the first on March I7 and the other in May when the addi-
tional members were added.
The Tri-Square aims to better the social spirit among the girls of the high school,
Christian ideals of character
the incoming sophomores by
A party was given at the
ninth grade girls of the junior
duce them to the ideals and
school to acquaint them with
men. An interesting assembly
the Tri-Square in the spring.
re rl 'J
to those in school and to aid
personal contact with each girl
high school in May for the
high schools in order to intro
traditions of the senior high
the faculty and the upper-class-
program was also presented by
to unite them in wholesome comradeship, to strive to eliminate small cliques, to spread
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Dame Declamatory Contest
The third annual declamatory contest under the sponsorship of Mr. George Dame
of the class of l9l6 was held in the high school auditorium on November I7. Of all
high school girls, who are eligible to enter, those who survived the preliminary contest
Margaret Keller read "The Heart of Red Hickoryug Evelyn Stallman, "The
Money Spiderng Helen Snyder, "They Grind Exceedingly Smallng Janet Carncross,
"Fear God and Take Your Own Partng Phyllis Ornstein, "The Song and the Man."
Phyllis Ornstein, '28, placed first, and as a representative of Appleton High School
in the Fox River Valley Declamatory Contest at Marinttte, December IZ, Phyllis was
given a bronze medal for third place. Second honors in the local contest were won by
Margaret Keller, '28, while Janet Carncross, '28, ranked third.
Miss Frances Moore entertained the audience during the intermission with several
cello selections. The psesiding officer for the tvening was Mr. R. Walsh. Mrs.
john Engel Jr., Miss Lucille Welty and Mrs. B. K. Macklin acted as judges. Miss
Ruth McKennan coached the girls.
For a great many years forensic and speaking contests have been held in the
senior high school. To refresh
who have won previous con-
Declamatory contests for the
LeRoy DeLand, l9I9g John
lenix, l92l: Rosetta Segal,
Dorothy Adsit, l924g Clar-
McCloskey, I926g and Eu-
our memory of the students
tests, the winner of the Dame
past nine years are as follows:
Woehler, l920: Ralph Mul-
l922g Robert Pugh, l923g
ence Weiss, l925g Marie
nice Segal in 1927.
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Miller' I'r-vw-iitmoni Roth
I-leiss Oratorical Contest
ln memory of William Heiss, '16, who lost his life during the World War, the
class of 1916 sponsors the Heiss Oratorical Contest. "Bill" 1-leiss, as president of the
class of 1916, was known for his pleasing personality, his strong convictions, and his
participation in various activites. Because he had been especially interested in oratory
and debate, the class chose to sponsor the oratorical contest in his memory.
Since the contest is open to all boys, tryouts were held to determine the final con-
testants. From the preli-minaries five boys were chosen for the finals which were held in
the Auditorium April 19th. Earl Miller presented "The Death Penaltyng Robert
Mueller, "The Unknown Soldierng Charles Peerenhoom, "The Sacrifice that Failed"
by H. Bowlbyg Carlton Roth, "Christ of the Andes" hy E.. M. Livingstoneg and
Aloysius Gage, "The Eleventh Commandment" by Morris G. Robertson.
Aloysius Gage was awarded first place while Carlton Roth carried off second and
Robert Mueller third. "Luke" represented Appleton at the district contest in Green
Bay on April 27th and won first place.
Mrs. John Engel, Jr., Mr. Bruno Krueger, and Mr. George Dame acted as
judges. Following the custom of having students preside, which was inaugurated this
year, Clement Steidl, '28, had
Adam Aitchison coached the
have won former Heiss Con-
past years have carried off the
Mullenix: 1923 Harry Hoef-
1925 Herman Broclchauseg
charge of the program. Mr.
boys. Lest we forget those who
tests the names of those who in
cup are offered: 1921 Ralph
fel, 1924 Maurice Lewis:
1926 Edward Blessmang l927
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Resolved-That the main provisions of the lVlcNary-Haugen bill be enacted into
Appleton High School has always been prominent in forensic activities. It has not
always been successful in gaining first place, but it has always remained near the top.
This year the debate squad has been especially successful, having won a place in the
finals of the Fox River valley triangle which consists of Oconto, Sheboygan and Apple-
ton. The debaters won a 3-I decision from Manitowoc and a 2-I decision from
In the final meet on March 30th the team lost first place among the valley debaters
to Oconto, but retained the honor of second place. The race was very close and A. H. S.
has reason to be proud of her record. lVlr. Adam Aitchison coached the teams.
There is evidence on all
pleton and the high school
and the year has been outstand-
outs and outside attendance in
Plans are being made by the
ley conference to make debat-
tive both to debators and the
sides, that the people of Ap-
students are interested in debate
ing in as much as debate try-
the final debates have increased.
officials of the Fox River Val-
ing more profitable and effec-
spectators in the coming year.
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M. Mahon Fraser McKennan Sieg
The extemporaneous speaking contest which for a number of years was sponsored
by a local jeweler, Mr. Hyde, was conducted this year under the sponsorship of Mr.
Fischer, Mr. l-lyde's business successor. Preliminary tryouts were held on April I9
and 20 to select the contestants for the final contest May 3.
The six contestants who were chosen from the group of fourteen who entered the
preliminaries were: Melvin Bartz, Donald McMahon, Maxine Fraser, Evelyn Stall-
man, Merlin Pitt, and Arnold Sieg. Donald McMahon, the winner in the finals repre-
sented Appleton in the Fox River Valley Contest which was held in our own school
on May ll.
The general purpose of the Extempore speech contest is slightly different than the
purpose of either Oratory or Declamation. The judgment of superiority in Extempore
speech is based primarily on the student's knowledge of current events and his ability
to organize his
the vocabulary that he is able
eous speaking contests have
contest awards have been won
kill, l922: Harry Hoeffel,
I925g John Catlin, l926g and
Donald McMahon, l928.
I w It llh 1
'Zami' l 'l
Qf.,,: 5 .i
t command Extemporan
been a part of the speech de
by the following students Rog
Rammer l92l ohn Heinz
I 923 5 Herman Brockhaus,
Aloysius Gage, 1927, and
own thoughts concerning these events and express them forcefully with
o . -
partment of A. H. S. for sev- eral years, during which the
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By Edward Childs Carpenter
Presented by the Senior Class at Fischer's Appleton Theatre,
Leila Archibald -
lVlary - -
Bab - -
Jane Raleigh -
kiddie Perkins -
Cuuy Grosvenor - -
The Senior class offered
four-act romantic c o m e d y,
It was an attractive play of
characters well carried by an
were carried by Margaret Kell-
pampercd daughter of the
Roudebush, her breezy and
May 28, l928
- BERNICE PARKER
- DIANA RESSMAN
- ALOYSIUS GAGE1
- PHYLLIS ORNSTEIN
- CARLTON RoTH
as its presentation this year the
"Babu by Edward Carpenter.
sparkling lines and youthful
able cast. The leading roles
er, who played the saucy and
Archibald household, and jack
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By Adelaide Matthews and Martha Stanley
Presented at Fischer's Appleton Theatre by the Class of '29
on February 27, l928
Medora, hired help - - - -
Byron Lockhart, the hero
-lean Brent, the heroine - -
Mrs. Brent, her mother - -
Arthur Merk, a small town favorite
Ivy, the hotel stenographer -
Mr. Sylvanus Pollard, Jean's uncle
Mrs. Sylvanus Pollard, Jean's aunt
Andy Baxter, a garage man - -
Charlie Cavendish, a bachelor - -
Coach - -
Business Manager -
"lt's just puppy love, that's all
Medora, the "hired help", cen-
play. Puppy Love proved to ',
and most entertaining plays pre-
Miss McKennan, the coach, is
it is, just puppy
nfl: I 1
for the play's success. The ' Ali A
school orchestra under the di- .
A E ,
- RUTH COHEN
- ROBERT NELLER
- NONA NEMACHECK
- HELEN SNYDER
- ANITA CABOT
- JEAN EMBREY
- NATHAN SPECTOR
- - JACK SCHLEGEL
Miss RUTH MCKENNAN
- - Miss MINNIE RADER
love." About those words of
tered the plot of the junior class
be one of the peppiest, wittiest,
sented by a junior class. To
clue a great deal of the credit
music was furnished by the high
rection of Mr. Moore.
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Flri-at linux'-Hr'vlnvr, Smith, Iiuugmun, lin-1-vu, Hi'i1-twin-lc, Dowmw, Thiel, Winn-r, Milt-llor, AI.ini--r.
Elias, lflggt-i't, Hurwoml.
S1-vnml R0ll'1xx'fTlKl'1llIl, Bailey, Nm-lla-r, Davis, Zzihrl, Dulii-arty. Welt'-iigm-l, ltmwlcs, 1St'I'llll2ll'ill, l'1:il'l1-,
Zilskl, Franz, Fraser.
Third Row-McMahon, Ziegler, Rivlimonml, llorscho, Knut, Yvrlrrivk, Milli-r, Mm-lin-0, lialluwu-k, Slulti-ry,
l'llt, Trltlin, Burns, Ilivrlrick.
Boys' Glee Club
DONALD lVlclVlAHoN ------ President
BOB MUELLER - - Vice President
'CARL BABCOCK - - - - Secretary-Treasurer
"Ho, a song by the fire: pass the pipeg pass the bowl." The stirring strains of
this familiar chorus could be heard in the neighborhood of the Moose Hall. The boys'
glee club was rehearsing.
That more than fifty boys elected glee club is significant of the clubs' popularity, as
a curricularized activity. Because of the interesting and varied number of selections
that were sung the boys enjoyed every minute of the meetings. "This is one period that
never lasts long enough," said a member just before the bell rang. This statement ex-
presses the common feeling toward the glee club.
The "Stabat" Mater" an oratorio by Rossini presented in lVlarch by the com-
bined glee clubs is representative of the type of music that was studied. This is the
first time that any high school organization has undertaken as clifhcult a project. lVlrs.
' lVliss Dora Efliin, lVlr.
Marion Hutchinson lVlcCreedy
Raymond Walsh were the,
many community affairs of in-
the boy mayor as a feature of
ters' Club, and at the service
at the Junior High Schools and
also a part of their program.
L all y E
- , .
George Nixon and lVlr.
soloists. The boys have sung at
terest, at the inauguration of
Boys' Week, at the Schoolmas-
clubs. The assembly programs
at the Senior High School were
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First Row-Uulnin, Mau-tin, Bolmhcr, Iticlimonil, Breinig, Forln-ck, Mm-Carey, Becker, Schottvr, Urn-
stein, Nvimu-lievk, Davis.
Sc-voml Row-Itlsirx. M4-nning, Kupisrlikv, Krueger, Klziliorst, Aul, Illelzer, XVliitrncl-C, Bethkl-, Uillc-tl,
Ss-liuln-rl, C1lIlllllt'lllZ, Bzil-cm-r, M:-yer, lizilioux, Cralili.
Third Row-liymztn, West, Millairsl. Ili-L-klv, Klein, Clzlck, Ms-yer, Shannon, Nelson, Colil, Laird,
Wa-lstn-in, Burns, Plank, Weillniain.
l"0lll'fll Row-l'lunk, Mvilluiiv, Kiltli-sun. Wliilinnn, Bvlzcig Finger, MCKN-, Snyder, Downi-r, Pathol,
Bulwrwk, XXX-lzlm-l', Ilvllr-i', Mvrkli-, NVQ-lSs'.
Girls' Glee Club
RUTH COMMENTZ ------ President
ESTHER IVIERKEL ----- Vice-President
PHYLLIS ORNSTEIN - - - Secretary-Treasurer
Both boys' and girls' glee clubs have become two of the most popular activities
among the students. More pupils are participating in the girls' club than in any other
single activity in school. A step toward intra-curricularizing student activities has been
made by including the musical organzations in the regular curriculum. Credit is given
as in academic work.
Those students who have had a taste of music in the grades and further training
in the junior high schools are anxious to continue their course in high school. Because
of the active interest of the students the club has made unusual progress under Mr.
lVlcKee's leadership. Although the two clubs often sing in conjunction, separate train-
ing is given to each group, and
out by the girls as well as the
play-" is remembered every
activity is made a part of the
club party is indeed a red let-
those who have enjoyed the
separate projects are worked
boys. Because "all work and no
now and then, a little social
regular club course. A glee
ter day in the memories of
fun and the entertainment.
........ ..............., . . . ......................................
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Clarinels-R. Wichmann, H. Mossholder, M. Zahrt, C. Hamm, F. Schroeder, C.
Peerenboom, and H. Kitzinger.
Saxaphones-W. Joram and C. Steidl.
Altos-N. Franz, R. Braemer, and R. Campshire.
Basses-L. Schiebler and H. Ferron.
Trombone-C. Gillis and C. Verrier.
Comets-L. Busse, H. B. McCoy, D. Rehfeldt, V. Rammer, K. Kloehn,
Johnston, S. lVlclVlahon, and E.. Burr.
The Appleton High School band ranks favorably with other organizations of its
size in the state. A series of three programs was presented by the band in the high
school auditorium. The group also appeared in uniform at athletic games where its
cooperation contributed in making these activities more lively and interesting.
nucleus for the new band. B
now given in the junior high
inflow of trained players and
for the organization of two
The First band would be com
trained members studying ad-
ond would consist of all stu-
cause of the musical training
schools there will be a large
Mr Moore director has plans
bands in the senior high school
posed of about seventy five
vanced concert work. The sec-
dents interested who had
The seventeen veterans who will return next year can be used to form a substantial
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First Violins-H. Goss, C. Davis, E.. Voecks, and Carncross.
Second Violins-A. Cabot, Watts, and C. Berg.
Violas-A. Ventur and O. Selig.
Cellos-L. Oosterhouse and W. Frank.
String Bass-J. Kimball.
This orchestra of string instruments was augmented with the wood-wind and
brasses necessary for complete orchestration whenever concerts were given. Some of the
main functions of the groups were playing at the annual operetta, the class plays, and the
commencement exercises of the class of '28. The orchestra performed at the First
Baptist Church and gave noon concerts at several local clubs. It also presented a series
of three very interesting concerts in the high school auditorium.
The orchestra has specialized in some advanced work during the year. Among the
selections rendered on several occasions were "Liebestrum," by Lizt, "Valse Tristen by
Subelius, and "Andante Con Moto" from Beethoven's fifth symphony. lVlr. lVloore,
has plans to organize a larger
Appleton high school next year.
ond orchestra, a theatre orches-
tra of sixty members. Great im-
senior high school only because
the elementary and junior high
-1, - -
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and more advanced orchestra in
His future plans include a sec-
tra, and a full symphony orches-
provernents are possible in the
of the musical training given in
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The Dragon of Wu Foo
By Charles Repper
Presented at Fischer's Theatre, November 5, I927
Kai Sung-Lord High Mandarin - - - CARL WETTENGEL
Ho Rong-His Confidential Secretary - LOYAL FRASER
Ling-Lord High Keeper of the Dragon ROBERT MUELLER
Kling-His Deputy - - - ROBERT NELLER
Chan-Captain of the lVlandarin's Guard - - DONALD MCMAHON
Wee Sing-Page Boy - - - SYBELLE PLANK
Tom-Boatswain of U.S.S. Florida CLARENCE EGGERT
jerry-His Mate - -
Kooie Yan-The lVlandarin's Daughter
Kum Fa - - -
Lila Yan -
Poo Chow - - -
The scene of the Dragon
city of Wu Foo, China. The
open space before the house of
cal direction of Mr. Carl lVlc-
of Miss lVlcKennan the oper-
the best ever produced by the
- RONALD SMITH
- RUTH GILLETTE
- HILDEGARD WETZLER
of Wu Foo was laid in the
entire action took place in an
the Dragon. Under the musi-
Kee and the dramatic coaching
etta was judged by many to be
Appleton High School Clee
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First Row-Boehm, Hillman, VzinXYyke, Albrecht, Nehls, Ross, Shefelke, Sanders, Rohm, Bs-yi-r,
Schmidt, LaPlante, Eggert, Noyes, Di-Slianey.
Second Row-XValtman, Harm, Vt'arning, Suuberlick, Van!-iyzin, Schultz, Rafelrlt, Kuiiitz, Calnin,
Brown, Kranzusch, Draeger, Klippsten, DeVoc.
Third Row-Ek, Schultz, Emrick, Finger, Thciss, Jones, Pasvh, Kurwc-ick, Brown. Block, Str-ir.
Girls' Athletic Association
MARIE KRANZUSCH - - - - - President
Doms WARNING Vice President
RUTH RADTKE ---- - Secretary
HAZEL DRAEGER ---- Treasurer
Misses SMALL, SPENCE, AND BENTSON - - - Sponsors
Since l92l the Girls' Athletic Association has been a liourishing organization in
Appleton High School. Miss Dorothy Vestal, physical education instructor, organized
the first group with the purpose of promoting interest in girls athletics in high school. The
G. A. A. is modeled upon the National Womans' Athletic Association which is active
on many college campuses.
l928 has proved a banner year for the G. A. A. which began in the fall with a
group of twenty-nine actives. Now fifty-six girls have won their way into the club.
Outdoor activities, athletics, and games have made the G. A. A. one of the most popular
organizations for girls in school. Every second Wednesday, students flocked to the
matinee dances sponsored by the group. These dances provided not only entertainment
but social instruction for many pupils.
Although fun has had its place during the year, the girls have lent their whole-
hearted support to several worthwhile causes. They have
contributed generously to the i Goodfellows Club, the Tuber-
culosis Drive, and to the Walt ,I Whitney Fund. The siiclegt
body has been made aware of Il' ' the influence of the . . .
in creating real school spirit. ,MGM Through its active interest in all
athletic contests it has empha- E il' Ill sized clean sportsmanship and
fair play. " 'll
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ARTHUR ZERBEL ---- - President
WILLIAM SCHULTZ V ice-president
RUDOLPH HAASE - - Secretary
MR. HERBERT HELBLE - - - - Sponsor
The Booster Club was organized in I926 under the direction of lVlr. Helble with
the aim of assisting the coach and athletic managers in the duties involved in staging
athletic contests. The club is composed of boys who are not members of the teams, but
who are vitally interested in athletics.
During the football and basketball seasons they have faithfully put up and taken
down the bleachers. In return for this, the boys have been given free admission to all
athletic contests. After each game it has been the custom to adjourn to some nearby
refreshment parlor for a well
club has become so popular that
has been filled. This organiz-
school spirit. Although little
boys have done their best to
year the club expects to contin-
ship of Mr. Helble.
earnecl treat. This year the
its constitutional membership
ation is an excellent example of
public recognition is given, the
make athletics successful. Next
ue its work under the sponsor-
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First Row 7Sl1i0lllf'!', Stn-itll, Sternhagen, Yr-rbrivk. Voc-cks, Zzxnzig, Nagel, Haddon, IM-lforgf-, lillvn-
hi-vku-x', Um-hc-lm-lic-i', Hendricks, Alwrrtlimn, Suhniidt. Krniiholll, Downer, Gr:isshurg'hvr.
Sevund Row-Stark, Gelhkc-, Zahrt, Hortzfr-lflt, Ornstr-in, Fussbvndf-r, Pierce, Johnston, Snymlr-r,
Oaks, Mx'1':my, Mvkfluiie, Brandt, fllillarsl, Cariiswiss.
Third Rmv-Tliit-1h-, Davis, Gibb, Tams, Strutz, Selina-tl-i', tiunitz, 1'lunk, Pzirkvr, E. St-hull, H, Schull,
Iiunkr-I, S1-liiiussv, Kztphingst, llamtlt-ysicle.
The Senior High Bowling League
ROGER ABRAHAM - - - - President
FLORENCE VERBRICK Vice-President
LYNN HANDEYSIDE - Secretary
PHYLLIS ORNSTEIN - Treasurer
MR. LELAND DELEORQE Sponsor
The first bowling league to exist in Appleton High School was organized in
January under the sponsorship of lVlr. Delforge. This organization aims to further the
social contact of the senior high school students by giving an opportunity to those in-
dividuals interested in some intramural recreation other than the recognized athletic
The club this year has a membership of about sixty. They formed teams, six
boys' and six girls', and each team chose a name. The girls' teams were "Lucky
Strikes," "Whiz Bang," "The Zig-Zagsf' "Hit em Miss," "The Rinky Dinksf' and
"The Alley Cats." The boys played under the names "The Terrible Five," "Pin
Busters," "Alley Rats," "Kunitz Bangersf' "Zahn
Five," and "Bright Spots." ll' At the close of the year
awards were made, one to the -Tr 11 individual having the highest
seasonal average, and one to if '?fQ the boys' and to the girls' team
which won the -most games. The interest in this organization has
been very keen and the members , T' 5 have worked almost entirely on
their own initiative. -if
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Aviation ln Appleton
One of the first organizations to promote interest in aeronautics in this city was
the Appleton High School Aviation club of l926-27. This club, the first of its
kind to exist in any high school in the United States, was organiztd in the fall of
i926 under the leadership of lVlr. Harry Cameron, sponsor, and Robert Shepherd,
president and promoter.
The main project for I926-27, was the painting of a sign on the roof of the
Appleton High School building. The word "Appleton" which is painted in white
letters, is I5 feet high and ISO feet long, extending east and west with an arrow
pointing due north. Through the influence of James Watson the General Paint company
of this city donated the paint for the sign, while nine boys under the supervision of
Stephen lVlclVlahon did the painting.
The club proved a great help in securing an air-port for Appleton. This field,
donated by Mr. George Whiting, is ideally located on U. S. highway IO between
Appleton and Neenah. Two buildings now under construction will serve to accomodate
the nine new passenger planes that will fly between Appleton and Iron Mountain,
Michigan. Six of these are of three passenger capacity, while three will accommodate
six passengers. The Lfirst of
Appleton," arrived late in
Although the high school
28, plans for its reorganization
its first projects will be the
high school roof so as to make
landing field rather than due
these planes, "The Pride of
club was inactive during I92 7-
next year have begun. One of
changing of the sign on the
the arrow point toward the
north as it now does.
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Leland Delforge J. Raymond Xvalsh Joseph Shields
Athletics ln A. l-l. S.
Athletics, like every activity in Appleton High School, finds its justification in
the extent to which it meets the fundamental objectives of education. It furnishes
satisfaction to the normal play instinct, the desire to excel, the urge toward physical
expression. From this come many accompanying features, which are highly desirable,
and which should be deliberately encouraged. Fair play, adherence to rules of the
game, respect for appointed authority, honest acceptance of victory or defeat, coopera-
tion with one's fellows are all of them inherent in athletic contest. Through all these,
athletics brings a tone or color to a school, which is the precisest element making school
life healthy, and enjoyable.
That we realize these values in Appleton High School, I feel confident. Our
extended intra-mural program, and gradual attention to the cooperative, at the expense
of the competitive, are evidence that we shall realize them still more in the future.
J. R. WALSH, Manager of Athletics
Because of the extended program of intramurals, the majority of students rather
than the minority, participate in some form of athletics. From the various intramural
teams promising material is selected for the varsity squad. Athletics as a means to an
end rather than an end in itself is the principle behind the Athletic program in Appleton
High School. Athletics for the sake of athletics and not for winning at any cost! Probably
no other one activity does more
spirit and loyalty than this
Appleton has always been
Valley Championships in every
was no exception. Every
Appleton High School in inter-
at the same high athletic stand-
to foster and promote school
one phase of school life.
a serious contender for the
sport and the I927-28 season
athletic team that represented
scholastic competition has aimed
ard as their predecessors.
J. R. SHIELDS, Coach
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'l'hirll Ruwffflizirlz. liunitz, ltziukiu, Sl-lim-1'1-i', th-lm-liow, Hvlhlv, Ilurlung, .Iohuslou, Strutz, Krau-
It is one thing to have a reputation, and another thing to live up to it. Appleton
High School athletic teams have always had the reputation of being Fighters from
the word "go," This year's football team certainly has proved no exception.
The Orange Hght however was only one of the reasons why Appleton was a
much feared team in the conference. The other reasons are Coach Shields and his
assistants, lVlr. Delforge and lVlr. 'Cooper. Shields designed a lot of trick plays
which kept the other teams constantly in a feverish state of mind asking, "What will
Appleton do next?" Assistant Coaches Delforge and Cooper had the difficult problem
on their hands of constructing almost an entirely new line out of inexperienced material
and they succeeded very well, as the results show.
The first game of the season was with Waupun. The "Tackling Terrors"
broke Waupun's "win streak" of seventeen straight games, and won easily 45-0.
The next Saturday they walloped Fond du Lac to the tune of 31-6, but paid heavily
for the victory. For, in this game and in the next, several players were severely
injured, including "Chuck" Johnston and Captain C-etschow. Thus it was possible
for the strong Marinette and E..
wins but not without knowing
Next week, with all injuries
Sheboygan into camp, 20-0 and
became a victim, I2-6. On
West Green Bay, the Cham-
of the game and out-fighting
C-reen Bay eleven to secure
they had a fight on their hands.
healed, the Shieldsmen took
the following week Manitowoc
November 5 Appleton played
pions, out-playing them most
them all the way through, they
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APPLETON vs. IVIARINETTE
lost to the Bay, I2-6. However, vengeance was not long in coming, for
before the Orange attack Zl-0.
On Thanksgiving Day Appleton played the strong Oshkosh eleven
tie. Early in the game Johnston suffered a severe injury but played on
capped. Oshkosh had previously drubbed lVlarinette badly which shows
ange could have done were it not for injuries.
to a scoreless
what the Or-
The financial success of the I927 season was almost entirely due to the splendid
management of lVlr. R. Walsh. Through his efficient administration it was made
possible for every student to attend the games by reducing the season tickets to a
Student manager Bartz was always on his toes and deserves much praise. His
swan dive in a water bucket at the Waupun game will live long in the memories of
those who saw it.
The l927 season considering everything, proved
operation has been good and prospects are bright for
I 927 SCHEDULE
Appleton .... ....... 4 5 Waupun
Appleton .... ...... ....... 3 l Fond du
Appleton .... .......... .... 0 lVl arinette
Appleton .... ........ 6
Appleton .... ........ 2 0 A 'W 'W ""' E
Appleton .... IZ
Appleton .... l 35
very successful. Student co-
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E. Green Bay ...... ...... 2 8
Sheboygan ......... 0
Manitowoc ........ ...... 6
W. Green Bay .... ...... l Z
Kaukauna ...... ......
Oshkosh .... 0
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Shir-hls, Kunilz, Tzims, Hs-lille. Popp, Bri-itrit'k, Iizirlz
Svlizu-In-r, Rufutli, Johnston. Slrulz, Bt-rg, tlcwlimiiu-l', Krum-
The Basketball Season
Under the leadership of Captain "Pa" Strutz and under the skillful direction
of Coach joseph Shields, Appleton High School completed another remarkable basket-
ball year. The l928 basketball squad was the first athletic team to represent Appleton
under the name of "Fox Terrorsn and they showed that they deserved the name.
Every team has certain shining lights and Appleton was no exception. However,
the "Terrors" were by no means a one or two man team. Everybody worked to-
gether and it was the opinion of many that Appleton had the smoothest working team
in the conference.
At the start of the season it seemed that Coach Shields had lost too much
material to turn out a winning combination, but he certainly turned the trick. He
uncovered some hidden talent which the boys themselves dicln't think they had, and
with only one letter man in the squad he was able to put out a team which was the
talk of the conference.
The only conference teams to defeat Appleton were the champions from Mani-
towoc and Oshkosh, the runners up. West Green Bay and Appleton lost to both of
these teams in overtime periods.
the defeats. In the mean time
showing the other teams a few
The Sheboygan crew fell
The Shieldsman defeated
margin and when West Green
Armory G. they tasted the
feated ZI to 8.
But the victories overshadowed
the "Terrors" were engaged in
new tricks about basketball.
twice before the Orange attack.
lVlarinette twice with an easy
Bay played the "Terrors" at
same medicine and were de-
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Moore Tunis Kunitz Ijr--suiig Alzirston
Kunitv Sl'llZlL'fl't' Itaifolh Gm-liiiziui-1' Popp
Dec. I 7 Appleton .................. 22 Kaukauna .......... I at Kaukauna
Dec. 23 Appleton ....... I5 Neenah ..... ....., 2 3 at Appleton
Jan. 6 Appleton ..... 4 Oshkosh .... ...... 2 8 at Oshkosh
Jan. I4 Appleton ....... ZI Sheboygan .......... 16 at Sheboygan
Jan. 20 Appleton ....... 33 Marinette ......,... 24 at Appleton
Jan. 21 Appleton ....... I8 Neenah .............. 20 at Neenah
Jan. 27 Appleton ....... I4 Manitowoc ........ I7 at Manitowoc
Feb. 3 Appleton ....... ZI W. Green Bay .. 8 at Appleton
Feb. I0 Appleton ....... 23 Oshkosh ............ 25 at Appleton
Febn 24 Appleton ....... I 7 Sheboygan .......... I6 at Appleton
Feb. 28 Appleton ....... 29 Kaukauna .......... I6 at Appleton
Mar. 2 Appleton ....... I 7 Manitowoc ........ 29 at Appleton
Mar. 9 Appleton .................. 23 Marinette .......... I9 at .Marinette
Mar. I6 Appleton ........................ I0 W. Green Bay ..I6 at IW. Green Bay
Two outstanding players whose talents Coach developed were Ben Rafoth and
"Swede" Johnston. For a long time Ben was among the leaders in scoring while
"Swede" was probably the hardest fighter of the bunch.
he did on the football field
Bowlby showed a keen eye for
sistently well and was noted
Cool headed' Gochnau
Berg, will be back with us again
promising material in this year's
first team did. Everyone is
year in I929.
L i' ,IE
and the mldg et Bumps
the basket Kruse played con
as a plugger
er Bobby Kunitz and Norb
next year There is also much
second team which displayed
looking forward to a banner
"Pa" Strutz demonstratcd the same cool judgement on the basketball floor as
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Huang, Su-iiilwr'f:, Rt-viz, Mr-Allisu-r, Popp, Shields, Kruzr-, Rooney, Cl. Str-c-km-r, Lyons, Vvrhrivk
Noll:-r, lriese, liyzm, Kunilz, Rovnior, Johnston, lrutz, Strutz, Nnv:1i'r'r-, Van Ryzin.
192 7 Track Season
Appleton first! was the result of the I9Z7 track season. The Orange squad
was heralded by sport scribes as the best balanced team in the conference. The
point winners in the field events, sprints and distance runs were almost evenly divided.
Probably the most outstanding star of the valley conference was "Swede" Johnston.
Swede succeeded in winning a first in every event he entered the entire season and
shattered three conference records.
The Orange squad started the season with a decided 67M to 47!4 win over
Wausau in a dual telagraphic meet on April l5th. On April 3lst, Appleton walked
off with the honors at the quadrangular meet at Green Bay to the tune of 48 points.
West Green Bay earned 39 points, East Green Bay 25, and lVlarinette IO. At
Manitowoc, lVlay 6, Appleton coped the special events and Manitowoc won the
relay. The 'Conference Championship was cinched lVlay l4th when the Orange squad
defeated their closest rival Manitowoc 44 to 27.
The l928 season began with a bang. ln competition with five other schools
of the Valley the Orange track team won the Indoor-meet at Columbus Club, Green
Bay. Several new conference records were set at this meet
by the Appleton traclcmen.
by Coach Shields to represent
lVlid-west meet at Madison. In
ence record holders on this
material on the relay team
the banner for l928.
.rt T' - ' Tw'
.. fl? .Q W A
A few men were selected
Appleton High School in the
view of the number of confer-
year's squad and the new
Appleton should bring home
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First lhm'--lmlrpn-, lim-sung, Nu-llvr, Itufullr, Lit-sv. li ll l lHSl n B ul y Hartung Bull lllx
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'I'hirql Run- In-ll'ln'gn-, llunlcln, Kuxrilx. Krusl-, lirzmlr
Johnston-Football 2-3-4: Basketball
3-4: Track 3-4.
Lutz-Football 49 Basketball 3-4.
Kunitz-Football 3-44 Basketball 4.
Strutz-Football 2-3-45 Basketball 2-3-
45 Track 3 4.
Popp-Football 3-4: Track 4.
R. Reetz-Basketball 4.
Bartz-Student Athletic Manager.
Roemer-Football 3-4: Track 3-4.
Vayfr nm' lzznulrvzl
lN'l'll1llllUl', Strulz, Hclblv, Shim-llls.
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Kranhold-Football 33 Track 3.
Kruse-Football 43 Basketball 4.
Bowlby-Football 45 Basketball 4.
H. Reetz-Football 2.
R. Kunitz-Football 35 Basketball 3
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Ross Noyes Radtke Beyer'
Ifiiigr-r Di-:ii-gi-r Sariilu-rlii-li DeX'oe Krzinzusch 'Pia-ill
The Girls, "A" is the highest honor offered an individual in the G. A. A.
It signifies superior work in athletic activities and can be won only by gaining one
thousand points. When a girl obtains live hundred points she is awarded an attrac-
tive blue and orange pin with the insignia of the G. A. A.
Of the fifty-six members in the Girls' Athletic Association, ten girls have the
special honor of being wearers of the "A" and twenty nine are eligible to wear pins.
The eligibility of a girl to wear an "A" or a pin is figured on the basis of
points. Various activities are rated as follows:
Outdoor activities per hour ............................................. ..... 2
Non-absence from school because of illness per semester ..... ..... 5 0
Attendance without tardiness per semester ...............,.... ., .... I5
Playing on classteam-first ......................... ..... 3 0
Playing on basketball team-first ........ ., .... 40
Playing on basketball team-second .... .i... 2 0
Making all tournament team ........... ..... I 5
Entering track events ........... ..... 2 5
Winning I stplace ...... .,... 3 0
Winning 2nd place .... ..... ..... 2 5
Winning 3rd place .............. .......... 2 0
Good gym record per semester ........................................................ 20
Leadership in any activity as merited by dependability, interest and ability
as a leader ....,,........,...................................,................................. I5
Page our hundrnr' nur'
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Volleyball and Basketball
The year of l927-28, has provven especially prosperous for girls' athletics. A
varied program of intramural sports, including volleyball, basketball, baseball, and track
was offered. In September a call for volleyball was answered by more than thirty
girls. 'lieams representing each class were selected for the tournament which lasted
two weeks. The sophomores finally came out on top after a hard light with the
Basketball according to some viewpoints is considered a boys' game, but the
girls have proven it their own by holding a tournament in which forty-six of the
supposedly weaker sex entered. ln spite of girls' rules, excitement ran high throughout
the games. In the finals Marian Hyde's team, "The Shooting Stars," won the champ-
ionship. "The Blue Streaks," captained by Ruth Ross, "The Fox Terrors Junior,"
under the leadership of lVlarie Kranzusch, and the Big Six with Monica Van Ryzin
at their head, all tied for second place: two teams, "the Orioles," under Grace
Sanders, and "the Red Devils" under Edith Lens tied for third place. Throughout
the tournament an unusually fine spirit of true sportsmanship was displayed.
Pugr' nm' liundrrd two
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The Free Throw Contest
A girls' free throw team representing Appleton High School carried off both
team and individual honors in a state free throwing contest and thus proved to the
boys that the girls have a better eye for the hoop than the men. Bettering their
score of last year by sixteen baskets for the team and twelve ringers for the individual.
they have set a state record which is enviable. An abundance of material reported
for the lirst practice in january and under the careful coaching of Miss Small a
team was soon whipped into shape.
Miss Ruth Sheffelke shattered last years' record by making forty-five out of
fifty baskets. The team consisted of Ruth Sheffelke, Virgie Beyer. Monica Van
Ryzin, and Dorothy Block. The meet was held between halves of the Manitowoc
game on March 2.
After the basketball and volleyball seasons were over the girls were ready
for a program of track events and baseball games during the spring quarter. Practically
every member of the gym classes participated. The slogan "Every girl in some
sport" was literally carried out.
Page one hundred thrift'
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High School Days
A crowded life, a merry life
ls the life of student years:
lt's packed so full of living
There isn't room for tears.
There are games to lose and games to win
When the teams come out to play
And the students crowd the bleachers
To cheer them on their way.
Class plays and operettas
Bring thrills to actors new
And tales for many days to come
Of incidents quite true.
Many hours are spent in club work,
Athletics, music, Y,
Rehearsing, meeting, making plans
For everyone to try.
There's hard work, detailed work
For Clarion, Talisman:
Debate briefs bring many griefs,
But it's fun to say, "We can."
Assembly programs bring their joy
With yells, with speech or song,
And even the six periods
Don't seem so very long.
A varied life, a wholesome life
ls the life of student yearsg
With its work and play and friendships
No need for doubts and fears. A. K.
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"-"- 'i 6-850 students enroll
9-Gage, Handeyside, Verbrick, and Recliner elected
ka' Qf to lead Senior Class.
-. 1: l3-Lynn and Luke chosen Flag raisers. They pray
-' CNOOL ! for rain!
W .. .' l4-First Talisman out.-Assembly stunt-'member
J , jf :::: the "airplane" and H30 years aftern?
: I6 Juniors elect Davis, Mueller, Rammer, and Elias.
""','E,1i" :' 20-First Bank Day. Bill Montgomery deposits 3c.
A-'A' Z!-Sophomores rush Conkeys for Cunninghams.
24-Terrors swamp Waupun 45-0.
Zig L Z7-Mortimer, Locksmith, Lonsdorf, Wichman Soph.
' ' is WW OCTOBER
SQ qu -iwf i li I--First Conference game-Fondy downed 3l-6.
1'f,'1,",,.y J 222' Sf-Appleton 0-Marmette IZ! Tough luck!
KA'-V' dd! l5-Appleton 6-East Green Bay 28! Worse luck!
-, ' 20 First report cards-Tec! Bolton gets an A.
22 Appleton 22-Sheboygan 0.
l Sophs win cross country.
! 1 X 1 junior class party and Bud Marston has a date.
1- 24-Students enjoy Wenzel Albrecht in Assembly.
,E 29--Appleton l2kManitowoc 6. Good!
i 3, 4, 5-Student Teacher Conference at Milwaukee
RJ l JK, 5-Appleton 0-West Green Bay I2
NKXAXXA! J-.L llc "Couldn't stop l'lerlJer."
Q 1 6 "Go to School Night"-701 more students prepare
11" lessons than did at previous class period.
-'ii l0-Cart and Luke report "some" of the things they
fl did in Milwaukee at the Student Conference.
l. ET! ffl, 'Cf D IZ--Appleton Z!-Kaukauna O! Three Cheers!
Doi 37 D l8-Dame Declamatory Contest. Phyllis and Peg
, 5 place first and second.
gi-,J . O I9-Senior party-Free Movie bf attracgon. H
' T 24-Turkey Day game at Oshkos , 0 to . We , at
- 2 least Oshkosh didn't win!
-I 'ling 29 First cold spell-27 girls resolve to let their hair
5--More than l00 students take part in "Dragon of Nvu Foo."
9-26 girls break resolve and have hair cut.
l6-Annual Christmas hop. Alumni return.
l7-Basket Ball season Opens. Appleton 22, Kaukauna l.
l7-january 3-Two weeks of Heaven! Was Santa good to ya?
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6-Appleton 4, Oshkosh 28. Let's try again. , .5
l3-Annual C-lee Club Blow-out. And what a blow- X '
out! McKee master of ceremonies.
l4-More Basketball. Appleton 21, Sheboygan 6. 555
20-We romp on Marinette 33-24. , C 7'
ZI-And then Neenah 20, Appleton l8. -f""k 'Q "
22-800 students burn midnight oil-End of semester. f. Q
27-Appleton l4, Manitowoc I7. G
28-Appleton defeats Manitowoc in Hockey. ,li
3-Appleton 2l, West C-reen Bay 8. Wheel E gym
9-Clarion stunt-Stravinsky and Harding recital. 'iff l
Seniors subscribe IOOW. Q5 U! Q' 2
l0-Appleton loses hard fight to Oshkosh in overtime 5 X 9 l
Same 23-25! :iii J 5
l l--Valentine Hop. Bob captures Mary's heart. H- '
24-Appleton l7, Sheboygan l6. M! Al, .QE-- X I M
27-"Puppy Love"-Oh, bashful Bob and coy Nona, -Appleton I7, Manitowoc 29.
we can't forget.
2 Q - . M
5-First appearance of band+Excellent concert. mal fax ' l
9-Appleton 23, Marinette l9. Ili?-ll, Q' - ,, 14!,h:-1
l4-Debate teams make grand slam. Alf 'riff xl K,
l6-Appleton l0, West Green Bay l6. l 5' 'C :I 16'
I9-Orchestra gives versatile program in Assembly. 1- ' Tx
25-"Stabat Mater," Oratorio, performed by 'Cnlee Ft A
30-Afhrmatives win and Negatives lose in the Champ-
ionship Debate. Appleton second place in the
valley. 9 ,
3l-A. H. S. walks away with First at C-reen Bay 9
track meet. M A X
APRIL m m "' i
l-9-Spring Vacation with plenty of snow and rain. if JPL-
l2-Initiation for National Honor Society. Congratula-
tions, Seniors l
l9-Heiss Oratorical Contest. "Luke" and uCart" place first and second.
23-Senior Vaudeville-Peerenboom booms forth.
27-Gage wins first place in Valley Oratorical Meet.
3-Fischer Extemporaneous Contest. Don and Evelyn win.
l0-Activities Banquet-Our notables attend. l5O students
l l-Appleton entertains Valley Extempo speakers.
-Lawrence track meet-l..et's go! Terrors cop first.
-"Babu a la vivacious Peg. Annual Senior Play.
3l-Last but not least-Commencement. "Sheep Skins."
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Improvements and Progress Made In
Student Council reorganized.
Mr. R. Walsli first Director of Extra-Curricular Activities.
Miss Edna Bentson first Director of Social Activities.
Enlarged Hand-book used as text in sophomore home room guidance
National Honor Society Charter secured.
A S325 Velour Stage Curtain given by the class of '29.
515750 for musical instruments-one panatrope and three orthophonic victrolas
the classes of '27 and '28.
Moving-picture machine and silver screen secured.
Girls' Reserve Club organized.
First T. B. Clinic held for seniors and juniors.
Music department re-organized.
Art department established on equal basis with ot
Large library truck made in Manual training.
First gy-m exhibit held.
"Fox Terrorsn Slogan and design selected.
"Stabat Mater" given by Clee Clubs. The first time that this oratorio has
given by high school students.
A uniform system of "A" awards established.
First hockey team and gym team enter Conference competition.
Assembly programs improved.
Permanent night watchman.
Extended intramural program in athletics.
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School Year Honor Roll
At the end of each six weeks, the students who have received marks of 93 or above
n ill their grades are placed on the "A" Honor Roll. Those who have received three
1 ides ol 93 or above are placed on the "B" Honor Roll.
Those lVho Have Been On the "A" Honor Roll More Than Once
Alice Louise Ford
Those Hfho Have Been On the "A" Honor Roll
Ted Bolton, '28
Veronica Becker, '29
Ruth Cohen, '29
William Scott, '30
Throughout lhe Year
Annette Heller, '29
Julia Hinz, '29
Betty lVleyer, '30
COMPARISON OF STUDENT HONOR ROLLS l925-l927
lst semester l 925-26
2nd " l925-26
lst " l926-27
2nd " l926-27
COMPARISON OF FAILURES l925-1927
Failures Students Subjects Percentage
end of lst semester l925-26 230 259
U H 2nd " 1925-26 ISO 201 6.557
" H lst " l926-27 90 I09
H 2nd U l926-27 90 II4 3.676
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Attendance and Tardiness Records
of A. I-I. S.
Attendance Average Daily Enrollment
1924-1925 ..... ........ 7 8WJ 1104
1925-1926 ..... ..... 8 9'k 749
1926-1927 ..... ........ 9 51 829
1927-1928 ..... ..... 9 4.8W 845
Attendance during the first semester this year approximated 95 per cent. The av-
erage attendance for the last semester was 94.8 per cent as compared to the 95 per cent
of the first semester of 1926.
Tardiness has shown a great improvement. The total number of tardinesses for
the last semester, 588, as compared to the 1045 from the first semester from the year
before, is a decrease in tardiness of about 43W,.
First Semester 1926-27 First Semester 1927-28
1st six weeks .................. 269 tardinesses Ist six weeks ....,............. 122 tardinesses
2nd " " ..... 501 " 2nd " " . ..... .179 "
3rd " ..... 275 3rd " ......28i7 "
Total ............ 1045 Total ..... ,..... 5 88
Second Semester 1926-27
1st six weeks ..,....,.......... 312 tardinesses
2nd " 3' ....... 321 H
3rd " ....... 270
Total .... ....... 9 O3
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NAT'L. HONOR QQEA-Giro
To win an "A" is the ambition of all students who are interested in extra-curricu-
lar activities. Proud indeed is the wearer of one of these orange and blue symbols. This
year for the first time a definite system of awards has been established. The three ma-
jor insignia of orange chenille nine inches high are awarded to those who have excelled
in athletics. The minor awards, five inches in height, with the appropriate design are
given to those who have successfully participated in Clarion, Talisman, Oratory, De-
bate, Declamation, Extempore Speech, Girls' Athletiis and in I929 in Music.
A student who earns an "A" has achieved a measurable degree of success in his
activity and has been recognized by the sponsor and the Committee on Awards as a
worthy recipient of his school letter. Every "A" wearer should at all times remember
that he is a representative of his school and his activity.
The honorary awards of the Craftsmanship Shield, the National Honor Society,
and the Quill and Scroll are given for special excellence in scholarship, leadership,
character and service, and for journalistic ability.
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For the last two years Appleton High School has been slowly and carefully
working out a guidance program. Although it is still in the experimental stage, a defi-
nite beginning has been made. As a part of the junior high school course the students
study lVlr. Helble's uFutures", a complete and constructive booklet which prepares them
for senior high school and shows them the need of futher education. The sophomores
study in their home rooms. The Student Handbook published by the Student Council
and Cunningham's "Charactes, Conduct, and Study." The handbook furnishes all
students in a compact form information about the high school and its activities. During
the junior year a book on vocations is made the basis for study. The seniors have indi-
vidual conferences with the principal as well as with the home room teachers.
The two most important student publications are "The Talisman", the weekly
newspaper, and "The Clarion", the student annual. From 1899 to l925 the Clarion
was published as a monthly magazine with an enlarged senior edition at the end of each
year. In l925 the need of a paper was realized and the Talisman was created. The
Clarion then was made into an annual yearbook while the magazine ceased to exist. The
Clarion and Talisman, each with its separate purpose, Fill a real need in the stu
of the school.
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"""" """"""""""""""""" Kiss
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"0nce upon a time," no, that won't work. Now let's see, "more than forty years
ago" ah, I have it. "There were but three minutes before the rise of the curtain." A
good many of us have labored hard and long on the beginning of a theme and at last
were struck by a happy inspiration.
Appleton High School students have, during the past year, had an opportunity to
enter nine essay contests. lziach of these contests has been sponsored by some organiza-
tion interested in promoting certain objectives through the medium of the essay. The
first was the Lincoln contest sponsored by the Illinois Watch Company. Pearl Miller
was awarded first place for her essay on "Lincoln, the lVlan for the Ages," while second
place was given to Esther lVlerkl.
"Why Total Abstinence from Alcoholic Liquors is Especially Necessary in lVlod-
ern Business and Transportation" is the subject of the essay contest conducted by the
Women's Christian Temperance Union. Delia Hayes was accorded first honors and two
other students, Theodore Heinritz and john Lutz were given honorable mention.
Each year the D. A. R. sponsors a contest based upon the Revolutionary period
in American History. The first prize of seven dollars was awarded to Lenore lVlalueg,
and second, three dollars to Robert Elias.
Carl Laemile, the well known lilm producer is sponsoring a nation wide contest
which is open to all high school students in the subject "What Ideals of Life Do You
Find in Victor Hugo's "Les Miserables?"
A state wide contest known as the Lindbergh Award is sponsored by the Wisconsin
League of Women Voters. The subject of this is "Aviation as a Factor in International
Cooperation to Prevent War."
Historical facts dealing with people, events, or places in Appleton and Outagamie
County during early times form the background for the George Baldwin Essay contest
sponsored by the Oney Johnston Post of the American Legion.
The Critical Period in American History forms the theme of the Knights of Col-
umbus state wide essay contest.
In addition to these, several of the magazines offer students competition on various
subjects throughout the year. Perhaps the greatest opportunity for the exercising of the
creative instinct in writing comes through the editing of booklets of original poems by
members of the Senior English classes. Three years ago this interesting experiment in
producing future poet laureates was inaugurated and their first efforts were known as
"lnklings". Last year the class produced an excellent book titled "Slavings." This
year the 1928 classes published "Senior Scribblingsf'
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Traditions Of Uur Old High
Student generations change and pass on, the faculty is forever varying but the old
school lives on. Although each year things are done just a bit differently, just a hit
better, just a bit worse-still we religiously follow some of the old ideas just because
they've always been that way. Traditions are dear to the heart of every student.
What are some of those ivy-grown customs that have become an indispensable part
of our school life? The sophomores remember that it is their part to present, each year,
a new Hag and the seniors holds it an honor to care for this patriotic symbol. For years
-even before Thrift Incorporated was installed-the students have made banking one
of our time honored customs. The junior and senior class plays and the annual operetta
are major events of the year. The Heiss Memorial contest also is looked forward to.
Who does not wish and try to win an "A" in some form or perhaps an honor medal
or even the enviable Craftsmanship Shield?
What senior would give up any of his senior customs or privileges-call them
what you may-the vaudeville, the banquet, the passing on to the juniors of the spade and
key? Last of all, that contest that is peculiarly Appleton's own-the winning of the
school spirit cup-cannot be forgotten. These traditions and others, that do not occur
at the moment, are the things that after all help make school life worth while and that
in future days bring happy memories.
A SENIOR'S THOUGHTS
Oh, its fine to be a senior
And to know you'll soon be through
With trig, and French, and studies,
A graduate from school.
There's the queerest feeling comes to you
Wlien high school days are few
When you know that you will have to go
To bid your school adieu.
But when school days are memories.
You'll be proud to confess
You're a graduate from a "regular" school
And that school is A. H. S.
DOROTHY CALNIN, '28.
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"Why did you stay so long at school?
Mother asked Bobby one day,
"I had to go to detention room."
That's all that Bobby did say.
His Mother was puzzled and worried.
"Is that a new ruling dear?"
"It isn't so very new to to me,"
"I've been there a lot this year."
So Bobby told his fond parent
That when one is late for school
His permit usually says "Unexcused"
It's just the utardy rule."
Bobby is just one of the patrons
Of room three hundred and five
He's loath to get to school on time
So at home he's late to arrive.
Page one ll1lHtIlI'f'd A'1"Zf'l'lIfUt'll
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Ruth T rever
Barbara Hopfensperger Eunice Marx
Miss JEAN JAMISON
Miss MINNIE RADER
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- - - Business
Scratch, scratch. The visitor gazed curiously at the odd looking creature, huddled
up in one of the seats in 307, his hair rumpled, his breath coming in short gasps, as he
feverishly grasped a stub of a pencil in his hand, writing endless lines of illegible scrawls
on a sheet of paper. What could it be? The visitor glanced around. Ah, his eyes
rested on a bulletin board filled with clippings and assignment sheets. Light-at last!
It is none other than the Talisman room, the headquarters of the school paper.
This gaze traveled ovevr the room. People were lounging in every conceivable
land inconceivablel place, as if looking for a chance inspiration. A feverish looking
editor, Janet Carncross, looked up with a dazed expression as an avalanche of reporters
suddenly swarmed around, hanging on the desk, and hurling a volley of questions at
her. Karl Ek, better known as "Goldy", was holding a heated discussion with Betty
Meyer for having assigned him a Girl Scout story and G. A. A. news! "Just because
l'm little doesn't mean l'm not a man," Goldy was heard to contend.
ln another corner Ronnie Smith could be seen laboring rather industriously ffor
himj evidently over a story, but which on closer observation, proved to be a picture of
our exchange editor, Carl Wettengel, who, by the way, was at that time blissfully dis-
turbing Ronnie's peace of mind by lying in his seat, and snoring under cover of a Wash-
burn High School "Waste Basket". By this time the stranger in our midst made a wild
dash toward the door, in search of fresh air and quiet. But Talisman life kept right
So, although none of our care worn staff have yet acquired the habit of wearing
flowing ties, and their hair to their shoulders falthough some have aspirations to that
goall we'll have to admit the Tally's a "darn good paper".
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Associate Editor -
Senior Editor -
Art Editor -
Ari Staff -
Activities Editors -
Boys' Athletic Editor
Girls' Athletic Editor
Snapshot Editor -
Slaf Photographer -
Student Life Editors -
Business Manager -
- - - - - DONALD MCMAHON
- MAxiNE FRASER
- EARL MILLER
STEVEN MCMAHON AND JACK SCHLEGEL
- ELSIE C-OODRICH AND HELEN TOTSKY
- - - - - ROBERT ELIAS
- - - - ELVA CARTER
- - - CARSON HARWOOD
CARLTON ROTH AND BETTY MEYER
- - - THADDEUS MEYER
Assistant Business Manager - - AGNES GLASNAP
Robert Ziegler Kenneth Kloehn Chester Davis
Arnold Sieg Delmar Newton Clarence Miller
Hazel I-Iammen Leila VanHeuklon Gladys Albrecht
Miss Dora Kelley, Editorial Miss Esther C-raef, Business
just what is the Clarion staff? It is a select group of students who thought they could
put out a good annual.
Can they put out a good annual They seem to think so and no one can tell them they
Where is the habitat of this select group? They are so select they have a room to them-
selves. It is way to the west end of the second floor.
What do they call this room? They call it the Vvest End Coop.
Why do they call it a coop? I don't know except perhaps it is because there are a lot
of chickens in the coop.
What does this famous group do in the coop? I think they entertain the chickens and goz.
What does this famous group say they do? They say they work on the Clarion.
Why do the students work on the Clarion? They think the students want a year book
and that they are the only ones who have enough intelligence to put it out.
Who is on the staff? Well Donald lVlclVlahon is for One.
What does Don do? Well Don does most everything but work on the Clarion. Some-
times he tries to sing and sometimes he cleans the coop.
Who else is on the staff? Well I guess Norman Zanzig is.
What does Norman do? Norman never talks. I-Ie spends all of his time industriously
trying to draw. '
What do these other people do? Well, they do everything the editor-in-chief and the
art editor don't do.
Who is the sponsor? lVIiss Kelley is sponsor.
What does Miss Kelley do? She undoes everything the staff does.
What has this staff done? They have published this annual. What clo you think of it?
Page 0110 liuudrrd r11'm'tri'11
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There is a time in the fall of the year
When in Moose Hall strange sounds you hear.
Youthful voices are raised in song
Something tells you there's something wrong.
A note of discord, a tardy beat,
These do not help to make it sweet.
Then in the midst of this harmony
You hear the deep voice of lVlr. lVlcKee.
Red gets his face and up stands his hair,
When you once get him angry, he sure is a bear.
With the rung of a chair he beats on his stand.
fIt's better than a baton to hold in your handj
He fumes and rages and sputters about
And threatens to throw some stars out.
The giggling girls and the snickering boys,
Do not care if they make a noise.
Miss lVlcKennan too is there.
She tries to make the thing go fair.
Over and over again they rehearse
And every time it goes much worse.
Some in the back just stand and look,
They remind you of pictures in a book.
Night after night all this goes on
Till everyone's patience is almost gone,
Only those who've been in it can know,
Through what trials a finished operetta must go.
For of course now you've guessed what I'm talking about
It's operetta practice, year in, year out.
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DONALD MC MAHON, PHYLLIS ORXSTEIN liOl'iERT SELLER, NONA NEMACHEFK
WHAT DO YOU THINK?
She sat on the sofa beside him,
He spoke in a low, shy voice,
Closer they moved and closer,
As he talked to the girl of his choice.
Mr. Helble sanctioned their actions.
There was no look of dismay
When they embraced on the rostrum
Cause "Puppy Love" was the play.
i Page om' lmlzdrm' Mwzzfy-om'
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Yea Swede, Yea Johnston
Yea, yea, Swede Johnston.
U rah rah Ap-ple-ton
U rah rah Ap-ple-ton
U rah rah Ap-ple-ton
Yea Appleton, Yea Appleton-yea Appleton
Your pep, your pep, your pep
You've got, now keep it,
Dawgonit don't lose it,
Your pep, your pep, your pep-
Hit 'em harcl
l-lit 'em low
Come on team, let's go!
Appleton Pep Song
We will cheer never fear for the triumph near
As we fight for Appleton l-lighg
While the teams begin, we are bound to win,
As the backs go tearing by!
As they go never slow through the fighting foe
We will roar for a score loucl and long,
And we'll win for Appleton High School,
As we sing our lighting song.
We will light, fight, fight, when we're winning
We will fight, Hght, fight, if we loseg
Every player knows when the whistle blows,
We can fight whenever we choose,
We will fight, Fight, fight, in the morning,
We will fight, fight, fight, till the night
We are bound to win toclay as we battle in the fray,
If we fight, fight, fight, fight, fight!
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The Office Mouse
Capt. Harris, in a meditative mood, was sitting on his hard wood bench in the
furnace room. His thoughtful face was now illumined, now shadowed by the flickering
flames which filtered through the openings in the furnace door.
Suddenly a tiny mite of a creature hopped up beside lVlr. Harris. It was a small
"Hello, Cap," piped the rodent in a wee shrill voice. "How's tricks?"
"Well, if it isn't johnny Office Mouse, and how are you?" replied Capt.
"To tell the truth, I'm not feeling tip top. Ilve just had an acute attack of indi-
gestion. That last batch of report cards had too much glaze on to agree with my stom-
ach: and that red ink is too strong for ordinary drinking purposes. Why, it really makes
me tipsy to drink it. They'll have to feed me better vittles than they have been or I'll
do something desperate."
"That's a darn shame," expostulated Cap. "They're treating you almost as bad
as the flappers treat me. These modern women are-"
"Say, Cap, have I told you the latest absent minded professor story? No? Well
here it is. lVlr. Walsh, the ever watchful Irishman, gave an EXVCUSED permit to
Coach Shields when joe pleaded guilty to over sleep. Pretty good, eh?
"But just the same, Cap, there's one thing I can't kick about this year and that is
insomnia. The paper decorations the Senior Class forgot to put away certainly make a
wonderful "Beauty-rest" mattress, and lVlr. Walsh's lullabies fthey're masterpieces?
have done much to alleviate my suffering.
"And, Cap, have you noticed the kids this year? They're too careful for mere
words. Why, they don't leave me any galoshes or writing implements to pick from.
This hot generation-"
"Did you say hot generation, Johnny? I guess not. I tend these furnaces and I
ought to know. Some of them consarned flappers are wearing me to the bone: they
ought to wear more or do something. They way these South Sea islanders demand heat
is a fright. They're so cold blooded, these flappers, that all they need is a pair of flip-
pers and they'd be trained circus seals.
just at that point light footsteps were heard in the hallway.
Johnny whispered, "I'1l have to cheese it, Cap. Margaret Thompson's coming and
you know how she likes me. See you later. So long."
A STUDENTS LAIVIENT
Oh, Latin 'tis of thee,
Short cut to lunacy,
Of thee I sing.
Another week or so
Of studying you I know,
Will send me straight below,
Down to my grave.
Payr' nm' l11um'rr'd f'It't'Hfj'-f0Hl'
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Whats In a Name?
From the beginning of time great teams and great schools have been known by
some name which described their qualities, so henceforth Appleton High School shall
have a name, its very own, inscribed in the halls of fame.
Since there was no appropriate name by which the school teams could be known, it
was decided that Appleton High School should have a "Slogan Contest". During the
illustrious career of our athletic teams, they have been without a name which would
more keenly portray their finer characteristics. When the contest opened, everyone
in school began to rack his brain to find a suitable name. This was by no means an easy
task. However, numerous suggestions were offered the committee which finally selected
five names which were voted on by the student bodyg namely, "Orioles", "Foxes",
"Blue Streaks", "Pirates", and "Fox Terriers."
In choosing the names, many things had to be kept in mind. First, the slogan must
represent some outstanding characteristic of the athletic teamsg also, it must be a name
that could be easily and effectively illustrated for use on the athletic jerseys, and official
correspondence it .must be a name by which the student body would be proud to be known.
The five names chosen were then voted on by the student body. There was quite a
decided favor for "Fox Terriers". However, so many students showed a preference
for "Fox Terrorsn that a revote was called and the "Terriors" was changed to "Ter-
rors". The name chosen was the suggestion of Charles Earle.
"Fox Terrorsn seemed to express the spirit of the team of 'Z8. They played a
keen, sly game, and were usually able to out-maneuver their opponents.
Page one Imndrfd !'zc'cazty-jim'
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A. H. S. Directory
MISS THUSS - - - - Les Miserables
S5 l - Senatus Romanus Populasque
Miss MUELLER J
MR. HELBLE -
MR. WALSH -
Miss MIELKE -
206-Miss WEBSTER -
210-Miss GRAEF - -
21 IA-Miss ABRAHAM -
MR. KETCHUM -
Miss CARTER -
Miss KLUMB -
Miss BUCHOLZ -
COOP Miss BENTSON
306A-CLARION COOP -
307-MR. A1TcH1soN -
307A-Miss SMITH -
308-Miss KELLY -
31 I-MR. DELFOROE -
312-Miss RITCHIE -
Ii. COOP - -
-Miss THUERER -
-Miss SMALL -
Miss SPENCE -
MOOSE HALL -
- - - Sanctum Santorium
- - - - Check Room
The Little Room with the Big Appeal
- - - - Stage Entrance
- - Wall Street
Home of the Remingtons
- - Cold Storage Room
- - - The Business Man
Bureau of Historical Research
- - - Senate Chamber
- - - - Static
Chamber Of Commerce
- The StatititiOn's Rookery
- - Sunny Side
House of Correction
- - Society Hall
- Squeeze Inn
- The Bee Hive
- House of Wit
- Staff Headquarters
- - Fun Shop
- - Butcher Shop
The Microscopic Warcl
- WOmen's Exchange
Bureau of Needle Arts
- Bureau of Engraving
- - - Tin 'Can Alley
- Keeper of the Fiery Dragon
Headquarters of the Terrors
- - The Daily Dozen
- House ancl Home
The Great Open Spaces
- - Boiler Factory
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Heavens, but l'm a mess! She was late again this morning and I was neglected as
usual. Why can't she get to school early for a change and give me some attention?
I really shouldn't expect much with that blond shiek always hanging around, but she
could at least clean me out. But I'm surprised she arrives at all.
She's the most hard hearted female I ever saw. Half the time she forgets to lock
me, and when she does, she forgets her combination and to her many attractions my
lower shelf is completely covered with tiny blue envelopes. I get a big kick out of some.
But that's not all I contain-thank goodness all girls don't save so much junk!
That isn't the worst she does, though. l'm all decorated with mirrors which are
constantly being used by the kids around her. And the way they talk! Well you should
She wants to attract the attention of that dark eyed fellow with curly hair. She
told .lean she thought he was the cutest thing. One day when she was looking at her-
self in the mirror, he came along and she tried desperately to catch his eye, but her aim
was off and she missed him. Serves her right.
Well I could tell lots of secrets, but what's the use? I do hope lVlr. Helble calls
another house cleaning day. My what a relief it would be. And if lVlr. Cameron
doesn't give me to a tidy girl next year-well, l hate to think of the consequences.
Oh dear! oh dear! just look at me,
The biggest mess you will ever seep
The shelf is full and the bottom too,
Oh what, oh what shall I do.
l get crowded more as each day goes by,
Pretty soon she'll have to put all her books outside:
Paper, handkerchiefs, pencils and pen
Makes me look like a five and ten.
One day she couldn't find something she needed,
And as usual I got the blame which went unheededg
But if she doesn't get busy and straighten me out
l'm going to start to grumble and pout.
But, next clay the wastebasket was brought near
Such grumbling I never before did hearg
Mr. Helble had ordered the lockers cleaned out,
And now I have no more reason to pout.
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Respectfully dedicated io Miller's parlor
All was silent in the dimly lighted parlor. Narry a sound save for the occasional
chirp of a cricket penetrating the depths of the secluded retreat. The well-oiled, ser-
viceable springs of the Sears-Roebuck davenport were as silent as a Scotchman at a box
social. A cool, refreshing breeze floated idly through the open window, keeping the
atmosphere quite pure and wholesome.
Suddenly a sound broke the enchanted silence, hardly discernable at first, yet grow-
ing in volume until it reached a climatic smack and then subsided. All was silent. Then
a heavy tread in the hallway above. Was the male parent actually coming down stairs?
A light switch was snapped on and off and a door opened and closed. Dead silence
reigned and then suddenly the room was flooded with light. Father stood in the door
way scantily clad in his pajams. Without glancing to left or right he strode over to the
radiator beneath the open window. "How careless of me," he mused, half to himself,
"to leave the window open above this radiator. No wonder the safety valve exploded."
-Contract from a Biology Noie-book
When you dream of goin' a-fishin',
And you're always diggin' bait
You know school'll soon be endin'
Let those blamed old teachers wait!
It's time for history lesson, and
You wonder what it's all about:
You can't think of hanged old school
When you dream of catchin' trout!
Let 'em give their old assignments
Stuff which you will never know.
Let 'em ask you for your lessons,
lt's their own hard luck, ain't so?
Page one hundred twenty-iiiur
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Puyv am' hundrvd thirty
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We have been friends together
In happy days now gone.
We'll be friends together
In joyous days to come
Wlien fare we forth with hearts aglow
So much to do!! So much to know!!
So many fields still unexplored-
So many truths so long ignored.
So many honors still to win
Xvith life and strength and joy and vim.
We have been friends together, Yes!
But oh the future is the best.
So on and on and ever higher-
A star must be our least desire.
XII? our llIllIll'l'l'll ilrirly-uni
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Not only students and graduates but also business and professional men of Apple-
ton show their loyalty to our High School. lVlany of these names have been listed as
sponsors through the years of the Clarion's existence. Gther names are making their lirst
appearance this year. lVlay we show our appreciation for these old and new friends by
giving them our patronage and support.
xlllytll' of Appleton, A. C. Rule
Judge 'lilieoclore Berg
,lI't'fIIvlt't'f.Y 11111i lf1111i111'1'1'.v
tireen Huy and Miss. Canal fo.
lil. .'X. XVettengel
Orbison K Orbison
l31111l.'.r tllltf 'l'1'11.rI C'11111f11111i1'.r
titiv " "' ' '
lfi rst Nat'l liank
.Xpplt-ton State llauls
n N X itl ll nik
.C . .4 1
.Nirl .Xssu. for l.lllllL'l'IlllS
.Xppleton Cliarnlmer ot fi11l111l1Cl'CC
llov Scouts of .-Xineriea
Y.lNl.Lf..AX. lSoy's Div.
ll11l1'l.r llllll lx'1'.vt11111'1111ts
l.1111111l1',x' tllltlv Ury C'l1'111l1'1'.v
NQl'llllCl'.S Ury Llezunng
lfirst Trust fo.
I lziekt-tt-l lott anrl ll1lk'I'lll2lllll
Appleton Coated Paper
.Xppletou Toy znirl Furniture Co.
.Xppleton XYUtJlCll Mills
Fox River Yalley Knitting Co.
Klory lee Creani Co,
il. j. Plank
Potts-NYoo1l zinc! Co.
Riverside lfilmre and Paper Co.
Stztnrlarcl iXlZtlltlfZlCllIl'lllg Co,
'limit' Ll0l'INil'Ilil0lI ol' .Xrueriea
Wis.-Nlieh. Power Co.
xXvi5k'UIlSlll VYire VVorks
Grotli liieycle Shop
l'11111' 11111' 1lllHfiI't'd tl1i1'Iy-Irma
l?1111kx, Ojiirt' .S'11j'l1li1'.r
Vonlcey Hook Store
li. XY. Shannon
Sylvester :incl Nielson
.-X. l.. Uineiiiet'
Princess Cztmly tllurt'sl
Iilue Rock Bottling Xxvlll
Xvlll. llzlnnn :tml Sou
ll. -I. lioester ltlltl Sons
Cfaint-roii :intl Schulz
Hughes Clothing Co.
Ornstein Cloak zutcl Suit
llellings Drug' Store
Selilintz Drug Co.
X'oigt's Drug Store
Fair Dry tioocls Co.
-I. C. Penny Co.
lfl1'1'l1'i1' und l911Il1'1Qx' .S'1'1'-z'iu
.Xppletou lilectric Co.
lfinkle lilectric Co.
xvltflllllllll l"uruiture Co.
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Cfurugvs and Taxis
Central Motor Car Co.
Dean Yellow Cab Co.
Herrmann Motor Car Co.
O. R. Kloehn
S. X O. Chevrolet
St. john Motor Car Co.
.-X. Galpiu's Sons
Outagamie Hardware Co.
Schlafer Hardware Co.
Henry N. Marx
HIIVUI' und Fuul Dt'uli'r's
Balliet Supply Co.
Fountain Lumber Co.
john Hang and Son
Hettinger Lumber Co.
Ideal Lumber and Coal Co.
,lones Lumber Co.
Marston Bros. Co.
Henry Schabo and Son
M. M. Myse
Meyer-Seeger Music Co.
Frank F. Koch
XY. S. Patterson
Ryan and Long
Bohl and Maeser
lleckert Shoe Co.
Schweitzer and Langenberg
XVolf Shoe Co.
Roach S mort Sho 1
Valley Sporting Goods and Appliance Co.
Lutz lee Co.
S. C. Shannon
NVadham's Oil Co.
VVinona Oil Co.
Priizfvrs and Ezigrazfcrs
Badger Printing Co.
Mandel Engraving Co.
VVisconsin Magazine Co.
H. L. Davis, Journalist
F. S. Murphy
A. E. Briggs
Dr. M. Goeres
Dr. F. V. Hauch
Dr. S. I. Kloehn
Dr. C. L. Kolb
Plzysiciazzs and Surgeons
Dr. J. L. Benton
Drs. Bolton and Mielke
Dr. E. H. Brooks
Dr. Wm. Moore
Dr. Carl Niedhold
Dr. A. E. Rector
Dr. G. A. Ritchie
Realtors and lzzsuramie
C. H. Huesemann
Laabs and Shepherd
Mass. Mutual Life, VV.
Stevens and Lange
E. A. Wettengel
Srlmnls and Educators
Actual Business College
A. G. Meatiug
B. J. Rohan
M. H. Small
Dr. H. M. Wriston
Page one hundred thirty-flint
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