Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1930 volume:
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r 'gf . e Foreword
' We have put forth our best efforts in order to
make a book which you will cherish as your best
friend when your happy memories of Appleton
E, High School begin to grow dim. We have
made a book, not to win prizes, but to give you
the sort of annual which you want most. The
staff sincerely hopes it has succeeded in
carrying out this purpose.
To the memory of Carlton Roth
and Ted Bolton, two boys who
were loved by all for their high
ideals and aspirations, their love
of their fellowmen, their eager-
ness for knowledge, and their
loyalty to their Alma Mater, we
affectionately dedicate this book:
For, it is for us, the living,
rather to be dedicated here to the
unfinished work which they who
fought here have thus far
so nobly advanced.
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. XX 'XV '
Qui' Q-Alma Water
In the rolling river valley,
Where the Fox rolls hy,
A famous high school rears the banner,
Appleton on high.
There the thin blue smoke is trailing
From the altar's fre, S
Incense to our alma mater, A
eFloating ever higher.
Mothers, loyal sons and daughters
Scattered through the world,
Strive to keep her glorious standard
To the breeze unfurled. U
Sing her praises through the valley
Send them ringing on!
Do great deeds for alma mater,
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BEN J. ROHAN
The paper industry is basic in Appleton's prosperity. It, and its dependent in-
dustries, give employment to nineteen hundred fifty people. This is more than half
of the total number employed by all industries. These people need food and clothing.
Retail establishments supply them and in so doing give employment to many more.
Still more than half the factory and mill employees are working in paper mills, convert-
ing factories or industries dependent upon the paper business, and since these make
possible many of our local establishments, it is not unreasonable to say that the paper
industry provides the means of livelihood for half of Appleton's population.
Many of us do not realize this. We rarely give a second thought to the idea
that possibly these institutions, of themselves, cannot last forever. They have been
here so long that we just take them for granted. We seldom realize that the public
has any responsibility toward them or that it can do much to keep them here.
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CARRIE E. MORGAN
The old timer who can remember the first paper mill in Appleton, located on the
site of the present Interlake property, will recall a small square frame building, where
straw-board paper was manufactured. It has been a long step forward from the old
frame building to the present cathedral-like structure, now occupying a portion of the
old site. This change has not come in a day. Seventy years must have elapsed since
the first paper mill was erected in Appleton, and the older inhabitants can trace the
evolution from the old square frame building to the square, but higher, brick building
erected in the third ward, to the long brick buildings in the middle of the water-power,
back to the site of the Interlake, where a long, low brick building has had seven addi-
tions, culminating with the stately and handsome building, which has been such an
innovation in paper-mill architecture.
We welcome the change, which will doubtless be an example for future mills to
follow. The fine building, which I can look at as I write, is now illuminated and
when the river is still and unfrozen its exact replica can be seen in the water and is a
beautiful sight. In the gathering twilight it looms up like a cathedral indeed and is
a real ornament to the 'banks of the good old Fox River.
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HERBERT H. HELBLE
The l930 edition of the Clarion has been dedicated to the paper industry. This
industry gives our city and the entire Fox River Valley its outstanding characteristic.
The prosperity and continued well-being of our community is directly dependent upon
Dozens of our graduates and former students are devoting their lives in the offices
and plants ofmpape ' down the Fox River Valley. Several of the grad-
uates of the Class of 1930 will follow in their footsteps.
The high school student can well afford to give more than passing notice to our
chief industry. First of all, it offers him a splendid opportunity for permanent em-
ployment. It is the chief contributor, in the form of taxes, towards the costs of his
education. Its daily operations require the services of intelligent, high-class labor
which, in turn, sets the intellectual, cultural, and living standards of Appleton. It
is more than mere coincidence that Appleton and Appleton high school have no so-
called colored problem, foreign problem, and class-caste problem.
We owe much to this basic industry whose continued prosperity means so much
to all of us. ln a recent survey made in our school, it was disappointing to learn that
only one of two hundred fifty seniors intended to choose the paper mill industry as his
life work. The Clarion by choosing the, paper industry as its theme for 1930, hopes
to call the attention of its readers to this situation, with the hope that both the stu-
dent and our chief industry will be gainers thereby.
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To Umar Teachers
To those who instruct, we should so like to say,
In the truest and heartiest sort of way:
Our gratitude grows day by day ,
For patience excited when all hope seemed dead, I
For knowledge imparted to strengthen: the mind, ,1
For thoughts and examples of every kind,
For all these and all, too, that we leave unsaid
But which will reap harvests in' days far aheadg
In these distant days youth's ambition will he
Achieved, so we hope, to at least some degree,
But always and ever welll give thanks to you
With love and devotion you must know is true.
Dolores Dohr '30
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The 'Senziors'QTho1uLghzts r X '
It is always the custom of the departing generation, in life as well as in school
days, to leave behind it words of regret for advantages not taken, of gratification for
favors rendered, and of encouragement and warning to the coming generation. Now,
we seniors, about to leave our beloved school are making an attempt to prove that the
wonders it has accomplished with our immature minds and characters are not unap-
We try to avoid those hackneyed phrases, which are used so often and mean so
little, and to honestly thank our Alma Mater for what it has accomplished. When
in later years we realize that our whole life is based upon the foundation formed in
high school, we will return in spirit to its portals with tears of gratitude for our fine
start toward our ultimate goal.
We have not bettered the school-no, we have bettered ourselves for passing
through it. And, alas! in so doing, we have not set a fine example for other classes
to follow. But we humbly pray that future classes may, in following our footsteps,
profit by our mishaps, climb high at the spot of our downfall, and finally surpass us to
a higher degee of glory. A
, BILL FOOTE
EFFIE ARPs Amie
Her smile never wears off.
Basketball Z, 3, 43 Volleyball 2, 33
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 3, 45 Girl
Scouts 2, 33 G. A. A. 3, 4.
HfXROI.D AYKENS Hal
Of H1L'll' lH!'l'l-f.S', 111011051 111011 are
WARREN BATLEY Bats
Flaw in font and alfrf in mind,
11's wry hard to match his kind.
Track Z, 3, 4, Co-captain 4: Cross
Country 2, 3, 4, Captain 3: Glee Club
2, 4: I. A. C., 3, 43 President 43 Box-
RYl.l.Is BATZLER Billy
This world is not so bad as some
would make it,
I1 all dvpvnds on how you fake it.
Basketball 2: Baseball 2: Girl Re-
serves Z, 3, 43 Typing Awards 3, 4g
EMALINE BAUMAN Baumie
This 'world we're living in
Is mighty hard toubeat,
You get a rose with every thoru
But arerft the roses sweet.
Glee Club 3.
LYDES BECIIER !'Liddie
A light heart lives long.
Typing Awards 4.
NORBER'F BERG Nor
He may be an Ice Berg on the
But he's hot with the women.
Student Council 2, 3, Class Cabinet Z,
35 H. R. Basketball 2, 3, 43 Class Bas-
ketball 2, 33 Basketball 2, 3, 4, Co-
captain 43 Class Baseball 2, 35 Talisman
35 Football Z, 3, 45 Captain 4. Who's
The boy with the goldeh voice.
Glee Club 2, 33 Operetta 3, Inter-
Class Basketball 2, H. IR. Basketball
Z, 3. CWill graduate in August.j
ARoN1i:1. BIELKE Billie
She has a disposition that is genial
lust to know her is a treat.
Baseball 25 Class Cheer Leader Z,
Class Cabinet 2, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 4.
HELEN BELZER Shorty
Short, but sweet.
Glee Club 2.
GLENN BESNAH Curly
When joy and duty clash,
Let duty go smash.
Entered from Fond du Lac 35 Home
Room Basketball 3.
LOUIS BLAHNIK Louie
Care is an enemy to life.
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IRIQNE BLUE Rene u .Q
But Irene is never blue. ' 1,
Entered from VVz1upaca H. S. 33 J
Glee Club 3. V f .
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ETHEI. OICHM HRI7l',lll1ll',' fi. m1ff.2' - 7 M 'Q Mi'
She fn1'1'ie.v the stars in her eyes . ,Vw J Y V, -'Y
And Ihr' sun 111 her fl'lf'lIll.S'lllf7.',,
G. A. A. Z, 33 Girl Reserves 4. '
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'RUBEN BRAEMER lxulwe
Al .veriou.v nziudvfl youth, 'ZU,l-ll zzeiw'
zdlex away his f1lIli'.',
Band 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 4.
:ALFRED BRIETRHK Al
To lftlflll-Fl' not to roam-Tliat is
Football Z, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 41
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Operetta 3: Class
Play 33 Sergeant-at-Arms 4.
X ' A friendly manner that 'wins hosts
A cheery smile that untold pleasure
Typing Awards 2, 33 Girl Reserves 3,
4g Glee Club 2, 3, 4: President 43
Clarion 43 Class Play 4.
5 HELEN BLOCK Blocley
For a girl full of pep, enlhusiosfn
You'll find Helen is the one.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 43 Talisman 43 Glee
VVILBERT BOHNSACK Bones
Be alzuays nzerry as ever you can
For no one delighis in a .sorrowful
I. A. C. 3, 4.
DELMON1' BRADFORD Red
His b-right red curls,
, Are the envy of all the girls.
l Hi-Y 3, 43 Talisman 3, 43 Glee Club
3: Track 3, 43 Student Council 4g Class
4 Cabinet 4.
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FRANCES BREWER Frau
She is ever timid and shy
But always ready to say, 'Fil t1'y. '
MARIE BROCKMAN f'Brocle
She is as quiet as a mouse.
Typing Awards 4.
CLIFFORD BURG CIijl'
One of the 'Gcfziflmneu of tho P1'oss '
Orchestra 25 Soph Triangle 25 Hi-Y
3 45 Glee Club 35 Talisman 3, 45 Quill
and Scroll 45 Oratory 45 Senior Vodvil.
LEONARD BURHANs Boson
He lows a big argument.
I. A. C. 5, 45 Hi-Y 45 Hockey 4.
BONITA BROWN HBuii1iy
This girl we call 'Bunny'
'Has a disposition sunny.
G. A. A. 2, 35 Hockey 25 Girl Re-
serves, 3, 4.
DONALD BURDICK Don
Is he bored, or is he shy?
Can't he falls, or 'won't he try?
Soph Triangle 25 Cross Country 2,
3, 43 Track 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Boxing
MYRNA BURMEISTER Maru
A fdeasiizg countenance is a silent
ROBERT BURNS B b ' ii
Ho often burns the ixhinyght gas
But always with some Qzjwet lassf
Soph Triangle 25 Basketball 3: Cross
Country 35 Talisman 45 Track Man-
ager 3, 4.
,ROBERTA Bums Erwin
Cute little girl with eyes of lN'0Ii'H,
EUCVQYOMGJJ happy wlzmz Berticir
Glee Club.'2, 35 Baseball 35 Tennis
3, 45 Girl 'Reserves Z, 35 Treasurer 4:
Clarion 45 Senior Vodvil5 Class Play 4.
WILLIAM BUXTON Bill
f YOu can depend 011 liim for bilsizifss
or for fzmf'
Band 2, 3, 4.-
YVONNIE C.x'rI.IN Ezra
i S11zileJ TLPZTI' yo nm' of xfylr'.
'Talisman Z, 3, -l: G. .-X. .-X. Z5 Basket-
ball 25 Baseball Z, 35 Bowling 25 Vol-
leyball 35 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Senior
Vodvil 5 -Typing Awards.
.1 ,ANTHONY CHOUDOIR IJ1'mplv.v
I dun? know how lie is nn rlzrcrrrds
1 lzcrzfvl' llvurd lzinz .ray
But lzv has fl smile ilmf filx his fact'
flnrl hr' wears if U7Jt'l'j' day.
CAI:LToN CAMPSHURE 'fCuIly
Also a HIIIHJS crozwziug glory is hair.
PAUL CASTLE Cas
His musical ability pleases all.
Band 2, 3, 45 H. R. Basketball 25
IXIARION CLACK '.lIary
'24 frivzidly disposition brings its
niurifr many fl'l01ldS.v
Talisman Z5 Glee Club 25 Clarion 45
Girl Reserves, 4.
TYTONICA COONEY 5'.ll011a'f
Always smiling, full of clwrr,
S110 is lznppy flzruout fha year.
Entered from St. Joseph's Academy
35 Glee Club 35 Operetta 35 Talisman
35 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Declamatory 45
Clarion 45 Class Play 4.
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EFFIE CROWIQ UF. E.
Sha has a friendly snzilv and a
Volleyball Z, 35 Captain 35 Baseball
Z, 35 G. A. A. 2, 35 Hockey 35 Girl Re-
serves 45 Typing Awards 45 Clarion
TVTARCELLA DAMM Sally
Gemini, jolly, and fnll nf fun.
Bowling Club 25 Band 3.
WILLIAM DELTQIQN Bill
Clzee1'fulness is a pleasing charac-
NORBERT DE YOUNG Niles
He is fasl and flcvt of foal.
Cross Country 3, 45 Track 3, 4.
l'l0RACli DAVIS l'larscy
511,vi11g is llllflllllfl, doing is vt'I'r'y-
Class Cabinet Z, 35 Student Council
2, 35 lnter Class Basketball 2, 3, 45
Basketball 3: Talisman Z, 3, 45 Bowl-
ing 2: Sopli Triangle Z5 Glee Club 3.
EARL DEHART De
S:'lr1zrv is greater than speeclzf'
Booster Club 25 H. R. Basketball Z5
Bganil 3, 4.
DOLORES DOHR Angz'l Face
Of all tlzasr' urfs in which wise tur-
Xalnrc's clzivf nzasferpiecc is tvriling
Talisman 3, 45 Clarion 45 Typing
Awards 3. 4: Girl Reserves 3, 45 Treas-
urer 45 Quill and Scroll 43 Ass't Pro-
perty Mgr. '
LT.-XRGARICT DOHR Mugs
lf yan wan! some one happy and gay
Ask fhzs girl to mine your way.
Talisman 35 Girl Reserves 4.
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IDA DOXX'NER Ike
Never worry today if you can put it
of till to-morrow.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Glee Club Z, 35
BRUCE DRAHEIM Bud
Good thin-gs como in, little fmflcrzyvs.
Entered from Hilbert High 35 Clar-
ion 45 Hi-Y 45 Corresponding Sec. 4.
jon N EHLKE Red
Ullluclz in little.
KARL EK Goldy
'll-le is clever zuitlt both tongue and
Sophomore Triangle Zg Secretary 25
Class Cabinet 25 Student Council Z5
Talisman 2, 3, 45 Bank Stall' 3, 45
Debate 45 Clarion 45 Hi-Y 45 Treas-
urer 4g Oratory 45 Externpore 45
Hockey Mgr. 4.
PAULINE DRAHEIM Paul
Common some in an uncommon dc-
grvc is called w1'.rdo11z.
Entered from Hilbert High 35 Typ-
ing Awards 4.
,AGNES EARL15 Slzorty
Little by littlc she is getting 'bigger
Talisman Z, 3: Girl Reserves 4.
VVINNH5 EK Ulflfyllllllitlu
fl lzalvfvy Jnzilo, a filoaxlng way,
lt scents tlmt Mfznnzc is always gay.
G. A. A. Z, 33 Girl Reserves 3, 43
Library Assistant 45 Typing Awards 4.
Sl1o's liappy all the tulzilo
And our caros she doth l1cguile.
Volleyball 2, 45 Basketball Z, 45 Base-
ball 2, 45 Hockey 45 G. A. A. Z, 3, 45
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CARL EVERSON Eaves
A th l Il he J'
wise mau in cs at sa vs.
VVILLIAM FOOTE Bill
He is proiiiiizent in all activities.
Track 2, 3, 45 Soph Triangle 25 Inter-
class Basketball Z, 35 Interclass Base-
ball 2, 3: Basketball 3, 45 Talisman 3,45
President of Class 3, 45 Class Cabinet
3, 45 Student Council 45 Vice-president
45 Who's Who 35 Quill and Scroll 45
All-1YIiR GABRIEL Gabe
A loyal good fellow in work 01' fun-
Hc'll lzclp until the taxis is doacf'
Track 2, 35 Cross Country 3, 45 Box-
ing 45 Cvlee Club 45 President 4.
BERNICE GAG12 Bee
lf you l1a'z'e a heart full of fun
Thea half of your battles are won.
Girl Reserves Z, 3, 45 Cvlee Club 35
NORBERT FRANZ NOW
A mau of silvace is a man of same.
Band 2, 45 Orchestra 35 H. R. Bas-
ketball, 2, 3, 4.
LOYAL FRASER Big Shot
Malte it c1zm'mous.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Cheerleader 45
Senior Vodvil5 I. A. S. 4.
FORBES GLBBS Gibb
Half a good fellofw-faithful and
Afzytlziug for you, he'll do.
Band 2, 35 Track 3, 45 Interclass
Basketball 35 Golf 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4.
JOSEPH GILMAN Joey
rlW,1fUt would I do without the fair
Glee Club 35 Industrial Arts Society
4: Senior Vodvil.
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JOSEPH GRAssBERGER Joe
'I'll do anytlziag in my power to
shorten that long economies hour.
Barid 3, 43 Senior Vodvil.
EVELYN GRASSL Ev
'l'Sfneere' and true in all she does.
, CARL CQREISHABER Chuck
His 'ways are quiet, but silence is
. ESTHER GRIMMER fo
A diligent 'zvorleer who gels results.
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GORDON GREINER Rosy fLffl'L4L'
lf everyone worked as hard as . e, if A wmfki 4,
A splendid place this world wouldlJv. I. , L
Student Council Z3 Class Cabinet 23 x-v V'7f.,J-f
Glec Club 2, 3, 4g Talisman 4. ... J
'fi sfuv' '
Louis Gun-gsHABER Louie '
1- ' ' ' ' Jn '
Hrs ood humor IJ Ill mtzous. .
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LILLIAN GUCKENBERG Slzorfy
Yes slze's small as small can be
But she's big m ihought you see.
Glee Club 3g Talisman 4g Senior
iADELINE HAAG Addy
lf is well fo be wise ana' great
But if is better to be good.
Basketball 2, 3, 43 Volleyball 2, 3, 45
Baseball 2, 3, 45 Hockey 3, 45 G. A. A.
2, 3, 45 Gee Club 4.
NORMAN HANSELMAN Norm
Men of few 'words are the best.
CLIFFORD HATCH Cliff
He who speaks not all he thinks is
Booster Club 2, 3, 4.
:XRLINE HERRM.ANN Belle
Life is a zvilzdozv, and I like to loolc
DOROTHEA HERZFELDT Dottie
H,XY0flllllg ever troubles me
lVl1at'll the rlijferezzee in a century
Typing Awards 3, 45 Talisman Typ-
HAROLD HATCH Hal
He has an inherent desire to argue.
MARIE HEINEMAN Heiny
A friendly heart has many friends.
Typing Awards 4. I
CWi1l graduixte, in August.j
HIQLEN HILLMAN HilIy
Always smiling, always cheerful is
G. A. A. 2, 35 Typing Awards 3, 4.
H,xRo1.n HOBBINS Hubble
lfV0rlc and I do not get along very
Glee Club 3, 45 Cross Country 3g
Track 45 Basketball 4.
u Page twenty-five
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RUTH I-IOEEMANN Artist
She is jolly, gay, and anerry, too,
There is nothing this girl ze0n't do.
MILDRED HOOYMAN 'lllickyi'
She has comnzlon sense and good
-Talisman 2, 3, 4g Girl Reserves 3, 45
Quill and Scroll 3, 45 Ass't. Librarian
45 Typing Awards 4.
MARION HYDE Hydie
She knows hom' to frH0ld-CV-111011.11
Bowling Club 23 Glee Club 35 Bas-
ketball 2, 35 G. A. A. 2, 3g Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, 4.
V RAYMOND JOHNSON Ray
1 We jind 'in life exactly what we put
Band 3, 43 Senior Vodvil.
JANETTE HUGHES Nettie
Her eyes speak lender than her
Glee Club 35 Talisman 3, 4.
EVELYN Huss Hussy
Keep your sunny side up.
Glee Club 3,
FLOYD JOHNSON Curly
He tuned his radio to the aizf U
And wave lengths landed in Ins haw.
PHYLLIS JONES Phil
'IA cheery smile, a countenance nn-
And very seldom fnssed or jlnrffted.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Lucu LE JORAM Lu GEORGE KERRIGAN Irish
The gnl uzth the pezsoualzty You can't beat the Irish.
JACK KIMBALL Kim
The unholiest of the 'Unholy
Orchestra Z, 3', 43 Student Council
43 Class Cabinet 45 Sergeant-at-Arms
43 Clarion 4g Senior Vodvilg Track 4.
NORMAN KNEIP Normie
The little boy with the big appeal.
Football 2, 33 Class Cheer Leader 33
Class Basketball 2, 3, 4g H. R. Basket-
ball 43 Captain 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43
Glee Club 43 Cross Country 43 Track 4.
CWill graduate, in August.l
NORMAN IQNOLL Pass
Silence is as great an art as speech.
R EN' As .mme pzettx pow Cross Country 23 Band 2.
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y .Ye'v,er too busy to join in fun
Always on hand when there's work to
X be' done.
XX . Glee Club 23 Track 3.
X 1 DORIS KOEHXKE Kinky
X . Quite and sincere in all her work.
in Hockey 25 Volleyball 33 Girl Re-
x ' serves 3, 43 Typing Awards 4g Assist-
! ant Librarian 4.
ROBERT Ko'r'rKE Bob
E PATRICIA KRfXMER Pat
Happy am 1, from care I'1a free,
llfhy aren't they all contented like
- 31111 1 Des
ELLEN KOEHNKE Len l
Her greeting was always a cheery '
Glee Club 4.
LESTER KORTH Les
1 never trouble to worry.
EXLVA KRAUs AIU
The good you do is never lost tho
you forget it.
Typing Awards 4.
ANNETTE KUETHER Kufie
f'Her ways are ways of friendliness.
Student Council 25 Class Cabinet 2.
IXNNA KLYGLER A rz tt
If you wish to see the best of tlzem.,
Show the best of yourself.
Typing Awards 4.
NEAL LANGMAN Charles
NTU what girl does he 'Neal'.'
Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Track 2, 3.
TVIILDRED LEMBKE Milly
A smile is the sunshine of the soul
on the landscape of the faeef'
Student Council 25 Class Cabinet 23
Glee Club 3, 4.
Douorum LEISERING Dot
A good sport and a willing worker.
Tvping Awards 3, 4.
HAROLD LAUSIVIAN Laus
l'Vorry and I are strangers.
H. R. Basketball 2, 3, 43 Banking 4.
HIl.MlX LAUTENSHLAGER Hilmie
A cheerful eountertance betoleeus a
good heart. '
Typing Awards 3, 4.
IONE LIESE Ollie
Happy and carefree am I
You never hear me sigh.
Glee Club 2, 3.
LILA LOCKSMITH Loclcie
A friendly, busy sort of lass
Always first -in every class.
Secretary of Class Z, 3, 43 Class Cab-
inet 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Pres-
ident 45 Property Manager of Class
Play 3g Glee Club 3g Clarion 3, 4g Tal-
isman 45 Quill and Scroll 45 Natll.
Honor Societyg senior Vodvilg Extem-
L52 -: .v Z,Z,f Q W . Do
V '-'x,.T-.4J .
JOHN LONDSDORF 'tfolznnyu VIRGINIIK MCCAREY fluffy
This boy is izcver slow at all As a typist .thc can't be bmi.
In either spvech or basleetliallf' Talisinan 25 Typing Awards 3, 4.
Student Council 2, 33 Class Cabinet
2, 35 Class Vice-president 2, 35 Class
Cheerleader 2, 3, 43 Class Basketball
2, 35 Football Mgr., 2, 3, 45 Basketball
45 VV'ho's Who 3.
H , ARTHUR LQJOSE HAND U VERONICA LICGINTY Irish
Glflff .please dont ,rush me 50' If you would kvcp the wrinkles out
Industrial Arts Society 4. of your fafg
Kvfp Iaughler in your liea1't.
Talisman 3, 4.
ELSIE M9-AS Elsa ANNA MAURER Pansy
NTU 10012 011 flu' llflflllf Qld? , Tho only way to have a friend is fo
Is to look on the right szde of life. be one.
4 Entered from Denmark High School Talisman 45 Girl Reserves 4.
Ls' FLORENCE MARTIN Flossy i BFRWCE MERKL HB4 'lLfU A
Tis g00d fo be merry and lml7P3l. ill? 15 lu-fl UM 5l00d thmg Ulm'
, , ano 1 1'
3.Gc5eAC1Rl? 5' 3' if IigIg5i?3ai3i'41?aSCbaIl If you will only have it so.
X 3 J ' ' Typing Awards 4.
5?.,l..,,,..,-f ..., W , ,,
W '-- 'iiii
CLIFFORD BTERKLE Clif
All abilities are here.
BETTY MICYER Betts
Thought and action comlzined make
Clarion 25 Hockey Z5 Glee Club Z5
Class Cabinet 2, 3, 45 Talisman 2, 3, 45
Editor 45 Student Council 2, 3, 45 Vice-
president 35 Secretary and Treasurer 45
Class Play 35 Declamation 3, 45 Win-
ner 3, 45 Fox River Declamation 3, 45
VVinner 45 Class Vice-president 45 Girl
Reserves 3, 45 Scribe 35 Vice-president
45 Quill and Scroll 45 Pres. 45 Who's
Who 35 Flag Raiser 45 National Honor
Society5 Senior Vodvil.
LYLE MINLSCHMIDT Mz'm1aw
Full of 'tuz'nz', '1vig01 , and 'witality'
Football Z, 3, 45 Class Basketball 2,
3, 45 Class Baseball 2, 3, 45 Track 4.
ETHE1. MISTERICK Misty
'She seems to be the quiet sort,
Yet she's interested in all sports.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Volleyball Z, 35
Baseball 2, 35 Hockey 35 Glee Club 4.
HELEN NIEYER Liu
A ready wil and a cheerful smile,
These are the things she malres wartlt
Volleyball 2, 35 Basketball 2, 35 Base-
ball 25 G. A. A. 25 Hockey-Captain 3.
ALICE MILLER 'fFritzie
E'z1erytlzitzg'.f lots of fun.
Typing Awards 4.
VERA MOELLER Ve
Volleyball Z, 35 Basketball 25 Base-
ball 2, 35 Typing Awards 45 Ass't.
ROBERT MORTIMER Bob
All great men are smallg look-at
Class President 25 Student Council Z5
Class Cabinet Z5 Band 2, 3, 45 Soph.
Triangle 25 Treasurer 25 Debate 3, 45
Hi-Y 3, 45 Secretary 45 Orchestra 45
Banking 45 Oratory 45 Vllinner 4.
' if -51-
y.. U, - 1 V..
xv ,f 1 3
K, fb. ,f
NIARSVHALL MossHoLDER Mousy
Quiet people are always wantedf'
I. A. S. 3, 4.
CoLv1N MURPHX' Murph
Some think that he is false enough,
Some know that he is quzte a bluff.
LAWRENCE OOSTERHOUS Oosz'y
He owns a one-way ticket to sue-
Orchestra Z, 3, 43 Debate 2, 3, 43
Captain 3, 43 Talisman 3, 43 Class Play
33 Extempore 3, 43 Oratory 33 Hi-Y 3,
43 Vice-president 4: Class Cabinet 43
Student Council 43 Quill and Scroll 43
National 'Honor S-OCiCtyQ Hi-Y Pres- P
ident 4g Track Manager 43 Senior
LUCILLE OTTO Cecil
She always does her best.
Glee Club 33 Typing Awards 4.
HEl.EN NELSON Nellie
She has many pleasing qualities.
Glee Club 3, 43 Typing Award
Girl Reserves 4.
WILLIA M NOHR A bb-y
The answer to a eertain 'll1Cll.d6llJS
OLIVER OTTO OH
He griezfes more than is neces
Wliio grzezfes before it ls necess
IRMA PALM Pal1ny
She is a worker' staunch and
Always 'ZC'0IZdPl'11Zg what she can
Glee Club 3, 43 Typing Awards
BLANCHE PARADISE BIanehie
No nzatier what you do-at home or
Always do your best-there is no
Talisman 45 Typing Awards 4.
GRACE PARISH G1'afr'y
common sense and ood
Shu has , , g
Talisman Typist 45 Typing Awards 4.
HERBERT PERRINE Herb
Wo1'1'yv never benefits one.
Glee Club 4.
FRIEDA PIECHOCKI f'Riva'a
She never speaks in an unkind inan-
Basketball 35 Hockey 35 Baseball 3,
45 G. A. A. 3, 4.
PHYLLIS PARONTQ Phyllis
Ever laughing, always gayg
She jiuds sunshine 'in every day.
Talisman Typist 43 Typing Awards 4.
LILLIAN PARSONS Lil
She is a sludious girl in all she
RUTH PIERRE Ruthie
Basketball 2, 35 Volleyball 2, 35
Hockey 35 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45 Glee Club
35 Typing Awards 4.
TRYDOLAN RABE Daly
A silent naturc, concealing a 'warmth
of true friendsh1'p.
Glee Club 2, 3.
f hvn-93.-i'rq..s. J
,J 44 ,
if .Af r.. 1 .r
1, If A
,V ' HA 1 '
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. 7. -
,A , .,, .I
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F'-Z, till! ,B
Epwmm RADTKE Ed
You haw only to be porsisionl to
gain your point.
V I. A. S. 3,' 45 Football 4.
LILA RADTXE Lily
Ai char-ming personality,
.lust 'brimming owl' with o1'iginalify.
Glee Club 23 Typing Award Z5 Clar-
ion Typist 4.
HARVEX' Ram-z Tabby
We are laryoly what we oat.
Football 2, 3, 4: Track 2, 3, 43 H. R
Basketball 2, 3.
, l Y fr
JOHN REEVE HfOh1l7ljlU
Love, Live and Laugh.
Glee Club 2 3' Soph. Triangle Z
Sec. 25 Track 2, 3: 4: Cross Country 3:
43 Class Play 3: Hockey 3, 45 Hi-Y 4
Clarion 45 I. A. S. 43 Senior Vodvil.
DONALD RALPH Don
Always cheerful, whether in work or
Soph Triangle Z.
IRMA REDLIN Maps
DVB seldom speak a kind word in
CLARENCE REICK Parry
W0i'k dom 1l0l agree with me.
PHILIP 'RJEUSS Phil
I dare to all that may bocome a
l,,,,.. ...A . ,
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IQATHIQRINE IQICHMOND Kitty
, , Her eyes 0'vrflozv with mirth and
W Glee Club 2, 35 Senior Vodvil.
fy LLOYD RIEHL Pest
'Ll0yd's always Riehlin' around.
,ri You might try the 'Lost and Found'
yau're more likely to find him
M With Helen .lane's sofa behind liimf'
J' Q Cross Country 25 Mgr. 3, 45 Hi-Y 3,
45 ion 3, 45 Business Mgr. 45 Quill
h - ' cr l4.
5 ARTHUR ROEMER Art
' In the firinanzent of school activities,
He shines as one of the brightest
Cross Country 2, 35 Track Z, 35
i x Hockey 35 Tennis Z, 3: Class Play 35
Hi-Y 3, 45 President 45 Student Coun-
,il 'thi cil 3, 45 President 45 Class Cabinet 3,
li' ,VU 45 I. A. S. 3, 45 Flag Raiser 45 Clarion
1-' ' 45 Editor-in-chief 45 Quill and Scroll
X 5 VV 45 National Honor Societyg Senior
I 4 'l Vodvil.
,f V ' ' ,, JOHN ROEMER Ox
3 Li-J A sense of humor is a precious
'J 1 5 Cross Country Mgr. 25 Glee Club 45
Q'Secretary and Treasurer 45 Sergeant-ab
Arms 45 Senior Vodvil.
F uv' R
H1zNR1E1'TA RITTEN Eddie
Look for the silver lining. C
Glee Club 4. ' '
MARJORIE ROBLEE Marj
She has bright eyes, light eyes, 5
twinkling eyes. '
LEONINE ROEMER Girlie
A smile wins hearts and hearts are
Glee Club 35 4gVGir1 Reserves 3, 45
Talisman 4. ,
CDropped schoolj. '
DOROTHY ROGERS Dot
'IShe is always ready to join in fun.
Talisman Typist 45 Typing Awards 4.
. W W
5, ' rf
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v -iv' -2
MYRTLE ROHM 5'issic'
HSleady consisfeut work is the only
way to success.
Volleyball 2, 3: Basketball 2, 3, 45
Hockey 2, 39 G. A. .-X. Z, 3, 4.
X-k,f'A ROGER RUssm.1. Rage
nEUl'7LE.S'l'l'lL'A'S 'ls a qualify 11I'El7.l'5l1l'y
Soph Triangle 25 Treasurer 25 I. A.
S. -lg Track 4.
CHARLES SCHMIDT Chuck
He has a fzvealszzcss for the Irish.
Student Council Z: Soph Basketball
Manager Z3 Junior Basketball Mgr. 33
Basketball Manager 4.
. VIOLA SCHMIDT Sfhmidty
Bc happy and try fo maleff others
G. A. A. 2, 35 Typing Awards 45
ETHEL SCHENCK ScIu1icle
True wisdom is to know what is best
worih leuowzllg and to do what is best
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Debate 4g Ex-
tempore Contest 4.
EVELYN SCHILTZ 'fSis
HTl1N'L' are many kinds nf laughter,
Bu! they are all youd.
Glee Club 4.
XIARVIN SCHMIDT rllarz '
As a man spfalss, so lm is.
HAROLD SCHROEDER Hslllld-YU
He is always willing Io help,
Wlzicflzer in work or fun.
Hi-Y 3, 45 1. A. s, 4.
JACK SCHROEDER Curly
As a saxajvlzone player, Rudy Vallee
has uaflziug on me.
Baud 2, 3, 4.
JAMES SCHROEDER Jimmy
Nothing succccds lilcc success.
Hi-Y 3, 4.
CARLTON SCHULDES Cully
His greeting was always a smile.
Graduated in February.
VICTORIA SCHULTZ Viccy
.4 pleasmg canzbznatzazz of pep and
MAE SCHROEDER Jackie
A quiet girl--at limes.
Glee Club 4.
N OR MA SCHROEDEB Norm
Silence malrcs but few blunders,
And tlzase it easily corrects.
ELMYRA SCHULZE, Myra
Good deeds shine as the stars of
Typing Awards 4. I
.ALICE SCHNVALBACK Alic
Alzc'ays lack far the silver lining.
V' Mi X
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HAROLD SCHYVEITZER Dan
Work 'while you work, play 'while
:That is the 'way to be cheerful and
I. A. S. 3, 43 Assistant Librarian 43
Senior Vodvil. L
ORVILLE SELIG Orff,
A Il is just as ifnportant to say noilzing
in the 'wrong place as to say the right
thing in the right place.
CAROLYN SORENSON '!Carrie',
foll people, are always wanted.
4-gpg Lx 'X
- X QB-Q' FLQH ' if
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WM JV 'E SSEENSISQT Essen ,jf
K UQNKT' S LJ 3fmfif unjfr C ,L-
L-23 C dxsv- f5SShe is asfbriahvfiiz 1 of suv-37'
, - ' Lf' -f . -:fi ,gr Y -
CLEo SEYBOLD Clee
S'he's just as bewifehizzg as her
Glee Club 2.
She aims for but one 'Ma1'lc'.
Glee Club 2, 33 Treasurer 33 Bowl-
ing Club 2: Talisman 2: Student Conn-
cil 35 Clarion 33 Class Play 35 Deelam-
atory 3, 45 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 43 Wl1o's
VVho 35 Senior Vodvil.
ALVIN SPRISTER Sams
I know a good joke we can play on
LESTER STAMMER Les
True speakers are born, not made.
u3 ..-A -S..
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5 .i,.ff'w I
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,.-f' G. Alex? 3, 427
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5 'Mgr' 'S
J' 'i5'i, T- e XC
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N. . .BA 3- .-lDl.x
HILDEGARDE STARK Hila'y
A fine girl is Hildegarde Stark
She shall some day make her mark.
ROBERT STARK Bob
He is a whiz at football.
Football 2, 3, 45 Booster Club 2, 43
Golf 3, 4. l
MARY STILP La11ley
A fall girl is always looked up to.
Girl Reserves 3, 45 Secretary 45 Clar-
ion 45 Talisman 4.
FRANCIS STE1-LBEI- Frank
la flzis zvorla' flzere's too much
Wl1z1t's the use of fuss and hurry?
Band 2, 3.
EDXVARD STEINAQKER Ea7diel'
He makes his business a pleasure.
Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country 3, 45
I. A. S. 3, 4.
LQRRAINE STEVER Rainey
There is a big place in the world for
Glce Club 4.
LUCRETIA STROVER Paftie
Happy and carefree is the way to be,
Nofhuzg ever worries me.
Typing Awards 3.
LEONE STRUTZ Honey
Afl1lef1'cs is her line '
lVl1ere slze proves she's very fue.
Volleyball Z, 45 Basketball 2, 45' Base-
ball 2, 45 Hockey 45 G. A. A. 2, 3, 45
Sercetary 35 President 45 U. S. Cham-
pion Free Throw Contest.
5:5-:ii C 1 '
T. fy- if
SheQee1flai1ily is a 'Sweet' girl.
ARTHUR 'TAYLOR Art
A serious Minded youfh, who never
zdles away has time.
- LEO T1l,l.Y Tillyl'
What s a broken nose to a lrue
Hockey 2, 3, 43 Football 2, 43 Track
3, 43 I. A. S. 3, 43 Vice-president 43
Hi-Y 43 Boxing 43 Sergeant-at-Arms
433 H. R. Basketball 2, 3, 4g Baseball Z,
33 Stage Mgr. Class Play 3.
A ,CLAREQWCE TRENTLAGI-3 Trent
He's game for aizytlzingf'
HENRY TECKLIN Hank
No midnighf oil do I need burn
For I have nothing more to learn.
CYRIL THEISS Cyn
If 'Cy' approaelzed from miles or
W'e'd know 'twas he-his smile casts
such a ray.
Band 3, 4g Senior Vodvil.
RUTH TREVER Ruthie
l'Ve lenow her by her jolly air,
Happy eyes, and jet black hair.
Talisman 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 3g Quill
and Scroll 3, 4g Vice-president 4g Girl
Reserves 3, 4.
DAVID TRITTIN Dave
He has a way of elieoring, all his
Soph Triangle 2: Glee Club 2, 33
Class Play Advertising Mgr. 3g Stu-
dent Council 4g Class Cabinet 43 Hi-Y
43 Senior Vodvil.
W- '-- iiiii
PHOEBE TRITTIN 'Plzel2c
Oli, Plzovlrv, with your lark of noise,
lVl1at eloquence you ftlflflllu
,Basketball 25 Baseball 2, 33 Volley-
ball Zg Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Hockey 35
G. A. A. 39 Glee Club 3, 43 Vice-pres.
4: Talisman 43 Clarion 45 Senior Vod-
RosELLA VA ND:-:R1.o1s Sally
Always hapfvy, never sad,
Fall of pep, and izvtmi' bad.
Glce Club 25 Typing Awards 3, 4.
A mans taslc is always light, if his
heart is light.
Student Council 25 Class Cabinet 25
Soph Triangle Z3 Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
EDWARD VERBRICK Ed
Forever fvrosvizt inthe ranks of fun.
Glee Club Z.
ALFRED VENTUR Al
BIARK VAN RYZLN Chicken
Give me the tinze, the place, and the
girl-and leave the rest to ine.
Football 2, 3, 43 Basketball 35 Senior
VIRGINIA VAN WYK .Iinny
What mischief hides within her
What fresh new pranks will she de-
G. A. A. Z, 3, 4g Basketball 2, 3, 45
Volleyball 2, 33 Baseball 2, 35 Glee Club
4g Senior Vodvil.
ADELINE VOGT Addy
The best enjoyment is to get onc's
work well done.
Class Volleyball Team 4.
HELEN VORBECK Becky
'illnsic hath charms 'we know to be
But she charms with loneliness, too.
.. - ':f,,, Dol-
RUTH W,xssMAN l'Ruflzy'
A cheerful disposition is a gre
if DAX'ID WATSON Dave
Speech is greaig silence is greater.
VIRGINIA Wi:sTI1HAI. Jimmy
She laughed when nfhers snziled,
And smiled wlimi others f1'ofwzed.
Glee Clubg Typing Awards 3,
Clarion Typist 4.
ORLENE WETTIQNGEL Donis1'lv
Clever and always full of fuzz
Orlene is liked by every one.
Glee' Club 25 Talisman 4g Girl Re-
Graduated in Z years.
JIQROMIQ VVATTS H.lL'I'l'yU
The gurls sell ezferylziaig for laborf'
Orchestra Z, 3, 4.
VV1isI.I:x' XNEINKAUF lVes
Genius is fl capacity for vvadiizg
Wlz11t's in zz llfllllU?U
I. A. S. 4.
RUSSELL VVICHMANN Russ
Music is the speech of angels.
Class Treasurer Z, 3, 4: Student
Council 2, 3, 4g Class Cabinet 2, 3, 45
Soph Triangle 2, President Z3 Orches-
tra 2, 3, 45 Band 2, 3, 43 Finance Mgr.
Class Play 35 VVho's 'Who 35 National
C lf!! fj Cy
f J I
ELIZABETH W1cKLs1sURG Ebcc
Sim alzvuys tries to do
liflzut she is supposed fo do.
Typing Awards 4.
ELD1Nic WI1-:GAND Red
A clasxiizafv with cliaruzing grace,
Vlfiflii fzvinkling cycs and smiling
Girl Reserves Z, 3, 45 Glee Club 4.
ROLAND VVOLFGRAM UR0Ily
His deeds speak for tlziC11zscIvvs.',
Track 2, 3, 45 Cross Country Z, 35
Glee Club Z, 35 Hockey 45 I. A. S. 45
ROLAND ZIEGLER Ziegic
DO your bas! and forget the rest.
Glee Club 2, 35 Bank 2, 3, 45 Pres-
.f'XmzL1N15 VVINK Addy '
Ki1zdm'ss wins f1'ic1zd.x'.
ORVAL WINTERS Late
His name may be 'Wifife-r' but his
d1Sp05Zf10lZ is as sunny as summer.
Football 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 35 Basket-
ball 35 Glee Club 4.
CARLTON ZUELZKE Cully'J
KIWIIIIIIS the use of 'working 'where
there arf other.: things to do.
Glee Club 45 Track 35 Basketball 3.
HPIRBERT ZIMDARS Herb
Hr cvrtaizzly knows how to handle a
Soph Triangle 23 Basketball 3, 45
Class Basketball 3, 45 Hi-Y 43 Football
.- . 2,5
3 tl M f y he
lJALIS BALMNGDR Mouse
Speed: is silver, silence is golden.
RICHARD BUXTON Dick
Br friendly, and you will never want
Cross Country 4.
JOSEPH DOER1-'LER 'Joe
Anfhing. you wish to find,
G0 ask thzs master mind.
KARL ZILSKE Cully
X Di.vrretion of speeclz is Dclifr ilzan
l Track 3, 45 Glee Club 2.
EDWARD BIURPHY Ed
A professor in the school of :nis-
Cross Country 2.
HERBERT STINGLE Herb
nCl1L'87'f1tlllf'SX and good-will make
Cross Country 3.
FRANCIS THOMPSON Fat
He laughs and grows ful.
Band 2, 3, 4: Soph Triangle 33 Stu-
dent Council 3g Class Cabinet 35 Hi-Y
f f e is
th e Q l a s in Senior Class History
The class of I930, inexperienced but ever ready to learn, entered Appleton High
School with an enrollment of three hundred and three students. With the help of the
teachers, upper classmen, and class officers: Bob Mortimer, president, John Lonsdorf,
vice-president, Lila Locksmith, secretary, and Russell Wichmann, treasurer, we grad-
ually became accustomed to our new surroundings. As sophomores our class was well
represented in all types of athletics and other activities, including music, journalism,
forensics, and various clubs. We sponsored several athletic games, and according to
the usual tradition we presented a flag as a class gift to the school.
In our junior year under the leadership of W.lliam Foote, president, John Lons-
dorf, vice-president, Lila Locksmith, secretary, and Russell Wichmann, treasurer, we
gained more confidence in our ability, and the class in general showed greater initiative
and cooperation. Many members achieved success in athletics, scholarship, journalism,
and dramatics. The junior Class Play, The Youngest presented at Lawrence Mem-
orial Chapel on February 28, 1929 met with popular approval. Our class also spon-
sored Courtesy Week a movement to encourage the use of courtesy. In the spring
of l929 we entertained the graduating class at the Junior-Senior Frolic, which was one
of the most successful social functions of the year. As our class gift we presented to
the school a set of silverware upon whose handles was engraved A. H. S.
In our last year at Appleton High School we chose as our officers, William Foote,
president, Betty Meyer, vice-president, Lila Locksmith, secretary, Russell Wichmann,
treasurer. We started the activities of our senior year by giving a highly successful
Get-Acquainted Party for the sophomores. This party was attended by approximately
400 students. Again many members of our class were prominent in athletics, dram-
atics, scholarship, and journalism. We were instrumental in bringing to Appleton High
School, Dr. Sanford, vocational director, who gave advice to seniors regarding their
life work. In addition we sold tickets for a program featuring Count Von Luckner, a
German sea captain, who was brought to this city under the auspices of the Appleton
Woman's Club. The graduates of l930 also set aside one hundred and fifty dollars
as an endowment for speaking contests which were to be dedicated to Ted Bolton and
Carlton Roth who were drowned while duck hunting on Lake Winnebago. Both
of them were graduates with the class of '28,
Before we graduate we wish to thank our principal, Mr. H. H. Helble, the
faculty, and, above all, our sponsors. Especially do we wish to thank Miss Edna
Bentson and Miss Erma Henry for their ever-ready and helpful assistance, for without
them we would never have made the grade in Appleton High School.
We sincerely hope that the oncoming juniors and seniors will have a very note-
worthy high school career and that they will profit by the mistakes we have made.
S so ,
y the Marriott 1
Senior Honor Rott
First Six Weeks-
Secomt Six We.el3s-Betty Meyer, Lawrence Oosterhous, Mary Stilp.
Third Six Weeks-William Foote, Lila Locksmith, Lawrence Oosterhous, Mary
Semester A Honor Roll-William Foote, Betty Meyer, Lawrence Oosterhous,
First Six Weeks-Lawrence Oosterhcus, Mary Stilp, Phoebe Trittin.
First Six Weeks-William Foote, Lucille Joram, Betty Meyer, Lawrence Ooster-
hous- Ethel Schenck, Adeline Vogt.
Second Six Weeks-Ethel Boehm, Dolores Dohr, William Foote, Esther Grim-
mer, Lillian Guckenberg, Lila Locksmith, Lloyd Riehl, Phoebe Trittin.
Third Six Weeks-Ethel Boehm, John Ehlke, Ethel Schenck, l-lildegarde Stark.
Semester B 'Honor Roll-Ethel Boehm, Dolores Dohr, John Ehlke, Lila
Locksmith, Ethel Schenck, Phoebe Trittin.
i SECOND SEMESTER
First Six Weeks-Bernice Cage, Lila Locksmith, Robert Mortimer, Ethel
Schenck, Francis Thompson, Adeline Vogt.
GLASHE1-:N BALLIET GRAEF
The Class of '31
In the brief career of any class in a three year senior high school, the junior year
is the crucial period-the year that portrays the true character of the class. It is the
year in which the standard of the class is either conlirmed or completely destroyed.
The record which a class makes in its sophomore year is seldom taken as indic-
ative of the character of the class, because the group is in a new environment.
In its junior year, however, the class has acclimated itself to its strange surround-
ings. Therefore, this period may be called the testing stage, and the class is braver
according to the results it secures. '
The class of '31 can look back with pride upon its junior year as one of achieve-
ment and success. In large and small projects it has met with marked progress.
The junior class party of 1929, which has been considered the best of its kind
ever held at Appleton High School, is a splendid example of what the class as a whole
has done. This party was the result of four weeks of constant work and effort. The
faithfulness displayed by the committees deserves special commendation.
The class of '31 has gone through its entire junior year with this same spirit
of willingness and cooperation, and it can indeed refer to its junior year without any
In behalf of the class of '31 I wish to extend our sincere thanks to members of
the administration for their innumerable services throughout the year, to the Talisman
and Clarion for their cooperation with our projectsg and to our sponsors and their
chairman, Miss Edith Brunschweiler, without whose help it would have been practically
impossible to make this year what it has been.
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Back Row-Powers, VanRyzin, Radtke, Hauert, LaViolet, Knuth, Johnson, Sommer, Test-h, Loessl,
Holterman, Schmiege, Luebke, Rettler, Rehfelt, Frogner, Jahnke, Hue-seman.
Fourth Row-Schmidt, Radder, Cook, Wilson, Wilkner, Ebert, Goodrich, Knight, Johnson, Kron-
schnabel, Sieg, Bartlein, Cavert, Harris, Kottke, Gmeiner, Pope, Strey.
Third Row-Ottman, O'Conn0r, Balliet, Jahnke, XVydolski, Vt'atson, Alferi, Hartsworm, Lillge, Tesch,
1-Iammes, Johns, Ingenthron, Meyer, Kunirz, Franzke, Krueger, VVilz, Hatch,
Second Row-Widsteen, Strassburger, Manier, Jones, Clark, Haave, Grishaber, Got-hnauer, McGinnis,
Gengler, Graef, Horton, Nohr, Lewis, Kamps, Kaiser, Knuth, Kottler, Verhoven.
Front Brow-Rossmeissl, Murphy, Hermann, Clapp, McKennie, Haave, Helms, Laux, Goos, Graef,
Harris, Kositzke, Falk, Leisering, Krause, Sullivan, Mchaughlin, Laeyendecker, Miller.
.lwnior Class History
The past year has indeed been a gala year for the class of '3l. After an aus-
picious start in its sophomore year, the class of '31 has come through in great style.
The sophomore year found many of the class engaged in Iathletics both varsity
and intramural. Several intramural championships were carried off by the class of
'3l in its sophomore year.
The class was also represented in other extra-curricular activities.
Although the sophomore year was extremely successful, the past junior year has
been even more so.
Juniors have been prominent in extra-curricular activities this year and have par-
ticipated in forensics, journalism, club activities, dramatics, and music. In athletics
they have been on varsity teams as well as being engaged in intramural sports.
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Back Row-Reuss, Tischer, Laird, Roemer, Heckert, Getschow, Brandt, Hassman, Smeltzer, Gerard,
Rechner, Buesing, Schaefer, Hecker, Brooks, Jorgenson, Ressman, Sorenson, Woodworth, Tesch.
Schommer, Cameron, Glasheen, Beach, Krause, Grishaber, Letter, Schultz.
Third Row-Schmidt, Fischer, Drephal, Roerner, Dohr, Ernst, Brandt, Ping, Cohen, Rather, Osinga,
Schultz, Price, Relien, Rehlander, Rohloff, Kruckenberg, Aaron, Sklar, Mauer.
Second Row-Sykes, Lyons, Arndt, Bach, Steffen, Barret, Ballinger, Dengel, Russel, Zuehlke, Daehlke,
Schroeder, Nelson, Dorrow, Rooney, Schuster, Batley, Nagel, Collins.
First Row-Gainor, Carnes, Young, Witte, Strutz, Ryan, Campshure, Sanem, Zwicker, Kresbach,
Hansen, Shannon, Ingold, Shannon, Bastjan, Weismiller, Traas, McClone, Frieders, Marx, Devon-
The Junior Class Play, entitled The Charm School , by Alice Duer Miller and
Robert Milton, was a huge success in every way and manner.
The Junior Class Party held in November has been adjudged the best ever held
in Appleton High School. The decorations were modernistic, and it took practically
a month to complete them. The party, which was a costume party, displayed splen-
did cooperation on the part of the committees and the class as a whole.
In addition to these big undertakings, the class of '31 carried through several
other projects to a successful conclusion. Among these were the Junior-Senior Frolic,
pep session for the Oshkosh and Neenah basketball games, and leading the school iln
The class gift to the school was a one hundred and fifty dollar endowment to
sponsor the Bolton-Roth Extempore Contest in memory of two splendid fellows,
Carlton Roth and Ted Bolton, who were drowned in Lake Wmnebago.
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Back Row-Dorin, Goslin, Kreutzberg, Krause, Leinwander, Knoke, Boetteher, Alvord, Radtke.
Diederich, Cast, Belling, Solie, Mittag, Brunke, Krabbe.
Second Row--Steenis, Braeger, Schneider, Beckman, Bosch, Horn, Kolosso, Greenberg, Loerke, Lutz,
VanRyzin, Grieshaber, Braemer, Alesch, Haag, Peterson.
First Row-Hansen, Zahrt, Givens, Givens, Marshall, Rehlander, Reider, Palmer, Parker, Pasch,
Selig, Cole, Schultz, Reffke, Schmidt, Strobe, Don, Coates, Coon, Schneider.
.lliuinior Honor Roll
First Six Weeks-Ellen Balliet, Dorothy Cohen, Thelma Nohr,
Second Six Weeks--Ellen Balliet, Anna Bergacker, Marcella Buesing, Anita
Cast, Norman Clapp, Dorothy Cohen, Gordon Holterman, Thelma Nohr, John Ross-
meissl, Edward Weismiller.
Third Six Weeks-Ellen Balliet, Anna Bergacker, Anita Cast, Norman Clapp,
Dorothy Cohen, Helen Garrison, Gordon Holterman, Helen Jeanne lngolcl, Donald
Mueller, Thelma Nohr, John Rossmeissl, ,Edward Weismiller.
Semester A Honor Roll-Ellen Balliet, Anna Bergacker, Anita Cast, Nor-
man Clapp, Dorothy Cohen, Gordon Holterman, Thelma Nohr, Edward Weismiller.
First Six Weeks-Ellen Balliet, Anna Bergacker, Anita Cast, Alice Cavert,
Norman Clapp, Dorothy Cohen, Gordon Holterman, Helen Jeanne lngold, Helene
Johns, Donald lVlueller, Thelma Nohr, Philip Sklar, Edward Weismiller.
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BOWLBY Rossivnzrssi. VVICHMANN 1VloHR
The Class of '32
The class of '32 entered Appleton High School last fall about 400 strong, one
of the largest enrollments that has been made for some time. At the very beginning
of their course they took an active part in school affairs, although cooperation and
class spirit were greatly lacking until the latter part of the year. The class has main-
tained a very high scholastic standing through the entire year. lVlany students were
on the honor rolls, and they have won praise for special work that they have done.
In athletics, three sophomores have won their letters in football and another in
basketball, while many will serve as good material for teams in the next two years. The
girls also have made a fine showing in athletics and accordingly they should receive
The sophomores have stood out in extra-curricular activities. A great percentage
were members of the Talisman and Clarion staffs, while others belonged to musical or-
ganizations and took part in forensics.
It is hoped that the sophomores will be the outstanding class for the next two
years, not only in numbers but in deeds done and honors won.
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Back Row-Franzen, Rossmeissl, Martell, Hanselman, Steidl, Hafferbecker, iVichman, McCoy, Johns,
Stach, Ebert, Johnson, Verrier, Herzog, Marks, Otto, Glaser, Stewart, Zuehlke, Pope, Higgen-
botham, Carnes, Marshall, XVilson, Fountain, Kampa, Haberman, Franz, VanDenB0sch, Franz,
Morse, Palm, Sellers, Campshure, Leopold.
Third Row-Radloff, Bauman, Doerrler, Suhwann, Boldt, Sanders, Sklar, Prink, Sieger, Beck, Shan-
non, Jennerjahn, Porter, Fries, Lappin, Lutz.
Second Row-Nabbefeldt, L-awrence, Hutchinson, Peterson, Bowlby, Boldt, Schultz, Homrig, Smith,
Jenss, Reek, Boettcher, Feavel, Riesenweber, Stearns.
Front Row-Crabb, Hobbins, Schaafe, Tillman, Endter, Miller, Kohl, Cherkasky, Bodmer, Miller.,
Limpert, Lewis, Luebke, Anholzer, McGinnis. I
Sophomore Class H istory
As the third sophomore class to enter A. H. S. from the junior high schools,
the class of l932 boasts of 376 students, the largest sophomore enrollment since the
three-year high school was begun.
The activities of the class, while not so obvious perhaps as those of the upper
classes, are nevertheless proof of the future ahead of this group of students.
The class party, which was held the first week in December, was one of the most
successful parties of the school year.
The traditional sophomore Hag was presented to the student body shortly after
the beginning of the second semester.
Besides these activities in which the whole class participated, many sophomores
won recognition in various all-school organizations and activities. The class of '32
was represented in both the declamatory and extemporaneous speech contests, and sev-
eral members of the class were successful in debate.
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Back Row-Griesbach, Getschow, Klein, Nabbefeld, Frank, Osinga, Ehlke, Bleick, McKenny, Mc-
Grath, Callahan, Stark, Pivonka, Boehme, Newton, Schomiseh, Blazer, Sanders, Peterson, Groh,
Fourth Row-O'Dell, Tillman, Coon, Brehmer, Wurl, Ingram, Goslin, Hartzheirn, Kramer, West,
DeBaufer, Osingia, Grosser, Seharman, Peotter, Slattery, Wolf, Krohn, Pegal, Brehmer, Kreick.
Third Row-Feuerstein, Wickesberg, Rhodes, Long, Schweitzer, Smith, Theiss, Diener, Diener,
Cloes, Whysol, Vogt, Huhn, DeYoung, Vllalthers, Rankin, Schwalbaeh, DeYc-ung, Viotto.
Second Row-Chopin, Moyle, Pusson, Mallet, Bauman, Abitz, Haberman, Harriman, Forster, Plank,
Jennings, Joslin, Spiegelherg, Stecker, Schrick, Schneider, Stach, Everson, Lembke, Ecker.
Front Rfow-Dix, Ritger, Powless, Zerbel, VVhysol, Priebe, Dorschner, Slattery, Reffke, VVeinkauf,
XVilliams, Mullen, Wallis, Getschow.
On the football squad several sophomores proved themselves able to fight for
their Alma Mater, and other sophomores showed their merit in basketball, hockey, and
track. Still others worked on the publications staffs.
As another project, a group of students organized two boys' clubs, the Sopho-
more Triangle, and the A. H. S. Crusaders.
Finally, but by no means the last consideration, the class has ranked high
scholastically, and altogether, things look bright for two more years of successful ac-
er. 3 M
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Back Row'-Wiegand, Eggert, Drephal, Patterson, Beckman, Cahail, Wright, VViese, Ellenbecker,
Taylor, Dedecker, Butler, Schilerat, Van Nortwick, Curtiss, Trittin, Van Ooyen, Captain, Frog-
ner, Maxwell, Vollmer, Van der Linden, Massanett, Everson, Sexsmith, Mullen, Vvinters.
Fourth Row-Patterson, Beckman, Siberlich, Reinke, Smiley, Kamps, Doerner, Robedeau, Bleick,
Schilcrat, Curtiss, Van Ooyen, Captain, Vollmer.
Third Rowe-Hughes, Heinz, Dettman, Deicken, Paltzer, Lautenschlager, Toll, Murphy, Breitrick,
Wonders, Stoffel, Neller, Hoh, Schlaefer, Boldt, Peterson, Nehls, Moyle, Schwalbach.
Sevond Row-Calmes, Bellanger, Meyers, Bauer, Rettler, Beelen, Richards, Sofia, Ventur, Downer,
Schroeder, Rydell, Last, Mohr, Dean, Hoffman. Diderrich.
Front Row-Marx, Babcock, Schroeder, Jensen, Miller, Garrison, Mueller, Dresely, Elias, Gloude-
mans, Johnson, Kugenbeeker, Branchford, Hoffman, Kositzke, Neller.
Sophomore, lil-llonor Roi
First Six Weeks-Vernon Beckman, Harold Bronolcl, Alice Mueller, Bertha
Reffke, Charles Herzog, Delia Van Den Bosch, Jacob Shilcrat.
Second Six Weeks-Vernon Beckman, Dorothy Ehlke, Catherine Fountain,
Charles Herzog, Mildred Letts, Bertha Reifke, Mary Reineck, Alice Mueller, Jacob
Shilcrat, Delia Van Den Bosch, Lucille Wichmann, Mae Zerlael, William Zuehlke.
Third Six WeelgsiVernon Beckman, Harold Bronolcl, Hazel Getschow,
Charles Herzog, Alice Mueller, Jacob Shilcrat, Delia Van Den Bosch, Lucille Wich-
mann, William Zuehlke.
Semester A Honor Roll-Vernon Beckman, Harold Bronold, Dorothy Ehlke,
Charles Herzog, Alice Mueller, Jacob Shilcrat, Delia Van Den Bosch, Lucille Wich-
mann, William Zuehlke. ,
First Six Weeks-Vernon Beckman, Catherine Fountain, Charles Herzog, Susanne
Jennings, Alice Mueller, Jacob Shilcrat, Delia Van Den Bosch, William Zuehlke.
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The-system of class government, instituted in l9Z5, continues to guide the classes
of Appleton High School. By this plan each class has a cabinet, consisting of the
officers of the class, the members of the student Council, and the faculty sponsors.
The main work of the cabinet, the guiding influence of the class, is to appoint com-
mittees, to recommend projects to the students at the class meeting, and to carry out
suggestions approved by the students-in general, to handle the problems arising in the
respective classes. At the end of the six weeks, the home room representatives to the
'cabinets 'hand in'1he names of those students who are outstanding in school spirit and
service to the school and those deficient in it. A
Any student has the privilege through his representative, of issuing demands, ap-
provals, and disapprovals to the student council, the pupils' own governing body, com-
posed of representatives from all the home rooms. These demands are discussed in
the Council and voted upon. If they receive a majority vote, they are put into opera-
tion in the school. .
This system of class government has run very efficiently, effectively, and smoothly
because it is representative of the whole class, thus allowing all the students to voice
their opinions and take an active part in the government of the school.
tlis Q l am s it
Undoubtedly you have often heard of people who do a great deal of beneficial
work for others but never receive any credit for it. In Appleton High School there
is one group of persons who have worked faithfully and uncomplainingly throughout the
entire year. This particular group is the class sponsors who are appointed for the three
classes at the beginning of the school term. This year there are seven for the seniors,
seven for the juniors, and eleven for the sophomores. Their chief duty is to attend all
class cabinet meetngs and supervise their procedure. Besides they act on all committees
for various social functions, programs, and class projects, and aid the classes in planning
their work for the whole year. Unquestionably a class would not fare well without
its sponsors, for it is they who devise new schemes and formulate novel plans for the
welfare of the classes which they sponsor. A
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BETTY AND ART
Keepers oyf the Flag
Have you ever thought what that colored bit of cloth which floats above our be-
loved Alma Mater represents? It is the greatest symbol of Americanism, our flag.
As we look up to it, our hearts are filled with justifiable pride and due reverence, and
we are touched by that indescribable feeling called patriotism. Since the Red, White,
and Blue of our flag is an emblem of courage, purity, and truth, naturally only the
most prominent students are selected to take charge of it. Each year it is the privilege
of the senior class to choose as Hag raisers, a boy and girl who are outstanding in char-
acter, scholarship, cooperation, and leadership. No student can receive a more
coveted honor than that of Hag raiser, for it is symbolic of all the cherished traits which
a high school student should be eager to develop. This year, particularly, we can truly
say that the Senior Class has made a thoughtful choice, for Betty Meyer and Art
Roemer have fulfilled the trust, which was placed in their hands, in a most admirable
way, and we, the class of '30, can be justly proud of them.
The Cmjftsmanship Shield
The highest honor which can be paid a student in Appleton High School, is
the awarding to that student the Craftsmanship Shield. Each year a student of the Na-
tional Honor Society, selected by the faculty members, is given this award. This in-
dividual must excel in character, scholarship, leadership, and service.
This year this high honor has been awarded to Betty Meyer. Betty has been
an outstanding student since she entered the school. She represents in every way that
for which the Shield stands,-exceptional character, high scholarship, inspiring leader-
ship, and cheerful service. Betty has more activities than any other student in the
school. She has taken part in girls' athletics and numerous other activities. She is a
member of the Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society, Girl Reserves, Student
Council, and has been an oflicer of most of these. She is also vice-president of her
class. Besides these, she has been on the Talisman stall for three years and this year
was the editor-in-chief. Betty also won the Fox River Valley Declamatory Contest
this year. We haven't enough space to tell you all the things Betty has done in
school, but this should be enough to give any student an inspiration for better work.
This is the first time since l9l8 that any girl has been awarded the Craftsmanship
Shield. Margaret Abraham received the award at that time. The winner of the
Shield last year was Norman Zanzig, editor-in-chief of the annual for that year.
4 f r M Q ..
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The American Legion Award
As the school year draws to a close, each outstanding athlete of the school, begins
to look over his past athletic accomplishments. The one reason for this is, that each
year, to the most outstanding athlete in school, is given the coveted American Legion
Award. And because he has excelled in athletics and sportsmanship, the Award is given
to Nor Berg.
Nor has been the mainstay of our football and basketball teams for almost three
years. On the field and on the court he is cool but fighting. Playing as quarter-back
on the football team, he was a real general , always keeping the boys playing hard,
and knowing just what plays to make and when to make them. He is, as one might
say, football wise . On the basketball court, Nor has been outstanding for his
determined playing and practiced eye for the basket. lt is to Nor that we owe
much of our success in football and basketball. l-le was co-captain of the basketball
team and captain of the football team. Nor also played baseball. But, on both
the court and gridiron, he was an inspiration for the rest of his team-mates.
Last year, the award was given to Bobby Kunitz, whose record may still be
a challenge to future Appleton High School athletes.
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WICHMANN, MEYER, OOSTERHOU5, LOCKSMITH, ROEMER
National Honor Society
Appleton High School was granted a charter for a National Honor Society
chapter in l927. The emblems of the society are the keystone and torch, symbolic of
the high standards which the society sets for its members, and the letters C, S, L, S,
which stand for character, scholarship, leadership, and service. Each student enrolled in
this society must excel in these four qualities.
Only five students out of a class of 235 seniors were chosen for the honor this
year. These students were: Lila Locksmith, Betty Meyer, Lawrence Oosterhous,
Arthur Roemer, and Russell Wichmann. Some of the ways in which these students
have been outstanding in school life are as follows: Lila Locksmith-assistant editor
of the Clarion, president of Tri-Square, secretary of class for three years, member of
Talisman staff, and extempore contest: Betty Meyer-editor-in-chief of Talisman,
Declamatory Contest winner, student council officer, member of Tri-Square, and flag
raiser: Lawrence Oosterhous-president of Hi-Y, prominent in debate and oratory,
'and member of student council: Arthur Roemer-editor-in-chief of Clarion, president
of Student Council, Hag raiser, president of Hi-Y, cross country letter man. More
activities for each of these students could be mentioned, but those listed constitute the
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Bark Row-Cast, Balliet, Hooyman, Trever, Foote, Oosterhous, Riehl, Clapp, Locksmith.
Second Row-Dohr, Anderson, Graef, Saecker, Burg, Davis, Mueller.
Front Row-Helble, Cohen, Breinig, Meyer, Loan, Roemer, Weismiller,
Quill lumcl Scroll
President - - - BETTY MEYER
Vice-President - RUTH TREVER
Secretary - - - - MILDRED HooYMAN
r MR. HELBLE Miss ANDERSON Miss SAECKER
Quill and Scroll, the national honorary society for high school journalists, was
organized at Iowa City, April l0, 1926, by a group of high school supervisors for the
purpose of encouraging and rewarding individual achievement in journalism and allied
fields of creative work. According to the constitution, members of Quill and Scroll
must be chosen from students enrolled in high school who at the time of their election
meet the following requirements: CU They must be of at least junior standing.
Q21 They must be in the upper third of their class in general scholastic standing at the
time of their election fthe current yearl. C32 They must have done superior work in
some phase of journalistic or creative endeavor. Q41 They must be recommended by
the supervisor or by the committee governing publications. QSJ They must be ap-
proved by the national secretary-treasurer.
Appleton High School has attained a new record this year in initiating seventeen
new members into this organization. This is the largest membership that the A. H. S.
chapter has had since it was granted a charter in l926, and it is also the first time that
members of the Talisman business staff and the Clarion editorial and business staffs have
'been eligible for election.
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Back Row-VVichmnnn, Schmidt, Oostorhnus, Mueller, Hansen, Sellers, Yan Ryzin, Kimball.
Front RowfSchilcrztt, Bradford, Rolvecleau, Dix-lril-h, Mohr, Meyer, Johnson, Haberman, Trittin,
The Student Council
An important medium for the expression of opinion in our high school is the
student council, the self-governing body representative of all the students.
The council, under the system of membership adopted in the autumn of l927,
is composed of twenty-eight students. Each home room, with the exception of the
four largest, which are entitled to two councilmen, chooses one representative.
Following the example of the previous year, the council again sponsored the
Assembly Lyceum Course, bringing before the student body 'a number of well-knovm
As before, the organization conducted several all-school and alumni dances,
edited the handbook, and took care of the lawns.
The student council carried one step further the work toward student discipline
and school betterment. As the matter of traflic congestion in the corridors and on the
stairways presented a problem for some time, the council attempted to enlist the coopera-
tion of the students in a novel way. Therefore, it stated that if a general observation
of the traltic rules against running in the halls, and of the request that the Hoor be kept
free from paper was complied with, school would be dismissed twenty-five minutes
earlier twice a week. The plan proved successful.
Much credit should be given to the student council for the effort exerted to the
betterment of our school life, and to the success with which these efforts were met.
as the Q t tr is r a it
as 1 'rif e
ZIEGLER WEBSTER EK
if School banking is carried on in the activities bank which is supervised by Miss
May Webster. It is controlled by an executive board chosen from the three classes.
Each home room selects an executive banker who does the banking for the students
every Tuesday during home room period.
This system has been very effective, and through it, thrift has become an estab-
lished fact in Appleton High School. A one hundred per cent record was maintained
throughout the year by room 300, a group of sophomores, of whom lVlr. Clement
Ketchum is sponsor. The following students are in this home room:
Helen lVlarie Groh
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fl e e - g -23 '
Bark Row-Hueseman, Clack, Stilp, Trittin, Locksmith, Riehl, Holterman, Strassburger, Hauert,
Second Row-Dohr, Cooney, Schmidt, Blick, Graef, Mueller, Balliet, Kimball, Roemer, Glasheen.
Front Row-Burns, Pansky, Crowe, Loan, Gloudeman, Draheim, Mohr, Reeve.
This year marks the fifteenth edition of the Clarion and the fourth successive year
that it has been sponsored by the senior class. The class of '30 deserves a great deal
of credit for its successful publication.
The staff was fortunate this year in that it possessed a large number of capable
students on both the business and editorial staffs. The annual has won the All-Amer
ican honor rating for the past two years and it hopes to continue with this record.
The theme of the year book for l930 is Appleton and the Paper lndustry.
The student subscription from all classes was exceptionally fine this year due to the
newly organized activities' plan. The senior class subscribed 10070.
lVliss Graef, business sponsor deserves special mention for the successful financing
of the Clarion, as does also lVliss Loan, who aided the editorial staff.
The annual has attempted to make the many phases of school life more realistic
and vivid to each and every individual: to aid the students in recalling their many happy
days in high schoolg and to give them hours of enjoyment after they have gracluatedg
to act as a permanent record for all those who are deeply interested in Appleton High
The staff work was made -more interesting by frequent parties and get togethers.
K '2'7doiv Y pf Ad N
Back Row-VVichman, Kaufman, Robedeau, Jaciobson, Hooyman, Trever, McGrath, McGinty, De-
Baufer, Long, B. Frogner, Weismiller, B. Meyer.
Fourth Row-Smeltzer, Breinig, Stilp, Herzfeldt, Parish, Schmidt, Parsons, Johnston, Herzog,
Y F t R G f
oung, oo e, , rae.
Third Row-Elias, Cast, Balliet, Anderson, Saecker, Cohen, Dohr, Gage, Shilcrat, Burg, Ek,
Second Row-Fountain, W. Meyer, Nohr, Buesing, Falk, Trittin, Block, Oosterhous, Greiner.
Front Row-Maurer, Haberman, Wettengel, Jennings, Ingold, Catlin, Guckenberg, Clapp, D. Graef,
It was a Friday night. Before the door of room 308 stood a bewildered crowd.
Inside the room, beyond the gaze of the chance passers-by, a frenzied group of would-be
journalists were llaboriously inscribing words, letters, and figures on every thing within
reach of pencil or pen.
This worried looking crowd of students proved to be the Talisman staff, busily
engaged in putting out the next week's issue of the weekly school newspaper.
The Talisman has just completed the fifth year of its existence. Begun in the
fall of l925, the publication has since been the official paper of Appleton High School.
The purpose of the paper is threefold: first, to be the voice of the student bodyg second,
to train students in the art of journalismg and third, to keep a complete and permanent
record of all activities in the school.
The work of the editorial and business staffs was carried on this year by sixty
or more students representing all three classes. The staffs have been under the guid-
ance of Miss Borghild Anderson, editorial sponsor, and Miss Ruth Saecker, business
sponsor. Clifford Burg and Lawrence Oosterhous were at the head of the business and
advertising staffs, while the editorial work was headed by Betty Meyer, editor, and
Ruth Trever, managing editor.
. Page sixty-seven
. to .s
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Back Row-Powers, Zimrlars, Lonsdorf, Trittin, Reeve, Foote, Tilly, Yunltyzin, Mueller, Lyons,
Second Row-Roemer, Gibbs, Sc-h1'oe-alt-r, Balliet, Sc-liromler, Branlforrl, Burdick, Strassberger.
Front' Row-Bailey, Graaf, Zahrt, Clapp, Ilurhans, Dralie-im, Uraef, XVitlstvvn, Gmeiner, Skinrlrucl.
President - - ART ROEMER
Vice-Pres. - LAWRENCE OOSTERHOUS
Cor. Secretary - BRUCE DRAHEIM
Rec. Secretary BOB MORTIMER
Treasurer - - KARL EK
Srg't.-at-Arms - CLIFFORD BURG
President - LAWRENCE OOSTERHOUS
Vice-Pres. - - BILL FOOTE
Cor. Secretary - BRUCE DRAHEIM
Rec. Secretary - NORMAN CLAPP
Treasurer - - JOHN REEVE
Srg't.-at-Arms - GORDON I-IOLTERMAN
Sponsors-MR. C. C. BAILEY, MR. O. SKINDRUD
It is possible for a group of boys to exert a good influence over other fellow-stu-
dents and classmatesg that is, if they wish to do so. The I-li-Y club has carried out
this principle in a truly admirable manner. At their weekly meetings such topics as
Crime, Religion, and Personality were discussed. A joint meeting was also held
with the Girl Reserves at which Etiquette was the topic for discussion.
Several outstanding projects which were undertaken and carried out successfully
were: the sale of second-hand books, sponsorship of the East Green Bay football game
and pep session, contributing S25 and raising S125 from the luncheon clubs for Dr.
Sanford, donating S5 for band uniforms, and holding a successful Older Boys' Con-
The club also held a sleigh-ride party and a dance at the Conway. Both were
very successful. The club ended its activities by holding a picnic, and electing officers
for the following year.
I J gift
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Back Row-Stilp, Clack, Hooyman, Batzler, Stephenson, Brown, Schenck, Dohr, Koehnke, Dohr,
:M g ,w
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Second. Row-VViegand, Trittin, Boehm, Ek, Trever, Thuss, Balliet, Nelson, Gage, Locksmith, Meyers, V 'K 'A,f'q'l t ff! W
Front. Row--VVettengel, Cooney, Bielke, Kunitz, Meyer, Mauer, Earl, Burns, Catlin, Downer. , cf N fy - X
' ell l
o ,lil 1 J
Tri-Square -A f , f
' Hts' ,JL 'illsff L.
President - LILA LOCKSMITH .
Vice-President -BETTY MEYER
Secretary - MARY STILP f' ,
Treasurer - - - - - - DOLORES DOHR Who 'A
The Tri-Square has been successful for the greater part in its work for 1929-l930
through the keen foresight and capable direction of Miss Marjorie Stephenson and Miss
This year the Girls Reserves have begun a new sort of project, that of social
service work. At Christmas time they spent approximately fifty dollars to help the
poor and needy people of the city. Another way in which they tried to be of service was
by sending some remembrance or other to two high school girls who were at the River-
Miany topics of interest such as Scholarship and Cheating, New Year's resolu-
tions, Noted Women, Women's Careers, and Etiquette were discussed at their meet-
ings. A pep session and program was given in the assembly to arouse enthusiasm for
the East Green Bay basketball game.
A bridge and dancing party for alumnae and Neenah-Menasha Girl Reserves
was given in March. Approximately one hundred people attended this party.
In their work and projects the girls hope that they have lived up to their code,
faced life squarely, and found and gave the best.
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SOPHOMORE TRIANGLE A. H. S. CRUSADERS
President - WALTER WRIGHT
Vice-President - VERNON BECKMAN
Rec. Secretary - WILLIAM MARX
Cor. Secretary - CHARLES HERZOG
Treasurer - - JOHN lVlOYLE
Srg't.-at-Arms - WESLEY SCHROEDER
Due to the large number of boys who wished to enter the Sophomore Triangle
club this year, it was decided to organize two clubs, thus giving more boys a chance
to get into a club without over crowding it. The A. H. S. Crusaders was formed
under the sponsorship of lVlr. Harry Parton. This group was not organized until quite
late in the year so not much work could be done. However, they did organize a
basketball team, and held a successful banquet for the members.
The Sophomore Triangle, under the sponsorship of Elmer Root, was 'able to do
more work, as they were organized earlier. They donated 355 to the band uniform
fund, a dart-ball board to the Y. lVl. C. A., and also organized several athletic games
and social functions.
The purpose of the clubs is preparation for the Hi-Y through clean mind, body,
?!a4!M! K I' Afywffy Y, yy, ,144
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Back Row-Coon, Watson, Woodworth, Breitrick, Rettler, Tustison, Robedeau, Frieders, Laux,
Murphy, Dengel, Feavel, Stark, Emrich, Van Wyck, Toll, VVal1a.ce, Boetteher.
Third Row-Grieshaber, Meyer, Powless, Strutz, Lutz, Riley, Dresely, Rohloff, Girard, Krause, Arps,
Whydotski, Rammer, Morse, Hartsworm, Riesenweber, Van Ryzin, Schomisch, Nabbefeld, Lappin,
Plank, Lutz, Haave.
Second Row-Cole, VVest, Gossl Kronschnabel, Martin, Ritger, Reider, Lutz, Mullen, Paseh, Pivonka,
Kamba, Maurer, ergsboeken, Falk, Poppe.
Front Row-Harms, Kunitz, Meyer, Daelke, Ingenthron, Haag, Small, Lindall, Smith, Misterek,
Plutchak, Porter, I-Dobbins, Abitz.
Girls' Athletic Association
President ------- LEONE STRUTz
V ice-President - - - - ETHEL EMRICH
Secretary-Treasurer - - - GENEVIEVE KRONSCHNABEL
Sponsors - Miss SMALL, Miss LINDALL, Miss SMITH
During l930 the membership of the G. A. A. under the direction of the physical
director, Miss Edith Small, has increased from 78 members in l920 to I00 members.
The aim of the organization is: QU to promote participation in intra-murals for girls,
Q21 to make the association a power for good, and for clean living among all the girls
of the school, f3J to support all athletics by interest and cooperation.
Besides the extensive intra-mural program, the organization sponsored monthly
matinee dances, a pep session in the assembly, sold at football and basket ball games,
led hikes, held a sleigh ride, and gave picnics. At Christmas time the girls sold
344.43 worth of seals for the Appleton Woman's club.
The association purchased trophies to be presented to the winning intra-mural
teams, jackets for the hockey and basketball squads, donated S10 to the band for new
uniforms, donated S5 toward Christmas seal fund, and gave a banquet for the foot-
The motto, a sport for every girl, and a girl in every sport, was well realized,
as the intra-mural program enlisted the total participation of about one thousand girls.
the Marion gs,
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Back Row-Batley, Fraser, Bohnsack, Cooper, Mossholder, Schweitzer.
Second Bow-Wydotski, Babino, Schroeder, Sykes, Merkl, Steinacker, Gilman, Cameron.
Front Row-Roehl, VVolfgram, Batley, Tilly, Roemer, Burhans, Reeve, Loose, Hutchison.
The llnlchtstrzial Arts Climb
President - WARREN BATLEY
Vice-President - LEO TILLY
Secretary-Treasurer ROLAND WOLFGRAM
The Industrial Arts Club, founded in l929, has progressed rapidly and is
now one of the main clubs of the school. Only those who are taking a manual arts
course are eligible for membership. Under the management of lVlr. Cameron and lVlr.
Cooper, the club has done much work for the school, work which otherwise would have
been left undone or left to an employee of the school.
The office and library signs are products of the work of the Industrial Arts
Club. The club supplemented the old cardboard home-room and assembly signs
with the new electric signs which are great improvements. The members of the club
also do all the work that is connected with the movies or other form of entertainment
that is put on in the assembly. The boys should be complimented on their fine work.
for which they receive so little praise.
1 32:55 4
M the Q t art n it
Typewritzing Gold Medal Winners
It is the aim of every typing student to attain, at some time in his high school
career, a gold medal. This award is given to students who meet the speed and error
limit requirements in a fifteen minute test given by the typewriter companies.
I-leretofore, the gold medal awarded by the Remington Typewriter Company to
any student who wrote at least fifty-Eve words per minute, was the only one given.
This year, however, with the installation of several Underwood and L. C. Smith type-
writers, students were given a chance to win the medals offered by these companies
also. These companies award gold medals to those who write at least sixty words per
minute for fifteen minutes.
Two students from the 1930 typewriting classes won gold medals this year. Each
received two awards-one from the Remington and one from the Underwood Type-
writing Companies. Virginia Westphal with a speed of lifty-eight words per minute,
and Lila Radtke with one of lifty-five per minute, received the Remington gold 'awardg
and both girls attained a sixty word per minute speed, thereby receiving the Underwood
Lila Radtke - 55
Virginia Westphal 58
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SHANNON, HARRIS, IVICKENNAN, ROBEDEAU, MEYER, COONEY
Dame Declamatory Contest
On Tuesday, December 5, the annual Dame Declamatory Contest, held in the
high school auditorium, was attended by approximately 550 people, the largest crowd
that has yet been known to frequent a performance of this kind. Since l925 this con-
test has been sponsored through the courtesy of George Dame of the class of 1916 in
order to encourage superior work in dramatic interpretation.
Betty Meyer, '30, won first place with her selection The Tragedy of Gowns
by Edna Ferber. Representing Appleton High School in the Fox River Valley Con-
test at Manitowoc on December ll, she received a silver loving cup for first place.
Monica Cooney, '30, who read The C-ay Old Dog also by Edna Ferber was
awarded second place in the local contest. Jean Shannon, '30, won third place with
her reading The Doll in the Pink Silk Dress by Leonard Merrick.
Ruth Harris, '3l, who gave ls There a Manger Here? by Edith Delano, and
Veronica Robedeau, '32, who read Daddy Doc by Kathryn Kimball were the other
contestants. Each of the girls showed excellent interpretive skill and originality,
largely due to the praise-worthy coaching of Miss Ruth McKennan.
Previous to the contest, at which Mr. H. H. Helble acted as presiding officer,
Mary Brooks, voice, Susanne Jennings, piano, and Eloise Smeltzer, violin, entertained
the audience with several musical selections. Judges for the contest were Mr. Theo-
dore Cloak, dramatic coach at Lawrence College, Mrs. B. McElin, graduate of the
speech department of Northwestern University, and Miss Ruth Dieckhoff, graduate of
the University of Wisconsin.
q T ll , . 1
EK, Sci-ULCRAT, OOSTERHOUS, LOCKSMITH fp ' f I
Extempomneotts Contest ,y
A large number of students tried out for the Bolton-Roth Extempore Contest
on the morning of April the eleventh, nineteen hundred and thirty: a fact which goes to
prove that extempore is really becoming an activity of vital interest to the student body
of Appleton High School. The contest this year is sponsored by the classes of '30
and '31 and the Girl Reserves, in memory of two outstanding students of the class of
'28, Carlton Roth and Ted Bolton who were drowned in Lake Winnebago last
At the preliminary tryouts each contestant was allowed to speak seven minutes.
Thetopics spoken on were of a general nature. Mr. Herbert l-lelble, Miss Ruth
McKennan, and Miss Margaret Abraham acted as the judges in this preliminary con-
test. Miss McKennan is the coach of the extemporaneous team.
The students who were chosen for the finals were: Karl Ek, Lila Locksmith,
Lawrence Oosterhous, Ethel Schenck, and Jacob Shilcrat.
The finals were held on May l. Lawrence Oosterhous won first place, Ethel
Schenck, second, and Karl Ek, third.
Appleton was the scene of the Fox River Valley Contest which was held May 8.
Appleton received sixth place.
ff if Weis?
,Q the Marion ,Q
EK, WIDSTEEN, BURG, HUBERTY, MARSHALL, Monrnvusa
To perpetuate the memory of one of their outstanding classmates, who was
killed in the World War, the class of l9l6 sponsors each year the William Heiss
Oratorical Contest. William Heiss was primarily interested in debate and oratory.
Mr. Elmer Root, '16, presided this year at the contest which was held at the
high school auditorium on Thursday evening, April IO, l930 at eight o'clock. Miss
Agnes Huberty coached the contestants.
Bob Mortimer received a silver loving cup for first place with his selection
Ropes by Sanford Clinton.
Influence of the Press on World Peace by Myron Philips given by Fred
Marshall received second place.
Third place was won by Charles Widsteen with his oration Martyrs of Pro-
gress , by Leland Ross.
'Clifford Burg gave The Blundering Giant, by Ruth Scherer, and Karl Ek gave
Salvage by Paul Sheats.
Judges for the contest were: Mrs. Bertha Barry, Mr. Theodore Cloak, and Mr.
George Dame, 'I6.
Previous to the contest and during the time the decisions were made, Mary
Brooks, voice, Susanne Jennings, piano, and Eloise Smeltzer, violin, gave musical
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Back Row-Huberty, Schenck, Dorshner, Zuehlke, Oosterhous, Ba!liet, Schilcrat, Lyons, Kahler.
Front Row-Cohen, Vvidsteen, Scharman, Ek, Marshall, Herzog, Clapp. Mortimer, Beckman.
Approximately thirty tryouts attended the first debate meeting which was held
on Tuesday, October 15. Miss Agnes Huberty, debate coach, finally selected this
squad: Lawrence Oosterhous, Charles Widsteen, Karl Ek, Norman Clapp, Ethel
Schenck, Bob Mortimer, William Zuehlke, Richard Balliet, Fred lVlarshall, Charles
Herzog, Chester Dorschner, Vernon Beckman, Roger Lyons, Jacob Shilcrat, Estelle
Scharman, Dorothy Cohen, and Harvey Kahler. The first eight mentioned received
their debate letter.
Eight public debates were given and three questions were debated, namely:
Resolved, that Interscholastic Athletics be abolished in Appleton High School
and that a system of Intramural Athletics be substituted in its place.
Resolved, that Appleton High School have a summer session of its own.
Resolved, that the American Jury System be abolished. H
Three of these debates were given in the assembly before the student body while
other squads debated the same questions before the First Ward Parent Teachers' Asso-
ciation, the Roosevelt Parent Teachers' Association, Lawrence College, and twice
before the students of Wilson Junior High School.
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Back Row-Fraser, Roemer, McKennan, Oosterhous.
Second Row--Blick, Shannon, Cooney, Meygr.
Front Row-Trittin, Burns, Mortimer, Hughes, Vtfichmann.
Lifes Like That
By Miss Ruth McKennan
The Senior Class Play this year merited more than usual attention, for it was
not only produced by Miss McKennan, but also written by her.
The setting for this play is in Long Island at the summer home of Stephen Worth-
ington, a part played by Russell Wichmann. His household consists of a daughter,
Ginny, an irrepressible girl of sixteen, played by Janette Hughes: his son, Ted, a
serious-minded boy of 22, taken by David Tritting Beth, Mr. Worthington's secretary,
in love with Tedg Beth is played by Monica Cooney. Then there is the butler or in other
words, Lawrence Oosterhousg Cynthia, engaged to Stephen but destined to fall in love
with Jack, was taken by Jean Shannong her mother, Mrs. Winsborough, was played
by 'Cecile Blickg Jack Crothers, alias Hartford, was played by Loyal Fraserg Patsy
Paine, C1inny's roommate and her meek follower, was portrayed by Roberta Burns.
Mary Crothers, a sister of Jack and an old sweetheart of Stephen Worthington's was
played by Betty Meyer, while Bob' Cunningham and Dick Chilton, swains of Ginny
and Pat, were played by Bob Mortimer and Art Roemer.
The senior class indeed feels privileged to have had the honor of presenting a
production written and coached by Miss Ruth McKennan. She devoted much of her
time toward making this play a success, and the senior class owes her a hearty vote of
-1 the Marston M
so Q Q 1 ' t it it
Bark Row-Slrelke, Brooks, Belling, Huosoman, Holterman, Laird.
Second Row-McKennan, Shannon, Rossmeissl, Carnes, Widsteen.
Front Row-Smeltzer, Harris, Cameron, Pansky, lngold, Murphy.
The Charm School
BY ALICE DUER MlI.LER AND ROBERT MILTON
The annual Junior Class Play presented at Lawrence Memorial Chapel on Feb-
ruary 28, fulfilled the highest expectations of a large audience. This three-act comedy
contained an exceedingly interesting plot which was skillfully portrayed by the entire
The attempts of Austin Bevans, assisted by David MacKenzie, George Boyd,
and the Perkins twins to teach charm to the members of a girls' boarding school proved
very entertaining. James Laird, Cordon Holterman, John Rossmeissl, and Charles Wid-
steen and Robert Carnes as the twins, respectively, played the above parts. Mary
Brooks, as Muriel Doughty, who depicted the clinging vine type, gave several delight-
ful solos. Everyone who saw the play will long remember the clever part played by
Marion Pansky, as Sally Boyd. The inevitable love tangle took place between Austin
Bevans and Elise Benedotti played by Jeanette Cameron. The rest of the Charm
School consisted of Helen Jean Ingold as the Ho, la, la girlgn Elizabeth Shannon
as Lillian Straffordg Eloise Smeltzer as Ethel Spelving Violette Strelke as Madgeg
and Ruth Harris as Dotsie. Janet Murphy played the part of Miss Curtis, the pretty
secretary of the school.
A humorous sub-plot was furnished by Charles Hueseman as the elderly guard-
ian of Elise, and by Muriel Belling as Miss Hayes, the austere school teacher.
As usual, much of the success of the production was due to the expert coaching of
Miss Ruth McKennan.
gyy Mis News It x r
1 if all
R 'f ,
Bors' t GIRLS,
President-MEYER GABRIEL - CECILE BLICK
V ice-President-CHARLES HUESEMAN PI-IOEBE TRITTIN
Secretary - ---- MURIEI. BELLING
Treasurer - - VIRGINIA SHANNON
The Glee Clubs, both boys' and girls', though smaller this year than in former
years, have done commendable work. Under the direction of Mr. Earl Miller, in-
structor, the Glee Clubs gave several concerts in the school assembly throughout the
year, and also made appearances before the luncheon clubs of the city. Joan of
Arc was also presented at the Lawrence chiapel by the glee clubs in the spring of the
year under the' direction of Mr. Earl Miller and Dr. Earl Baker. The cantata was
well attended by both students and outsiders and it was well received by the audience.
A joint party which the club put on was also a huge success.
Page eighty '
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T Brmtl and Orchestra
The Appleton High School band has made a remarkable showing this year and
ranks favorably with other organizations of its size in the state. For the last two
years it has won honors in numerous tournaments throughout the state.
The group has appeared in the high school auditorium for a group of three pro-
grams and has also attended all the athletic games where its splendid cooperation con-
tributed in making these activities more interesting and lively.
The band is directed by Mr. Ernest C. Moore who has worked very diligently
to make it a success. This year he published a band instruction book called Moore
Band Course which includes twenty-five chapters of instructions and pictorial demon-
strations of the proper positions along with the correct care and handling of the instru-
In the spring of the year a drive was held to obtain new uniforms for the band
members. The merchants and individual citizens of the city responded splendidly by
giving generous contributions. The band has been measured for the uniforms and
will appear in them for programs in the coming years.
The orchestra of Appleton High School is composed of thirty-two pieces, includ-
ing trombones, bassoons, oboes, French horns, drums, clarinets, cellos, violins, viols,
violas, bass violas, and flutes. The students are becoming more interested in music of
this type every year, and membership is increasing rapidly.
The orchestra has played in Oshkosh for the Fox River Valley Music Festival,
for the Class Plays, at the Elks, Armory, and Roosevelt Junior I-Iigh School. On
October IS, the band and orchestra held a joint party which was well-attended by stu-
dents from both organizations.
Mr. E.. C. Moore also directs the orchestra.
' Page eighty-one
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Athletics ln A, H, S,
It matters not whether you win or lose the game,
but it does matter how you played it. If you played a
hard, intelligent, clean game, that, after all, is our ulti-
mate aim in athletics, to gain those qualities which will
fortify them for the battles that are bound to confront
their lives when high school days are only memories.
After a number of successful years in athletics, every
school seems to have a slump, this seems to be Apple-
ton's off year. Our teams have been good, and any
team that claims a victory over us, will admit that it
was a glorious victory because it took everything they
had to win. But I find that we have a wonderful spirit
in our student boclyg win or lose they have been behind
the team to ia man. This is the moral support that will
soon put Appleton up among the topnotchers, and here
is hoping it will be next year.
COACH J. R. SHIELDS
Coach of Athletics.
To develop a sound mind in a sound body should be the aim of those taking
partin our high school athletics. This will help in all ways to make better citizens of
our athletes-and is not that what we are preparing for?
At times, some of the participants in our athletics fail to live up to this part of our
ideal, but after all they form the exception rather than the rule. When we eliminate those
who do not keep the proper balance between work and play, we are only triying to live
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up to the ideal upon which we justify the time rand money
spent for athletics.
From the standpoint of winning games, this year
has not been as successful as some in the past, but even
so there are many schools that have fared worse than we.
Furthermore the spirit of cooperation with fellow play-
ers, the respect for opponents, and the living up to the
rules of the game, are things which will ever be of value
to those who whole-heartedly tookpart in our athletics.
A few losses do not take these away.
As long as the individuals who take part in our
sports carry with them into later life something which
will help make them better citizens, the time and money
which we spend on our high school athletics will be
Director of Athletics
E ' ., .sw '-
, the Q tart o o
as e , a g '
Back Row-Lonsdorf, Peotter, Zimdars, Verrier, Neller, Heckert, Steenis.
Third Row-Frieders, Laird, Getschow, Manier, Foote, Tilly, Frogner,
Second Row-Coach Shields, Mortell, Holterman, Capt. Berg, Van Ryzin, Frank, Delforge.
Front Row-Breitrick, Minlschmidt, Reetz, Stark, Rossmeissl, VVinters, Schmiege.
Football Season for 1929
The l929 football season was only fairly successful.
ished in fourth place, having won four of seven games.
The Red Devils from Green Bay nrompedn through
Valley conference for their third successive championship.
Valley even furnished competition for them. The other teams
were evenly matched and fought bitterly for second and third
places. On account of ties and losses by lVlarinette and Osh-
kosh, the status of the Orange depended on the last game
with Oshkosh. When it seemed certain that the Tackling
Terrorsu would finish in second place, Old Man Football took
a hand and the Sawdusters defeated the Orange 6-0 by
one of those very popular breaks of the game. Appleton was
not expected to finish among the leaders because a great deal
of material was lost by graduation. When such stars as
Schaefer, Kunitz, and Kranhold are lost, plenty of hard work
is required to mold another winning combination. Coach
Shields and his assistant, lVlr. Delforge, deserve most of the
credit for this. Their hard work and perseverance helped the
team more than -anything else. After all, the games are won
by those boys playing on the field and those who practice
The Fox Terrorsu fin-
the rest of the Fox River
In fact no team in the
every night for months without having a chance in the games, and to them should go the
Although it takes eleven men to make a football team, there are always a few out-
standing individuals. No one can deny that Captain Berg has left a wonderful foot-
ball record behind him. Playing every minute of every game as though his life de-
pended upon it, he was the main cog in the Orange machine. In the line we can
never forget the reliable heavyweightsf' Reetz and Minlschmidt. Tubby played
his third year of football in 1929, and you can be sure that he will be sorely missed
in l930. Breitrick, playing his first year at end and his last year for Appleton, will
also graduate. Berg and Reetz were placed on the All-Conference team, and it may
be added here that they deserved the honor.
A summary of the season follows:
After three weeks of hard practice the Orange-men
opened the season on September Z8 by entertaining Sheboyi
gan at Whiting Field. Every man had a chance to show his
football ability and 'Coach Shields saw how each player
showed up under-fire. When the smoke had cleared away,
the Tackling Terrorsn were on the long end of a I2-0 score.
Though not playing brilliantly the team showed possibilities.
One more week of tutoring by Coach Shields, and the
team traveled up north to play Marinette. The Terrors',
gave a wonderful exhibition of grit and fight as they battled
against every piece of hard luck that could possibly come to
one team in a football game. With all respect to the fighting
Northerners it m-ay be safely said that Appleton should
have won. Every time the fighting Terrors got the ball
to the one-inchline, something happened so that they would
gg the Marion W
.R ivy, .fa
not cross the goal line. ln the meantime Marinette had secured two touchdowns. Amid
stones, sticks, and police cars the Terrors departed from the far North but Marinette
will never forget their remarkable fight against some indefmable jinx.
On October IZ, Fond du Lac came to Appleton and left again, losing 6-O. After
playing a listless first-half against a scrappy team, the boys came back in the second
half and by a long pass won the game.
The next game, October I9, was at Manitowoc. The first-half was bitterly
fought by both teams, but the rest of the game was a runaway for Appleton. The
Ship-builders were smothered I9-0.
East Green Bay had found no opposition to date, so the Terrors resolved to
bring them down from their perch and to avenge the 4-0 defeat of 28 . But resolu-
tions availed nothing against the charging Red Devils. Dis-
playing the most perfect teamwork ever witnessed at Whiting
Field, the Baymen trounced the Terrors 33-0.
On November 2 the Tackling Terrorsn played at West
Green Bay and gained the victory 7-6.
The game at Oshkosh on November 9 proved to be the
most important of the season. lf Appleton defeated Osh-
kosh, they would rest securely in second place and if they
lost they would be down in the cellar, namely, fourth place.
After being outplayed in the first half, the Saw-dusters re-
turned in the third period and by a lucky break secured a
touchdown. The touchdown came on a blocked punt that was
recovered and carried over the goal line. Appleton fought
hard and threw a barrage of passes but to no avail, and Osh-
kosh won 6-0.
The team deserves very much credit for their good work,
as does also the student body for their loyal support of the
, 5222 ,
the Ummm .,,
,,, f , W at as
team. More students turned out for the games than ever before, and for this reason Ap-
pleton High School was able to realize a small profit from football. lVlr. Witte, whose
efficient management of the finances made this possible, is to be complimented for his
work. If he continues in the same manner, athletics will soon be on a paying basis.
All the equipment was handled by John Lonsdorf, senior manager, Elmer Braeger,
junior manager and Charles Sanders, sophomore manager. They did their work com-
petently, and both the school and the players owe them thanks.
The Terrors of l929 wish the Terrors of l930 all the success in the world,
and with the school behind them they should come out on top. Good luck!
t l 5522 . .
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the Q E am n m M n
Summary of the Season? Games
Appleton , ..... ....
Total Points .....
0 Marineitte .......I2
6 Fond du Lac 0
3 East Green Bay ........30
7 West Green Bay 6
0 Oshkosh 6
Total Points ........54
7 Average Points 8
if if Exif
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Back Row-Riehl, Mgr., Burdick, N. DeYoung, Blick, Schneider, Mgr.
Middle Row-Buxton, Reeve, Homrig, Kennedy, Coach.
Front. Row-G. DeYoung, Gabriel, Capt, Barley, Babinu, Steinacker.
In 1928 Appleton placed second in the Fox River Valley Conference and con-
sequently great things were expected of them in l929, as most of the lettermen re-
turned. We are glad to say that they lived up to our expectations, for they finished
in third place. No doubt the Terrors would have held second place if hard luck
had not pursued them throughout the season. Captain Warren Batley, one of the out-
standing runners of the Valley, overworked himself in trying to get the team in shape
and was not up to his usual high standard during the whole season. In addition to
this, Arthur Roemer, another letterman of l928, was unable to compete in 1929 on
account of other outside activities.
Appleton did not have a regular cross country coach, but lVlr. Hugh Kennedy
filled the position very creditably. Captain Warren Batley is entitled to special men-
tion for his work. He was captain, coach, and trainer 'in one, and he filled all these
oliices very capably. Each of the veterans, DeYoung, Reeve, Babino, and Steinacker
lived up to his reputation. All of them received the major letter for cross country.
Only one letterman, John Babino, remains to form a nucleus for next year's squad.
The Terrors opened the season with Shawano and defeated them 30-75 fthe
low score wins in cross countryl. Sheboygan forfeited and a few weeks later Apple-
ton met East and West Green Bay in a triangular meet. The Terrors lost to East
but defeated West. The score was 30-33-50.
The last meet of the year was the Conference run at Green Bay at which Mani-
towoc won first, East second, and Appleton third.
The cross country team of l930 has a good example before them and it is hoped
that they will imitate it. ,
1 4 ,Q g J g fp U I , -
the Q l a to li a an X V5 -f2f-- ' s
Back Row-Shields, Coach, Mortell, Reeve, Pope.
Front Row-Babino, Burhans, Holterman, Tilly, Widsteen
Hockey was established as a major sport last year, and on account of the great
amount of interest shown in the game, it bids fair to become one of the most important
sports in Appleton High School.
In I929 the Terrors won four out of seven games, and although many stars
were lost, the puck-chasers turned in the same record this year.
The starting line-up for the Orangemen usually found Captain Babino or
lVlortell at center, Tilly and Gmeiner at the wing positions, with Widsteen and Bur-
hans defence, and Holterman goalie. It was an all-star aggregation and it was due
to the combined efforts of this team that the Terrors experienced such a successful
The season opened January 20, with Oshkosh who was defeated 3-I. The
Orangemen, however, encountered bad luck in the next two games, losing a return
game with Oshkosh 2-I , and also losing to the jinx East Green Bay 4-I. Neverthe-
less, the team redeemed itself in the next two games by defeating Neenah 5-2 and
winning the rubber game from Oshkosh 4-2. A return game was played with the
Red Devils who won 3-I. On February I5, the Terrors closed the season with
a win from Neenah by a score of 2-0.
We must not forget to mention the indispensable manager, Goldy Ek, whose
eflicient handling of the equipment helped to make the season a financial success.
A if if
the Marriott Bark Row-Shields, Coach, Collins, Kneip, Verrier, Priebe, Schmidt, Mgr.
Front Row-Mortell, Zimdars, Breitrick, Foote, Lonsdorf.
The basketball season for l930 was the most unsuccessful one that Appleton
High School has ever experienced. Never before has a basketball team from Apple-
ton occupied the cellar position in the conference standings! But it seems that some
team must always be in the last place, so this year it fell to the lot of the Terrors
to be in that position.
When four members of a second place team graduate, leaving only inexperienced
material, very little 'can be expected of any team. Coach Shields handled his men
the best way he knew how and experimented with many sophomores. ln doing so he
has helped to develop a team of veterans for l93l.
The Fox Terrorsu played twelve games, two of which were non-conference
games with Neenah. They won two games and lost eight in the conference. They
were also successful in winning one game from Neenah but lost the other. Although
the Orangemen won three and lost nine games, little more could be expected of
ln spite of the fact that the season was not very successful, many players per-
formed very creditably for old A. l-l. S. First of all we have the co-captains,
Berg and Breitrick. Although Nor did not equal his record of last year, he was
the mainstay of the team. Breitrick, also a fine athlete, and a square shooter was one
of the main cogs in the Orange machine. As stars graduate, so are new stars
developed. Emmet lVlortell, a sophomore, already participating in football, basket'
t i... t . , ... -- e
,t the Marian
Back Row-Otto, Peotter, Rossmeissl.
Front Row-Sanders, Priebe, Sanders.
ball, and hockey seems to be the most promising sophomore athlete ever discovered at
Appleton. Good luck, E.m! At this time also we should commend the work of
John Lonsdorf, Bill Foote, l-lerby Zimdars, and Speed Kneip, all seniors
and unusual basketball players. lVlany sophomores were tried out, and their trial
indicated that good material is on the way.
The record of the Fox Terrorsu for 1930 follows:
The Orangemen opened the season up north with lVlarinette on December Zl.
They just couldn't seem to get going and fell before the Northerners I9-l I.
. On January I0 the Red Devils were invaded, and East Green Bay came out
on the long end of an I8-9 score.
A week later the team journeyed to Oshkosh, and so did many of us, but we were
of no help. Our team could not find the basket, and the game ended with the score
28-I5 for Oshkosh. A
The next day the long-expected event came. We won a game from Neenah.
The game went for extra periods, but Appleton came out victorious by a score of
I7-l 6. The Appleton rooters were certainly hoarse.
Manitowoc was our next opponent. They were not much better off than we
were in the conference standings so we expected a good game. We were not disap-
pointedg after a breath-taking game which went for extra time, the scoreboard read
I2-ll in lVlanitowoc's favor.
Fondy was leading the league on one end of the line, and Appleton on the
other end, and when the team went to Fond du Lac for the game, we waited to find
out how many points Fondy could score in four quarters. And then! Lo and be-
hold! The Orangemen won, I3-9. ' .
- A Page ninety-three
3,3 33 1 1
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Encouraged by this win, many students went to Neenah with the team on Feb-
ruary 8, but all to no avail: the Terrors fell before Jorgenson's squad, 22-1 7.
On February 14, Dame Fortune smiled on the Blue and Orange for the third
time, in fact, she even grinned, for the Terrors defeated their old jinx East
Green Bay. With the Orange machine functioning perfectly, the Red Devils
went down in defeat 25-13. This game alone made the season semi-successful be-
cause only once in a life-time does Appleton defeat East Green Bay.
Another week passed, and the Sawdusters came for a return game. It was
a walking-match-from one free throw to another. When the game ended, the Fox
Terrorsn were on the short end of a 23-I8 score.
Manitowoc defeated Appleton, 28-20.
Then the conference leaders came to Appleton. After a desperate game
Fondy won by a close score, 15-13. This game virtually gave Fond du Lac a
narrow margin to the championship. Q
The Fox Terrorsu closed the season at home with Marinette on March 11.
After a great deal of see-sawing back and forth, the Northerners finally won by a
score of 20-19.
The home games were played in the new Alexander gymnasium, and although
this gym is across the river, the students turned out better than ever before. Their
support of a losing team shows real school spirit.
Very few students know that there is a manager for each sport. It is his duty
to see that all the equipment is checked out and the players' wants cared for. Chuck
Schmidt was senior manager and Elmer Braeger, junior manager. They were depend-
able and above all willing to work, two characteristics which are essential in a good
Although the team lost many games, it always went down fighting and showed
that pluck which is characteristic of the Fox Terrorsf'
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' The Season
Appleton .. ....... II
Appleton .. ...... . 9
Appleton .. ..... ..
Appleton .. .,... ..
Appleton .. ....... ll
Appleton .. ....... 25
Appleton .. ....... lg
Appleton .. ..... ..
Appleton .. ....... 20
Appleton ..... .......... I 9
Total ...... ........ I 5 8
Average ..... ..... I 6
East Green Bay
Fond du Lac ..
East Green Bay
Fond clu Lac ..
M the Marion M,
Back Row-Lyons, Shields, Coach, Marston, Schaefer, Kranhold, Heckert, DeYoung, Reeve, Foote,
Elias, Zilske, Burdick,
Front Row-Davis, Mgr., Crane, Nohr, Kunitz, Neller, Batley, Vvolfgram, Steinacker, Gabriel,
Babino, Burns, Mgr. .
Three successive track championships, a record equal to that of East Green Bay
Having lost the services of Swede Johnston, fifteen point man, the Fox Terrorsn
were somewhat handicapped, but due to the splendid teamwork of Batley, Kunitz, Wolf-
gram, and Captain Neller, the Terrors came through again. With Neller reaching new
heights in the pole-vault, Kunitz and Wolfgram in the sprints, and Batley winning the
same old half-mile, the Orangemen secured enough points to win the Fox River
Valley Conference championship.
The Terrors opened the season with Manitowoc in a dual meet, which was won
by Manitowoc. It was a mark against Appleton but nevertheless showed that the
Terrors had genuine ability.
Next came the conference relays. The Blue and Orange placed second.
A week later the team placed third in the Lawrence meet, competing with such
teams as Lincoln and West High of Milwaukee. ln the state meet at Madison, Apple-
ton placed seventh. Although Neller could not compete in the conference on account
of an injury, the Terrors took first place with a total of,58 points. This meet
ended the season leaving the Orangemen on top.
Appleton High School owes the managers, Burns and Davis, a vote of thanks, for
their efficient handling of the equipment.
gg the Marrow is
15, 1 qi
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VERRIER, GABRIEL, KNUTH, REEVE, TILLY, CARNES
Coach Shields included the manly art of self-defense in his program of ath-
letics for all this year, and over fifty students showed their interest for boxing by
signing up for the tournament. Coach Shields acted as the referee, and Mr. Delforge,
Mr. Kennedy, and Mr. 'Cooper usually judged the bouts. They deserve special men-
tion for their judging since none of their decisions were questioned by the audience.
Boxing also drew a fine crowd of onlookers who showed genuine enthusiasm for the
matches. Some of the battles were quite bloody, but all in all, the boys displayed true
sportsmanship and sometimes real cleverness. A few of them did not know how to
handle the gloves, but they soon learned that this was very necessary. The matches
also gave them a chance to lind out how little they knew about defending themselves.
After a champion in any class had been determined, that champ had to defend his
title against all comers in his weight class. This kept them from feeling too sure of
their crowns. After the smoke cleared away, and the gloves were again packed in moth
balls, the champions remained as follows: flyweight, Robert Carnes: featherweight,
Meyer Gabrielg bantamweight, Norbert DeYoungg lightweight, Paul Wolfe, senior
champion, John Reeveg junior champion, welterweight, Elmer Knuthg middleweight,
Leo Tilly: light heavyweight, Al Breitrickg heavyweight, Orval Winters.
it , -lm Mel-lelt,,
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RYAN, BOETTCHER, KRONSCHNABEL, STRUTZ, HAAC.
Girls' li' ree Throw Contest
The girls' free throw team for 1930 did unusually well since two of our Apple-
ton High School girls helped in making up a team of five girls, who represented the
United States in an international tournament. These two contestants were Leone
Strutz who dropped 34 out of a possible 50 shots, and Adeline Haag who put the ball
through the hoop 32 times out of a possible 50 shots. The Y. lVl. C. A. of Nashville,
Tennessee sponsored this international tournament.
In the sixteen year old group, Bluebell Ryan won first place as city champ.
Bluebell also won first place last year. Caroline Boettcher placed third in the junior
group of the tourney but Genevieve Kronschnabel was defeated in her attempt to place
among the winners.
The team, representing the United States in the international tourney, of which
two were high school girls and three college girls, consisted of the following: Verna
Lauritzen, 44 out of 503 Erlene Irvine, 38 out of 503 Elsie Beck, 30 out of 50g
Adeline Haag, 32 out of 505 and Leone Strutz, 34 out of 50.
The Appleton team also won the World Championship.
g s r ,.
the Q E a is r n it at I
Thirty girls competed in the interclass basketball tourney which resulted in the
award of the trophy to the juniors, captained by Mabel Daelke. The games were
hotly contested, but the juniors' fast passing team, was the favorite.
The results were: First place-Juniors-l000g Second place-Seniors-.5003
The intra-mural basketball honors were contested by, 81 players, ending in a
victory for Bluebell Ryan's squad. This is the second year that Ryan's team has won
the intra-mural cup.
The results were: First place-Bluebell Ryan's teamg Second place4Arlene
Peterson's teamg Third place-Effie Arp's team.
Bluebell was high point scorer in the intra-mural tourney making 56 points, Car-
olyn Boettcher was second with 48 points, and Lillian Breitrick third with 44 points.
The interclasss champs were Mable Daelke, Capt., Arlene Peterson, Caroline
Boettcher, Louise l-leckert, I-lildegard Laux, Geraldine Van Ryzin, Bluebell Ryan,
'Evelyn lngenthron, Wilhelmine Meyer, and Helen Kunitz.
The intra-mural champs were Bluebell Ryan, Capt., Geraldine VanRyzin,
Hildegard Laux, Mildred Strutz, Ruth Lutz, Jane Dresely, Audrey Reider, Mabel
Daelke, and Ruth Riesenweber.
the Marion gg y
H .747 WV K V W W f Ap?
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Back Row-Lutz, Ritger, Fountain, Fe-avel, Alvord, Tillman, Morse, Kunitz, I-Iartsworm, Meyer.
Front Row-Reffke, Pasch, Peterson, Reider, Laux.
The Second Girls' Intra-Mural Tournament this fall proved a great success.
One hundred and twenty girls, comprising eight teams, gave lively competition in this
Much credit is due Adeline Haag, Girls' Athletic Association student manager,
for her splendid work in the alignment of the hockey field, which is situated on the east
side of school, and for the fine condition in which she kept the equipment.
The Athletics under the captainship of Hildega-rde Laux secured first place.
Other members of her team were A. Reider, A. Peterson, E. Alvord, W. Meyer, H.
Kunitz, Ritger, C. Fountain, B. Pasch, G. Morse, H. Hartsworm, L. Tillman, M.
F eavel, S. Reffke, and R. Lutz.
Second place was won by the High School Specials, captained by Genevieve
Kronschnabel. Her team was comprised of A. Mueller, H. Nabbefeld, B. Rohloif,
M. Plutchak, K. Porter, E. Werner, S. Falk, F. Wirtz, P. Haave, l... Heckert, H.
Ventur, P. Meyer, M. Schreiter, and M. Murphy.
The Shamrocks with Geraldine Van Ryzin as captain took third place. B.
Ryan, M. Daelke, H. Dengel, M. Horton, M. Reineck, I... Franz, M. Strutz,
Dresely, A. Sieg, A. Solie, E.. Kamba, and D. Toll made up her team. y
Page one hundred
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Page one hundred two
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A Senior' s Thoughts
Oh, it's fun to be a senior,
And to know we'll soon be through,
With Trig. and French and History,
Ancl other studies too.
But all seniors clon't feel that way,
When it comes to getting through,
Some almost wish they were sophs again,
just coming in to school.
There's the queerest feeling comes to us,
When the high school clays are few,
When we know that soon we'll have
To bid our school adieu.
But when high school days are memories,
We'll be proucl to confess,
That we're graduates from a regular school,
And that school is A. H. S.
Page one hundred three
Qty .g g p -
the Maman Calendar, 1929-1930
9-School opens. Whoopeel
I0-Sophs lost. Poor dears!
ll-Sophs still lost.
24-Faculty holds party for new members.
26-Seniors elect Foote, Meyer, Locksmith, Wichmann.
Juniors elect Clapp, Cilasheen, Balliet, Cnraef.
27-Clarion staff chosen.
28-First football game. We defeat Sheboygan l2-0.
2-First C. A. A. dance. Patent expires on many shoes.
7-Talisman reporters selected.
8-Seniors win interclass cross country race.
I0-First Assembly fire drill.
ll-G. A. A. pep stunt. Great stuff, girls.
A. H. S. cross country team beats Shawano.
l2--6-0 victory over Fondy in football. A
Student Council dance. Sue falls for Joe ,
l6-First Lyceum program. Boy onators from Canada, Mexico and United
States. Feminine A. H. S. rises as a man to get their autographs.
I8-Glce Clubs sing in Assembly.
l9-Manitowoc football team downed, I9-0.
22-Appleton Teachers' Banquet. Oh, lVliss Stevenson!
24--Sad day--First report cards!
Hi-Y sponsors pep session.
26-We get swamped by East, 33-0.
28--Girl Reserves hold initiation banquet at Conway.
30-G. A. A. dance. .
31-Eugene Dejen, sleight-of-hand artist-Eddie Weismiller assisting.
I-Game against West Crreen Bay. Our victory, 7-6.
Cross country team takes third place.
one hundred four
f 1 A x
4-Mr. Miller sings in Assembly.
5-Seniors win interclass football game.
6-Hi-Y party at the Conway. Art meets Jean.
7-Faculty departs for convention in Milwaukee.
Two days furlough!
8-No school! !
9-Oshkosh conquers us.
ll-Athletic awards given out. Orville makes a speech.
I3-Elliott James-Liquid Air Demonstration.
I4-Conservatory Trio plays in assembly.
Superintendent Callahan speaks.
I6-junior class masked party. Somebody tries to put Mr. Helble out.
I9-Marion Telford speaks on safety.
Sophs stop taking alarm clocks apart.
22-Student Council Hop !
28-29-Thanksgiving vacation. Miss Stephenson and Jean Shannon adhere
strictly to their diets.
5--Betty Meyer again wins the Declam. contest.
6-Smith-Spring-Holmes quintette. Bob Burns is thrilled by a smile from
the cello player.
9--Mr. Helble declines position of official dog-catcher.
ll-Betty wins Valley declam. contest.
I3-We get out early. No Home Room period.
I6-Lawrence A Capella chorus in assembly. They work up the Christmas
20-Merry Christmas. Mr. Shields says he doesn't desire neckties.
Zl-Big mistake. Marinette game lost.
9-G. R. candy sale. Orlene gold-digs and gets six bars.
I0-E. G. B. basket ball game. The score is E. Ci. B.-18, A. H. S.-9,
Page one hmzfdred five
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I2--Jessie Ray Taylor, impersonator.
I6-Junior talent displayed in Assembly.
l7-Juniors sponsor pep session.
I8-First game in Alexander gym. We eke out a score I7-l 6 from Neenah.
20-Exams week. Fear is registered on everybody's countenance.
Hockey team wins from Oshkosh.
21-junior Class Play tryouts.
24-Oshkosh hockey team takes revenge.
27-Second semester opens. We notice many a vacant chair .
28-junior Class Play cast is chosen.
Janette Cameron and Jimmy Laird have leads.
29-Senior conferences start.
Hockey team wins from F.. G. B.
3l-Council Hop for the alumni. Oh why, Oh why don't they have programs?
I-Hockey team defeats Neenah. Leo gets a broken nose.
3-Benny Oosterbahn. Oh, these feminine hearts!
Willing to give? Rather!
4-Successor to Shakespeare found in A. H. S. Bill Foote writes an addi-
tion to Macbeth.
7-Fond du Lac game. We win.
Music festival at Chapel.
8-Neenah game there. They win, 22-I 7.
I0-Captain Rooke, Royal Ace.
l4-E. G. B. here. We win! ! !
I5-Soph party. -lack and Art chaperone
20-Noah Beilhartz, make-up artist.
2l-Oshkosh conquers Shielclsmen, 24-l8.
25-Ben Greet players. The autograph-seekers are in their glory.
28-Junior Class Play. What charm!
We lose the Manitowoc game.
tin is Q l ri ra r ti gn
2-Russell Wichmann gives organ recital at Methodist Church.
6-Glee Club Party. '
7--Foncly game, I5-l 3.
I4-Music festival at Oshkosh.
l8-Oratory tryouts. Karl Ek, Cliff Burg, Bob Mortimer, Freddy Mar-
shall and Chuck Widsteen make it.
20-George Morse, zoologist.
21-Last basket ball game. We get second honors, Marinette first.
22-First day of spring.
24-Duke Van Buren, traveler and entertainer
26-Miss Anderson succumbs.
- Girl Reserves have big spree. Betty and Jack write a poem.
31--Dr. Sanford starts us thinking.
8-Captain Dinnie Upton.
l0-Oratorical contest. Bob gets first.
II-Oh, this weather. We all have prickly heat.
l2-Spring vacation. Hurrah! Rain!
24-Valley oratorical contest at Marinette.
25-All school party.
l-Bolton-Roth extemporaneous contest.
2-Musical festival concert at Green Bay.
3-Relay carnival at Manitowoc.
I0-Triangular track meet here. East and West Green Bay.
24-Triangular meet here. West Green Bay, Oshkosh and Appleton.
26-Senior Class Play. No leads .
29-Class dayg Senior banquetg Clarion distributed.
31-Conference meet at Marinette.
9-Day of reckoning. We get our marks.
Page one hundred seven
1 s ': i I
I is I
1 the Murrieta is
Page one hundred eight
Could I but open wide your eyes,
And help you see where beauty lies,-
Could I some little chance word say,
And make life clearer from that day:
Could I but search the depths of youth,
And help you come to love the truth
For its own sake,-and learn, perchance,
That truth evolves through toleranceg
Could I but help you clearer thoughts to think,
And teach you that ambition's weakest link
Determines what the chain of life shall be,-
And more than knowledge holds your destiny:
Could I but by my life inspire,
Quest for lVlinerva's altar fire,
Teach you ideas can't avail
Where judgment, truth, and honor fail:
Then happy would I be that day,
Though you forgot all I might say
About the lesson ................ it were naught,
The perfect lesson had been taught,
-CLEMENT D. KETCHUM.
' YOURS :-
Till the milk shakes.
ep, Mi E
Page one hundred nine
E: 5 A
., , . ..
,. . .s
Norbert De Young
ose h Doerfler
Page one hundred ten
By Their Works Ye Shall Know Them
On its beat
Still on Bob
Too shy to say
A good time
Lots of things
His own affairs
Wants to be
Out of school
You tell 'em
Znd Tom Mix
Like his cousin
I S E
Ought to be
Wooed and won
A Helen Wills
fi ' if L
' 5? H' :'
dn ..- 1 . ,gs ,
Who knows ?
Not yet won
Still his own
Where it's invited
In his work f
G. A. A.
Still her own
In the right
Too shy to say
All the girls
Not .yet located
Lots of things
Not at home
The 3 Musketeers
Sticky with gum
Lots of things
Wants to be
In the movies
Just as she is
. , .f.
Ought to be
In the movies
What she wants
Thinking about it
2nd Amy Lowell
one hundred eleven
Not yet Asleep
Industrial arts Wandering
Unknown Quite normal
Off girls Janette
ME You know
? Her own affairs
In the right Ditto
Wrong side Nellie
Studies G. R.
Not yet discovered Freckles
Studies O. K.
Beauty O. K.
A good time Talking
O. K. O. K.
Gone Begging Talking
School boy figure Eating
G. A. A. VVandering
In her work Studying
Debating Ever changing
Blockie Quite normal
Being collegiate Gone
Desire for Failing
Sweet serenity Peace
Still safe Studies
Never can tell His own business
Not yet Talking
O. K. O. K.
Left side ............
G. A. A. G. A. A.
Curls Her clothes
Curly hair Lost
Her smile Bookkeeping
Aching Quite normal
Page one hundred twelve
Wants to be
A heart smasher
More heard of
Just O. K.
A heart smasher
ought to be
As she likes
More heard of
As she likes
More heard of
Cleo Seybold A
A good time
A good time
Sticky with gum
All the girls
The opposite sex
Wants to be
Like his brother
Less picked on
Like her sister
I gf? Si
Ought to be
More heard of
2nd John Gilbert
More heard of
More heard of
Page one hundred thirteen
V 5' 5163,
Mark Van Ryzin
Virginia Van Wyk
A good time
Elizabeth Wickesburg Studies
My girl friends
'T it H
rf' ew w' if
CA ' -f:.
Page one hundred fourteen
Wants to be
L N .ae
Ought to be
More heard of
What he wants
DOWN ON THE FARM
A miniature Musical Comedy
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Ladies of the Ensemble
BILL F ooTE
City Girls: The Misses Meyer, Downer, Burns, and Catlin.
Country Girls: The Misses Bielke, Trittin, Locksmith, Van Wyk, Guckenberg,
Schultz, Hoffman, and Richmond.
Men of the Ensemble
City Boys: Messrs. Gilman, Johnson, Van Ryzin, and Roemer.
Country Boys: Messrs. Langman, Schweitzer, Burg, and Loose.
Music by The Kimball orchestra--under the direction of Professor Kimball,
internationally known orchestra leader. Professor Wichmann at' the piano.
Property Managers-Leo Tilly and Lawrence Oosterhous.
Page one hundred fifteen
EDITORIAL STAFF OF CLARION
I I I FOII A
the Marion J
' IWW x'I 1,
Associate Editor -
Senior Editor -
Literary Editor -
Activities Editor -
Boys' Athletics Editor
Girls' Athletics Editor
Staf Photographers -
Student Life Editors
Typist - -
Business Manager -
Assistant Business Manager
Business - -
Page one hundred sixteen
- MARY STILP
- RAMONA RYAN
' MARION PANSKY
- LLOYD RIEHL
- CECILE BLICK
MISS RUTH LOAN
MISS ESTHER GRAEF
E A,,,4 K g V A A
Editor-infchief - - -
Managing Editor -
Sports Editor -
Exchange Editor -
Humor Editor - -
LILLIAN GUCKENBERG LILLIAN PARSONS
ANN MAURER ORLENE WETTENGEL
BEVERLY BREINIG THELMA NOHR
ANITA CAST HELEN JEANNE INGOLD
CATHERINE FOUNTAIN HELEN MCGRATI-I
Business Manager - - -
Assistant Business Manager and Typist
- - KARL Ex
NORMAN CLAFF, WILLIAM FOOTE
- BETTY ELIAS
DELIA VAN DEN BOSCH
ROBERT MORTIMER STANSBURY YOUNG RYLLIS BATZLER ROBERT BURNS
FRED MARSHALL WILLIAM ZUEHLKE DAVID TRITTIN KATHERINE WATSON
Advertising Ma,nager - - -
Assistant Manager I - - -
- HELEN BLOCK
JEAN DE BAUFER MARJORY JACOBSON DICK GRAEF VERONICA ROUBEDEAU
BOB GRAEF JUNE KAUFMAN ELIZABETH LONG DELMONT BRADFORD
Circulation Manager ---- VERONICA MCCINTY
Assistant Manager - - VIOLA DEICHEN
ELOISE SMELTZER MARY STILP NORMAN TRAAS GORDON GREINER
Sponsors - - - - MIss SAECKER, MISS ANDERSON
Page one hundred seventeen
E25 F ,. -4
'ff ee ee
The Ummm Page one hundred eighteen
the it E ti ir t n it ff' 5 4 : M C 'ra Q
Publications g C
This is the Talisman, the weekly newspaper,
which has brought you news every week. It is edited
under the sponsorship of Miss Anderson and Miss
Saecker. Tallies are distributed each Tuesday
during the home room period. It is published by four
different staffs: editorial, business, circulating, and ad-
The Talisman presents to you news that is still news
and news that can be appreciated. The paper contains
four pages of interesting events which are edited
through the cooperation of the student body.
-Don't forget, The Talisman Tellsln'
Here is the annual Clarion to which practically
the whole student body has subscribed. It serves as a
summary of the year's occurrences.
This year the theme of the Clarion centers around
the paper industry in the Fox River Valley. Under
the sponsorship of the senior class and with the whole-
hearted backing of the students and teachers, it has
been made a success.
For several years the Clarion has received a first-
rating among yearbooks. We hope that this edition
will also be placed among the foremost.
The Student Council puts out this publication,
edited by Betty Meyer and Gordon Holterman. Its
purpose is to inform students of the life at Appleton
High School. The sophomores especially should ap-
preciate this book, for it guides them throughout their
trying year at school. The student handbook has also
proved beneficial to the upper classmen. The book is
compiled under four main divisions: general adminis-
tration and information, courses of study, school ac-
tivities, and pupil guidance.
In order to cover the expense of editing the hand-
book, a sum of fifteen cents was taken out of the class
Page one hundred nineteen
y g the Mettetott ,,.,
QW gwy .wie
School Flag Contest
As our country and our state have Hags to represent them, it is no more than
proper that good, old A. H. S. should have a Hag, too.
Remembering this, the Student Council sponsored a contest this year for a school
Hag. Over seventy-live designs were turned in to the judges, Miss Spence and Miss
Heller. Three of these were picked, and the student body voted for the best design.
After the votes were counted, it was found that Carl Roehl's Hag had been chosen.
Second and third places went to Lillian Guckenberg and Don Mueller, respectively.
Five, three, and two dollars were given as prizes. The winning design is on the cover
of the annual and a large Hag, made by the sewing class, is run up every day with the
Page one Izuudred twenty
J the Marian gs
.J W? 321-
3. . ' -,
JANETTE AND NJIMMIEH
The Charm School
Wasn't it just daaa-rlingP Oh, Jimmie! lsn't he just marvelous? These
were some of the exclamations of the fairer sex as they came from Lawrence Memorial
Chapel on Friday, February 28. What's it all about? Ah! they went to see the
Junior Class Play, The Charm School . Jimmie as Austin Bevins, inherited a girls'
school. COh! Oh!J And then, he tried to run it himself by teaching the girls charm.
l-lere's where Janette Cameron comes in, as Elise Benedotti. It was love at first
sight when she saw James Laird, alias Austin. Then followed complications which
raised the proverbial roof. Charles l-lueseman, as l-lomer Johns, tried to get Jim-
mie to drop the school, as Miss Hays, played by Muriel Belling, was an old sweetheart
of his, and he wanted her to have complete charge of the entire school: but Jimmie
would have nothing of it. Austin's friends, David MacKenzie, George Boyd, Jim
Perkins, and Tim Perkins, played by Gordon l-lolterman, John Rossmeissl, Charles
Widsteen, and Robert lClarnes, went with Jimmie to help him run the school. Oh!
What a mess they made of things! Some of the pupils fell in love with the teachers,
and vice versa. Miss Curtis, played by Janet Murphy, did her best to be severe, but
it just wasn't in her nature, land she also fell , The pupils who caused some of the
trouble around the school were: Salnly Boyd, Muriel Doughty, Ethel Spelvin, Alix
Mercier, foo-la-laJ, Lillian Strafford, Madge Kent, and little Dotsie. These parts
were well played by Mgarion Pansky, Mary Brooks, Eloise Smeltzer, l-lelen Jean In-
gold, Elizabeth Shannon, Violette Strelke, and Ruth Harris. After the smoke had
cleared away, Jimmie and Janette were in each others arms.
The music for the entire play was furnished by the high school orchestra under
the direction of Mr. E. C. Moore. Much of the credit for this successful play, is due
Miss Ruth lVlcKennan, who coached this wonderful production.
Page one hundred twenty-one
if 9 ,
A tts QE ll er t or it gfagg
we 1' ? . ,f -ff-A-A--A----7+ ,,-- A . . .W . - -
JEAN SHANNON-A ladcierg so she can get off her high horse.
BESSIE. BABCOCK-Cod liver oilg to gain those stylish curves.
HTUBBYH REETZ-A box of Marmolag for that perfect thirty-six.
HORACE DAVIS-A soda fourztaing so he won't have to spend his money on malted
BERTIE BURNS-A bucket and shovelg to aid her in digging for gold.
'VON CATLIN-Pair of roller slfatesg to get home.
JOHN REEVE-A platformg so he can be more easily admired.
CHUCK SCHMIDT--Green neclfiieg lrish adore green.
JOHN LONSDORF--Blondcxg to keep those golden tresses.
EVELYN SCHILTZ-More hennag for the other side.
LILA LOCKSMITH-A carig to carry home her books.
LAWRENCE OOSTERHOUS-A brcakg to win the heart of Janette.
ELDINE WIEGAND-A scholarsluipg to continue her singing.
VIRGINIA VAN WYK-A joke book: to be more original.
NOR BERG-A pcrmanentg to increase his sex appeal.
JOHN ROEMER-Dancing teacher: to become more graceful.
DOLORES DOHR-A halo: to add a finishing touch to her angelic looks.
COLIN MURPHY-Flypaperg so he can catch Hies better.
LLOYD RIEI-II.-Clueg to keep that pleasant grin on his face.
5 E 1: I gl
2 : 5 ffi , '
Q 'iiir Il
, - Nl
, , , . ,h h fltuilmr
Page one hundred twenty-two
l into Mitt '
ftrl l S mf I A f'
334, tr , Qt S V
I ' --.
emmet mo Rtell
gordon holt Erman
nOr berg A LOVE STORY
tUbby reetz Presentation
jol-ln lonsclorf Destmatlgn
warRen batley Fhrtatlpn .
ieo tiny Frfrjrlcaflon
- ---f r nl 1a ion
WllllE. foote Adoration
chArles wiclsteen Inspiration
lyle minlsschmidt DCCIHYEWOU
bob ' frieclerS
HEY HANSGYI f
Tcacl er- Are trousers singular or plural?
Fl-ubby 4 Singular at the top and plural at the bottom.
A FLAPPE.R'S PARODY
It's three o'clock in the morning,
l've walked the whole night through,
And daylight soon will be clawning,
Just one more mile or two.
That moonlight so entrancing
Seemed to be made for us two,
But l'cl rather keep right on walking
Feller, than ride with you.
Page one lzzmclrurz' fztwzfy-tlzwc
5. A I -
Mm Mamma U???55
Page one hundred twenty-four
What's the difference between one yard and two yards?
Why, certainly, a fence.
Foote- This is the plot of the story l'm writing. A midnight scene is laid.
Two burglars creep stealthily toward the house. They climb a wall and force open
a window. They enter the house. The clock strikes one-
Wichmann- Which one ?
You can always tell a Senior as she's ever sedately gowned,
You can always tell a Junior by the way she jumps around,
You can always tell the faculty by its impressive ways and such,
You can .always tell a Sophomore, but you can't tell him much, CEh, what?j
Say, Sophs! If you want to kill time, why not try working it to death?
ln a church, at the front, her brother aged eight is being christened.
Little Girl- Behind his ears, too, Reverend Smythe!
He- Does Vera look her age?
She- No, she overlooks it.
Boy- Gimme some female spudsf'
Grocer- Are you crazy?
Boy- No, lVle fadder sent me after two sex of potatoes.
Where do bad little girls go?
SX It v : '-
it K! I, -.ssl
fa 3, N ' ,
W' Axxx .
X 1 W xxxxe X
crmnininunnn .1 lllllll1lllXlllllllllll2
X I ' new ra.
THATS ENOUGH OUT OF YOU.
Vlfhat is the difference between gulf and golf?
Gulf is a waste of water-golf is a waste of time.
Pagf nm' Iiuudrvd fwL'11!y-15716
Q if gi?
' ' I ' - , ..u..m.....u..,........, ,,,,.-,,,,Ah.,L ...AM A-VMWAW ,V WA T .:f 53 'f
as was - H
sw N' it
Horsie D.- Do you deny that we are descended from monlieys?,'
Bobby B.- If you want to claim that descent, I won't dispute you. Why
should I argue with you 'about your family tree?
Said the violin to the harp, You're a lyre.
And there was a Scotchman who willed his body to save funeral expenses.
Glenn- Why are you mailing all those empty envelopes?
Normy-'Tm cutting classes in a correspondence school, dumbbell.
John Rossmeissl- You ought to go into the movies.
Marion Pansky- Oh, you flatter my looks!
John Rossmeissl- No, you're IOOQ talky.
'I'm Following You -Chuck Schmidt
I've Got a Feeling l'm Falling -Tubby Reetz.
Love lVle -Jean Shannon.
There's a Long Long Trail Awindingu-Horace Davis
Lover, Come Back to lVle -Connie Hammes.
'Kamp'-ing Tonight -Normy Kneip.
Old Black 'joe' -Sue Jennings. X
Wishing and Waiting for Love -lda Downer.
Happy Days are Here Again -Herbie Schmidt.
THEY WISH THEY HAD
Horace Davis-John Barrymore's profile.
Bob Burns-George O'Brien's figure.
Nor Berg-Buddy Rogers technique.
Em lVlortell-El Brendel's way with women.
Mark Van Ryzin-Lloyd Hamilton's cleverness
Reetz the Slender--Tom lVlix's Tactics.
Lawrence Oosterhous-Ramon Navarro's vo ce
Cliff Burg-Gary Cooper's nonchalance.
Karl Ek-John Gilbert's persuasive manner
Von Ccombing herhairl- l wonder if my hair has any electricity in it?
Jean- It must be-it comes from a dry cell.
Page one hundred twenty-six
,wp Y rs
' S '
the Marian THE A. I-I. S. MURDER MYSTERY
As I entered my study on that bleak December morning, I was conscious of an
aura of gloom that pervaded the air instead of the usual tobacco smoke. It was easily
explicable-I had spent my time during the previous two weeks reading a novel by Sax
My bookcase was filled with the scent of strychnine, arsenic, and bitter almond.
Aha! said I, Sax is getting ambitious! But scarcely had I uttered these words
when something fell with a soft plop on my unsuspecting head. It was the body of a
noted sleuth, Coach Shields.
Blood was oozing from a dozen places in his body, and dirks, tomahawks, dag-
gers, stilettoes, knives, forks, and rusty nails protruded from it. I felt his pulse. Dead!
I cried. What fiend has perpetrated this bloody deed? Well, I will soon find out,
for here is where the sleuth gets sleuthedf'
I attempted to call the police, but, as I might have suspected, the telephone wires
were cutg so I returned to the den and attempted to analyze the case. The telephone
wires were cut, and I ascertained that the doors were locked on the outside. Obviously
the murderer was inclined to hush the matter up. The evidence seemed pre-eminently
Italian, Indian, and American. Perhaps-and here I licked my lips-perhaps the
villain might be Miss Borghilde Anderson. I jumped through the window and sum-
moned the nearest patrol wagon. In no time time the entire police force of Appleton
was at my disposal. When they reached my home with a hastily muttered Anything-
yousaymaybeusedagainstyou, the chief began to snoop around after data. First he
examined the weapons. Whozearetheze? he asked.
Oh, I said, these are from my private arsenal, but thinks I the murderer must
be Miss Anderson.
I-Ieswalleredpoisonf' said friend chief. Whozewaszit.
To tell the truth, that comes from my lab.
''WheredidafirstfindtheboclyP quoth he.
Honestly, chief, when I was first aware of it, it was almost on top of my head.
You can't prove anything by that.
Oh, I can't. Listen, sonny, you're under suspicion for manslaughter.
Only manslaughter? I thought for a second it was for murder. I-Ie explored
the pockets, and finally pulled forth a letter, the signature of which was missing.
It's a threatening letter, said friend chief. When we find who wrote this,
we'll find the murderer. Listen: '
You are in great danger. Meet me in the study of my home at I2 tonight.
I deduce from the date that Mr. Shields is rather late in keeping his appointments.
As unofficial investigator and suspect, said I, I ought to warn you that I al-
ways get my man.
You're under arrest,' said the chief.
But the evidence! The poison-the weapons.
Ah, I said, I see it all now. You say I'm under arrest?
Well, it's gratifying to know that I always get my man. Sing Sing, ho.
Page one Izrmdrrfd twczzty-sevefz
time Marion , ,,
.L ii RA i a s 5 A
'Y Q l X l
ln recognition of outstanding participation in extra-curricular activities, our high
school bestows certain awards upon the participants.
The highest individual honor obtainable is the winning of the Craftsmanship
Shield by a senior. This reward is significiant of the best all-around student-the one
whose ability as a leader includes excellence in studies, a fine spirit of cooperation, and
the maintenance of a fine attitude.
Another high honor is election into the National Honor Society. This society
is chosen by the faculty to represent those students who are outstanding in scholarship,
leadership, character, and service.
Each year, too, the American Legion awards a medal to the most outstanding
For conspicuous service in journalism, a student is awarded membership in the
Quill and Scroll, national honorary journalistic society.
The letter A in orange chenille is given to those who have participated suc-
cessfully in football, basketball, track, hockey, cross-country, Talisman, Clarion, de-
bate, oratory, declamation, extemporaneous speech, Girls' Athletic Association, and
music. On the cross-bar of each A is a special symbol of the activity in which
the letter was earned.
Wearing the school symbol signifies that the school has given the stamp of ap-
proval for work well-done in an activity, it means that the sponsor of the activity and
the faculty committee on awards have recognized a student as being worthy of such
lt is left to the wearer of the blue and orange A to realize that he represents
his activity and his school. In him are reflected the high school standards of our Alma
Mater in every branch of school lifeg upon him rests the responsibility of maintaining
Appleton High School Traditions
In the word traditions is embodied all that a student holds dear in his high
school life--the things that he will remember as others have remembered their high
school days. When the day of graduation approaches, and we realize with regret
-more than regret-that the time of parting has come, we feel fmore deeply than
ever, what these traditions mean to us.
At our entrance as sophomores, we saw that the past with its traditions stood be-
hind our school: as juniors, we saw that fact emphasized, as seniors, we furthered the
worth-while and purposeful traditions of that, the oldest class.
As sophomores, it is traditional that the class present the school with a Hag as
a class gift. The seniors carry the tradition further by electing two representative class-
men as keepers of the flag to care for this symbol of patriotism. The junior and
senior class plays and the musical performances which represent each class are worthy tra-
ditions, too. The speech events, namely, the Dame Declamatory contest for girls, the
I-leiss Oratorical Contest for boys, and the extemporaneous speech contest for both boys
and girls are anticipated. The sponsoring and publication of the annual, the Clarion,
sponsorship of the annual senior vaudeville, the senior banquet and Class Day are all
senior traditions. On 'Class Day, in accordance with tradition, the seniors depict the
history of the class and pass on to the junior class, the spade and key, emblematic of the
passing of that class into leadership in the school. journalistic and athletic awards are
These are the things that make our school so dear to us, these things that live on
as memories through the years-our traditions.
Page one hundred twenty-eight
me Ummm Page one hundred twenty nme
V ,., 7?-f f Wm- K, , -, .ufox I 'V
P ge one hundred thirty
the Q l art a it my
t. ... - C .c
lnstead of the usual section of advertisements, the Clarion has sulbstituted a list
of sponsors consisting of business and professional men of Appleton. Although this
policy was adopted only a few years ago, the response has been most generous and
this years business staff has been unusually successful in obtaining sponsorships.
Again we ask the readers of the Clarion to show their appreciation of this good
will by patronizing and supporting the firms and individuals listed below.
Accountants and Auditgs
E. A. Dettman
Architects and Engineers
Orbison 81 Orbison
Automotive and Bicycle Supplies
Gamble Store tWm. Helmj
Groth Bicycle Shop
Appleton State Bank
Citizen's National Bank
First National Bank
Outagamie County Bank
Elm Tree Bakery
Beauty Parlors and Barber Shops
Conway Beauty Shop
Northern Hotel Barber Shop
Books and Ojice Supplies
Conkeyls Book Store
General Office Supply Co.
E. W. Shannon
Sylvester Sz Nielsen
Candy and Cigar Stores
Diana Sweet Shop
Oaks' Candy Shop
United Cigar Store
Blue Rock Bottling Works
Wm. Hamm 811 Son
Civic Organisations and Publications
Appleton Chamber of Commerce
Y. M. C. A.
Clothiers and Tailors
Appleton Army Store
E. E. Cahail
Cameron 81 Schultz
Jenss Clothing Store
Matt Schmidt 8: Son
Thiede Good Clothes
George Walsh Co.
A. F.. Adsit
S. I. Kloehn
C. I. Perschbacher
H, K. Pratt
F. V. Hauch
LLOYD RIEI-IL, Business Manager.
Belling's Drug Store
Johnson's Cleaners Sz Dyers
Geenenls Dry Goods Co.
Gloudemans Gage Dry Goods
I. C. Penney Co.
H. L. Davis-Appleton Post-Crescent
Donald McMahon-Clarion 1928
Chas. F. Baldwin
Wm. Van Nortwick
Market Garden 81 Floral Co.
Riverside Greenhouse 8z Floral Co.
Fruits and Fancy Groceries
A. P. Segal
Brettschneider Furniture Co.
Hartman Furniture 81 Carpet Co.
Leath Furniture Co.
Nigbor Fur Coat Co.
Berry Motor Co.
August Brandt Co.
Central Motor Car Co.
Curtis Motor Sales
Hilligan Nash Co.
O. R. Kloehn Inc.
Satterstrom Chevrolet Co.
Wolter Motor Co.
Montgomery Ward Co.
Gift Shops -
Ideal Photo Sz Gift Shop
Treasure Box Gift Shop
National Tea Co.
The Universal Groceries
Hauert Hardware Co.
Schlafer Hardware Co.
Badger Furnace Co.
Home Furnace Co.
Page one hundred thirty-one
sg? .ss-3 if
the Marion Clarion Sponsors
Hotels and Restaurants
Insurance and Real Estate
C. H. Hueseman
Laabs Sz Shepherd
W. F. McGowan-New York Life
Geo. H. Packard-Mass. Mutual Life
W. E. Smith
Stevens Sz Lang
George R. Wettengel
Geo. H. Beckley
First Trust Co.
Hackett, Hoff, Sz Thierman
Seaverns Sz Co.
H. H. Kamps
Peerless National Laundry
Benton, Bosser, Tuttrup
Judge Theodore Berg
Bradford Sz Bradford
Frank, Wheeler Sz Pelkey
F. J. Rooney
Joseph Witmer 1
Lumber and Fuel
Balliet Supply Co.
Lothar G. Graef Lumber Co.
Hettinger Lumber Co.
Ideal Lumber Sz Coal Co.
G. W. Jones Lumber Co.
Appleton Chair Co.
Appleton Machine Co.
Superior Knitting Works
Appleton Wire Works
Appleton Wood Products
Fox River Knitting Co.
Heinzkill Soap Works
J. J. Plank
Standard Manufacturing Co.
Weber Knitting Mills
Wisconsin Wire Works
Meyer-Seeger Music Co.
Page one hundred thirty-two
Paper Manufacturers and fobbers
Appleton Coated Paper Co.
Fox River Paper Co.
Patten Paper Co.
Riverside Fiber Sz Paper Co.
Frank F. Koch
Physicians and Surgeons
Bolton Sz Mielke
E. H. Brooks
G. T. Hegner
Moore Sz Neidhold
-A. E. Rector
Reeve Sz MacLaren
C. E. Ryan
NV. S. Patterson
Ryan Sz Long
Printers and Engravers
Badger Printing Co.
F. G. Moyle
National Engraving Co.
A. J. Geniesse Sz Co.
Grace's Apparel Shop
Herner's Hosiery Shop
The Fashion Shop
Schools and Educators
Actual Business College
A. G. Meating
A. G. Oosterhous
Ben. J. Rohan
M. H. Small
F. B. Younger
Heckert Shoe Co.
Roach's Sport Shop
Valley Sporting Goods Co.
Wisconsin Michigan Power Co.
Lutz Ice Co.
S. C. Shannon Co.
Wadhams Oil Co.
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