Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1935 volume:
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MERICA laces no more momentous problem
today than the decision of what is to be
done for the youth of today. Eagerly they turn
towards the schools and eagerly they reach for
society to give the best ol its experience, they
clamor for the stimuli to be creative and produc-
tivei and they joyously and hopefully reach lor
the torch which they desire to carry higher and
brighter. From the l.atin Grammar School to the
academy to the free high school as We lcnovv it
today, the story of secondary education is one oi
constant adaptation to changing needs. The adap-
tation must be continuous and accelerated if the
secondary school is to l4eep abreast ol a social
scene changing with increasing rapidity and to
play any significant pioneering part at the outpost
of human needs.
As our youth turns to the school it is a challenge
to give societyis best. As young America goes to
school so may vve shape our destiny, as young
America turns from school so shall our destiny lie.
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FUUNDER5 Ulf My tgraZTZT,g?MsQ A
SU-lOUl.5 OF A lVl E ll l CA 'fifiitiftf
THROUGH the publication ol this boolc, the Clarion pays tribute to
the three century long struggle which began formally in 1635 when the
Boston l.atin School, forerunner of the present American high school,
established tree public education lor the First time in the modern vvorld.
Efforts of the public high school to teach youth hovv to vvorlc, hovv to
thinlc, and hovv to play have not always availed against civic apathy, but
universal, democratic education has endured as a principle for three hundred
years, as a major lactor ol the American Dream. The creating ol an enlightened
citizenry, capable of providing peace and abundance lor all is still the
hope of those who are not altogether succumbed to selfish interests or
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-l-he theme of this boolc hopes to show hovv secondary education haw!! P
expanded its historic role, and hovv our modern high school novv performs
its vvorl4. ln early American history subjects were fevv and the outside
activities tool4 little responsibility in developing the lull realization ol am A A
student's character. Today, the high school must meet the demands ol modern
society in complexity, variety of interest, and direction ol lile.
-lo those vvho savv the implications of an educated youth, to those vvho
set the sail in the right direction tovvard true democratic ideals, this book
is sincerely dedicated. 4
Q, In 1635 The cifizens of
Bos'ron,1'hen in HS second year
of exisfence, me? and
founded The firm' free
school in America
Illll FIRST Sflllllll AND
IIXIE QUA NON ol
tlie Englislwman namely
lwis lfiome, cl'1urcl'1 and state, as-
sumed tlweir accustomed rela-
tionslwips in tlwe new land ol
America by developing insti-
tutions necessary to promote
social and economic progress.
Cn tl'1e "l3rli ol tlie Qd monetli
l635H - tlwe twenty-tlwird ol
April, by our calendar, live years
altertlie settling ol Boston - tlwe
citizens ol tl'iat town voted Htliat
our protlwer plwilemon pormont,
slwalpe intreated to pecome
sclwolemaster lor tl'ie teacliing
and nourtering ol clwildren vyitlw
us.H August 19,1636 a supscrip-
tion Was made.
MISS CARRIE E. MORGAN
MR. BEN. J. ROHAN
HE art of living consists of finding the place
between too little and too much. The truly
educated person possesses this balance and never
talces himself, anybody or anything else too
High school education teaches how to live
better. The high school of tomorrow may be
expected to do its job even more successfully.
The colonial schoolmasters included a few
scholars for teachers of professional standing,
but more often they were dissenting clergymen,
educated rogues and adventurers. Professional
training for teachers began seriously with the
academies and later normal classes in the high
school. Today the high school teacher must be
qualified with at least a regular college career
and a minimum number of hours of practice
teaching. Technical requirements in some locali-
ties are very strict. However, the modern ten-
dency is to place more and more confidence in
personal ability in the teacher. Men and women
of exceptional independence, intelligence and
courage are proving their mettle in high schools.
Here may be the place for the future to mal4e
its bow, to the past and the present. Good
teachers have always been and always will be.
Probably no human being who has gone to
school any length of time has failed to come
under the influence of a teacher who could
inspire him to interest and thus to learning. The
exceptional teacher of today will be present
everywhere tomorrow for the career of teach-
ing will be a privileged one and only the finest
talents will be enlisted. Teachers will be coun-
cilors and guides who will draw out what is
strongest and finest in every student. Teachers
of tomorrow will have training based upon a
broad cultural base. A real mastery of subject
matter will be coupled with a true understand-
ing of objectives and purposes of life and of
education as we lcnow it here in America.
Qur teaching problem as well as the training
of teachers has changed as well. Three hundred
years ago only the privileged class attended
school. The curriculum was very limited it being
only necessary to teach Latin and reading. As
late as 1880 only two per cent of the high
school population attended schools. From 'l9lO
to 1930 the problem has become radically
different. During these years the high school
population grew eight times as fast as the rest
of the population. ln T932 the percentage has
grown to over fifty per cent of the fourteen to
seventeen age group. As our whole situation
becomes more complex it becomes increasingly
hard to deal with its many implications.
But education will be its own best defense.
lf the future will be as we see it now we will
not need to dig deep in old volumes or partici-
pate in popular advertising stunts to sell educa-
tion to the nation. Schools will prove that the
educated mind is not a mere creature of its own
time. Hlfducation is emancipation from herd
opinion, self mastery, capacity for self criticism
suspended judgment, and urbanityf'
HERBERT H. HELBLE
O 0 O - 6 0 O
0 O 9 O l O O
Dean of Girls
H LELAND DELFORGE V
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The rod and dunce cap
were encouragemem' To
The Iagqard and school life
was Severe and ferrifying
EARLY SCIIBDLMASTERS AND Sfllillhns
ANI! Tl-ll-Ill! MDIIEHN CIIUNTEIIPAIIT
GLLQQUIES Fit lor
plays were com-
posed by the master Written in
l.atin. ln the larger schools the
poys vvere divided into Hlormsll,
those in the same class sitting
together on one lbench. The
advance lrom one lorm to the
next seems to have been made
at yearly intervals. l-here was
also a change ol position vvithin
a class according to the good-
ness or the padness ol the stu-
dents, recitations. Emulation vvas
lreely employed to attract the
younger pupils to the position ol
head oi the class. The scholars
were drilled upon fundamentals.
lTl-l hesitation we entered the portals of
Appleton Senior High School in 1932, it
is with reluctance that we leave. Even after
pondering over the trials and tribulations of the
past three years, we pause in uncertainty before
venturing very far from that priceless guidance
and protection of our Alma Mater.
The distressing conditions of the near future
are constantly being unveiled before our be-
wildered and distraught eyes. But, fortified with
the invaluable advantages of a high school edu-
cation, we are equipped to face that uncertain
We have shown our appreciation of the con-
fidence vested in us by our elders through our
accomplishments of the past years. We may well
be proud of our distinguished standing. Qur
class has maintained consistent high scholastic
ratings throughout our school years. It has been
honorably represented in the various activities
of the school. We wish to perpetuate this record
to serve as an inspiration for a start toward the
goal of achievement for our followers.
But it must be remembered that we have gained
only the preludes of our various careers in this
splendid manner. There are a great many more
steps to be talcen before our ambitions should
be satisfied. Alf these banners, medals, and
trophies alone, won during our immediate past,
will never guide us through this precarious
world. If we lean upon them but once, they
become an encumbrance immediately. Qur
qualifications for the future are judged more by
what we do when we get there than by what
we have done in the past.
Now, as the most glorious days of our lives
are left behind us, never to be relived, we wish
to leave a few parting words of advice with our
successors. Be careful, lest you be led astray too
easily by the misleading words of laudation with
which your efforts of today are commended.
Tomorrow you will be no more able to be sup-
ported by praise than now. Reap the benefits of
an education while it is possible. Knowledge
is the one thing that can be neither stolen nor
lost during a lifetime.
9 Q 9 Q Q 0
6 9 0 0 0 O
Basketball 3, Volleyball 3.
l-l. R. Basketball 4, l-li-Y 4.
STEPHEN BALLIET A E '
Senior Vaudeville, Sophomore Triangle Q, Hi-Y '
3, 4, German Club.
French Club 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Masque and Book 4.
MARY LOU BARTA
Clarion Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, Junior
Play, Senior Vaudeville, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
German Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Masque
and Book 3, 4, Assistant Librarian.
l-l. R. Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 4.
Basketball 2, 3, G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
Football 4, l-li-Y 4, l-l. R. Basketball Q.
l-li-Y 3, 4, H. R. Basketball 4.
Chorus 3, 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior L Q 6
i ' fi
Chorus 3, 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, Junior
Play, Senior Vaudeville, Declamatory 3, 4.
Student Council 3, Girl Reserves 4, G. A. A
9, 3, 4.
Talisman 4, Clarion 4, Girl Reserves 4, Ouill
and Scroll 4.
. ,. U.. .
DONALD BLAZER T
Masque and Boolc 4, German Club 3, 4, Sopho
more Triangle, Hi-Y 3, 4.
Chorus 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, G. A. A. 2.
Football 3, 4, H. R. Basketball 9, 3, Bancl 3, 4
Hi-Y 2, Pep Band 4.
. . . l . . .
DOROTHY BELLING T'
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MILDRED BLINDIQI2 JU bf ww'
Senior Vaudeville, Masque and Book 3, 4,
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4, German Club 3, 4, Hockey Q.
Talisman 4, Chorus 3, Oratory 4, Varsity Debate
4, Sophomore Triangle, German Club 3, 4,
Chorus Q, French Club 4, Sophomore Triangle,
l-li-V 3, 4.
ELMEI2 BOSSERMAN ' me A faffw' T8 W
Orchestra 3, 4, Band Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville, JA'
German Club 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Pep Band Q, 3, 4,
MOWRV F. BREUER
Sophomore Triangle, Spartan Hi-Y 3, 4, Base-
lS2',,I . VIRGINIA BROWN
wx Class Secretary 3, Student Council 4, Band
Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4, Class
Cabinet 3, 4.
TOM cfxrum ll yllw '
oscma Biaucrs ' T
Entered from Northwestern Academy 3, Foot-
ball 3, 4, Talisman 4, Chorus 4, Senior Vaude-
ville, Spartan l-li-V 4, Rockne l-li-Y 3, Base-
TED BRuNKE A LW
Baseball 4, Chorus Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville
German Club 3, Library Assistant 4
. N the
Football 4, Ping-Pong 4, Student Council Q, 3,
4, Clarion Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Vaudeyille,
Senior Vaudeville, Library Assistant 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, Sophomore Triangle, Student
Council, Secretary-Treasurer 4, A. B. C, l'-li-Y
4, Tennis 3, 4.
Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior Vaudeville
Sophomore Triangle, Spartan l-li-Y 4, Baseball 3
Talisman Q, Clarion 3, 4, Co-Editor 4, Junior
Play, Senior Vaudeville, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
Masque and Book 9, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll,
Madison Delegation 4.
Baseball 4, Spartan l-li-Y 4.
Track 4, Football 3, 4, Boxing 3, 4, Senior
Vaudeville, Poclcne l-li-Y 3, Baseball 3, 4.
Baseball 4, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4
Pa ge 20
9 9 9 0 O 0
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German Club 3.
RALPH DANIELSON -
Industrial Arts Club 3, 4, Sophomore Triangle,
Badger l-li-Y 3.
Entered from Seymour 4, Senior Vaudeville,
German Club 4.
MARY JANE DECKHOFF
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4, l-loclcey Q.
Baseball 4, Band 9, 3, 4.
MARGARET De NOBLE
l-loclcey Q, Baseball Q.
Entered from St. Mary's Menasha 4.
MARIAN DETTMAN -
Student Council 3, Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Band
Q, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4.
IRENE De WINDT
Basketball Q, 4, G. A. A. 9, 3, 4.
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
'S A DRESELY
, ,G.'A. A. Q, 3, 4.
MICHAEL J. DUNFORD
Q I Spartan I-li-Y Q, 3, 4.
I-I. R. Basketball Q, 3, 4. f
. X . R X 63
WILLIAM DUTCI-IER '- XY HEQX
Talisman 4, Chorus Q, 3, 4,4Vice-PresicIentX3,
President 4, Senior Vaudeville. J 5,
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ETHEL ECKES IX' X' Q
Basketball Q. X A T it ,
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J VJ-ST KX
X T HERBERT EGGERT '-
Track 4, Football 3, 4, I-I. R. Basketball 3, 4,
j Senior Vaucleville, German Club 4, I-li-Y 3, 4,
Boxing 3, Baseball 4.
, i Q
I CLARENCE El-ILKE
Talisman 4, Band Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville,
Trippet Sophomore Triangle, I-Ii-Y 3, 4, I-I. R.
Basketball 4, Senior Tennis 4.
X, Basketball 4, Football 4, Senior Vaucleville,
Badger Sophomore Triangle, I-li-Y 3, 4, Base-
ball Q, 3, 4.
9 9 0 0 Q 0
Q Q o 0 O 0
G. A. A. 9, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville.
Entered from Oshkosh 3, Glee Club.
. . v
MARY Lou FANNON ' AMW4 mare
Clarion 4, Junior Play, Senior Vaudeville, Girl
Reserves 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4, French
Track 4, Senior Vaudeville, Boxing 4, Swim-
JEAN FENNELJD LL M3 ff 0 ' UWM!
Basketball Q, Senior Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q.
Basketball 9, Band Q, 3, 4.
Basketball 9, 3, G. A. A. Q, 3.
Band 9, Girl Reserves 3, 4, G. A. A. 2.
Vice-President SZ, 3, Student Council 9, 3, 4,
Vice-President 3, President 4, Talisman 9,
Oratory 9, 3, Extemporaneous 9, 3, Varsity
Debate 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, Debate Q,
3, 4, Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, President 4, Masque
and Book 4, German Club 4, Sophomore
Triangle, President, Hi-Y 3.
Pa Se 23
Manual Arts Course
H. R. Basketball, Senior Bowling.
Senior Vaudeville, G, A. A. Q, 3, 4, German
Industrial Arts Club 3, 4, Goll 4, Baseball 4.
WARREN FULCER xqbllv
Chorus Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaucleville, Hockey 3.
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4, German Club 3, 4.
H. R. Basketball EZ, 3, 4, German Club 3, 4,
Rifle Club 4, Hockey 3, 4.
Talisman 4, Clarion 4, Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Band
Q, 3, 4, Drum Major 3, 4, Junior Play, Senior
Vaudeville, Masque and Book 3, 4, G. A. A.
Q, 3, 4.
Varsity Debate 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, French
Club 4, G. A. A. Q.
Pa ge 24
O 0 O O 6 0
0 0 6 0 0 0
1 4 F,
Entered from Washington Parlc l-ligh School,
Racine, French Club 4.
Football 4, l-li-Y 3.
Rifle Club 4.
Senior Tennis, Talisman 4, French Club 4.
German Club 3, 4.
Student Council 4, Senior Vaudeville, Masque
and Book 3, 4, F-li-Y 3.
Orchestra 2, 3, Clarion 4, Sophomore Vaucle-
Varsity Debate Q, 3, German Club 3.
H. R. Basketball Q, 3, Football 4, Student Coun-
cil Q, Talisman 4, Senior Vaudeville, Masque
and Book 3, 4, Badger Sophomore Triangle,
Hi-Y Q, 3, Hockey Q, 3, 4.
Masque and Book 3, 4.
Industrial Arts Club Q, 3, 4, H. R. Basketball
2, 3, 4.
i A x
DOUGLAS HECKLE 'ho Vl LALV' .
Sophomore Vaudeville, Junior Play, Senior
Vaudeville, Sophomore Triangle, Masque and
Book 3, 4, Tennis 3, 4, A. B. C. Hi-Y 4,
President Hi-Y 3.
Band 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville, German Club Q,
GORDON HEIDEMAN PlVHU"lIWMT
French Club 4, Treasurer, French Club, Base-
Orchestra Q, Baseball Q, 4, Girl Reserves 4,
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
Page Q6 Q Q Q
7 K A 'wft IX-tt 19 I . Q
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A V H, 5 ix' 4 jf,
:ONE HERRMANN . I I I" ' 'I
General Course ' , 1 ' I J -f
LAWRENCE HERZOG ' "
Baseball 2, 3, Extemporaneous, Senior Vaude-
ville, Sophomore Triangle, Badger Hi-Y 3,
Masque and Boolc Q, 3, 4, Basketball Manager
Q, 3, 4.
K Football 3, 4, Co-Captain 4, Senior Vaude-
ville, Roclcne Hi-Y 3, Boxing 3, Hockey 3, 4,
Captain 3, 4, Baseball 3.
Track Manager 3, 4, Football Manager 4, Senior
Vaudeville, Industrial Arts Club 3, 4, Secretary
and Treasurer 4, Locker Monitor 3, 4.
Football 4, Hockey Q, 3, 4, Roclcne Hi-Y 3,
Baseball Q, 3, 4.
Clarion 4, Spartan Hi-Y 3, 4, President 4,
Industrial Arts Club 3, 4.
Industrial Arts Club Q, 3, 4.
HOWARD HORTON ll 'bl
Talisman Q, 3, Clarion Q, 3, 4, Band Q, 3, 4,
Senior Vaudeville, A. B. C. Hi-Y 4, Badger
Hi-Y Q, 3.
Talisman 4, Band Q, Chorus 4.
Clarion 4, Orchestra Q, 3, Sophomore Vaude-
ville, Girl Reserves 4.
'x 'I .
svoisiiav JACOBSON ll Pl RWQMAM
Baseball Q, 3, Basketball 4, Clarion Q, 3, 4,
Co-Editor 4, Talisman Q, 3, 4, Badger Soph
Triangle, Badger l-li-Y 3, President 3, A. B. C.
l-li-V 4, Booster Day Chairman 4, German Club
4, Masque and Boolc 3, 4, Ouill and Scroll 3, 4,
PEGGY JENNINGS W-"W""+ mwq
Talisman 3, Clarion 4, Junior Play, Senior
Vaudeville, Girl Reserves 3, 4, President 4,
Masque and Boolc 3, 4, President 4, French
Band Q, 3, Chorus 4, German Club 3, 4.
DOLORES KABKE , '
Chorus Q, 3.
Student Council 3.
9 9 6 6 O O
0 0 0 O 0 0
ELEANOI2 KAPI-IINGST I
Band 2, 3, 4
BERNARD KASSILK ,
A of ' W ,f
If Talisman 3, 4, Senior Vaudevillei G. A. A. Q,
3, 4, French Club 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Girl
BERTHA KIRCHNER ' '
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
I-I. R. Basketball Q, 3, 4.
Clarion 4, G. A. A. 3, 4.
Pa ge 29
Talisman 3, 4, G. A. A. 3, 4,
Talisman 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4, Cuerman
Club 3, 4, Ouill and Scroll 4.
Chorus 3, 4.
KARLON KRIECK dl' VJ
Basketball 4, Football 4, Baseball Q, 3, Student
Council 4, Senior Vaudeville, Soph Triangle,
Badger Hi-V 3, A. B. C. Hi-Y 4.
Varsity Debate 4.
Track Q, 3, Football 4, Industrial Arts Club SZ,
3, 4, President 4.
Home Economics Course
Chorus Q, 3, 4.
Pa ge 30
9 9 0 0
6 0 0 O 0 O
KARL LILLGE Mwweu QQ9
Basketball 4, Baseball Q, 3, Trippet Soph EZ,
Roclcne Hi-Y 4, Senior Vaudeville,
Badger Hi-Y1, 3, Golf 2.
Orchestra 3, Band Q, 3, 4, G. A. A. Q, 3.
Traclc 2, Basketball Q, Football Q, Hoclcey 3, 4,
Roclcne Hi-Y 3.
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
German Club 3, 4.
MARY JANE MADER
Talisman 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Masque and
Book 3, 4, Assistant Librarian.
Badger Hi-Y 3, 4.
Class Treasurer 3, Class Vice-President 4, Talis-
man 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville,
Masque and Book 3, Pep Band Q ,3, 4, Band Q,
Entered from St. Mary High School 3, Talis-
Entered from Marinette 4, French Club 4.
ROBERT MCNIESI-I T TTT '
Treasurer Q, Vice-President 3, President 4,
Student Council Q, 3, 4, Vice-President 4,
Talisman Q, 3, 4, Business Manager 4, Debate
Club 2, Masque and Book 3, 4, Vice-President
4, Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, Sophomore Triangle,
I-li-Y 3, 4, Booster Day Chairman 4.
Chorus 3, 4.
Orchestra Q, Industrial Arts Club Q.
Basketball Q, Chorus 4.
Basketball Q, Chorus 4.
f BONNIE MORRIS
Baseball 3, Senior Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q, 3, 4,
President 4, Cheer Leader 4.
I' 1' ll R
ROBERT MosER Il 'el
Talisman 4, Band Q, 3, 4, Oratory 4, Senior
Vaudeville, Masque and Book 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Debate Club 4, I-li-Y 3, 4, Sophomore
Chorus Q, 3.
ODAN MURPHY MN UWM G3
Q alisman 3, 4, Advertising Manager 4, Clarion
3, 4, Business Manager 4, Sophomore Vaude-
ville, Senior Vaudeville, Masque and Boolc 4,
Ouill and Scroll 3 4 French Club 4 Debate
Club Q, 3, Sopholnore Triangle, l-li-IV 3, 4,
my O9 Madison Delegation 4.
Student Council Q, Sophomore Vaucleville,
Senior Vaudeville, Masque ancl Book 3,
G. A. A. Q.
lntra-mural 3, Talisman 4, Junior Play, Senior
Vaudeville, Sophomore Triangle, l-li-Y 4,
Cheer Leader 3, 4.
Manual Arts Club 4.
Talisman Q, Clarion Q, 3, 4, Co-Manager 4,
Chorus 3, 4, Senior Vaucleville, l-li-Y 3, 4,
Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, Sophomore Triangle.
JEAN NOLTING - Clwfla
Talisman 4, Sophomore Vaucleville, Senior
Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q, 3, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
French Club 4.
Talisman 4, Girl Reserves 4, Ouill and Scroll 4.
Senior Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q, 3.
0 0 9 O O 0
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SIDNEY OTTMAN 5917- ff ,gf
Sophomore Triangle 2, Secretary Q, Hi-Y 3,71-O"
G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4.
Senior Vaudeville, Rifle Club 4, President 4.
Track 9, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville.
Senior Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q.
Senior Vaudeville, G. A. A. 2.
Chorus Q, 3.
F i ! ,
Efiivgzfii bo- Lf pm 4, A it F 15 if ff
., C., , , ' .F 4
CEC " fs! fit f 44,442 if 94. ,'
LEILA PFUND Chlziimt 7wf,.,,.,,,q
Chorus 4, Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior
Vaudeville, German Club 3, 4.
CHARLES PIERCE lf M Lum . H ww,
Student Council Q, 3, Sophomore Vaudeville,
Masque and Book 3, 4, Badger Soph Triangle,
Hi-Y 3, 4.
German Club 3, 4.
Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior Vaudeville.
E- V wo
AA ll iq
Talisman 4, Band Q, 3, Senior Vaudeville, D
G. A. A. Q, Masque and Book 3, 4, German
Club 3, 4.
RAMONA cum W WJ?
ROSALYN ieAcHow'Tl 19' Q cl'
Talisman 4, Clarion 4, G. A. A. 9, 3, 4
German Club 3, 4.
CLEMENT RANHN - wi
Traclc 4, Basketball 3, 4, Captain 4, Student
Council 4, Senior Vaucleville, Sophomore
Triangle, l-li-Y 3, 4.
Band Q, German Club 3, Spartan Hi-Y 3, 4.
Pe gc 36
9 9 9 0 O 0
O 0 0
Student Council 4, Talisman 4, Senior Vaude-
Talisman 2, 3, 4, Clarion 3, 4, Senior Vaude-
ville, Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, Assistant Librarian
4, Hi-Y 3, 4, President 3, Sophomore Triangle Q.
Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior Vaudeville.
Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior Vaudeville.
Piziscittmzici-iARD A Qlbqg 4, 9700 ,,f 4,4
Student Qfdncil 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4, Girl Re-
ser,xeb33'4, Senior Vaudeville, Ouill and Scroll
i 3, 4, asque and Boolc 4, Class Cabinet 3, 4,
!,?-.ffglflafg faiser 4, Madison Delegation 4.
Talisman Q, 3, 4, Editor 4, Senior Vaudeville,
G. A. A. 9, Masque and Book 3, 4, Ouill and
Scroll 3, 4, Madison Delegation 4, Girl Re-
serves 3, 4.
JULIA ROGERS ' Qbflf M?
Orchestra 3, 4, Band 9, 3, 4, Masque and Book
3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, French Club 4.
MARIAN nuts S ' l
Senior Vaudeville, Sophomore Vaudeville.
KENNETH SAGER '
Class Treasurer 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 4, Oratory 4, German Club 3, 4,
President 4, Class Cabinet 4.
Talisman Q, 4, Clarion 3, 4, Varsity Debate 3, 4,
Industrial Arts Club Q, 3, Masque and Book
3, 4, German Club 3, 4.
vivimsi SCHAVE . if
G.A.A.Q. 'Tyla -'
Sophomore Vaudeville, G. A. A. Q.
Joi-im scHuNTz X Wt LA 7LwCIQ
Clarion SZ, 4.
Talisman 2, Clarion Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Vaude-
ville, Senior Vaudeville, Assistant Librarian 4,
French Club 4, Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, Masque
and Book 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4.
Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Chorus Q, Sophomore Vaude-
ville, Senior Vaudeville, Sophomore Triangle.
Track 4, Industrial Arts Club 2, 3, 4, Rifle Club
4, Spartan Hi-V 3, 4.
Page 38 9 9 0
Chorus Q, G. A. A. 4.
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4
Student Council Q Sophomore VaudevlIIe
Senior VaucIeviIIe Trlppet Soph Triangle Q
Century Hi-Y Q Pesdent EZ 3 Golf 3
A. B. C. I-Ii-Y 4 Junior Play
Baseball Q, 3, Soph Triangle
Orchestra Q, 3, 4
Band 3, German Club 3, 4,
Student Council Qi Chorus 45 Sophomore
EDWIN sHANNoN Mvkemu -90.13
Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Assistant Librarian 4i Senior
Swimming 2, Spartan Soph Trianglef A. B. C
Entered from St. Mary's Menasha High 3
Swimming Qi A. B. C. Hi-Y 4.
Entered from St. Mary's Menasha High 3j
Orchestra 9, 3, 4.
O O 0 O 6 O
0 6 0 O 0
3, G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
f ll X
WILLIAM SPECTOR U ff fda..
Talisman Q, 3, 4, Clarion 3, Extemporaneous Q,
3, Varsity Debate 4, Debate Club 2, 3, 4,
Ouill and Scroll 3, 4, Masque ancl Boolc 9, 3, 4,
German Club 3, 4, Senior Vaucleville, Sopho-
more Triangle Q, I-li-Y 3, 4, Fox River Valley
Club 3, I-lockey 3, 4, Golf 3, 4.
Chorus 3, G. A. A. Q, 3.
Chorus 3, G. A. A. Q, 3.
CURTIS STEVENS X Ga!
Band Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Triangle.
Senior Vaudeville, Sophomore Triangle, A.B.C,
I-li-Y 4, Tennis 3, 4.
3, Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Senior Vaude-
ville, Sophomore Triangle, I-li-Y 3, 4, Base-
ball S2, 3.
ROBERT THoMs ll
Track Q, 3, 4, Captain 4, Basketball 3, 4, Class
President Q, 3, Student Council 52, 3, Band Q,
3, 4, Senior Vaudeville, l-li-Y 3, 4, President 4,
Sophomore Triangle, President 2, German Club
3, 4, Class Cabinet 2, 3.
Secretary 4, Student Council 3, French Club 4.
Golf 3, 4.
SYLVIA VANDE BOGART
Talisman 3, Orchestra 3, 4, Band Q, 3, 4,
Sophomore Vaudeville, Senior Vaudeville,
Sophomore Triangle, President Q, l-li-Y 3, 4,
German Club 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4,
omm cial Course
g X Y, ,
Q If MARIAN ANBEELOIS
i Gene lCour
N f 1 yoni'
OLI VAN WALLE
U lisman Q, Clarion 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville,
Ml-Land Scroll 3, 4, German Club 4, Girl
N Reserves 3, 4, Treasurer 4, G. A. A. Q, 3,
N X Masque and Book 3, 4.
'T TJ PETE VAN LIESHOUT
l-lockey 2, 3, 4, l-l. R. Basketball Q, 3, Senior
Vaudeville, Industrial Arts Club Q, 3, 4, Stage
0 0 O 6 0 6
0 0 6 0 0 0
l-l. R. Basketball Q, 3.
,." I gal 5 so
MARY voecxs La' ff 1,419 rf -
Orchestra 4, Band Q, 3, 4, Sophomore Vaude- ,QZM3
ville, Senior Vaudeville, German Club 3, 4- .Lo iff :nf
Girl Reserves 4. I7 J .U ff
Football 4, German Club 4, Golf 3, 4.
Chorus 3, Senior Vaudeville.
G. A. A. 9, 3, 4, Rifle Club 4.
NORMAN WANKEY 1 E , NYC,
l-l. R. Basketball Q, 3, Rifle Club 4. '
ll rllyw 9 V 74? '
DOROTHY WARD '
Clarion 3, Band 2, 3, Junior Play, enior YQ'
Vaudeville, Masque and Book 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves 3, 4, G. A. A. Q. ,
Chorus 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville.
G. A. A. 3, 4.
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4
French Club 4, Library Staff 4.
A -- x
SIDNEY WELLS li
Talisman 9, 3, Senior Vaucleville, French Club
4, Trojan I-li-Y 3, Masque and Book 4.
G. A. A. 4.
Orchestra Q, 3, 4, Soph Triangle.
Q Q Q L' . 0 . .
9 0 9 0 0 0
L ' VI
., J!! I
At V1 ' 'K-if Y I ,if ,fly
I.-, . ur hw!
' xl 1 K L: I
MARGARET WILLIAMS T ,X I. ' O2
cs. A, A. Q, 3, 4. 71. JAY. L
JY' L I X ,fi F' el
62 Q JL TQ, bf it
by 6? V ,K
Lf I X.
MARION WILZ k
G. A. A. Q, 3, 4.
Orchestra 3, 4, Band 2, 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville,
French Club 4, President 4.
Industrial Arts Club 4.
Track 9, 4, Football 4, Senior Vaudeville, Ger-
man Club 3, 4, Sophomore Triangle, Badger
l-li-Y 3, 4, Boxing 4, Golf 3, 4.
Chorus 3, 4, Senior Vaudeville.
Talisman 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, German Club
3, 4, Debate Club Q, 3, Band Q, 3, 4, Junior
WALTER C. WUNDERLICH
Talisman 2, Senior Vaudeville, Sousa Triangle,
Spartan I-li-Y 4, Industrial Arts Club Q.
Varsity Debate 4, Manager 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4,
French Club 4.
CLYDE E. TAYLOR
Chorus 4, Senior Vaudeville, Entered from
Pontiac l-ligh School, Pontiac, Michigan 4.
Basketball 4, Football 3, 4, Co-Captain 4,
Student Council 4, Senior Vaudeville, Sopho-
more Triangle, Badger l-li-V 3, intra-mural
Basketball Q, 3, Baseball Q, 3.
Joram BAUI-IS JEROME PANKRATZ DONALD Mimom
General Course Commercial Course Commercial Course
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Manual Arts Course
DELBERT VAN DVKE
Entered from Cedar Rapids, Iowa, 4j French
X Xlkltxx K C i' I, K
H' r , xi Q
c rt X4
. V Y
X ' .
j fi f KENNETH BUEQNG
-- MARY YOUNG
J ,tif CARLETON voss
V ' ' Treasurer
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X 1 f L' i W-
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E Junior Class Messageflf'
N THEIR second year at Appleton High
School, the class of '36 has shown that they
have been able to co-operate with the other
classes and do their part in maintaining the high
standard of the school.
Throughout the year the juniors have taken an
active part in all school activities. The junior
class has proved its scholastic ability by placing
more pupils on the honor rolls than the other
Some students of this class have shown excel-
lence in the oratory, debate, and extemporane-
ous contests. The Talisman and Clarion staffs as
well as the band, orchestra, and chorus have
been well represented by members ofthe junior
Both the boys and the girls have been promi-
nent in school athletics. Five boys were awarded
letters in football and two were awarded letters
in basketball. The junior boys were the nucleus
of the track squad. ln the intra-mural sports,
volleyball, basketball, baseball, and boxing a
creditable showing was made. The boys were
especially outstanding in boxing. The girls have
0,41 A V A 12 , ,,
also been very active in their intra-mural sports,
having participated in baseball, volleyball and
Each year a number of one-act plays are given
by the junior class members. This year three plays
were presented before the entire school. Much
hidden talent was discovered among the par-
The class has shown school spirit by their fine
attendance of all social activities and school con-
tests. Qne example of this spirit was shown by
the large attendance at the annual class party.
The party was very colorful, being decorated
in the beautiful Japanese motif. As one entered
the building, he was met by smiling girls, dressed
in picturesque Qriental costumes, who wel-
comed him in the traditional Japanese fashion.
pleasing music was furnished by Vern Vincent's
Thanks should be given to the class sponsors
and the Talisman and Clarion staffs for their help
in making this year successful.
9 9 0 0 O 9
0 0 O 0 9 0
Top Row: Smith, Swamer, Fischer, Catlin, Foster, Kuclcenbeclcer,
P. Van Ryzin
Third Row' Frieders, Loeper, Perry, Kray, Casey, Leinwander, Juse
Second Row: Waltman, Pansley, Diehn, Schreiter, Doepker, Klapstien,
Smith, Beilke, Shultz
Bottom Row: Gerou, Gallea, Hughes, Johnson, Grieshaber, Mac-
Gregor, Courtlis, Peterman, Deschler
Top Pow: McCary, Massonet, Courtney, Post, Werner, Delrow, Van
Third Row: Elliott, Tilly, Stever, Van Zummeren, Huebner, Kubitz,
LeCaptainne, Schmidt, Johnson
Second Row: Haertel, Kille, Eggert, Jeske, Wagner, Freidman, Busse,
Herrmann, Petzniclc, Holtz
Bottom Row: Burke, Eggert, Hoesly, Hughes, Kline, DeLand, Ulmen,
Top Row: Bayer, Nitzbond, Johnson, Hoerning, Mayes
Third Pow: Pretz, Schubert, Pounds Mueller, Gerlash, Dutcher, Good
ing, Mehring, Wood, Voss
Second Row: Solie, Wagner, Schwab, Lewis, Koenigseder, Hawley,
Glaser, Bentz, Perry
Bottom Pow: Stenger, Nelson, Delrow Konz, Balliet, Alesch, Shebilske
Top Row: Stark, Starclc, Brewer, Collins, Dingeldein, Wiclcens
Third Pow: Bayley, Petson, Maynard, Oslcey, Maas, Burmeister, Helser,
Second Pow: Geenen, Belling, Huebner, Palmer, Munson, Geenen
Bottom Row: Peterson, Sager, Kottler, Filz, Aures, Zuellce, Matteson
Top Row: Ertl, Vanclerheyden, Schwerbel, Schultz, Niclcasch, Crabb,
Schabo, Janz, Steiner
Third Pow: Behl, Walter, Bauerleun, Steclcleberg, Furstenberg, Schreiter,
Second Pow: Meltz, Lohr, Laison, Minton, NXf'achlin, Kohl, Petzniclc,
Everson, Rasmussen, De Noble
Bottom Pow: Muggenthaler, Vandelois, Baumann, Brooks, Tillman
Schilling, Grootemoot, Hanselman
Top Row: Pollard, Stroebe, Arps, Tesch, Schabo, Krueger, Fountain
Third Row: Possmeissl, Eclces, Paclemacher, Eclcer, Cech, Beschta, Meiers,
Second Row: Gurnee, Milhaupt, Aures, Bray, McKenny, Mader, Berg,
Bottom Row: White, J. Kollend, Krieclc, l-lahn, Dillon, Schmidt, M.
Kofiend, Zuehllce, Driscoll
Top Row: Brasch, Pruetz, Pomrner, Libman, Ventz, Miller, Seelow,
Mortell, Van Pyzin
Third Row: Sager, Young, Kraus, Braun, DeBauler, Ratzman, DelNlOble,
Second Row: Dedeclcer, lllelcarsky, Able, O'Connor, Becker, Vonclc,
Koch, Gmeiner, Miller
Bottom Pow: Bosser, l-loplensperger, Pietz, Schneider, Newmeyer,
Cuclenhoven, Gettslried, DeLong, Koss
Top Pow: Zahrt, Smith, l.aMarre, Stevens, Gill, Vermeulen, Pride,
Second Row: Moore, Richard, Van Ryzin, l-lof'lman, White, Kangas,
Griesbach, Deprez, Vanderheyden
Bottom Bow' l. Miller, Plamann, Babino, Joslin, Van Zummeran, LaFond,
J, Miller, Schiedermayer, Catlin
9 9 9 0 0 0
O 0 9 9 Q O
Top Pow: Dietrich, Smith, Bayer, Kenyon, Emmers, Murphy, Nelson,
Third Row: Pegel, VanGorp, Zapp, Williams, Piese, Pademalcer,
Schoetler, Miller, Kranzusch
Second Row: Campbell, Youngvvorth, Tews, Schmieder, Wolf, Rieter,
Ryan, Poehl, A. Forbeclc
Bottom Row: Sweet, Fiebelkorn Frappe, Scanlan, Merlcle, G, Forbeclc
Schomisch, M. Padtlce, K. Padtlce
Top Pow: Grelsens, Hawley, Mulder, Lens, Murphy, Jury, Tews,
lhird Row: Smith, Boldt, Hoffman, Brown, Werner, Gloudemans,
Second Row: Erntz, Beringer, Davidson, Horn, Eisner, Parson, Meidam,
Bottom Pow: Veit, Hameister, Bro, Hoffman, Mattson, Kirk, Renslauf,
Top Pow: Rehn, Fleck, Fiehellcorn, Peuter,Bernha5en,Jal1nlce, White-
Third Row: Dohr, Stengel, Paltzer, West, Hansen, Banister, Sieth,
Second Row: Boettiger, Dreier, Curtis, Anderson, Albrecht, Austin,
P. Behnlce, Coon, Bruehl
Bottom Row: Koeplce, Peotter, Bosser, Leisering, Houfek, Johnson,
V. Behnlce, Pennert
. NOEL FPANZEN '
f- T, T,
,P .2 HKD ! .
,f 'L ' 1,
1 A ELTKINE Bussimo i
' A--., X ivice-President
i If aj
x il '-
Sophomofe Class Message
l N THE fall ol T934 a new sophomore class sophomores admitted tothe Talisman and Clarion
entered the doors of Appleton High School staffs, and they have shown ability to co-operate
with eager anticipation. Once more it exceeds with other people.
in number any preceding class. lncluded in this The class toolc part in other activities and rose
class of new-students were found pupils ot to challenge those with more experience.
exceptional ability and initiative. Sophomores participated in the oratory Finals,
Although unfamiliar with the form of student in debate teams, and in extemporaneous con-
government practiced in this school, the new tests. The new students also entered the different
class has learned last and has ably fulfilled all musical organizations to Find themselves among
its duties. It has participated in most school the best ol them.
activities and was recognized for its worlc. But much ol the credit must fall to those who
The class party, which was given in the early did the worlc behind the scenes, to those who
part of December, was stated by all as being a did so much to malce all our undertalcings success-
great success. The hall was decorated in ful. The sponsors of the class proved to be never-
Japanese Fashion, though no one came in cos- failing to pupils in all their requests. They
tume. A program was presented and dancing assisted on the endless number of committees
furnished the entertainment. which helped to malce things go smoothly and
The sophomores did splendid work and are well. To the teachers who so willingly and
expected to prove their exceptional prowess helpfully received this new class, the sophomores
during the coming years. The class was well extend their appreciation. We hope that in our
represented in football, baslcetball, traclc, golf, remaining two years, we will be able to worlc
and tennis. Only one game was lost by the together as well as we have this year.
second basketball team which was composed
entirely of sophomores. There were also many NGEL FRANZEN
Page 52 O Q 9 Q 9 0
0 Q 0 0 O O
Too Pow: Gerarden, Krause, Geenen, Marshall, Mader, Missling,
Grieshaber, Young, Behrent
Third Row: Merkel, Lahman, M. Vogel, Schmidt, Balclc, Krueger,
Nohr, Le Moine, Lust
Second Row: Jordan, Risse, Jahnlce, Schmidt. Krueger, Van Berkcl,
Kolberg, Koffarnus, Falk
Bottom Pow: Patterson, Ulmen, Pohlman, Pagen, Willce, Liegeois,
Schultz, Kowallce, Wallace
Top Row: Boyce, Broclcman, Brock, Werner, Greene, Ferron, Pettler
Middle Row: Pierre, West, Steudel, Donlinger, Vandenberg, Riese,
Bottom Row: Bachman, Fuhremann, Broclchouse, Hove, Smith, Jamison,
Wittlin, Kobs, Brasch
Top Row: Smith, Kraft, Loveland, Grignon, Johnston, Slattery
Third Pow: Voigt, Norenberg, Kray, Murphy, Whitman, Schmidt
Second Row: l-lando, Kasten, Diener, Christl, Mignon, Morrow, Bosser,
Bottom Pow: Greisch, Herrmann, Abitz, Befay Knaaclc, Quella
Meartz, Utschig, Vogt
Too Row: Keller, Jones, Toonen, Schiedermayer, Calmes, Slattery
Third Pow: Trentlage, l-lammen, Russler, Pruclcnolske, Dohr, Larson,
Rosebush, Kohl, Lipske
Second Row: Gerrits, Griem, Downey, Curtis, Hamilton, Gabriel
Bottom Row: Gmeiner, Friedman, Theiss, Langenberg, Deschler, Fisher
Hurley, Reinke, Tilly, McCann
Top Rowt Krieger, Diny, Nieland, Brooks, Jones
Third Row: Milhaupt, Thorns, Backes, Calnin, Bartz, Greb, Kotz, Kolb
Second Row: Neuman, Buesing, Steger, Briggs, Boelter, Deckholl,
Schlintz, O'Neil, Elliot
Bottom Pow: Cohen, Moyle, Flanagan, Deltour, Peterson. Lohr, Ehr,
Top Row: Kranhold, Heimann, Horrig, Bergman, Lillge, Marting
Third Row: Dambruch, O'Neil, Schmidt, Pekarske, Lewis, Pingel, Van
Second Pow: Kamps, Alesch, Eichstadt, Weber, Zietlow, Weyenberg,
Bottom Pow: Steidl, Rehmer, Olson, Christensen, Vogl Murphy,
Zerbel, Ross, Hoffman
Top Row' Hoffman, Polzin, Felton, Steffen, Stilp, Jarchow, Bauman
Third Pow: Grearson, Langenburg, Vogel, Joslin, Boyer, Stroebe
Second Pow: Seifert, Langlois, Fourness, Blinder, Pelton, Moser
Bottom Pow: Ziegler, Qgilvie, Simunolsky, Nemschorf, Cavanaugh
Wettengel, Schuh, Ort, Wolfgram
Top Row: Fuerst, Henry, Pohlolt, Hensel, Hoffman
Third Row: Kolitch, Smyrneos, Blount, Shinners, Libman, Bruyette
Second Pow: Vogel, Fleming, Helms, Armstrong, Giebisch, Blick
Huglen, Hoeooner, Ganzen
Bottom Pow: Barta, Meyer, Babcock, Kotz, Doepker, Murphy, Yuelke,
Kamps, Ballard, Woempner
O O O
0 9 O
6 0 O 0 9 6
Top Pow: Burton, Winberg, Galpin, Gochnauer, Sellers, Krieger
Steenis, Vandenberg, Meyer
Third Row: Reider, Potter, Van Possum, Yentz Meyer, Forster, Murphy,
Second Pow: Springer, Forster, Korte, Uhlenbrauch, l-leigl, Moore,
Bottom Pow: Moritz, Kunstman, Trettin, Schlafer. Doerfler, Wilch
Trauba, Muller, Schroeder, Polisky
Top Pow: Konrad. Falk, Abel, Utschig, Schade, Meyer, Bixby, Stark,
Middle Row: Christenson, Catlin, Chapelle. Eggert, Frakes, Panlcratz,
Bottom Row: Bosser, Baumann, Devine, Jacobs, Probst, Vogl, Riggles,
l. Meidam, Wonser, Petzniclc
Too Row: Macklin, Soeel, Lemlse, Luedtke, Pohloll, Vfenzlaff, Feavel,
Third Row: Fellows, Boehme, Frank, Solla, Hawley, Wriston, Fisher,
Second Pow: Ruth, May, Zussman, Robbins, Vfells, Williamson, Ertel,
Bottom Row: l-loolrhan, Wilke, J. Meidam, Wassenberg, Stoeger,
Schmit, Laudon, Steudel
First Six Weelcswlflizabeth Boyer, Betty Lohr, Dorothy Steudel, Dennis Wilch, Harry Zerbel,
Second Six Weel4se-Fay Cohen, Audrey Galpin, Jo Ann Konrad, Dorothy Steudel, Betty Stilp, Betty
Stroebe, Magdalen Wettengel, Dennis Wilch, Harry Zerbel.
Third Six Weelcs-Fay Cohen, Lyle Dambruch, John Fourness, Audrey Galpin, Harold Hammen,
Jo Ann Konrad, Ben Lewis, Marilyn Stetlen, Dorothy Steudel, Betty Stilp, Betty Stroebe, Lucille
Weber, Dennis Wilch, Harry Zerbel, Edith Zietlow,
Semesterfl:ay Cohen, Audrey Galpin, Jane Hopkins, Jo Ann Konrad, Ben Lewis, Dorothy Steudel,
Betty Stilp, Betty Stroebe, Dennis Wilch, Harry Zerbel, Edith Zietlow.
First Six Weelcs--Fay Cohen, Audrey Galpin, Jo Ann Konrad, Alice Rettler, Betty Stroebe, Lucille
Weber, Gertrude Woods, Edith Zietlow.
Second Six Weelcs-Elizabeth Catlin, Roger Christianson, Lyle Dambruch, Keith Downey, Francis
Flanagan, Jane Hopkins, Dolores Jens, Hildegard Krueger, Ben Lewis, Arden Meyer, Lucille
Weber, Elizabeth Wells, Gertrude Woods, Edith Zietlow.
Third Six Weel4sAElizabeth Boyer, Keith Downey, Francis Flanagan, Nancy Friedman, Thomas Goch-
nauer, Jane Hoplcins, Hildegard Krueger, Elda Leisering, Betty Lohr, Thomas Milhaupt, Elizabeth
Wells, Gertrude Woods.
Semester4Elizabeth Boyer, Lyle Dambruch, Keith Downey, Francis Flanagan, Harold Hammen, Hilde-
gard Krueger, Betty Lohr, Arden Meyer, Alice Rettler, Lucille Weber, Elizabeth Wells, Gertrude
0 9 0 9 9 9
' ' ' EI ' 6 Q
Junior Honor Roll
First Six Weelcsfcarol Brown, June Cech, Henry Johnson, Annette Post, Barbara Rounds, Florence
Schiedermayer, Betty White, Mary White.
Second Six Weeks-Roland Bernhagen, Carol Brown, June Cech, Robert Furstenberg, Ted Gill,
lone B. Herrmann, Henry Johnson, Joan Matteson, William Mehring, Ruth Qrbison, Annette
Post, philip Retson, Alice Rydell, Florence Schiedermayer, Betty White, Mary White.
Third Six Weeks-Edwin Bayley, June Cech, Ted Gill, lone B. Herrmann, Henry Johnson, Joan
Matteson, Ruth Qrbison, Philip Retson, Alice Rydell, Florence Schiedermayer, Robert Stenger,
Betty White, Mary, White.
Semester-Edwin Bayley, June Cech, Robert Furstenberg, led Gill, lone B. Herrmann, Henry Johnson,
Joan Matteson, Ruth Qrbison, Annette Post, Philip Retson, Alice Rydell, Florence Schiedermayer,
Betty White, Mary White. I
First Six Weelts-Edwin Bayley, Roland Bernhagen, Doris Burg, Robert Furstenberg, Yvonne Gerlach,
Ted Gill, Erna Holtz, Margaret Hughes, William Mehring, Ruth Qrbison, philip Retson.
Second Six Weel4sWDorothy Banister, Edwin Bayley, Henry Becher, Rosalind Boettiger, Robert
Bosser, Doris Burg, Donald Frieders, Lorraine Hanselman, Grace Hottman, Erna Holtz, Margaret
Hughes, Edgar Milhaupt, Ruth Ritter, Barbara Rounds, Agatha Schmidt, Robert Stenger, Rita
Third Six Weel4s+Rosalind Boettiger, Robert Bosser, Enid Bro, Doris Burg, Donald Frieders, Robert
Furstenberg, Lorraine Hanselman, Grace Hotiman, Erna Holtz, Margaret Hughes, Geraldine
Konz, William Mehring, Edgar Milhaupt, Annette Post, Frances Rasmussen, Eugene Rennert,
Ruth Ritter, Barbara Rounds, Jack Seelow, Mary Jane Van Ryzin, James Wood, Ruth Wiclcen.
Semester-Roland Bernhagen, Rosalind Boettiger, Robert Bosser, Carol Brown, Doris Burg, Donald
Frieders, Lorraine Hanselman, Grace Hoffman, Erna Holtz, Margaret Hughes, Geraldine Konz,
William Mehring, Frances Rasmussen, Ruth Ritter, Barbara Rounds, Robert Stenger.
VERY class at Appleton l-ligh School has its own
cabinet, an organization composed ol class ohfi-
cers, sponsors, and council members. From the class
cabinet is made the Student Council which is the
governing body ol the school. Qne or two cabinet
members are chosen from all the home rooms.
The cabinet members conduct balloting in the
home rooms. They also select those candidates lor
class offices which they deem responsible. Much of
the success of class parties is due to the class cabinet
and its presiding ohficer.
This group strives to encourage class democracy
among the high school students and in all oi the clubs.
With the ever increasing enrollment the problems
lacing the class government increase, It is the class
cabinet which assumes responsibility lor their remedy.
SENIOR CLASS CABINET
Grossman, Sager, Catlin, Richard, Trombeau, Reiter, Brown
JUNTOR CLASS CABINET
Top Row: Garvey, Van Alstine, Mortell, Buesing
Bottom Row: Stenger, Mulder, Dutcher, Albrecht, Koclc, Post
Voss, Retson, W. Catlin
SOPHOMORE CLASS CABINET
Top Row: Gerarden, Kolb, A, Johnson, Franzen, Whitman
Bottom Row: Marfing, Bergman, Stroebe, Buesing, Schuh
page 58 0 0 9 O 0 5
9 9 6 9 9 6
Oraef, B. Anderson, A. Anderson, Ketchum, Ritchie. Smithf
Top Row: Seims, Mueller, Krueger, Bentson, Cole
Bottom Row: Sprague, Livermore, lvlclfennan, Royce,
Top Row: Laird, Plant, Delforge, Marquette, Gvgi
Bottom Row: Becker, l-lease, Petersen, Klumb, Abraham
ERV often students lail to give class sponsors due
thanlcs lor the many services rendered by them.
Unless the home room teachers directly aids him, the
student feels no cause lor this. lt the student could
list the countless vvays he benelits through the un-
tiring energy ol his class sponsors, he might leel
dihferently about it.
The class sponsors are always willing to help a
student confronted with problems of subject choice
or vocational guidance. lhey give lreely ol their
time and energy to insure the success ol the parties
and class projects which they supervise. The council
members from the home rooms receive the Whole
hearted support ol the sponsor in any proposed plan
For the betterment of school conditions.
lo them we owe our school happiness.
fl, "HQ, r -sf j3"'f.,ffii7 . f - .
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The principal scholasfic xl f' ' V313 ,Q . . -
acfuvnfy was sfudy,bu1 fushnng "A M' A- - S
,e lf A
excursions, when The masjrer ii. ',,ff.f
read Lafin, were nor rare '
LLOWING the pest
poys to go out into
the open and cultivate the
school masteris garden vvas quite
a marl4 oi distinction. -l-he boys
vvere allowed to laugh and sing
as much as they pleased vvhile
they tilled. Another school
honor vvas that oi savving the
vvood oi the master and bottling
his cider. Wherever possiple
the pupils were taught while
playing, such as vvhen the in-
structor vvould read l.atin While
the poys vvere iishing. l'lovvever
they oiten Hpassed their time
pleasantly in telling iunny stories
and laughing very loudly."
IJ, , , Lf I
Hr , II,
I A A I1Ix'IU
Four Year Honor Roll
MARY LOU BARTA
MARY JANE MADER
Class of l935
HARRIET VAN DEN BOSH
0 0 0 0
Flag ai s
EACH year the senior cl o p eto High hool selects two
of its most outstanding s en for the onor being Flag raisers.
From the many wor hy this hoho a r ponsibility, the seniors
this year chos Pris i a Richard and nt ny Vandenberg For their
outstanding sc ol ip, chara ter, aders ip, and service.
T e choi lag ser is sed upon th composite qualities of
the i 'v' l. It is no rec gnition ' ellence i ne Field, but
in ma y hose seniors cted for nor can ustly pr ud of
it Fo it is a recog ' n o thai ab'i . The'raisi of the Fl is a
resp nsibility W ' must be gi o trustvvo students, rl two
people ho re osen b t e senior s nt body his as main-
tained r tin the r pos' o . d l ' ed the,trust a i in them.
Each ar the custo as ow t elec oy an a girl for this
Throu hout their hi h sc 0 career 0 ' P iscilla and Anthony
have n outstan in in extra-curricul tivities. Priscilla is a
member of Girl Reserves and the Masque and Boolc Club. She is also
managing editor ol the Talisman and the secretary-treasurer of Quill
and Scroll Society. Anthony is an outstanding member of the high
school band besides holding the otlice of vice-president in Der
Deutsche Verein, the German Club, and being a member of the
Masque and Book Club. l'le is also a member of the ABC l'li-V.
To the class of 1936 is left this age-old tradition. May they value
and respect its significance and lteep this office a glory to be passed
on to future classes.
HE Craltsmanship Shield, the highest single honor that can be
awarded a graduating senior who in the minds of the judges excels
in scholarship, service, and character, this year was given to John
Frank. John certainly deserves the recognition he has gained, for
besides ranking very high scholastically, he has talcen part in most of
the school activities. He has been in the Student Council for three
years, and this year was the president, he was sophomore and junior
class vice-president. l-le vvon both the oratory and extemporaneous
contests as both a sophomore and junior. ln the latter contest, he
placed First in the Fox River Valley competition. l-le served on the
Talisman through which he gained membership to the Quill and
Scroll ol which he was president in his senior year. Une could go
on almost indefinitely naming all his achievements. Every teacher and
student with whom he Worlced will verify the statement that Johns
character is of the highest type,
0 0 6 0 0 O
9 9 0 0 0 O
American Legion Award
S A recognition of his vvorl4 in athletics and his Fine scholastic
record, Robert Thoms has been given the American l.egion
Award this year.
Robert has served on the basketball and track teams, and in his
senior year captained the latter group. He served on championship
baslcetball teams in both his junior and senior years. As a senior he
vvas one of the outstanding men on the team and was chosen as a
guard on the second all-conference team. He has seen service on the
traclc squad in each of his three years. ln his sophomore and junior
years, he ran the mile, while this year he ran the half-mile.
Besides being prominent in athletics, Robert has lcept his grades
high and has been active in other activities. He was president of
his sophomore and junior classes. He was in the band all three oi
his years at high school. He also vvas in the German Club, Senior
Vaudeville, and the ABC Hi-Y,
Pe sz 66
MISS MARGARET ABRAHAM
MISS BORGHILD ANDERSGN
National Honor Society
IN T998 Appleton I-Iigh School installed a
chapter oi the National I-Ionor Society. Mem-
bers For this society are chosen each year from
the senior class by a vote oi the Iaculty on the
basis oi scholarship, character, leadership, and
Qbjects oi the National I-Ionor Society are:
to create enthusiasm for scholarship, to stimulate
a desire to render service, to promote worthy
leadership, and to encourage the development
.oi character in pupils.
The Iceystone and torch, symbolic oi high
ideals and truth, are the emblems oi the society.
Election to this organization is one oi the highest
honors a student can attain.
Quill and Scroll
AGAIN Appleton I-Iigh SchooI's chapter oi
Quill and Scroll has proved itself active
in promoting journalistic activities. To be
awarded membership into this honorary society
Ur high school journalists, one must excel in
ediforial or business worlc on the Talisman or
Qiiicers this year are: John Frank, president,
Bill Spector, vice-president, and Priscilla Rich-
This year two new Faculty advisors were
added.'They are Miss Margaret Abraham and
Mrs. Everett Kircher. Many thanI4s are due the
Faculty advisors and Miss Borghild Anderson,
the Quill and Scroll sponsor, Ior the interest
and co-operation shown.
I'IIf Student Council has always been the
student voice in the government oi Appleton
I-Iigh School. Its aims are: to promote school
spirit, to help maintain order among the student
body, to assist in outside activities, and to repre-
sent the individual home rooms. This year the
council was made up oi two representatives
from a single home room totaling sixty-eight
members during the year 'I934-I935. This sys-
tem was adopted so that the council member
would be aided by an assistant in his activities
oi distributing the Talisman, checlcing in the
Finance dues, and passing out tickets to Iyceums,
games, and other activities. The assistant also
substitutes in the other's absence.
I-IE Madison journalistic convention was
attended by seven representatives oi Apple-
ton I-Iigh School. The Five oiticial delegates
were: Reva Cohen, Dan Murphy, Clark Nixon,
Rosemary Ritten, and Priscilla Richard. I'Ienry
Johnson, Robert Moser, and Ruth Cohen,
chaperon, also were numbered in the delegation.
They attended general assemblies, the annual
banquet, and round table sessions. Newspaper
and annual statis from various districts sent their
representatives as speakers for the various Iec-
tures. Both the Talisman and the Clarion received
the judges' highest commendation and praise.
The delegates returned home with new ideas
Irom their association with members oi publica-
tion staiis from all over the state.
9 9 9 0 0 Q
6 6 0 9 9 0
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Top Row: Frank, Tl-roms, Vande Walle, Ritten, Mader, Jennings,
Barnes, Wriston, Sager, McNiesh
Bottom Row: Petson, Cohen, Brown, Dettman, Richard, Barta, Fannon
OUILL AND SCROLL
Top Row: Mr. Kircher, Nixon, Frank, Murphy, McNlesh, Johnson
Middle Row: Rydell, Krautkraemer, Jacobson, Kasten, Vande de Walle
Bottom Row: Retson, Cohen, Abraham, Graef, Anderson, Barta
Top Row: Van Alstinu, Frank, l-loerning, Schuh, Johnson, McNiesh,
, Middle Pow: Grossman, Marfing, Heckle, lletson, Franske, Matteson,
Bottom Row: Catlin, Brown, Richard, Schuh, Mr. Helble, Stroebe,
Koch, Albrecht, Post
Nixon, Moser, Richard, Ritten, Cohen, Johnson, Murphy
f 'f C if
cr it , -if
Quill ancl Scrg l f
LTI-TOUGH conditions for having a Clarion
did not seem so favorable at the beginning
of the year, it was finally decided to have an
annual. The book has been on trial, but it has
come out more successfully than was planned or
The theme for the Clarion this year has been
the commemoration of the three hundredth anni-
versary of the public school in America. A com-
parison has been made throughout the book of
the oldest public school and the modern school
This year the editorship of the Clarion vvas
shared by two people, Reva Cohen and Sydney
Jacobson. Mr. Everett Kircher was the editorial
sponsor for the first half of the year and Mrs.
Kircher continued the supervision for the second
semester because of Mr. Kircher's leaving to go
to Madison for continued study.
The business staff did its vvorlc very well this
year. They sold many more sponsorships this
year than last year. Clarlc Nixon was the financial
manager and Dan Murphy, the business manager.
Miss Esther Graef was the business sponsor.
Pa ge 68
l-lE success of the ten years' existence of the
official' vveelcly school publication, the Talis-
man, has proved it to be one of the most valu-
able of extra-curricular activities of the school.
The Talisman acts as a voice of the student body
and it gives a complete and permanent record
of all school events.
There are many interesting departments in the
paper which include news items, feature stories,
and editorials which relate to school life. Rose-
mary Ritten vvas editor-in-chief and Priscilla
Richard the managing editor for this year. Miss
Borghild Anderson, editorial sponsor, con-
ducted vveelcly journalism classes for her staff.
The successful vvorlt of the business staff has
been accomplished under the direction of Miss
Margaret Abraham, the sponsor, Robert Mc-
Niesh, the business manager, and Dan Murphy,
the advertising manager. This year the staff has
been more successful in obtaining advertisements
than in previous years.
Through the efforts of both the editorial and
business staffs, an eight page Christmas issue
was successfully published.
Q Q Q O 0 O
CLARION EDITORIAL STAFF
Top Row: Kircher, Crabb, lndermuehle, Vande Walle, Jennings, Blake,
Chadek, Retson, l-lorton
Middle Row: Schmidt, Cohen, Banister, Gill, Matteson, Rydell,
Bottom Row: l-laertel, Lohr, Boyer, Kowalke, Fannon, Barta, Gerlach,
CLARION BUSINFSS STAFF
Top Row: Nixon, Rosebush, Retson, Johnson, Murphy, Bandy
Bottom Row: Schmidt, Stenger, Graaf, Rachovv, Wriston, Frizders
TALISMAN FDITORIAL STAFF
Top Row: Meyer, Wriston, Mader, Rydell, Gill, Blake, Johnston,
Fountain, Ritten, Crabb
Middle Row: Stenger, Noworalzky, Krautkraemer, Strip, Matteson,
White, Banister, Barnes, Kasten, Jacobson
Bottom Row: Hopkins, Kraft, Mccarey, Dillon, Richards, Miss Ander-
son, White, Mcfflone, Gerlach, BGIIIPK, I-Iughes
TALISMAN BUSINESS STAFF
Top Row: Stark, Bruclcs, Grishaber, Bock, Friedzrs, Schmidt, Libman,
Bandy, Murphy, Massonet
Middle Row: Moser, Chaclelc, Retson, Morrow, Catlin, Zuellce, Quell,
Rademacher, Abraham, Sauberlich
Bottom Row: M Kolfend, White, J. Kolfend, Rachow, Sieg, Koss,
Noltung, Konz, Lewis, Miller
MISS MARY BAKER
MISS ALICE PETERSEN
PPLETQN HIGH SCHOOL has been for-
tunate in having a chapter of the National
Girl Reserves for the past five years. The club
has a limited membership of forty girls because
meetings are held in private homes. These meet-
ings are held once every week. Every first and
third Tuesday of the month an evening meeting
is held in a private home, and every second and
fourth Wednesday a business meeting is held at
school. The aims of the organization are to
develop the better qualities in girls and to be of
service to the school and community.
The yearfs activities consisted of an alumni
picnic at the Younger cottage on l.al4e Winne-
bago, the initiation banquet held at the Hearth-
stone, a Halloweien party given for the children
of the Orthopedic Hospital, a program at the
Riverview Sanitarium for the patients, and a
Mother and Daughter party held at the Schmidt's
residence. Needy girls in school were given aid
at Christmas time.
Private meetings were devoted to travel and
literature tallcs and character discussions. Speak-
ers and their subjects were Miss Annette
Buchannan, Alaslca, Miss Mary Carrier, Mexico,
Miss Minne Smith, Europe, Mrs. Edwin I.. Losby,
Best Boolcs of the Year, and Mr. John Yonan,
The three sponsors of the tri-square are Miss
Mary Balcer, Miss Adela Klumb, and Mrs.
Werner Witte. The officers for the term of T934-
35 were Peggy Jennings, president, Geraldine
Schmidt, vice-president, Mary Lou Eannon,
secretary, and Clive VandeWalle, treasurer.
The Masque and Boolc Club
HE Masque and Boolc Club, organized under
the supervision and direction of its faculty
sponsor, Miss Alice Petersen, has retained its
place as one of the outstanding school clubs.
The purpose of the club is to create a stimulus
to literary endeavor, to encourage amateur
theatricals, to become better informed about
lives of favorite authors, and to form reading
habits and tastes for the best literature.
This year's activities of the Masque and Boolc
Club were most beneficial and enjoyable for its
members. Mr. Edward Rose, a former director
and playwright, spolte at two meetings. He
discussed and illustrated the importance of pan-
tomime in learning to act. Three one-act plays
were selected, cast, and directed by the stu-
dents which gave them a lcnowledge of cos-
tuming and malce-up as well as acting and direct-
ing. The afternoon on which a theater party
attended the motion picture, "The Barretts of
Wimpole Street," was one not to be forgotten.
The boolcs which the club bought this year
were: "The Best Plays of 'I933-34N by Burns
Mantle, "Lamb in His Bosomn by Caroline
Miller, H42 Years in the White House" by
Irvin Hoover, and "The Emperor's Stallionn by
This yearis officers of the Masque and Boolc
Club are: Peggy Jennings, president, Robert
MclXliesh, vice-president, Clive VandeWaIle,
recording secretary, Rosemary Ritten, corre-
sponding secretary, and Geraldine Schmidt,
treasurer. Their fine co-operation made the club
0 O O 6 O O I
O 9 O
9 9 O
OWL RFTRVFQ l
Top Row: Matteson, Voecks, Driscoll, Heins, Wlrite, Whitr, Schmidt
Bottom Row: Breritz, Rogers, Schmidt, Gwen, Palliet, Mclfenney,
Ward, Kasten, Barta, Richard
GIRL RESERVES ll
Top Row: lndermuehle, Miss Baker, Wriston, Noworatzlcy, Macler,
Forster, Blake, Jennings, Barnes, Barrister
Bottom Row: Zuellce, Miss Klumb, Brown, Van Ryzin, Dettman, Cohen
Boettiger, Fannon VandeWaIIrr
MXXSOHE ANI? BOOK THIN I
'lop Row: Johnson, H. Wells, Mtrder, VandeWalle, Jennings, frank.
S, Wells, McNresh
Middle Row: Blazer, Cohen, Jacobson, Petersen, Brown, Zuelke,
M. White, Rounds, Hammer
Rottom Row: Stenger, Moser, Blrnder, Hughes, B White, Mclfenney,
MASOUE AND BOOK CLUB Il
Top Row: Vandenberg, Lewis, Krautkramer, Ouell, Murphy, Pierce
Schmidt, Ritten, Barnes
Bottom Row: Ward, Morrow, Koffend, Fanrron, Rogers, Gerlaeh,
Richard, Barta, Spector
MISS IZUTI-I MIELKE
MISS LENORE MAY
The Library Staff
I'IE student I.ibrary Staff is made up of seven
seniors who are chosen by Miss Ruth Mieike,
librarian. Grades, adaptabiIity, dependabiiity,
Ieadership, and a spirit of IoyaIity shown in the
students' generaI attitude toward the Iibrary are
factors which enter into the seiection.
Each member is assigned to a definite period
of the day. I-Ie has charge of the circuIation
desk, this incfudes the duties of charging books,
slipping returned books, counting and recording
circulation, fiIing book cards, delivering fine
and overdue notices, and heIping students find
Although the staff members do not become
IamiIiar with the more technicaI functions of a
Iibrary, they acquire a generaI knowledge and
appreciation of the organization of a Iibrary.
Staff meetings are heId every other week on
Thursdays. Problems that various members experi-
ence are discussed and difficuIties straightened
out. Besides this, student staff members become
acquainted with other phases of Iibrary work.
Staff members for the year 'I934-35 were
Mary I.ouise Barta, Thomas Catlin, Mary Jane
Mader, Chris Retson, GeraIdine Schmidt, Edwin
Shannon, and I'Iope Welis. Ted Brunke was
chosen this year to read sheIves each night
after schooI. This tedious duty involved seeing
that books are in their correct places on the
Much appreciation goes to these workers
from the faculty and the student body for their
vaIuabIe service to the schooI.
G. A. A.
NDEI2 exceIIent Ieaders and sponsors the
Girfs' Athletic Association enjoyed a very
successfuf year. The membership was Iarger than
some previous years and the projects that were
undertaken turned out very weII.
The purpose of the G. A. A. is threefold:
CID to promote participation in intra-muraIs for
girIs, CQD to support all school athIetics by iri-
terest and enthusiasm, and CED to make the asso-
ciation a power for good cIean Iiving among
all the girls of the school.
Two initiations were heId during the year,
one in November at the school, and the other
was a banquet in May. Awards were also given
out at the banquet to the girls who had earned
them for compIeting certain point requirements.
Thanksgiving baskets were distributed to
eighty-five needy people. A candy and sandwich
saIe was heId in the hall and candy was soId
at the footbaII and basketball games.
In February the G. A. A. sponsored a matinee
dance in the gymnasium after schooI with Vern
Vincent's orchestra furnishing the music. The
dance was enjoyed very much by the students
and proved to be very profitable to the organiza-
The officers for this year were Bonnie Morris,
president, Mary Jane Van Ryzin, vice-presi-
dent, Jean Lewis, treasurer, and Victoria
SteckIeberg, secretary. The cIub sponsors were
Miss ArdeIIa Anderson, Miss Mary Carrier,
and Miss Lenore May, who is at the head of the
6 0 O O 0 0
6 0 0 O 0 9
LIBQARY STAFF G. A. A. ll
Shannon, Catlin, Madcr, Wells, Misc Mwllcr, Schmidt, Barta, Pvt-:on Top Pow: Pachow, Padtlce, Buvsing, Neuman, fwdariclc, Loclfsmith,
Middle? Row' Wallacr, Holcombe, Morris, White, Van Pyzin, De
Windt, Kraft, Hoffman
Bottom Pow: Kotz, Kuntsman, lvlilltfr, V, Doeolfer, Blincler, Dztkholf,
Kofi-vnd, iumal, A Doeplfer, Jvns
G. A. A. I
lop Pow: Bergaclcer, Vandenberg, Heins, Emmers, Schwalbach, G' A' A' Ill
Koftarnus, Boettigzr, Williamson Top Pow: Kenyon, l-lorrig, Bergman, Payzant, Padzmachw, Spevl,
Middle Pow: lVlcKenny, Vandvhey, Konz, Bro, Balclc, Kortv, Ptftzrsfn l2OUnd5f VOUn5f Geflach
Lohr Middle Pow: Diny, Schmidt Kastzn, lirtrl, Koclr, Stilp, frank, Wizsz
Bottom Row: Gerlach, Owen, Madvr, Ertel, Liegzois, Kowallce, Pattera Bottom Pow: Soliv, Kluge, Bleritz, Dillon, Wittingham, Wvyenbzrg,
son, Bosszr, Schuh Vogel, Mosvv, Alesch
G' I '
.5 , , I
. E KENN HSAGER
X MISS SOPHIA l-VXASE
s 'Af i
VW ,ffllil My l
9 'fly EBELLE
l-llS year the German Club completed its
lourth successful year. The club, under the
guidance ol Miss Sophia l-laase, laculty sponsor
and German instructor, has done much to increase
the interest ol its members in the German lan-
guage through the study ol German customs and
Meetings are held every other Monday.
Second year students are eligible, First year stu-
dents earn admittance only through their excel-
lent vvorlc in German. Business is discussed, and
varied and interesting programs are given at the
The activities ol the club this year included
the presentation ol German plays vvorl4ed out
in German dialogue, the singing ol carols in
school corridors at Christmas time, a sleigh ride
party, a typical German banquet, and a larewell
picnic in honor ol the seniors.
The ollicers ol the German Club ol 1934 and
1935 are: Kenneth Sager, president and honor
member ol the club, Anthony Vandenberg,
vice-president, Mary Voeclcs, secretary, Law-
rence Blum, treasurer.
l-llf French Club was organized this year lor
all French students by Miss Minne Smith,
French instructor. The purpose is to enable the
students to become familiar with French cus-
toms and allairs lor which the regular class time
is not sullicient.
En Avant, a French byvvord, is the name
chosen lor the organization, lleur de lis, national
Flower ol France, the symbol.
Social meetings are held once a month in a
private home. Members put on several short
French plays, French games are played and songs
sung, and special reports are given on customs
ol the French, noted French people, and condi-
tions in the country. Dr. Louis Balcer and Mr.
Allred Galpin tallced to the club on their experi-
ences during their stay in France.
Ar Christmas time French greeting cards,
made by the members, were exchanged and toys
vvere given to the poor.
QFlicers for En Avant, 1934-35, were Anna-
belle Woll, president, Betty Younger, vice-
president, Ruth Barnes, secretary, Gordon
9 9 O 6 0 Q
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GERMAN CLUB I
Top Row: Thoms Tilly, White, Yuellte, Rounds, Vandewalle, Vanden
Middle Row: Miss l-lease, Scheidermayer, Groh, Krautlcraemer,
Ouell, Plund, Bcsserman, Matteson
Bottom Row: Stenger, MacGregor, Sauberlich, Konz, Eggert, White
Barra, Dein, Spector
GERMAN CLUB ll
Top Row: Jacobson, Gelblce, Eggert, Balliet, Sager, Blum, Gerhartz
Bottom Row: Wriston, Pierre, Rademacher, Schultz, Voecks, Lutz
FRENCH CLUB I
Top Row' Krrschenlorr,Cht1r'lrlc,Frciders, Wolf, Goodrich, Younger,
Bottom Row: Eisner Nolting, Bro, J. Kolffncl, Sweet, Larson, Tmrrlmr,
M. Kolfend, Fannon, Rogers
FRENCH CLUB ll
, Top Row: Wells, Barnes, Rydell, McConnell, Jennings, Schmidt,
Young, Orbison, Perry, Wells
, Bottom Row: Kirschner, Driscoll, Gray, Morrow, Kasten, Miss Smith,
Scanlon, Lewis, Grieshaber
MISS MARY CARRIER
MISS RUTH MCKENNAN
MR. MARCUS PLANT
MR. LEONARD SPRAGLJE
FTER a lapse ol several years, a varsity debate
team was again organized this year under
the direction of the sponsor, Miss Carrier. The
group conducted several non-decision debates.
Betty Younger was debate manager and acted
as chairman at all the home debates.
Besides the varsity debate there was also the
regular club, in which methods and pointers
were explained to all those interested.
The question debated was whether the Iederal
government should give grants to the states to
equalize the educational advantages.
I-IE winner of the Bolton-Roth extemporane-
ous contest For this year was William Spector.
l-le spolce on America and the Next War.
William placed third in the Fox River Valley
contest which was held in Appleton. l-lis talk
was l-litler and the World.
The other contestants who appeared in the
local contest were: Lawrence Blum, Howard
Kruse, Gerald Libman, and Chris Retson. The
spealcers were given an hour to prepare their
topics and could speal4 no longer than seven
Mr. Marcus Plant coached the contestants.
lLl.lAM SPECTOR won the fourteenth
annual l'leiss Memorial Oratorical Contest
and placed third in the Fox River Valley contest
this year. l-lis oration was UCrimeAThe Chal-
lenge to Youth."
Because oi the close competition, six spealcers
participated in the local contest, they were:
Kenneth Sager, Lawrence Blum, Robert Moser,
Tom Mariing, William Mehring, and William
Spector. The judges were the Professors Crow,
Cloalc, and Trevor.
Mr, Leonard Sprague coached the speakers.
I-IE yearly declamatory contest which is spon-
sored by George Dame was won this year
by Jane Bernhardt. l'ler declamation was "The
l-ligh Heart." The others who participated in
the contest were Agatha Schmidt, Ellen Driscoll,
Annette Post, and Alice Jane DeLong.
A new plan was adopted this year which
gave more girls a chance to compete in a runner-
up contest. Those who competed in this were:
Dorothy Banister, Dorothy Ward, JoAnn Kon-
rad, and Betty White.
The coach again this year was Miss Ruth
0 9 0 O 6 O
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DEBATE CLUB EXTEMPORANEOUS
Top Pow: Clwadelc, Goodriclc, Kruse, Blum, Mass Carrier, Melwrnng, Spector, Kruse, Librnan, Blum, Mr. Plant, Retson
Bottom Pow: Moser, Spector, Kenyon, Younger, Zerbel, Wells,
Top Row: Bernlwardt, Miss Mcliennan QQATQRY
Bottom ROW: Posh Dnscollf DE Longf Schmidt Spector, Sager, Mehring, Mr. Sprague, Blum, Marling, Moser
x V I f' 'I
R x X
,z 1 -.. 1
' s f 7,
f K fL3y,f 1 F' z
NDEP the supervision of Miss Ruth McKen-
nan, student coaches directed acts for the
annual Senior Vaudeville. These acts, seventeen
in number, presented a variety entertainment.
lap dances, melodramas, radio programs, slcits,
classical dancing, and songsfall these features
were included in this program.
l-IIS year the class of T935 presented ulXlevv
Fires" as the annual senior play. A cast of
fifteen composed the dramatis personae. John
l:ranl4 and Peggy Jennings had the leading roles.
The action tool4 place on a farm in the Qzarlc
region of Missouri and revolved around the
Santry family. The farm atmosphere, setting, and
characters all vividly portrayed the scene of
action. The author of the play, Charle Quimby
Burdette, attended the performance and com-
mented favorably on both the direction and
acting. Again Miss Ruth Mclfennan coached
this successful performance.
WG one-act plays, Hlhe Lost Princess" and
"Circumstances," were given before the
assembly by the Junior Play group. The scene of
Ulhe Lost Princess" took us into the highlands
of China. William Mehring played the leading
role in' "Circumstances," a story centering around
a city shop. Miss Ruth Mclfennan coached these
0 0 o Q o 0
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ED by Mr. Ernest lVloore, the Appleton l-ligh
School band has become an institution of
which the students of our school are justly
proud. The musical ability of the musicians in
the band has been definitely proved by the
number of Ufirstsn that they have vvon in district
and state competition. To finance their trips to
the contests, the band and orchestra participated
jointly in a benefit concert in conjunction with
one of the local theaters.
MUCH has been done to further the enjoy-
ment of good music in this city by the
orchestra under the direction of Mr. ,lay l.
Williams, himself a talented musician. Probably
the busiest musical organization in our high
school, it has played before many clubs and
schools throughout the city.
A string ensemble made up of select members
of the orchestra has done much to popularize
instrumental music in the city.
FTER two years under the direction of Mr.
Glocltzin, the Appleton l-ligh School
Chorus has acquired a marlted proficiency in the
singing of hymns, an innovation that came vvith
Mr. Gloclczin last year. Their repertoire has
been broadened so that a program of great
variety has been presented before several audi-
ences in this city, The chorus presented their
benefit concert with a supplement of foll4 dances.
These were under the direction of Miss l.enore
May. A nevv feature that met with great success
was the boys' octette.
HE Roclcne l'li-V, this yearis addition ol last yearis
Poelcne Sophomore lriangle, has completed a
profitable year in the manner of their predecessors.
Mr, C. C. Bailey was their leader, Qilieers ol this
year are: president, Rossmeissl, vice-president, Mor-
tell, secretary, Crabb, treasurer, Frieders, sergeant-
HE Century Hi-V, a continuation ol the l-ii-Y
which bore the same name last year, was Forced
by the irregularity ol their meetings to lorm a coali-
tion vvith the Badger Hi-V, who lound themselves
in the same plight, The last president ol the Centuries
was Don Blazer.
HE Spartan Hi-V sponsored a hobby show this
year. lhey also adopted a very apparent badge.
lheir leader this year was Mr. peter Giovannini.
Qllieers are: president, l-loeppner, vice-president,
Dunlord, seeretary-treasurer, Brewer, sergeant-at
Top Pow: Freiders, D. Van Alstine, La Marre, Van Able, C. Van
Alstine, Rossmeissl, Mader
Middle Pow: Voss, Perry, Mueller, Jones, Vandehey, Quinn,
Bottom Row: Ratzman, Ernst, Crabb, Delrow, De Noble, Nickash,
Top Pow: Vandenberg, Hyde, Marty, Thoms, Bohl, Ehllce,
McNiesh, Slattery, Catlin
Bottom Row: Retson, Ottman, Blazer, Shipley, Balliet, Theiss,
Top Row: Brucks, Schmieding, Tews, McGill, Colpack, Ashman,
Bottom Row: Courtney, Schriner, Milhaupt, Bauer, Mr. Giovan
nini, Breuer, Dunford, Bellin, Moore
9 9 0 Q
0 0 0 0 0 O
Top Row: Hoerning, Bailey, Libman, Johnson, Buesing, Mr
Bent, Milhaupt, Fountain
Bottom Pow: Stenger, Furstenberg, McGregor, Catlin, Dutcher
VIKING SOPI-I TRIANGLE
Top Row: Macklin, Fellows, Kolb, Schade, Killoren, Besch
Bottom Pow: Boehrne, Langlois, Springer, Fourness, Kolitsch
Nixon, Taylor, Fountain, Rosebush, Gmeiner, DeBauier, Fulcer
NEW club this year was the Ford I-Ii-V. The
club was authorized by I-Ienry Ford. I.iIce the
car lor Whom they are named, they have shown great
speed in Hpiclc-up." QFIicers are: Buesing, president,
Catlin, vice-president, Retson, secretary, Dutcher,
treasurer, Mr. David Bent, leader.
I-IF Viking I'Ii-V is a group oi sophomore boys.
Iheir oFiiciaI activities came to an end at the
close oi the First semester. Mr. I-Iarvey Gygi was
their leader. Qtiicers were: Kolb, president,
Kolitch, vice-president, Killoren, secretary, Besch,
treasurer, Jones, sergeant-at-arms.
HE Boys' Qctette is a nevv organization with
the high school choir. Ihey have met with amazing
success at their many appearances throughout the
city. They tooI4 First place in both state and district
competition. Mr. Glockzin is their director.
.' f' -
HIS year the Industrial Arts Club visited the major
industrial plants ol the city. This club has lor its
members boys taldng a manual arts course. The school
programs and stage sets are constructed by the boys
in this organization.
NEW organization on the school's already long
list ol clubs, is the Appleton High School Rille
Club. Captain H. C. Huesner sponsors this group,
Palmbach, Starlc, Shannon, E. Buesing, and Gelblce
were this year's ollicers.
HE Mott Hi-Y is a continuation ol the Mott
Sophomore lriangle. This year they devoted much
time to the broadening and increasing ol their knowl-
Qllicers are: Behl, president, Swamer, vice-
INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLUB
Top Row: Steiner, West, Feurst, l-loeppner, Damheuser, Nichols,
Nieland, Van Lieshaut, Cameron
Bottom Pow: Blinder, l-lollenbach, Dagen, Riley, Niclcash, Jones,
Hintz, Laopen, Wolfgram
Top Row: McNiesh, Palmbach, Schmieding, Schade, Bixby,
Steiner, Nitzbaum, Frieders, Dutcher
Third Row: Ueclcer, Starlc, Nieland, Olsen, Braun, Grignon,
Milhaupt, Palmbach, Glazer
Second Pow: Gelblce, Pollard, Stroebe, Sieth, Damrush, Krieger,
Welch, Probst, Forster, Spoerl
Bottom Row: Johnston, Boser, Feurstenburg, Schmidt, Locksmith,
Ryan, Wallace, Kenyon
Top Row: Mr. Plant, Tesch, Smith, Seelow, Braun, Behl, Uecker
Bottom Row: Smith, Stroebe, Bayer, Chadelc, Swamer, Meidam,
president, Braun, secretary-treasurer, Stroebe, ser-
Page 82 Q 0 Q Q O 9
0 0 6 O 9 0
1. Remember, huh? 4. Barbara arrd Mary 7. Booster Day Parade
Q, Fair Annie 5. G, R. QHicers 8. First Wardfffifth grade
3. The Rock sisters X 6. Rooseyelteseyerrth grade 9. Percy and Cy
O. fx, ' LA Q4-t
T ,F f
F X KX K X
'l. Ollie and Mary Lou 4.
Q. Booster Day Parade
3. Cut at Qmaway
Way book when
5. Composites ol ??
6. Dr. Sanford
7. Keith Fellows
8. Franlc Hammer
9. School clays
WO. Babe Schmidt
P 84 0 0 O 6 0
0 6 O En! 0 0 6
1. Mary Zuelke 6. The Boys 11, Gad and Babe
Q. That old gang of ours 7. Betty White 12. KenfMarty
3, Clark and Johnnie 8. Ar the Capitol 13. More Booster Day
4. Tommy and Sis 9. Karlon Krieele 14. Ar camp
5. Cullie and Mary Lou 10. Ar East Green Bay 15. Ruth Barnes
Once Apun a Time
Wed all like to do what this person has done,
Just think of the honors and medals he's won.
Nobody can say, and on this you may bank,
"John, you should speak lor yourself to be Franklu
l.et's have three rousing cheers and a rally,
For Rosemary, the queen of the Tally,
We shall always enthuse,
O'er her sharp eye for news,
For she's Ritten the best in the Valley.
Priscilla and Tony raise the flag,
Each morning rain or shine,
ln school or out they never lag,
We think they both are Fine.
The Clarion's co-edited by Reva and Syd,
And everyone who sees it knows what good work they did
So if this latest Clarion appeals a lot to you,
That is a Cohen-Syd-ence because we like it too.
Thoms Thoms the piper's son,
Steals the ball and away he'll run.
Though his opponents shout and roar,
l-le hardly ever fails to score.
The president of thirty-Five,
ls always peppy and alive.
IF something's doing anywhere,
Vou'll Find him Bobbing up right there.
l'lere's a riddle, l'm sure youill guess it.
Who's president ol two clubs?
If l didn't know, l wouldn't confess it.
lt's Peggy, of course, you dubsl
0 O 6 0 0 0
6 9 O I 9 0 9
Mary Barta lhe Good Fairy
Steve Balliet 'Go lnto Your Dance
Ruth Barnes "Lady By Choice
Virginia Brownfl-lappiness Ahead
Don Blazer' lhe Firebird
Mowry Brewer nalhe Bowery
Mildred Blinderrrl-lere ls My Heart
Dorothy Blake 'Belle ol the Nineties
Ralph Bohl 'Transatlantic Merry-Go-Round
Lawrence Ralmbackfpalmy Days
John CrabbWLittle Man, What Now?
Bill Dutcherfffrlhe Mighty Barnum
Donald Devine 'Desirable
l-lerbert Eggert --Big l-learted l-lerbert
William Elias 'Gridiron Flash
Clarence Elhke flhe Redhead
John Frank Great Expectations
Warren l:ulcerfUkulele lke
Jean Fennel ffhlirting With Danger
Rosabelle Gerlach' "Adventure Girl
Lawrence l"lerzog"' Gilt ol Gab
Douglas hlecklefgchool for Girls
Edward l-lildebrandt lhe Fighting Rookie
Wilmer Junge -Princess Charming
Adeline Kluge'fSweet Adeline
Charles Kenyon-The Little Minister
Bernard Kassilkenlhe Nut Farm
Karlon Krieck What Every Woman Knows
Edwin Martyfflhe Band plays Un
Roger Mccloneflhe Man l Love
Ralph Madson 'When a Manis a Man
Dan Murphy rl Sell Anything
Bonnie Morris '-The Age ol lnnocence
Bob Newland 'Evergreen
Donald Nicolas 'The lhin Man
Clive Vande WallefBright Eyes
Clark Nixon fllve Been Around
June Rorlier fgpittire
Ramona Quell -'Living on Velvet
Clem Rankin Lost ln the Stratosphere
Rosalind Rachow -Ready lor Love
l-lelen Rhoderrfgix Day Bike Rider
Anna Shilcrat-Anne of Green Gables
Leo Sotlarflhe Llnlinished Symphony
Lillian Stetlen 'The Gilded Lily
Annabelle WollfGrand Qld Girl
Sid Wells 'Qnce a Gentleman
Mildred Waite 'Une l-lour Late
Barbara Wristonf-lhe Whole lownls Talking
Kirt Wolteraaltls a Gift
Walter Wunderlichflhe lron Duke
Dorothy Ward a5l'he Best Man Wins
Karel ZllT1FTi6I'mdi'1"-l,l16 MGD Who R6CldIfT1QCl
ii it iii ,ffjf"1xX i i it - i'
Jil D it V .mQ z ,,
P IS M f 5 i if X
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Mary White , l 4 xv l
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MWJW Moore Lgigt- il px
ACUSTGM which has almost become a tradition is the malting ot
geometric designs in Miss Esther Graelys geometry classes. The
designs are drawn in color or in inlc and are six inches square, They
are used as a horder design in room QTO. The twelve hest designs
shown here were chosen by the students.
. . . W . . .
' ' ' Ei ' '
Senior Editors .
Junior Editors I
Sophomore Editors ,
GirIs' Sport Editor .
Boys' Sport Editors .
Student I.iIe Editors
Art Editors .
Typists . .
Financial Manager .
Qlive Vande WaIIe
Mary Lou Barta
Mary I.ou Eannon
n, I2osaIyn Rachow,
StaI'I: . . John Bandy, DonaId Erieders, I-Ienry Johnso
Phil Retson, John Rosebush, WaIter Schmidt, Wolter Wriston
Editorial Adviser ........ . . Mrs. Kircher
Business Adviser . . Miss Graei
nk V Taxa?-
.X la V
Sporfs in Their frue
sense were few,bu'r in
winfer The good sjrudenfs ' f
were 'faken skafing
sig' eeeeee wp3T5 i1:f'
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Tl-IE STDRY 0F SPIIIITS
PAST AND PRESENT
LMOST all ol the
lgood poy-lwours in
tlne wl'io e year were passed in
tl'1e sclioolroom under tlne eye
ol tl'1e master. -llie main lwope
lor anytl'1ing lilce good boy
time's was in playing lwoolcey
or playing in sclmool. ln tlwe
lew l'iours tliat could pe given
to out-door sports tliey lwad
sl4ating and coasting in tlie win-
ter, and a variety ol games
in summer including swimming,
some witlw pall and pat, remote
lorerunners ol pasepall. Great
attention was put on plwysical
exercise suclw as wrestling, run-
ning, and leaping. lwelve play
days only were allowed eaclw
year to every pupil.
. . X ,
MR, JOSEPH SHIELDS
MR. WALLACE COLE
' MR. MYRLON SEIMS
f fl lKAlREL ZIMMERMAN
X , ' , EDWARD HILDEBRANDT
OR the fifth consecutive time, Coach J.
Shields varsity basketball squad tool4 first
honors in the Fox River Valley Conference.
The Appleton team, however, held the pennant
jointly with East Green Bay. Both teams lost but
two conference games.
The Terrors started this season with wins over
Shawano and New London thus establishing a
record of twenty-two straight victories. The
twenty-third consecutive victory was not at-
tained, however, because the Shieldsmen bowed
to the St. Mary's Clvlenashay cagers in the second
game of the season.
Thirteen wins and four defeats were the re-
sults ofthe 'lerror's efforts throughout the entire
season. Sheboygan carried away the honors for
Appleton's second defeat in three years. The
score was Q7 to 26.
The Appleton l'ligh baslceteers played seven
non-conference matches, five of which they won.
ln a return game with St. Marys the Terrors won
by a 30 to 15 score.
fContinued on page 945
CDACH WALLACE CQLE, Appleton
l-ligh's new football coach, successor of
Coach Joseph Shields, started the season with
thirteen lettermen and about seventy-five in-
experienced boys under his influence. This year,
however, the squad did not get started until
their fifth game in which they copped from East
Green Bay by a 13-7 score.
Sheboygan, who defeated Appleton in the
second game of the season Q8fO, won first
place in the Valley Conference. Appleton won
twice, lost three times, and tied once in the
conference, and received a third in the stand-
ings. Non-conference games with St. Marys
Clvlenashal, Neenah, and Kaulcauna were lost,
won, and tied, respectively.
This year's team was led by Co-captains Zim-
merman and Hildebrandt who gave a very fine
exhibition at end and fullbaclc, respectively.
Donald Green, T40 pound guard on the Grange
squad, played exceptionally fine football during
the year, and therefore he was chosen for a
CContinued on page 945
Pa ge 92
O 0 9 0 Q O
6 9 O 6 0 O
Top Row: Kriecle, Brasch, Coach Cole, Schilling, Manager Hintz,
Assistant Coach Seims, lletson
Third Row: Elias, Aros, Eggert, Brucks X
Second Row: Vogt, Bauer, Wolter, Garvey, Cvrearson, Buvsing, Kersten,
Bottom Row: Hobbins, Bleier, La Marre, Green, Co-raptain .7imrnerman,
Co-captain Hildebrandt, Hammer, Dutcher
Top Row: Mr. Witte, Mr. Helble, Assistant Coach Seims, Manager
Herzog, Coach Shields
Bottom Row: Jacobson, Thoms, Elias, Zimmerman, Captain Rankin,
Krieclc, Dutcher, Buesing, Lillge
SECOND TEAM FOOTBALL
Top Row: Coach Delfolge, Schiedermayer, Smyrneos, Vogt, Kolitsch
Kolb, Huglen, Coach Laird
Mid'-clle Pow: Schlintz, Kotz, lleider, Sellers, Jones, Slattery, Killoren
Bottom Pow: Stark, Lewis, Burton, Blair, Fleming, Murphy, Mclfeelry
SECOND TEAM BASKETBALL
Top Pow: Manager Jahnke, Coach Seims, Manager Thoms
Bottom Pow: Reider, Slattery, Calmes, Meyer, Schade, Sellers, Burton
Mclfeefry, Helms, Springer
17 if .
Vogt Zimmerman Wolter Buesing Kersten Brucks Elias
Bauer l-lobbins Kaukauna Game Brasch Dutcher
Ccontinued from page 925
This year the Grange was led by Captain
Clem Ranlcin. Rankin was an all-conference for-
ward last year and the all-conference center
this year. Bob lhoms with Ranlcin were the only
returning lettermen. Thoms was chosen as a
second string guard on the all-conference team.
Despite the fact that it was his first season with
the varsity, Lillge finished second among the
Valley individual scorers and was placed on the
Valley team at the forward berth.
The vvorlc of Assistant Coach Myrlon Seims
proved to be very effectual. l-le assisted Coach
Shields in teaching the varsity and coached the
seconds through a successful season.
The seconds displayed a great quantity of
talent during the season which may prove to be
a great help to next year's varsity squad. It is
hoped that the 1936 team will be as successful
as its predecessor.
CContinued from page QQD
guard position on the all-conference eleven.
The final game of the season was played on
November 'lO, at Kaulcauna. Appleton used this
as their "Booster Day" game, this proved to be
a success despite the unfavorable weather which
prevailed on the day. A very ornate parade was
held at Appleton in the morning, and on that
afternoon many Appleton fans went to the elec-
tric city to see the game. Although Kaultauna
was very confident, the Terrors held them, and
the game ended with the score at seven all.
The annual banquet was held December 6,
at which twenty-three boys and a manager were
given letters. Qnly six will return next fall.
Leonard Brasch was elected captain of the
Coach Cole was aided in his worlc by Mr.
Myrlon Seims, Mr. Leland Delforge, and Mr.
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Page 96 0 0 0 ml 0 0 Q
O O 6 O 0 6
lop Row- Mattson, Mr, Shields, Crabb, Gums, Mr. Seims
Middle Row: Buesing, Van Pyzin, Piette, Brucks, Femal, Rose
bush, Cech, Kapp, Fiebelkorn, Chadek, Voss, l-leclmeit,
l-loerning, Rammer, Renter
Bottom Row: Dunford, Lohr, Dutcher, Winter, Thoms, Gmeiner,
Leete, Schubert, Rrasch, Popp, Van Pyzin, Fumal, LaMarre
Top Row: Mr. Laird, Wolter, Seelow, Braun, Bayley, liountain,
Bottom Pow: Catlin, lleclmle, Ehllw, Becker, Lewis, lourness
Davidson, Bayley, Sevlow, Rankin, Turkow, fhllce, Murphy, Able
FTER having just lair success in its dual and
triangular meets, the 1933-34 traclc team sur-
prised everyone by talcing second place behind the
strong West Green Bay team in the Fox River Valley
conference meet. Sam l.eete and Frank Schubert
headed the team. lhoms was named captain-elect.
PPLETQN l-llGl-l SCHOOL enjoyed one ol its
most successful tennis years in 1934-35. A
very large number turned out lor the fall tournament.
The team played several matches and came out the
victor in most ol them.
NE ol the outstanding features ol the athletic
program this year was the inauguration ol a
new intramural program which gave a chance For
every boy in school to compete in some lorm ol
Q l934 Traclc
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CNE ol the largest high school intramural programs in the state was conducted
at Appleton l-ligh School this year. There was a sport which Fitted every
student in school. The tournaments were divided into three groups, namely, lall,
winter, and spring. Coach Shields was the director of the program. l-le was ably
assisted by Mr. Gygi, Mr. Dellorge, Mr. Laird, Mr. Cole, and Captain l'lussner.
The fall tournaments extended from the beginning of the school year to
Thanlcsgiving. ln the singles tennis tournament, Clarence Ehlke was the Winner.
The doubles championship went to l'lecl4le and Grishaber. Neil Davidson was
the winner in the golf tourney. The championship of horseshoe went to Clement
Rankin. Room Q10 won the softball tournament. The swimming title went to the
junior class. James Gerrets rode his bilte home to First place in the cross-country
bicycle race. Also during the lall there was a riding club and a rifle club.
The Winter program started after Thanksgiving and lasted until the Easter
vacation. Winners here were room 300 in the baslcetball tournament, the seniors
in the hoclcey tourney, and Johnny Fourness in the ping-pong championship. The
winners in boxing who received golden gloves were Matteson, Springer, Reider,
Brasch, Femal, Crabb, Wolter, Toonen, Glaser, and Matteson. The champions in
the intramural program forthe winter, competed against the Winners from Neenah
and won out by one event.
The spring tournaments lasted from after the Easter vacation until the close of
the school year. ln this group there was a baseball tournament which was won by
the seniors, a pyramid tennis tournament, and horseshoe matches.
A system of scoring was used and the winners in each class were awarded
gold medals. The system used was giving Five points to a winner and two points
to a loser. l-lome rooms also competed on the same basis.
0 0 O Q Q Q
0 9 6 9 9 9
Top Pow: Besta, Lewis, May, Bergman, Wonser, Williamson
Bottom Row: Radtlce, Stelcleberg, Calnin, Buesing, Zuelke, Lohr
Emmers, Petzniclc, Moore, Mader, Morris, Wittingham, Kowallce,
Top Row: Neuman, Mader, Buesing, Doeplcer, Bergman, Payzant
Bottom Row: Korte, Babcock, Kuntzman, Peterson, Lohr, Brigqs,
ll2LS' athletics were supported with very great
enthusiasm this year. An unusual number oi the
upperclass women showed continued interest in
girls' athletic activities.
Approximately one hundred and iiity girls partici-
pated in the intra-mural tournaments this year. ihese
tournaments are held annually. This year basleetball,
volleyball, and l4icl4ball tournaments were held.
Because the weather conditions too often proved
unfavorable, the girls' gym classes have excluded
hoclcey from their activities. This game was substituted
this year by iciclcbali.
Under the excellent direction ol Miss Lenora
May, physical education director, teams were
selected to represent the various classes. The Winning
lciclcball and volleyball team was led by Elaine
Buesing, the basketball, by Bonnie Morris.
HE students and faculty of Appleton
l-ligh School are very fortunate in having
such a fine janitor force. The janitors and
janitress are always vvilling to give anyone
aid, and many times have taken hard tasks
upon themselves to do things for the stu-
dents. lt is they who are responsible for
keeping our somewhat depleted building
in fit condition.
September 16, 1848-filllap 9, 1935
N APPRECIATION and memory of "Cap"
Harris who for years so faithfully and
loyally served the high school, who to the
very end gave his whole life's strength in
carrying out his duty, who not by his
glamorous role, but by his essential vvork,
kept the school in running order--a we sin-
cerely dedicate this space, The tragedy of
"Caps" death came just as we go to press,
thus the humble position.
9 9 0 0 0 6
9 Q O 0 Q 0
Again, hovvever inadequate it may be, the Clarion statl attempts to express an
appreciation to those vvho have so generously supported this book in a Financial vvay.
We sincerely appreciate the lriendly co-operation received from them and vve urge the
reader to acquaint himself with our Iriends and patronize them vvhenever possible.
E. A. Dettman Groth Company Cleaners
ASSOCIATIONS Rechner Dry Cleaners
Appleton Chamber ol Commerce
Konemic Lodge No. 47, I, Q. 0. E.
V. M. C. A.
AUTOMQBILE AGENCIES AND DEALERS
Wolter Motor Car Co,
AUTOMOBILE BATTERY SERVICE
Appleton Battery and Ignition Service
Elm Tree Bakery
Jos. Spilker Bakery
Appleton State Bank
First National Bank
Qutagamie County Bank
I-Iotel Northern Barber Shop
Zuelke Building Barber Shop
Buetow Beauty Shop
Mina Gerhard Beauty Shop
Joan's Beauty Shop
Irma D. McMahon Beauty School
Van's Beauty Shop
Fox River Boiler Works
P. M. Conkey and Co.
Marcy's Book Shop
Merritt M. Bacon, Investment Management
L. I-I. Dillon
Retson and ,limos
Behnke's Clothing Shop
Matt Schmidt and Son
Theide Good Clothes
J. P. Laux Fuel Co.
Marston Bros. Co.
Diana Sweet Shoppe
Qaks Candy and Karmelkorn Shop
Appleton Pure Milk and Ice Cream Co
Potts-Wood and Co.
Beverly Breinig School ol the Dance
Janette Cameron Institute ol Dancing
Vesper Chamberlain Studio ol Dancing
Dr. A. E. Adsit
Dr. M. Goeres
Dr. E. V. I'Iauch
Dr. R. R. LaIIy
Dr. L. I'I. Moore
Dr, C. Perschbacher
Dr. I-I. L. Playman
Dr. I-I. K. Pratt
Geenen Dry Goods Co.
J. C. Penny Co.
The Pettibone-Peabody Co.
BeIIing's Drug Store
Schlintz Bros. Co.
Arlt-Killoren Electric Co.
Langstadt Electric Co.
Cities Servicefl-I. A. Pride
Wadham's Oil Co.
I-Iousehold Finance Corp.
FIVE AND TEN CENT STORES
S. S. Kresge Co.
Brettschneider Furniture Co.
John R. Deiderrich
A. Leath and Co.
F. J. Grist
Wisconsin Michigan Rower Co.
George C. Nixon
Walter E. Rlamann
Carl A. Sherry
Stevens and Lange
Marlcman the Jeweler
I'Ienry N. Marx
KNIT GOODS MANUFACTURERS
Appleton Superior Knitting Worlcs, Div.
Weber Knitting Mills, Inc.
Campbells Dollar Stores
The I-Iosiery Shop
Peerless National Laundry
Benton, Bosser, Becker, and Parnell
Allred S, Bradford
Raymond R. Dohr
I-leper I-I. PeIl4ey
Schmiege and Burley
Sigman and Sigman
GIF-F SHOP Standard Manufacturing Co.
The Treasure Box Gilt Shop MANUFACTURERS
COIITTXE EFFICIITXFS C CI k Appleton Machine Co.
O n ' dljtsc 6 - Ounty er Appleton Marble 84 Granite Worlcs
Fred V. I-Ieinemann-Judge G F Buchanan
Sydney M. Shannon-Clerlc of Court 815511. plank
TiIIman's First Ward Grocery Mfbifgillaeoodldnd Jr
I-Iauert I-Iardvvare Co.
Geo. Schiedermayer Sons
Schlaler I-lardware Co.
Lutz Ice Co.
I'laroId E. Fuller
Ralph M. McGowan
Bonini Food Marlcet
MUSICAL INSTRUMENT REPAIRING
Bieritz Musical Instrument Repair Service
Meyer-Seeger Music Co.
OFFICE SUPPLIES '
E. W. Shannon OFFice Supply Co.
Sylvester and Nielsen, Inc.
, I , , ,
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Dr. William Keller
OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIANS AND
Dr. Eliza M. Culbertson
Dr. Henry T. Johnson
Verne Vincent and His Orchestra
Woelz Bros., Inc.
Appleton Coated Paper Co.
Tuttle Press Co.
Patten Paper Co., Limited
KruII's Pet and Seed Store
E. I-I. Harwood
Koch Photo Shop
Ideal Photo and Gift Shop
PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
Appleton Clinic, Inc.
Appleton Eye, Ear, Nose, and Throat
Dr. Edwin B. Banister
Dr. Guy W. Carlson
Dr. William J. Harrington
Dr. George T. Hegner
Drs. MacLaren, Gallaher, and Landis
Dr. C. E. Ryan
Max E. Koletzlce
W. S Patterson Co.
Badger Printing Co.
J. M. Van Rooy Printing Co.
RESTAURANTS AND TEA ROOMS
Hansen Bros. Copper Kettle
MueIIer's Tea Room and Restaurant
Actual Business College
Appleton Vocational School
Roosevelt Junior High School
Teachers of Edison School
Wilson Junior High School
SCHOOL BOARD AND
J. E. Behnlce
Dr. George T. Hegner
Wm. H. Kreiss
Carrie E. Morgan
Benj. J. Rohan
Johnson Shoe Rebuilder
Bohl and Maeser
Heclcert Shoe Store
John Heinzleill Soap Works
Pond's Sport Shop
Valley Sport Shop
Checlcer Cab Co.
Wisconsin Telephone Co,
Appleton Tire Shop
M. Steinhauer Transfer Co.
BaIIiet's Tropical Fish
WHOLESALE FOOD DEALERS
S. C. Shannon and Co.
Courtney's Woolen Mill
Appleton Wood Products Co
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