Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1941
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1941 volume:
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. C O .P I L 0 'I S
. - F'
MARGARET LALLY X 'A
- - - . .wi . .
1. ' - ' Q
MARY F IEDLER
EDWARD REUTER .
SCHOOL . . . APPIQETON, WISCOXNSIXXN-
TRIVING for wings . . .
wings of knowledge . . . wings
of character . . . wings of
experience . . . Hop on board
as the ship flies down to
Appleton High School . . .
ground practice . . . tests
. . . the solo flight . . . out
into the uncharted horizon . . .
RAINING ground for three years . . .
dodos to aces as the days slip by . . . per-
fecting skills . . . gathering facts . . . gain-
ing chevrons of achievement . . . this is the
high school . . . 1451 young recruits trying
to gain their wings . . .
,. if" 'inns V
p TABLE CF CONTENTS
Sophomore Show . .
Dances and Assemblies .
Christmas Concerts . .
Extempore Speaking and Debate .
if Clario - if .
L A, '
Football ' .
Tennis . .
Faculty . .
juniors . .
Honors . .
W F :mie,a:aa5XQf,,aQ V ,
. page 7
. pages 9 and 10
. page 12
. page 14
16 and 17
. page 27 7
P38' 23 , ' 1 V
' P'5F2 ,.,
P Q4 1 , i t ,
V I X l y J IA ffl., i
I xppagesrp 5 38
Q pageS,43 to 46
7 P486 47
. -' . pages 49 to 51
pages 52 to 58 if
. pages 59 to 66
pages 67 to 74
. pages 75 to 98
pages 99 to 106
C. page 107
pages 108 to 112 "
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The old adage about "music hath charms" was
really taken to heart by this year's sophomore class.
lf the show was any indication of what the sophs
can do, it looks as though the world will be blessed
with a bountiful crop of musicians. And the young-
sters certainly won their elders with their fun-making.
The show was guided by the deft hand of' 'lim
Hammer from the master of ceremonies' stand, and
with his introductions was mingled a supply of'
jokes, timely and otherwise. The sophs did not con-
fine their effiorts exclusively to the realm of music,
but also staged a demonstration of their thespian
finesse in a short dramatic skit entitled "Leave
Everything to Mother."
The efforts of the young soph swing band were
well received. Some of the upperclass heckling even
gave way to applause when the horn blowers showed
they were "in the groove." And so another soph
show has been packed in moth balls and stowed
'km il way
as as by
Beth l'ugmm freutfnzg from fefl to
rzglvrl iw qlzzrlz.i'if1'fr in her reef . , ,
A flyllfilllfflg rnrlie romance Li' ,rzmg
51' Rllfll R0bE7'f.l'071 mul Lorraine
lifliifizzg . . . Yranrze De Decker
goei pezlriefie in fver rapping rer-
,iiun uf Mrs, Uncle .Yam . . .
BHD .l'mrk.i, .iireetlweurf nf the
iefmnf, brirlga' everyarle Ie the eelqe
nf lm .rear with her .img . . . Out
uf llve grey rlirletiea' came George
H",0iIlflIl'f6V, Roman Meier, and
Reber! Vwlifer Linilerl with their
offering of goat! ole! barber .rlwp
The eheerfemleri uw!! 111111 ez hzeiliffe um!
fzfarmell u rip-.uf1arrn1' hometamzrzg
zvifhazzz frmpemfzwz from the efemeezm.
There piwzeernzg .mzzfr were, feft In
fighf, jim Kflfge, Marfjvrie Fmgroifer,
Ruhr Lame, Dick Pemlee, Ruger Kirk!
ellie, Orriffe Bezhh, jenn Rimfuf, fem!
Maha! 1.00 re, Fhl6lfV7IIdl1.
Rain, sleet, snow even the weather couldn't dampen
the spirits of the homecoming crowd. Activities started
Saturday evening, November 9, with a parade down College
avenue and a snake dance led by the cheerleaders. The
Century Hi-Y entered the winning float, a large chicken
laying an egg. The float was captioned "We're laying for
Oshkosh." Second prize went to the Mercury Hi-Y for its
steam roller, and third place went to the Olympics. The
evening ended with a pep session at Schneider's field where
the team's followers gathered to practice songs and cheers
around the bonfire,
Many of the enthusiasts continued on to the dance
sponsored by the Badgers in the Y.M.C.A. gym. Music was
furnished by maestro 'lim Hammer and his lads, and a trio
led by Bill Burton sang sweet and low during the inter-
Although the festivities began so auspiciously, Monday,
November ll, was cold, wet, and snowy. Then came the
sad announcement that school would not be dismissed, and
the game would be postponed until the following Saturday.
Handicapped by injuries, the Terrors dropped the final
battle to Oshkosh. Undaunted by the score, however, Ken
Dickinson, Jeep Killoren, Jack Walsh, and Bob Balliet
pooled their resources and staged an impromptu dance in
the evening at the Conway. And so the week-long celebra-
tion cnded on a note of gaiety after all.
The enefgetit Olympian uwrfceil all ifqy an their ffm! hut only
rapper! a lhifz! place . . . The Badger Hi-Y .rpamareil ez gala
pre-game celehmtian. Marie war furniiheil hi' the bum! ufhieh
mmfe Ili Jehu! H1 Ihe .mph lufenf .thaw . , . II mined um!
irzoweif Ihe Jai Ihe game was Mbeelzzfeil, November II, .ro the
affirzelfi gn! logether and paitparzelf It until the following
.lkelzerifqr Weather rejmrlt clear, hrifk, rtreakeel with .f1m.rhif1r.
i YQ 1 I
Candid shots of the iunior
play: Mother, Father, and
the children pose for a family
portrait a la Early style . . .
Jake Pavvers and Bob Sigl set
up the complicated "spots"
. . . Dan Moser gives Fail
Hall a disgusted boot as the
latter tries to explain an ac-
cident to the irate Mrs, Forest-
er Cfeddy Slaterj Jean Rindal
as big sister listens patiently . . . Chuck
Benjamin sadly loses his girl CAnn Mitchellj
to Roger Kirkeide While in the background
Pat Thwing gives Bette Stevens 'ia piece of
her mind' '... The stage crew skillfully 'Aknocks together"
the set . . . Business managers Guenther Holtz, Francis
Cook, Audrey Waltman, and Ralph Gage discuss a finan-
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f ROBERT CONNELLY
f ANN MITCHELL
if EARL HALL
'A' JEAN RINDAL
f RALPH BUESING
if CHARLES BENJAMIN
Ik PATRICIA THwINo
wk JACK COURTNEY
-A' TEDDY SLATER
f BETTY GREB
if DAN McusER
f SHIRLEY FORESMAN
i' ROGER KIRKEIDE
Ik BET TE STEVENS
'iCurtain going up. Quiet, everybody! Good
luck!" Miss Fralish "took to the wings," and the
maroon curtains of the Appleton High School
stage parted slowly. During the course of the
evening the audience watched these "stars" weave
the complicated life of the Early family. The plot
concerned the attempts of a temporarily orphaned
family to prove to their vacationing parents that
they could solve their problems without parental
-warm lg sasrgstitm.
aid. Back stage the stage crew, scenery designers,
property managers, lighting crew, and make-up
staff waited tensely to see the effect that their
handiwork would have on the audience. The
record breaking attendance was especially grati-
fying to the business staff. To add to the genuine
theater-like atmosphere, the high school orchestra
played selections before and between acts of the
HE declamation season opened this
year the evening of December 9 when live
girls selected by tryouts stepped before
the footlights to present their readings.
Coached by Miss Ruth McKennan, the
participants dramatized the lives of Five
indomitable women. Joyce Timmers, who
was chosen to represent Appleton in the
Fox River Valley recital at West Green
Bay High School, read a cutting from
"Let the Hurricane Roar," the story of a
heroic young couple and the difficulties
they faced settling the West.
Barbara Ehr selected "Eternity and
Beyond," the account of a Viennese bal-
let dancer who demonstrated her loyalty
and devotion to her dead husband by
dancing his ballet, "The Beautiful Blue
Danube." Mary Bob Knapp portrayed
'iDe Classe," a drama centered around a
Woman who lived recklessly for a great
love. Cuttings from the current stage suc-
cess, "Life with Father," were read by
june Weisgerber, who characterized the
gentle Vinnie and Father, whose roar was
full of "sound and fury." Betty Greb gave
the story of an actress who was losing
fame in "Passe."
Mr. H. H. Helble, principal, presided
at the recital and presented each of the
readers with the ofiicial forensic award of
the high school. A reception for the read-
ers and their parents was held in the Early
American room by Curtain Call, dramatic
:lub of the high school.
The runners-up presented their humor-
ous declamations before the student as-
sembly December 14. Miss Kathryn Fra-
,ish was coach. Shirley Foresman's reading
Nas a cutting from "The Education of
Fiyman Kaplan." Ann Mitchell read "June
Slight", Bette Stevens, "Brotherly Love",
ind Joyce Kessler, "A Letter of Introduc-
aa aaa freer
pf v f
Upper Picture, top: Mi.r.r MeKerman, roach, Barbara Ehr, foyee Timmerrj bottom:
Betty Greb, Mary Bob Knapp, june Weirgerber. The girlr read in the Dame Jeefama-
Mitlelle Pieture: Me.r.rrJ. Cale, Blum, am! Greb enjoy the refrerhmentw af the reeeptian
faflowing the Dame reeital. Member.r from Curtain Cal! were bortr.
Lower Pieture: .Yhirley Forermart, fqyee Kerrfer, Bette .S'teven.r, am! Ann Mitrlfefl
read in the recital fer the rzmnerr-up. .Yeleetione were humorour. Mi.r.r Fraliah war mach.
Ra11afilGrmm'l, Fraazraa Gafpm, Hcfm
For ani DOIIAZIHIK fax pare 171 ,IIll'd7IFl'A'
wrfnmr . . . George Dear ami Cf1f7'afil
Ramiem plat lapf for tfw Afmiifzre
Dau .Stiles .imzfer at f1i.i projector . . .
frrye Rafierfwn, roitzzmeil fike 11 Paferfiri-
ian .rheplveril of ofif, heals' our a Hebreu'
mefmlfn' in minor ken' , . . Malfrire Bbfllf,
ivfm jrfaveif 111 live Lintafzl drama, ollfzg-
mg autographs' for Nlargaret Putlw, Nm-ma
Craze, alnl RIlff7 De Braaf, Taffi' .rfezrffw
Ralph BIICJIIZKQ am! lm l1l'll1g.l'IL7'l fel fame
on "Pem1.tvf1fania 6-SOO" for a pep em'-
.rem5f1' . . , Mr. Kelelvum ami Biff Burien
Jie! rome abfe PiIZCl7'l7il'fl7lg ai they am!
their rahorli Jiil .same barber .ilrup har-
monizing one Tlaumlai' when live fvreum
feeturerfr train war fate.
Dances and parties are an unquestioned
part of the well-rounded high school curricu-
lum. One of the gayest entertainment schemes
grew in the fertile brains of the Zephyrs: a
Paul Bunyan dance. A congenial octet posed
in costume in the center of the floor. And here
is Babe, Paul's faithful companion, looking a
trifle aghast at the blue snow . . . Thursday
afternoon lyceums are educational as well as
entertaining, for travelers and lecturers come
from all over the globe. Joseph Ellis, who
was born in Bagdad and reared in java,
brought with him a collection of Javanese
costumes which willing students modeledg
the beauty of the New England states was
shown in colored motion pictures by Dan
Stilesg jesse Phillips Robertson described and
demonstrated song hits of 1940 B,C.g a group
of young Chicago players brought their cut-
ting from "Prologue to Glory" these are but
a few of the varied programs. And frequently
student organizations worked up their own
productions for the assembly. Especially faith-
ful were the band, orchestra, and chorus.
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The lirst of a series of oratorical events was
presented the evening of February 25 when five
high school orators delivered their speeches at
the Heiss recital. james Miller, who was chosen
to represent Appleton at the Fox River Valley
oratorical recital and the American Legion contest
at Kaukauna, gave "What This Country Needs."
He described America's ignorance, apathy, and
fear. In concluding he proposed a return to Chris-
"America: A Panorama" was the title of
Betty Greb's speech. She contended that Americas
future lies in Pan-Americanism. Vernon Watson
declared that it was America's duty to care for
refugee children in his oration, "Shall We Take
l'Vt11.iw1, Berry Grelf.
In her speech, "The Failure of Success," Rosalind
Krug stated that to maintain our empire we must
learn to use self-discipline and self-restraint. "The
Tool for Victory" was the oration presented by
Ralph Gage. This tool, Ralph stated, is propa-
This year on March 5 Appleton High School
was host to the Fox River Valley conference.
The oration, "Liberty and the Republic," was
delivered hy William Holznecht of East Green
Bay. "Too Much Going On" was the speech
given by Carole Hoppap of West Green Bay.
'james Miller of Appleton High School gave l'What
This Country Needs," and the title of the oration
of the Oshkosh entrant, Hugh Russell, was "The
fvfr. Hrfbfc p1'e.i'enI.r the Fox River Vuffqi wufarn will? flu' njfiriaf forwliit'
pm of ffae conference. Tim ure, fd! fa riglul, Curnfe Hoppup, We.i'r Green
B411 Jamal' Miffer, Appfefonj Hugh R11t.i'ei'f, 0.il1ka.tl1,' Wzffjafn Hafq-
rzrcbf, Eaft Green Bam' . . . Miffer' .itrzkci iz .lnnmzrif pare wlfitlu the mmm:
Curtain Cuff uui' Ima! to the Vallqy arufmci' after the recifaf. Enjayiflg flu'
refrmbmeflri are Doratlgy Gerfutln, Mii'J' Hoppap, Betty Caflirli, Vernon
Wut.i'af1, Mzffer, Hofqneclwt, am! R1z.i'.i'e!f. Parenfi um! friemli jniimf 111
I0?l1IU'clfl!fi!If7IlZ tive pilrffripinlri and Ilwrir raucllea.
Kefmrtfl liilxge, Rixfpfw Gageg bottom, Ruiufimf Krug, Vnzlwz
The Heiii 0r'.1Iar.i' ami! lliezr I0olL'l7.' Yup, umm Mlflfl M
Uemosthenes m ljltwrtzil
The Boflozl-Rafli rxfemparr .fpczlkvri are, feff In rfqlifx Gl1t'llf!7If Hrzffq, Wiffitlfrz Younger, A101711 Lmrltmf, Onmf Boftff, :wif Rdfph Gage
Mr. E.jalm1GwJriflw, math, ia admiring lm fren' . . . Oimr Bafilr fookl .ll'I'lIll1.l in lu' m1af1'Qe.s !lwrr'im'.i position in the prarelzf cri.ri.r.
The forensic season at Appleton High School
closed April 21 when the Bolton-Roth extempore
speaking recital was presented before the high
school assembly. Guenther Holtz was selected to
represent Appleton at the Fox River Valley recital
April 30 at Marinette. His subject dealt with the
internal condition of Italy. john Leonard opened
the recital with his discussion of America's posi-
tion in South America. "What America Means to
"RrJ0fz'sif. Thu! lite' llozvim' af Ike fetftr41fgu1'-
ernment be ir1crm.mf" uw' the qneatzan tau'
ff07Ifi?1g the Jebutr team IIUJ' smear. Time zvla
Jn! the refeurclz will atfemletf meaty ure, bottom:
Puffiria Xmitb, Mr. Edgar Hagme, marlv,
Ramuji' Forbnfb, Gnmtlfer Hoftqg mp: George
Nqr, Beferfqi Ofiwz, Delmar .liL'L7llffQ, Oimr
Me in 1941" was the title of Ralph Gage's speech.
William Younger considered the relations of the
United States and Japan. Oscar Boldt brought the
recital to a close with his analysis of America's
position in the present war. Each participant
received the oflicial forensic award of the high
school. Mr. li. john Goodrich, history instructor,
This year the senior class presented one of the Lady Caroline Higgins, played by Frances Galpin.
"A good morning to you, :ny fair maid," if Reggiefr greeting to Miit Mould, the itaid Jtorekeeper. In the top center picture Bilb Dore ii eongratulating Bevan,
the eornporer, on hir Juceei'.r,' while Mac, the ftage-door keeper, ir non-eoenmittal. In the upper right picture Bevan and Keggf, the hutler, are plotting to help Bevan
win the hand of Lady Maud. At the lower left, father, or Lord Marthrnoreton, pullr a fart one when he and the chorur girl join the eloping youngtterf. At the lower
renter the artiit drawr George Bevan in a gallant pore when he frighteni' his love, Lada' Maud. Reggie and Lord Marihrnoreton, standing at the lower right, enjoy
a laugh at the expenfe of Perqy, who if just out of jail and heing ronfoled hy hii aunt, Lady Caroline.
wittiest, most sophisticated plays to be seen on
the high school stage for some time. It was one of
P. G. Wodehouse's very successful yarns, "Damsel
in Distress." Miss Ruth McKennan, head of the
speech department, was the director. To her be-
longs the credit for the skillful timing so necessary
to comedy. Miss Kathryn Fralish, speech instruc-
tor, and Mr. Jack Burroughs, biology instructor,
assisted by taking charge of the construction of
the three sets and the lighting.
The plot revolved around the efforts of George
Bevan, a musical comedy writer, and Maud Marsh-
moreton, a blue blood with democratic leanings, to
find and keep their romance. jim Miller and Mary
Bob Knapp carried the parts of the lovers. Much of
the humor of the play can be credited to Percy,
Maud's effeminate brother, played by Gardner
Rogers. Maud's best friend and conversational
sparring partner was Reggie, played by Bill Bur-
ton. Maud helped him "pop the question" to his
fair lady, who was Joyce Timmers in real life.
The most disturbing factor in the play was
Page .Yi Ween
She tried to rule everyone's life, including her
brother's, Lord Marshmoreton. When matters final-
ly reached a climax, however, he showed his in-
dependence by marrying a chorus girl, Billie Kolb.
Character roles were ably handled by the sup-
porting cast. Jean Watson pinned up her hair and
donned a faded dress to become an inquisitive
cockney maid. Jim Germanson as Keggs, the butler,
was properly stiff and dignified, Guy Barlow was
the philosophical and slightly cynical stage-door
attendant, Bud Thomas was a self-centered poet.
These are only a few of the large cast.
The setting of the play changed from London
to Totleigh castle and back to London again. The
first scene was in the outer office of the Regality
theater. Chorus girls, a violinist, and a postman
all gave the atmosphere of activity. All other
scenes except the last were in the beautiful old
castle with its portraits, massive furniture, and
impressive armor. The final denouement took place
in the tea shop of Miss Mould, who was played by
, A nf." Ax
eniors sang their swan songs Thursday, May 15,
when they presented their traditional vodvil in
the high school auditorium. Bill Ferron and Bill
Burton co-starred as masters of ceremonies and set
the pace of merriment with jokes Qgood, bad, and
indifferentl, laughter, and general horseplay. Bud
Thomas not only proved a baflling mystery but
also hero by climbing the rope, missing the rope,
falling 18 feet from the balcony Cnot a part of the
showl, and collapsing after his final bow. He man-
The jour laarmom' .ri.rter.i', Mari'
Lau jaekfan, Germaine Oute-
reifh, .Ybirfev Miller, am!
Marion fobefim go to tnwn on
"Big Noir: from Winnetka."
Berzzire Yrhaefer uwhlei "Afler
the Ball Li Over" in Lillian
"Neither Here nor There". . .
Biff Kaerner amf Carf Gnftfbeck
.seem ta think 10.
T1l'0'flIh'fNKZ, hlflllll I.eormrif,
Jmfgei a fffou' from Gardner
Ragera who uflimafefy .sfalar
aged to toot his saxophone in the next number,
however. Gardner Rogers, director, playwright,
and actress for a day, portrayed the queen of
'Frisco in his own mellow melodrama, "Dagger
Dirt." Germaine Oestereich and Barbara Ehr "dis-
coordinatedn as they gave their burlesque of a
chorus girl's routine. These are but a few of the
20 numbers which were climaxed in the grand
finale of "The Good Ship '41" piloted by none
other than Mr. Helble himself.
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Upper Picfnre, lop: Meur.i, DeLong, Gage, Mflrrii, lilrnfq, Chffkdlk1,'bIlffU777.' Lurfzkr, Hooiman, Laffy, Mr. Hefbfe, Kfiefotla, .ffarkg
Lower Picflzrr, top: V0l!Qf7f, Finll, firrzzi, xftllvllif, Durii, Pzffff, Vofkrmm: borrow: CllI'z1lIu'Il4Ql7, Lurron, Talbot, Cooper, Hung, Kim-
Students of Appleton High school will he ahle
to dance now and for evermore hecause of the
leadership of this year's council in sponsoring
another successful magazine drive. The school's
award was a handsome orthophonic which will
he used for matinee and noon dancing. The records
play on and on, and no nickels are needed.
Another edition of the student handhook was
linanced from the proceeds of the several council
dances which are known for their "smoothness"
Student committees worked throughout the year
on both these major projects of the council.
For this year the Council memhers elected
Charles Kliefoth as their president. It was his
duty to preside at all meetings and to take the
lead in all projects of the group. He was well
supported hy Margaret Lally, vice president, who
appointed committees and helped him in anything
that was necessary. Ann Mitchell ahly kept all
the records and minutes of the council.
The weekly chores of the council members,
however, cannot he overlooked. liach week home
room representatives collect finance fees, distribute
Tallys, report on Council meetings, and keep their
hooks in order. The Council is a living example
that democracy can function and function efii-
ciently among high school students.
Tlvr offrzwi' ol the Count!! are A7171 Mitrlveff, .lffY'Ffu'1f1',' Claarlea' Kflo-
folli, pre.riifez1f,' Mizfjguvvt Laffy, ifiro premlefzf.
The time is 3:45 . , . the place is the return
desk of the busiest room in school ef-the bustling
library '... the characters are the librarian and
several inquiring students.
"May l have this book renewed? . . . How
long can l keep it out? . . . Will you reserve Mein
Kumpf for me? . . . I owe a nickel line. Is this where
lpay it?. . . "
Hundreds of questions similar to these are
taken care of daily by the competent library staff.
The eighteen student assistants learn the funda-
mentals of the work under the supervision of
Miss Mielke, Miss Brooks, and Miss Fralish.
Books are interesting but exacting taskmasters,
Working in the librarynf one of the finest in
Wisconsin feee is indeed a great honor. The student
librarians are chosen on the recommendation of
instructors and must be outstanding in scholastic
achievement, popularity, leadership, and industry.
. I sigma? I
For xtmfa, b7'l111'.ll7Zg, um! reytflzf refelautiotl the ffhfdfl' it the fatal
paint . . .
Monday, March 17, the library staff entertained
for the faculty at a St. Patricks Day tea. A green
hat concealed a special reference for each instructor
to some article of special interest to him in a pro-
fessional magazine. Faculty members enjoyed them-
selves looking at the exhibits and chatting over
the mint ice cream and shamrock cookies.
Upper left: Hefen Fox, Mi.r.i' Broaki, jean Wat.1'0n, Jeanne Bdffiet, Hamltf Xclvrnuler, Hefetl Kflzge, u1lJGfenf1.f Lint cheek in the
book,i'..,U errilvt:Rf 'D'1z'.' ' T' ' ' - t '
pp tg 01710 If muon, faire immem, Jalan Leommf, 11712 Germmziazz, Cfelre Pfexrer, amfGfaf1ez Etzgef take ture
uf the outgoing literature . . . Lower feftf Gfatfwzr Luft, MZ.i'.i' Frafirlv, Mezbef Leore, lfliqabetlv Hung, um! Dorothy Bezifey are Jre.r.I-
ing up tlve fzhmrm . . , Lauer right: Betty Hifgemfarf ant! Mi.i',ic Mzrfke uurrlf Duma Luilfmfq inn! Gemftfzfle Drffrrifjrlg 'type . . .
Vision ojf the Grail
Over roller antl knliling twice a monflf llie ,girly ,gain lmoul-
ellge of arf, liferalmfe, aml frarel.
"Following the gleam" of high ideals and
charity, the Girl Reserves of Appleton High
School started the year's program hy giving a tea
welcoming students who recently had enrolled
from schools of many of the forty-eight states.
Representatives of each of the Hi-Y's helped to
make the new boys comfortable. Members new to
the cluh this year took their pledges and were
formally initiated at the traditional candle light
ceremony performed in the Early American room.
Proceeds from the annual pencil sale at Christmas
went toward gifts, food, clothes, and toys for the
more unfortunate families of the city. Among this
year's speakers at the hi-monthly meetings were
Miss Hilda Harm, who talked on her trip through
the West, and Miss Adela Klumb, who reviewed
William Saroyan's hook, My Name if Aram. Mr.
E. C. Moore showed his moving pictures of Jasper
National Park in Canada. A tea for the mothers
and a farewell party given by the junior girls for
the seniors closed the social activities for the year.
W K VV lr 71, Green, Keller, Bailey, Garvey, Plath, Ro.x'eoa.i'lf, Lalb, Ehrg bottom! Greb,
Upper Pittlfre, mfr: Forerman, anon, napp, a ma
Gorrow, Xmltlv, Galpin, Mr.x'. Wiffe, Ml.s's Baker, Mitrlfell, Mi.x'.i' Klnmb, Small, Hang, Znelvllze
Si Kl K lf rtel Tlvuin Crow, Carlson, Wlieeler, Werner, jnrze.r,' bottom: Morrow, Xrlwlv, Xelwaefer,
Lower Picture, Iop.'.te1'en.f, nge, ue.m. l, . ' g,
Nlantton, Fox, Manning, felvlinrq, fflviemann, Talbot
Lpper Pitture, lop: Renter, Rome, Gehrke, Heinrilz, Garvey, W. Miller, .Sf Miller, Young, Neuman, Gorrow, Holi, Znehllze, Bixoy,
Path, R0.I'fb1l.1'lJ, jonef, De.tcl7ler,' bottom: Manning, Lally, Wolf, Min Haafe, Tlnomar, Llrrl, Galpin, Fox, Cl9ri.rten.ten
Lower Pitture, top: Ottman, .S'elJafl1aaJ'er, Greb, Wation, Bolilt, Wheeler, Braun, Collinr, Xdufdll, Flrnzal, Xtliezzrrle, Dewey, Haag,
Werrzer, Slattery, Knapp, Coleyj bottom: Timmeri, WeiJ'gerber, Kzrelvnirtetl, Mr. Henn, Germanron, Ehr, Carlton, .Sfm'lz'e.itcr, Ronan
Once again the German club's activities reached
a peak with the annual Christmas production. This
year the program was one of song, Christmas carols,
folk songs, and the dramatic "Erlkonig" sung by
Frances Galpin. Miss Sophia Haase directed with the
assistance of Mr. Norval Henn.
The high school stage was very festive the night of
December 19, for the girls who sang in the holiday
program wore gaily colored formals for the occasion.
Ralph Buesing, assisted by a group of first year stu-
dents, presented a take-off on the old schoolmaster
and his singing lessons. The climax of the evening was
the nativity scene as students portrayed the Holy
Family grouped around the manger.
Less serious events on the club calendar included a
hay-ride party which was augmented by cider and
doughnuts, a demonstration of dolls of different lands
by Miss Lorraine junge, an enlightening lecture on
German classical music by Mr. LaVahn Maesch of
the Lawrence Conservatory.
In order to divide more evenly the activities of the
club, it was decided to have a junior as well as a
senior group. Two seniors who were elected to serve
as advisers to the "youngsters" were june Weisgerber
and Walter Miller. Edgar Thomas conducted the meet-
ings as president.
Ralph Bllffiflg, the German marie matter, leatlx lain' elrillam'
through their ooealiging . . . Virginia Xelrfrlf, Mary Lou Collinr,
Marjorie Rogers, antl joyte Kerrler harraonige on the favorite
German Clari.rtrna.r carolr . , . Franeex Galpin .ringy in beautiful
.rlvle the famous' Erlkonig. Tlve oeearirlfz ir the Clvri.rtma.r program.
JI. TUIJZMLILIMLS LKUNHIULNEULS
Upper Picture, top: Trantmann, Gabriel, ftbub, Hoffman, R. De Braal, Leonard, jarobron, Williatnf, Bixby, Errington, Zuellze,
Mailer, R. Well.r,' mitlelle: Fore, MjferJ, Golper, Green, Ratb, Van Gorp, Hamilton, Hanferz, Caramebaf, faeeleer, Enger, Treqife,
Notarar, WatJ'on,' bottom: Firber, Carroll, Carroll, Tbwing, T. Grab, Ebert, Gage, Min Kopplin, Meyert, Fiedler
Lower Pieture, top: Mulvaney', Lane, Van Domelen, M. Well.r, Moeer, Baker, Grab, Wallen, Connelbf, T. Watyon, Griefbaber,
T. Letterj mitlelle: Horrig, Flynn, Goebnauer, P. Carroll, Donobue, Sebaefer, Holtz, Haag, Haugen, Renter, Playman, Crow, Keller,
f. De Braal, Kerielej bottom: I. Letter, De Long, De Vore, Younger, Lewif, P. Letter, Klzege, Mi.r.r Branilt, Drifeoll, Frawleaf
group of novice: perform for tlseir elder.: at tbe Roman Liber-
a . . . The jireplaee in tbe Early American room bat! a
letiele log burning wben Jtutlenti' aml mothers' aml in.rfruetor.r
Fbereil for tbe Cbriftmar tory.
"Now the initiates will please step forward and
dedicate their consecrated cakes and playthings to the
Lares." Humbly the novitiates offer their toys and
cookies as they become members of Foedus Latinum,
Latin club of Appleton High School. This year the
ceremony was patterned after the Roman Liberalia, the
festival at which young boys assumed the toga of man-
The meetings, held the first and third Thursdays of
each month, were conducted by Tony Groh and Merrie
Ebert, co-consuls. At one of these meetings Miss Kop-
plin, club adviser, took the group on a mental tour of
Italy as she showed pictures she gathered abroad. Dr.
Arthur Weston, professor of Latin at Lawrence College,
described interesting phases of Roman life and customs.
The Latin sorority of the college was entertained at a
'Caesar party" in March.
Highlight of the year was the Christmas cosy for
the mothers of club members. The Early American room
was festive with boughs of holly, poinsettias, burning
logs, and even mistletoe. Latin carols were sung, the
Christmas story was read from the Latin Bible, punch
and holiday cookies were served, and the guests were
escorted to the Latin rooms to see the collection of
Roman antiques and models in the club museum.
Following an ambitious schedule which members
set forth at the beginning of the year, the Commercial
Club marked down 1940-1941 as one of its most suc-
cessful seasons. Among its activities the club included
the printing of football programs for the homecoming
game, the donation of a large basket of food to a
needy family at Christmas time, and the sponsoring of
an alumni banquet.
The club is composed entirely of students majoring
in commercial work and has for its purpose the ad-
vancement of its members in this held. One of the
advantages of the club is the fact that its members
pay no dues, instead, they raise a treasury by selling
advertisement space in their homecoming football
programs to local business men.
Social and business meetings of the club are held
in the homes of its members once a month. This year
the membership roster totalled thirty-one. Sponsors
are Mr. Krueger, Miss Tredinnick, and Mr. Simon.
Ierry Natrop captained the organization.
N imble 1-fzingers
Virginia Ndbliefefrf lwzilr out Juzrzfie 1' tn her .1 Lifrr .ife11ngmplu'r.i
. . , Mr. Brlmn Krueger Jzrerfr lm prongs.: III tmgzug brim,-fi!
Upper Pirture, lap: Drmfe, Dejfferrlirzg, Lmllrafg, R. llclvruerfer, .lxfV0ht'f, Prrerr, DeG1zire,' baftnmf bl7l4Qt'f, Lunre, Nabbefelil, Mf'. Krueg-
rr, Mi.rr Treilirznirk, Mr. Hman, Natrop, Hilrgrmlorf
Lower Pfffnre, tap: Wefrlv, Gumb.rk.v, Diermrirr, Werner, f'l?ll70!QtI', Lrizzumlifer, Tinff, Bafkrrg burram: flJ7IIu'7I, Hzrbrf, Buifmn-
Hamezffer, Dnlvm, Emmer, Titffltff, Lang
W CULNSZLULB W ULNULETQYS
"All members who wish to go to Center
Swamp tonight meet in front of the school at 4
o'clock." This notice might have been seen on
the bulletin board as it was placed by .jerry Reh-
feldt, president of the Nature Club.
The Nature Club now boasts a membership of
thirty-eight students. One of the major projects
of the club is to make Christmas wreaths for
every class room in school. A new feature this
year was the stars on the wreaths and above the
entrances. Other projects of the Nature Club were
completing a dark room with new equipment and
Niaribn Drier, Richard Vow
Rryiin, Rita .Yt'bu'ezIQer, um!
Geneva Dzzltm make realli' to
Jerk the lnzlfx. l'repurir1g1lreuIlv.i
for web tloor in ielfoof ii one of
the rfl111'.i'-Tearfj ier1'i4'ei.
mastering the technique of making slides. Oc-
casional trips were made to Center Swamp during
the school year to study plants and animals in
their natural habitat. The members found ex-
perimenting with white rats, hooded rats, and
guinea pigs amusing as well as educational. The
"A-number 1" condition of the museum may also
be credited to the hard-working members of this
During the winter and spring plants are re-
potted and "slipped" In the spring the boxes in
front of the building are filled by club workers.
--H f ' f f:9T.. E'
U er Pitmre fo .' ezmlm Von R '- 111, Bammiu, Errirz ton, Court Wei.i'.e Neuman, Drier Leixerin , Wer2zer,' boltomi Van Hunilef,
w , , Q ,J ,Z v w , Q
J. Relvfefoft, Mr. Gigi, Xuuiaff, Xrlvuieizqer, Dnlvm
Lower Pifilzre, lopx Borlgem, .limitlg Currier, Hemlrleki, Koerfler, Xaferzfzrze, Lieilze, Tlfolfipiofl, De Groofp bottom: Retqu, Wezztuiortfv,
K. Rfb!-Kfzff, Henke, Ritka, Farqnlmr
Upper Pietzire, top: Weinfurter, Haugen, Ple.r.ner, Wt'll.s', Meor.n', Gojin, Gznnoug Nelzmunn, Holi, Kellie, Bixlty, .Yelwelirlei mitltllef
MeClfi.rlzei', Grierlmoer, Falorenkrieg, Reiner, Hoovmon, Xaeeker, Leonortl, .S'el1ezefer, Fo.x1groz'er, Hilileoromlt, .Sitelfjnlg Notorai, Green,
0l.i'on,' bottom: Poinifzk, Letter, Path, Mi.s'.i' Treelinniek, Crow, Mi.1.s' .Siu,'eet, Connelly, Carlson
Mitltlle Picture, topx Kohler, Xeliweitzer, Xelvroeiler, Dietz, Goliloeelz, Dewer, Wootl, Rololony, Krueger, lVentu'ortl1, Fi.xl1,' mitlille:
Hennei, Tlernei, Hiebel, Fareq, Xtrooel, Kettenltofen, Drier, Bongerf, Reebner, Monier, Retqiz, Dzelim, Rohan, .Siizioerlzelvg bottom:
Meiilam, Wei.1gerber, Natrop, Mr. Krueger, Koerner, Sturm, .S:ylz'e.rter, lflfdltmnrz
Lower picture, top: Wolfman, Benjamin, Railtke, Bongery, Boltlt, Sielwommer, Xelauli, Tulbol, Sielwefer, Mailer, HOIlfKk, Nzrkimrlw,
Werr1er,' bottom: Train, Xauvill, Goliloeelz, Mr. Krueger, W6i,lLg6FbE7, Donahue, lllmtkelforil, .Ymull
Where's the debate story? Who's covering the
Curtain Call meeting? Did the senior election story
break? I-low are chances for getting a P. C. cut for
our front page? Who let the editorial comment
creep into this story? Are We going to make the
seven o'clock deadline? These are only a few of the
avalanche of questions that are fired at the Tally
staff members throughout the year. Rain or shine
one saw members ofthe ad staff Walking the streets
of the town, obtaining ads, delivering bills, and
Collecting money. Keeping the books straight and
handling the financial matters were the tasks of
the business staff throughout the year. The four-
page Talisman issued regularly every Tuesday is
proof that the three staffs clicked.
Hforking lwril to beat tlze weekly eleaelline are Tom Letter, Margaret
Pntlw, Clor'i1ilellGit111ou', tzml Pretoria Rimey.
Upper Picture, top: Voeeler, Vmzelenlferg, Boftlt, Heb, Xmirlr, Nefemamz, Hartzlieim, Dr1n1'e,' liafmmx Kirfehenfare, Fiedler, Heinritg,
Mi.n'.i' Grezef, Renter, Wheeler, Kuehmrtefl
Mitlelfe Pirture, rap: Mar.i'tan, Kliefotlw, Xmitlv, Lzeeek, Buering, Helrtqlfeim, Gorrnw, Curfratz, fmzge, R1etl'olpb,' bottom: Ferefman,
Kolb, Laffy, Mitt Wolf, Williezmr, Balliet, Mitrhell
Lawer Picture, top: Fox, .Watterp Milhuupt, Baifev, Courtney,
mn, Fox, Mi.i'.i' Bramlt, Rorebuflr, Knapp, Treqixe, Cfverkaafqv
To soar to new heights in yearbook production
was the aim of the 1941 Clarion staffs. The "air-
plane" annual was published in spite of air pockets,
forced landings, late copy, and stormy sixth hours.
ln September the staffs left the hangar with some
Cofev, Conway, Flynn, Natural, Herzfeyj bottom: Hodge, Wat-
trepidation and very much determination to fly as
high as the clouds, if necessary, to produce a truly
representative yearbook for Appleton High School.
Now the final product is in your hands.
'liheater enthusiasts one and all compose the shell
and core of Curtain Call. Make-up crews, aspiring
young lighting technicians, scenery painters, and stage
crews combine their talents with those of the actors
and actresses to give the many and varied stage pro-
ductions of the club. Student coaches supervised the
sophomore talent show, and if the public be the best
critic, it was some show!
Under the direction of Miss Ruth Mcliennan, the
club put on a beautiful Christmas pageant which was
particularly effective because of the unusual lighting
techniques used by Mr. 'lack Burroughs and his crew.
Miss Kathryn Fralish supervises the scenery construc-
tion for all productions.
At each of its meetings Curtain Call tries to bring
something instructive and entertaining before its mem-
bers. During the course of the year there were demon-
strated talks on both make-up and lighting, and many
little skits and monologues were presented by new and
old members. Theodore Cloak, professor of dramatics
at Lawrence College, read "My Hearts in the High-
land" at one of the club teas.
Jflte rettt White Way
"Fur beboft! I bf-mg -1011 tielirzgi nf great jqyfi Here are tuw of
tbe .rrefzei frewi Curtain Cafffi' efuberute f7VUtlItffl07I of "0 Come,
I.et Ur Atfnre Him." Eipetiuffr beulztifnf were tlve biff.riJe.i' of
uf Beflifebem umf VIILHILQH' .ireueix
Upper Plrtfere, lopx Greb, Xebrnitft, Kettler, Wzlfiam.s', Treqife, Fax, Gezlpin, .fmitb,'Heinrit1, Wei,rgerber, Fareq, Cazzrtner, Mur-
ttmzj .rerom1'.'Gme1r1er, Vafkrmnz, Green, Tbwing, Tbampmrz, Coffirzi, Arem, Mdfl7liIltZ,:DEWfff, Wat.i'ar1,fKfiefi0tb, Wf1eefe1', Lewmril'
tbirilx Fnreirnarz, Xebezefer, Regent, Marrouf', Houfek, Kalb, Kuebmiteef, Kfuge, .Siebzrbl Bfrnzg, .lifKL'l'71.I,l Hummer: fourth: Mitrbeff
Weztrofz, Caffzrzx, Cberkaikj, Rlfltldl, Xcbiemann, Knapp, MiJ'.i' McKennun, Ldlb1',5Tf77Zl?Z6Yl', f0ne.r,fB0J'.i'er,fR. Krieg
Lower Pjttnre, tap: Trebarztq, Laeper, Defrow, Muller, Renter, lVeffr, Cuzfrt, Miffer, Betbe, Gerbartq, Noturelr, D!l1'fcl.I'0lZ,' recom!"
Gerfarb, Wentzl'brtb, Tralztmawz, Miffer, .S'auwff, Hang, Fumuf, Tiffy, Mee1rtq,'tbirtf.' Letter, 0lCOIl7l87', Ebert, Ptluxer, Md.l.lV7IEfIfa
Forfter, Buffiet, Xfezttery, .l'tbe1erfe, Donubmc' bottom: Mr. Bllf1"IlIlgl7.l, Merkev, Wezftrrztzrz, Kfbrzieiler, Krueger, Delwzg, .Yi'f1'erter
Xigf, Berljumzrz, Furqnfwr, Var1Gorp, M1.i.i I"mf1.i'b
"Practice makes perfect" seemed to be the
theme song of the band from the first day to the
final concert. The few "ofl"' notes heard in the
beginning of the year were soon corrected, as the
Christmas concert proved.
The year's repertoire was a varied one, includ-
ing "ll Guaranyf' "Finlandia," f'Dance of the
Hours," "Slavonic Rhapsody," "Cypress Sil-
houettes," and "Symphony in li Flat." A special
march written by Mr. Moore had a few strains of
the Alma Mater in it.
The band showed its school spirit by playing
Berry HHLlgelFlZ, Gerzeiwzfe Rrme'l2.i,
Burl Tliormzi, mztl Gale Bark make
4 .rymplvom 111 line ai' well ur nate
. , . Blau' liuril, Elliott fezmbwrz
emi! fue Werner. . . Romem Xelimiel,
Lair Xrhreiter, Helen Fax, and Rim
Lahn .rpeeel over llie kept. Ralph
, Bzfexirzg ix in flu' bdCkgY'0lH1Ll.
for football and basketball games as well as several
assemblies, Concerts at the junior high schools,
the courthouse, and various civic affairs kept the
horn blowers busy.
Despite the anxiety when Mr, Moore pulled
out the little white cards, the members played
with great dexterity when they were tested. Fol-
lowing the custom established a few years ago,
the players were allowed to challenge the people
above them for their places in rank.
FLUTES and PICCOLOSZ Cl1erl2u.rki', D07ldl7llP, Fax, Gerlucli, Knelwrlel, McKee, 0l.rar1, Peolferj OBOES: Carliwz, Haugen, Van Gorp, Yolnzigerp ENGLISH HORl
Ro.reb1z.il1,'CLARlNETS: Bzzeurzg, Fox, Gdllffkt, Gvrliurfi, lloffrlzenz, Ld!1kQ7Ild71, Lalvrz, Lueblze, Maurer, Moore, Plaimmz, Rerlaner, Xrlrrnill, Xehreiter, Airliufezrlilt, Tillf
Wel.i0rl,' ALTO CLARINETS1 Hmlqilrfl, Kuorkg BASS CLARINETS: Ijlillglllflfl, Girenf SAXOPHONES: Bork, Holi, Tlwweaig CORNETS: Dear, Firlver, Gerrit
Hielfel, lVle1iler, Ma1', Nulllie, Rrl7ll,f'tl1', lzgl, Hf'vllt'7'KQL'7', Zzmrrleia' FRENCH HORNS: Derfertlzrzg, fezlinke, Mailer, l'uu'er, Pirlgel, .liL'l7!df67', Xclvrnielt, Zzeglerf TRUP
BONES: Barlow, Delrnui, lfberf, Froermrzg, ffllljrlldll, Lfrerlz, fyfjdflllllf, Refi, lVdr,tou,' BARITONESI Baker, Volkmtm' BASSOONS: Bllillflg, Hilgerzilorlf BASSE
Bmuelv, DeLurzil, kltzmbiwi, Poffer, lVrrr1er,' DRUMS' ffirmnz, Xfrerzi, Hemlurker, Lallm, MLlf,X', Nlarer, Nelson, Renter.
The orchestra heralded the music season at the
high school with a concert early in November, and
the program was memorable both for a violin solo
and the directing of students. Franklyn Ritzke was
called back for several bows for his interpretation
of 'AMurzaka de Concert" by Mozart, and Barbara
Small and Rosiland Krug both took the baton
from Mr. I. Williams to lead the orchestra in
"Lustpiel" by Kela-Bela and "Mass in G" by
The peak of the season, of course, was reached
December 15 when the orchestra joined with the
chorus to present the annual Christmas program
in the auditorium filled with enthusiastic music
lovers. The two music groups also enjoyed their
recreation together, for February 1 they joined
hands at a formal dancing party in the gymnasium.
The second assembly concert was February 27,
This time the orchestra tried some "high-brow"
music on the audience, and the experiment was a
success. lVlendelssohn's "Italian Symphony Num-
ber Four" was the new number in the repertoire.
Also included in the program were "Procession of
the Sardarn by Ippolitow-Iwanow, "l3arcarolle"
by Offenbach, "Praeludium" by ljarnefelt, and N
the overture to "ljgmont" by Beethoven.
On call for any and all occasions, the orchestra
contributes much to the civic life of Appleton by .
playing for service groups and other organizations.
And members are always at hand to fill in the
intervals benvccn acts at il Phu, or bcrvvccn num- Roiewurjj' .sifflffflfi .lfd7I1l.l' uf rzlfenliwz uf flu' krfffe rfrnma, ujfufr
' Norma Crau' fukin Iver teffo .irrmzfifr . . , Tluw Nlt'VlI1t'l'.I uf flic Vlllflfl
l7Cl'5 ilf l'UI'C11SlC Vcflfllls- ivcfzwi are Dom1f.f Nvwlwi, Cnrziluazre olfwzlll mmf lift' Xpurqi.
VIOLINS: Berkman, Gimmzv, Ntfzvmrz, Kzfqke, .lfLl7II7IlA'7', .sifL'l'L'lI.1, WL'Vl1l7l', Zu'irkvr,' SECOND VIOLINSI Abel, Brnrlv, Cfurk, Cfrazfwltl, E7'Fl7IgfUl1, Fufatirlz
itll, Lemkr, Ofnmzzl, Pnzgrr, Rrlqa, ltzzbcrfirlv, .lptmfp IV6?7lI6'7Hd7l, W6Hlu'Ilf'fl7,' VIOLAS: NTLVQLIJIII, T7'dllfIllr1l1Il,'CELLCJSfC7'011', Hajyfmnl, Krug, Refqa, Rnlum
Wiffiur17.it,' BASSES: Kizrraxf, SIEIII, Vim Harmful, Wieifrf',' FLUTES: Cfvcrku.iki', Mt'Kec', l'wfIer,' CLARINETS: Fox, .S'cfwifrl',' OBUE: Van Grxrju' BAS
B11e,rir1g,' TRUMPETS: Dmf, Grrlirfvf FRENCH HORNS: Nlmfer, .l'rl1fufer, .YrlW11iff,' BARITUNEZ Vofkfm111,' TROMBONES: llibtlff, Hoffim,m,' PER
DN: Mo.i'er. .lrliflrltg i
Hawk, Hftziirk, the latirks
"One, two, three begin. Girls, girls, your 'C'
is flat. Try it again. Baritones, subdue your tone.
Come out a little stronger, basses. Altos, that's
fine. There now, keep it like that. Beautiful.
Keep that tone."
The scene might be any morning at the begin-
ning of second hour as Mr. Albert Glockzin gets
the chorus "warmed up" for the daily rehearsal.
When the 95 members, garbed in their royal blue
robes with their gold stoles, appear on the audi-
torium stage and offer their songs, only the pre-
cision and careful blending of tone indicate the
long hours of patient practice.
Training ground for the robed choir is work
in the second chorus, which rehearses every first
hour. The stage was never more impressive than
it was Sunday afternoon, December 15, when the
second chorus of 93 voices and the first chorus
joined in presenting the Christmas concert. High
in the gallery of the stage was stationed the
second group, just far enough away to make "Hark
the Herald Angels Sing" have an ethereal sound.
And on the stage was the choir, dignified in robes,
offering "A Cradle Hymn" by Christiansen, "Lo,
How a Rose" by Praetorius, and other beloved
carols. Solo parts were sung by Frances Galpin
and Esther Pankratz.
No mare el1araflu'i.nfic foie nl Mr. Glaelzqln mall!
be lalzen than Ilizi with liii' baton raiieil nigh, really
fer the fin! beat . . . Appleton .fingers pu! their liearti'
an.l .roifli in their .iong.r, ax rliere 'itamliel .rlml.i"
Top: Lu.rt, Van Dinter, Filq, Ballartl, Well.i', Dnlirn, .Siel1reiter, Leng, Bell, Kloer, Berth, Buwenf, C. Grierlfaelv, Aberzilroth, jahnlze, Waelrler, Mzzeller, Wolf, Grub.
Verrier, Veiz, Slelaneiller, Xmitlr, D. Daunmn, fahelim, .S'ehnl!q,' thin! raw: Galpin, Pankrafq, Palmer, Xlafer, Feavel, 0'Kecfe, Wankey', Vaniler Linilen, Biellze, C. 1
Van Koay, Miller, Krueger, Bakker, Ranilerion, Bzzrtnn, Weiigerber, Niifen, janet, Carroll, Mignon, Hoelge, Doufneyf .reronil raw: Mr. Glackgin, De Decker, G. C
barn, Snow, Xlarzery, Branilf, Kranre, Melelvert, Abizq, D. Riefq, B. Dawmn, Wnn.rer, Pielte, Rarelv, Van Carter, .Sicl9roea'er, Oertreitlz, Mille1', Tack, Henner, .
wenhiuf, Met1,'boft0m.' Delrow, Xlvackelfnfel, McLau,gl9lirz, falnnlze, Guilfqrle, Frederick, Harnelrter, Kaliler, Haixrrner, Builwrnan, Meyer, Hanfteelt, Benjamin, fall
Xelvmirlt, Sllaelz, Define, Rlmeler, Hufnzan
Bright orange feathers petked iauntily on blue
caps bobbed in and OLII among the spectators at
every athletic contest of the school. One glance at
those perky top knots reminded all spectators of
the G.A.A., for this is the organization that plays
the part of the kindly Samaritans who go about
feeding the hungry throngs.
One of the major activities of the club is filling
Thanksgiving baskets to be given to needy fami-
lies. Their activities are not limited to charity,
however, as the program of the club is rich and
varied. Every night after school the gym hums
with the participants and spectators of the sports
sponsored by the organization. Splash parties,
sleigh rides, and bowling provided their recre-
ation. Through the acquisition of the new music
box the G.A.A. sponsored matinee dances in the
corrective gym every Thursday afternoon.
The six contestants chosen to attend the an-
nual "Play Day," which was held at Oshkosh
this year, came home with "flying honors" by
winning the treasured scrapbook. Dorothy Bailey,
the president, took charge of the meetings, and
she was assisted in her executive duties by Peg
G.A.A. lmlium' fqyrr Calm, Murgarel Kulvwz, MiftlretlDingef1le1rz,
am! femzie Bfmzg earn pin mmm' for flwir rlnb 131' .telling mmfr af
Rohan, vice president, Jeanne Balliet, secretary-
treasurer, and Margaret Forster, point secretary.
Miss Eileen Hammerberg and Miss Alice Gfrorer
are club advisers.
Lvlbflff' Ficflzre, top: Heifzef, Koehler, Qzzeffa, Dllcibdffdh, Chapnifiky, Xcbnffq, Siwamp, Bfafig, Laqiemfecker, Driei, V. Dnflmj milf-
iffe: Kurrrrz, Dzrzgeftfeirl, Hqixtmer, Xrlaulw, Mlzfhaflafzif, B0?1tg61'.I', .S'cliu'eit1er, Mllf1f'dHf1', G. Dlzffm, L. Tnwzoug B. T07'Il01l', M1'ff'i,'
barrow: Mi.i',i' Gfrorer, Y. Namrm, Karrai, D. Nalumr, .Sifb71Bftl67', Kalman, Baifqy, Baffiet, Famzer, Wfflqgffhff, Flunigwz
Louw Pztrnre, rap: Colien, B. Hogffmufl, Feavef, Anleff, Nagke, Merkel, tlfeger, Dremfzg, Mmiafzcffr, Knox, lV11!gart,' 601101115 Mit:
Hrlffllflffbfflg, Bfzetzflg, .lxfl71l'd7It,f, Rabfnnff, Cnfcfy, .Yfatlepg .lill01l', Dcufcjy, Ffymz, Alfrczm, AVKIIUX, Gfllffdlll, I.. Hoffmann
llt's 'Way Up Thar!
lntramural sports for both boys and girls are a
very important part of a high school career. Sports
are varied in such a way that there is something
going on for every season and every kind of
weather. The program is also adapted to individual
tastes. For those who like the more rugged sports
there are football, wrestling, and basketball. For
those who enjoy more subdued activity there are
tennis, badminton, and ping-pong.
Some ofthe activities which the boys especially
enjoy are track, baseball, handball, boxing, and
club swinging. The girls have an equally interest-
ing program including folk-dancing, soccer, shuffle-
board, orchesis, and held hockey, to mention but
v V v
Orchesis was established in the high school in
1939. Coming from the Greek word meaning "to
dance," orchesis is especially attractive to those
who like a little aesthetic interpretation along
with their exercise. This year the group was
formally organized with Lois Schreiter as presi-
dent and Mary Lou Collins as secretary-treasurer.
The chief project of the club was an assembly
program May 12.
Joyce Kessler, Lois, and Mary Lou appeared
. 4 . KA
"High azz u wimlj' 7ll0l1?1f.'H Betty .Yteu'lz.i' um! .Yhirlee Abel
le! Mary' Kimball get a wife of tlte etlver.
and take-ods on the square dances and the noon
Other members who participated in the pro-
gram were Elsie Arndt, Betty Hilgendorf, Pearl
Schroeder, jane Turkow, Jean Trautmann, Patricia
Mory, Shirley Buesing, Faye Rosenbaum, Jean
Gebhardt, Vera Hoffman, Betty DeBaufer, and
Betty Starks. Joyce Coley accompanied the group.
Costumes were designed and made by individual
on this program in their own interpretation of
the witches scene from Shakespeare's tragedy,
"Macbeth" Pat Ruth and Marianne McCabe
presented a shadow number. Other dances in-
cluded the Salutation, a religious number based
on Rachmonioffs "Prelude in C Sharp Minor," members.
Exrltetl gutmlf watch the outmme of tt timely flint. Millleent Xaeelzer taker an out-of Alive Yalar am! Ellen Aul tlemamtm
bountlf while the guard offenr feet way ta Hbullyngln termf of fe
rampetitian. of eorzme.
Fall sports in the intramural program included
shuffleboard, tennis, handball, golf, badminton,
and horseshoe. During the classroom hours the
boys learned the fundamentals of touch football,
soccer, and speedball. Tournaments were run off
after instruction was completed. As long as
the warm weather continued, the girls played
field hockey and soccer. An expedition to Stroebe's
island was planned for the trap shooting fans of
the high school.
v v v
The archery club began early in the fall by
electing oflicers. Robert Hart led the group as
president. Shirley Buesing was vice president, and
Santhe Notaras kept the books as secretary-treas-
urer. Not only did the club meet regularly for
"shoots" in the small gym, but members also
adjourned to the shops to make their own bows
under the direction of Coach Pickett.
V V V
As soon as the cold weather "set in," the
hockey rink at Jones park was flooded, and hockey
squads were organized at the high school. Cap-
tains of the teams were ,jerry Loeper, Orville She-
bilske, Ray Kraft, Clifford Ramsey, Ray Drexler,
and Larz Johnson. The girls enjoyed skating and
v V V
Fridays were set aside to develop those muscles
which were fast becoming vestigial. On those days
ing the bat and wba wim? fudg- Peg Ruben .fbaatx the Jbuttlc-
m the lwpgy expreuion on tb: :ark arrow tb: net with nent pre-
ll devoteu, it really doern't cifian in n fart 347125 of one of
the Jcbaofr mart papular Jportr,
a ' j
me flbyfrxi Lorfdlhe
floo-147, gf? PLM
I K 12? dfgd
boys and girls joined forces during the gym hour
in an all-around work-out. Indian Clubs were
removed from their resting places, and the exer-
cises began in full swing. Simple movements were
introduced at first. After these were mastered,
harder ones were presented. Speed was increased,
and the counting became more intricate. Fast
thinking, fast working, and fast moving became
V V v
The tumbling club earned a laurel of its own.
Coach Pickett turned out a fine bunch of "mat
dodgers" who helped entertain the basketball
crowd between the halves. Special notice was taken
of little jim Kluge, clown of the club, who kept
the spectators in breathless suspense lest he miss
the mat during one of his flying escapades. Some
of the stars were Mabel and Ruby Loose, Bud
Thomas, Gale Bock, Fred Reidi, and Betty Starks.
V V V
Since the "juke box" was introduced, the noon
hour recreational dancing jumped in popularity.
Records were kept up-to-date with money that
the G.A.A. earned by running matinee dances
each Thursday afternoon.
Page Tbirzjf-jf 11:
Sports for Kings
Archers Lee Patterson, Lorna Knox,
and Bob Hart show their skill in putting
the shafts in the bull's eye . . . Paul
Radtke, with the grin that shows Lady
Luck herself is smiling upon him, tries
for this diflicult billiard. Maybe he's
beating his opponent in the Hi-Y race for
the supremacy plaque . . . Master 'lim
Kluge perches himself securely on the top
of a pyramid of brawn and beauty . . .
Demonstrating to local wrestlers how to
throw a person in ten easy lessons is
George Martin, head coach of the Uni-
versity of Wisconsin wrestlers. Tom John-
son, a senior at the "U," is the lad who
looks like the man on the flying trapeze
. . . Messrs. Earl Hall and Bob "Buck"
Braman battle each other in a fast, furious,
lighting game of ping-pong. Both are
seeking to turn the tide of battle to ad-
vance further into the semis and finals of
the intramural ping-pong tournament.
mas-ww 4: ff: f --fyf -'-ww: -f.-, .gf ,..-f Qpaailfsmm m in-uni
Bright and early every Saturday morning it was
a familiar sight to see a string of boys voluntarily
beating the well-trodden path to AHS, not to
serve one of Mr. Witte's famous detentions, mind
you, but to participate in the widely acclaimed
Saturday morning basketball league. After a long
and hard struggle two undefeated teams battled
it out. ln the final bout the Hoosiers were victori-
ous over the Hawkeyes, 31 to 29. Dick Lessel-
young of the Hawks was crowned high point man
with a 204 record, edging out Sylvester Mauthe,
Hoosier mainstay and top-scorer for the past
two years. Mauthe captured 186 points.
V V V
Home room basketball also Ukept the ball
rolling." The sophs, juniors, and seniors organized
teams, and games were scheduled and played off.
ln the soph league Miss Nickels home room, 326,
defeated Mr. Coles, 347, for the championship of
the underclassmen. Miss Tredinnick's junior home
room, 113, was acclaimed the winner after defeat-
ing 183, Mr. Cameron's home room. Home room
215, Miss Brooks crew, was named winner in the
senior division by blotting our Mr. Edge's group,
room 229. ln the final tourney 113 came out tops.
Paging Grttntlfand ice
One of the most popular sports among the boys
is handball, and for this reason it was included in
the intramural program. This tournament was
played off in pairs. Carl Rehfeldt and Bob Bowers
copped high honors by defeating Allen lngbretson
and Ken Gertsch.
V Y V
ln the fall intramural program golf was one of
the most popular sports. Handsome Don Strutz
kept his championship by defeating Dick Lessel-
young, 4 to 3.
V Y Y
Ping-pong has found its way into high school
intramurals. Tournaments were staged, and the
results dwindled down to Hbest all around" play-
ers, During one of the home basketball games the
hand picked group showed off their skill during
the half. They were surprisingly good and made
some of their "elders" sit up and take notice. Some
of the excellent paddle punchers were Al Blinder,
Ken Thompson, liugene Dauchert, Al Braun, and
Herefi Brute Daz'iJ.sw1.iir1kir1g u ringer . . , Time bmi .ierm Ia lrmfe mfcrzz 11 fllffe gfumor tzufqy from Ilfr mam an fl7t'Vff1'fl1AQ tmprqr . . .
Tripping the figfJ!fQ171!dJllf, Rai' Treiber lreavel fbe bu!! . . , A fitlfe buff gow cl lang avgyx Ibm' luunfbuffe11flv1z,iit1i'I.x .iefm fo
think .ru . . . ltlmritzei 1mkr1au'n.' Cuacb Mark probey into a .izmnglv lwftl. .
Ifurl Vmziff Bogurf tn1JCf1fl lNll'!l0l1 iparmf lngvllwr to gr! III KIHIAHIIIIII
fur rlir Llllfllldf buying 1lltIfl'l7t'l ffxfif Ill IIN' uprnlg.
The boxing season of Appleton High School
wound up with ten championship bouts the eve-
ning of April 23. As an added attraction four boys
who were ineligible because of Golden Glove com-
petition clashed in exhibition bouts. Ira Dominow-
ski met Herb Longsineg and Harvey West exchanged
blows with Dick Piette. ln the 95-pound division
john Wieland outreached Joe Guilfoyle to win a
close decision. Frank Calmes at 105 pounds was a
little too big for Ken Theil and pushed him around
the ring for an easy decision.
The 112-pound hnalist from last year, Maurice
Drier, inet with Jim Kluge's strong opposition to
lose after the extra-round decision. The second
bout to run overtime was between Don Mears and
Bob Lahn in the 120-pound division. Mears nosed
out Lahn in the fourth round.
Last year's champion, Al Blinder, retained his
title by out-punching Don Melchert in the 125-
pound ranking. In the 133-pound division "Wind-
mill" 'Iohn Bartmann beat Frank Breuer in the
third extra-round light. Two hard punchers, Wztlly'
Van Caster and Walt Gevelinger, in the 154-pound
division, really furnished a thrilling light. The
final decision went to Gevelinger.
At 155-pounds Chuck Kliefoth connected enough
to win over Sheldon Larson. Francis Hofliman was
just a little too good for Norbert Nickel in the
165-pound division and won the decision. After a
tough battle Ray Treiber lost to Cliff Nelson for
the heavyweight title.
Kabir? Bah!! frzmi lui figure lklf7lf7l714Q mp: . . . Don .YffIlfQ, five lfiglv itlwnl' i' L'l7d7Ilpl07l golfing A'f'11re.i" l7flill'cfl'-df07lg flu' green
Vfrgnziu Farr um! Barbara .Small rliuw the black uromlif.
Top In borrow, feff Io flfgbff Coarlw leima, Marzager Ram.i'ej1', Barfmann, Pierre, Nafdn, Rome, Loeper, Malfarz, Mdlldgff Trclvaniq, Coarlv Mark,
Nzfex, Ditkzmurz, Buuvri, Rieifi, Gwefirzgfr, Morri.i, De Long, Caurb Brine, Kain, Kimbuff, Nickawlv, Llzefk, Lamlre, Binding, Kfiefoffi, Horn,
C. Cook, Zu'itlzer, Pclwrplze, Cnaper, Mlzrplgi, fulmke, Curry, Treiber, Burton, Dominowrlzi, Weftenlgef
The Blue and Orange squad with their new
uniforms proved very pesky material to their every
opponent during the '40 season. Although the
Seimsmen failed to reach the top, they definitely
played at times like champs.
Coach Mack's far-famed calesthenics helped
to get the boys in shape bright and early in the
fall. Seventy-live young hopefuls answered the
call, but this number diminished as the weaker
souls fell by the wayside. Only six lettermen were
among those returning.
Appleton's lirst game was against the defend-
ing champions, East Green Bay. The Terrors were
still rather green, and their inexperience showed
up. Even the elements joined in to make it one
bad night for Appleton. East's machine kept roll-
ing through a game that left Appleton on the sad
side of 19-O.
Now the second game is a yarn of a different
hue. The Appleton men, playing at George Whit-
ing field, had things pretty much their own Way
against Sheboygan North. Although Appleton
failed to score until the last quarter, North had to
light every minute to keep the Terrors away from
their goal. Capitalizing on a 20-yard gain by
Buesing, Chuck Kliefoth was the hrst to score,
Kliefoth also added the second touchdown after
l.r everybaily happy? Sure thing, my Cnarliei Mark, .leimi am! Brine
mul tlir l7071d7'a'IfT mptaim Kain am! Kfiefath.
.Wyatt of the laomemming battle with Oflakoflss In the upper left Bur-
ton'J ftijj' arm goef aftray on hit would-be tnekler at Buefing earner
up from tlye far tide of the feltl . . . Burton Czepper riglntl Jneakt through
in time tn nail Luker. Rieeli nm! ca-enptnin Kain follow jun in tate
Bill Burton picked off one of North's passes and
scampered down the held, lateraling to Chuck
just before being tackled. The final score was
Appleton's to the tune of 13-O.
Playing championship ball the hrst half against
the superior Sheboygan Central team, the Terrors
held the team at bay and took the lead at the end
of the first half, 7-O. The second half saw the Cen-
tral power starting to work on the Appleton
defense, and when Central's Bill Schroeder started
carrying the ball, nothing could stop him. Apple-
ton gained their hrst touchdown after a series of
plunges and power plays, but in the second half
Central plowed through the line three times to
make the final score stand at 21-7.
The Terrors won their second game of the sea-
son from Manitowoc. The Shipbuilders were
he neetls any help . . . If .Ytew Caaper Cin the lower leftl were juft 4
wee bit taller, lae'el bloelz that pau ef Lukerux Peknrflze anel an Indian
of the duet-biting variety alto figure in flair play . . . Rag Nller Qlower
rightb gem off 4 beautzfnl punt behintl perfeet bloeking.
favored over the Seimsmen, but the Terrors had
Kliefoth at their own helm and eased out a 7-6
victory. Champagne, Manitowoc's elusive back,
made their only touchdown early in the second
quarter. From then on it was a cat and dog ftght
until Kliefoth threw a pass to Cooper on the 25-
yard line. Stew took it over, the extra point was
good, and that tells the tale.
The importance of the extra point was shown
in Appleton's next game against Fond du Lac.
Although each team made three touchdowns,
Fondy took the big end of a 21-19 score because
they converted three extra points to Appleton's
one. Chuck Kliefoth staged one of the most spec-
tacular plays of the season when he wove his
way behind beautiful blocking by Cooper and
Kain for 90 yards and a touchdown.
Lady Luck wasn't very kind to Appleton in
the next game against West Green Bay. Chuck
Kliefoth, who had been calling signals and run-
ning the team off the held all year, had the mis-
fortune of breaking his thumb. Early in the game
West got off to a good start by getting a touch-
down, and it wasn't much later before they gained
another. The final score: 14-O. All West.
A wind-chilled homecoming crowd of 1200
people saw Appleton drop a 14-6 decision for their
final game to the Oshkosh Indians. Oshkosh made
the first touchdown on a play by Luker. Appleton
entered with a counter in the second quarter when
Bill De Long, who had been blocking for his
teammates all season, caught a pass and took it
over the line. But before the half Oshkosh made
another touchdown. lt was a nip and tuck battle
until the end, but the score remained all Oshkosh,
The letter men are: seniors, Robert Bowers,
William Burton, Bruce Curry, Bill De Long, Rod-
ney Dickinson, lra Dominowski, Walter Geye-
linger, William Morris, john Murphy, Norman
Nickasch, Howard Pekarske, Fred Riedi, Ray
Treiber, Ralph Wettengel, John Zwicker, Morris
Kain, Charles Kliefothg juniors, Ralph Buesing,
Sheldon Larsen, Clayton Londre, Roger Niles,
sophomore, Norbert Horn. Roman Tschantz re-
:eived the manager's letter.
Norm Nirkaxch fat the rightl if about to tangle with two North .Kihe-
hojgan gladiator.: . . , Clif Champagne, Manitouoc'.1' .ftar hack, ir
Top lo hottoen, left to right: lnipertlcrhahle .Vffuf Cooper .r1cr11e1'.1 the game with in-
terext . . . It'J harcl to tell whether Norm Nickareh if .l'H'l01l.!' or pugglecl . . . "Haml-
Jome Bill" Burton prooicler a thrill for every fan . . . The reyernhlance hetween
Norh Horn ancl Tom Harmon ir remarkable . . , Behinzl Bill De L07Zgl.f calm
countenance lurki' Joniething .rinirter for the enerny . . . f Bruce Curryfr chin were
.sticking out any farther, it woolcl ohftract hir excellent hall-parting . . . 'ABig
john" M1irph1' gets' iloufn to hrarr tacky . . .
ahont to have two colli.rion.r.' one with Kain aml another with the colcl
haril groztntl. Pekarike ii approaching from the rear.
Tap to hmmm, fefif to rzglirq Cuarfv Bfzbfer, Barat, Mllfftll, Wat.i'on, Connelly, Lonrgrizze, Kurmx, Van Dinter, Rigger, Bzmki, Grab Thom:
Cuutli .Ynfj11keffr1w', Hifgmrfarfi, Jaffe, Kumpa, Lzmlke, .Sl7HI"L'f7ld, Barth, Wiffiam.i', Pentter, Hutch, Krueger, Hetkert, Brinkman Maier
Lzmk, Kimball, Ham, Grsxqurzm, Pmilwr, Parirlv, Bnrirli, Drzier, MtG11ire, Murzager.i' Bruelvf, MIDUVIHILI, Metmlf, Buhler, fr
The future greats of Appleton High school's
football squad finished one of the most successful
seasons in the annals of the Jayvees. They boast a
proud record of six wins and no defeats. And to
make the glory even more impressive, they talk
about the 90 points they scored against their
With calm assurance the yearlings carried their
campaign to high school varsity squads. They
emerged victorious in a game against Kimberly to
the happy triumphal march of 12-6. This was a
signal victory, for Kimberly has tasted the bitter
brew of defeat only a very few times.
Tempered by such competition, the boys found
the rest of the schedule an easy one. Besides their
brilliant offensive play, the 'layvees boast an
equally good defensive record. Kimberly was the
only school to march across the "B's" sacred 20
yard stripe, Coach Babler even admits, "This is
one of the best B squads l have ever seen. lt will
surprise me if those boys don't do something in
the future." Honorary captains for the year were
Joe Gregorius and l-lub Horn.
I IQK' Forfi'-lim
Appleton 13-Y 'fNorth 0
Appleton 7-f Manitowoc 6
'Fond du Lac 21
-f West 14
Osh kosh 14
-efSt. Marys O
-St. Mary's O
New London 18
liast Green Bay 27
Sheboygan Central 36
West Green Bay 16
Fond du Lac 24
Sheboygan North 30
East Green Bay 24
Sheboygan Central 29
West Green Bay 18
Fond du Lac 27
The three chieff Cnatice their hlanketj of the 1940-41 hmkethu!! .rquezdr
"B" Jqnatl math, Mr. Brie.i'e,' Captain Bi!! Burtonj um! Coach Xeimi.
Coach Seims, returning with most of last year's
basketball team, proved that history does repeat
itself. The Terrors for the second consecutive sea-
son landed up in fourth place with seven victories
and seven defeats. They were rated as just about as
perfect a 50-50 team as the Fox River Valley Con-
ference ever had. What's more, they scored 368
points to their opponents' 365 points.
One and all came to the conclusion that the
Terrors started fast, went into a slump, and then
finished on the upbeat. The slump was charged up
to over-confidence, lack of confidence, strained
relationships, and what have youg but the fact
Tpp: Coach Briefe, ftrutz, Burtmann, Bnefing, DeLnng, Kliefoth, Caaeh .feimrj
hottom: Zwicker, M0rriJ', juhnke, Mafzager Mr41', Burton, Bowery, Cooper.
5 S W sg
? E F !
' :S ,pw
'f Q i 1 i i 2
A , Vw V M L
' 4. A' Xfyiifiw?
l A A
Eggs 3 , 5 M
' i Aix
1 K T,
gm ,,:, . , I N 4 I K , 1 h fi
xx 5 1
The plmtographer caught there fellauu in their rlaaraeterlftie peter. In tlae upper
left it the .rmall left-banded player, jobnnie Bartmann, wha war nated for hir
leadb' left-handed book Jlmt. Next to him ir Stew Cooper, the fellow who alwayr
kept the old chatter up. Below john if Bill DeLong, who played guard and had
'he bert eye for .ret Jbotr. Next it Bill Burton, who guided the team through the
wear after be war eleeted raptain. The lad with the glarref if Ralph Buering,
obo war eleeted eaptain of the '41-'42 Jquad. Laft if Bob Bowerf, who very eapabbf
Held dawn bitt petition ar forward.
Seimsmen outshooting Oshkosh for a 30-23 win.
The Terrors made it much easier on the spectators'
nerves by sewing up the game in the last three
minutes instead of the last few seconds.
The following week the home squad registered
its first loss to Sheboygan Central, 36-28. Shooting
ability and superior height proved to be the
During Christmas vacation the Terrors took a
rest and bowed to the Northeastern Wisconsin
Conference champs, Kaukauna, by a score of 28-23.
Appleton won the next trial in a 26-17 "waltz"
game. The victims were West Green Bay. Don
Strutz made his debut with the team by potting
The home five edged out Fondy the following
week, 28-24, on free throws. This gave them a
lone hold on second place.
With two games left in the first round, the
boys of the hardwood floor went into a mid-
season slump, losing live straight games to North
Sheboygan, Manitowoc, East Green Bay, Oshkosh,
and Sheboygan Central, respectively. Appleton
finally snapped out of its losing streak by defeating
West Green Bay, 24-18.
A real battle featured the Fondy game, but
when the smoke had cleared, the Terrors had
blasted a 34-26 victory. In the next game diminu-
tive Bartmann and the boys came from behind a
third quarter 11-point handicap to defeat North
The Terrors lost a "heartbreaker" to Manitowoc
after the shipbuilders' Cliff Champagne threw the
ball over halfway across the floor to snag a tie in
the few remaining seconds. This necessitated an
overtime, but the Terrors were not equal to the
task and lost, 33-30, ending the 1940-41 season.
The final conference standings: 1
W. L. Pct. P. S. O. P.
Sheboygan Central .... 13 1 .929 476 296
Green Bay East ....... 8 6 .751 352 357
Manitowoc .......,.. 8 6 .751 340 344
Appleton ...... 7 7 .500 368 365
Fond du Lac ..... . . . 7 7 .500 385 378
Oshkosh. ...... 6 8 .429 367 770
Sheboygan .....,, 4 10 .286 315 402
Green Bay West ...... 3 11 .214 279 371
Ralph Buesing, the only returning letterman,
was named the 1941-42 basketball captain at the
annual banquet. Others who won letters were
Burton, Cooper, Kliefoth, Strutz, Bartmann, Bow-
ers, John Zwicker, DeLong, and Bill Morris.
Jerome May received a manager's emblem.
1 HC lLJp'4CWlltClL'KLfU7YlT1L6l'S
In past years not much attention was paid to
the "B" squad boys. They were remembered only
as the team that played before the regular game,
but this year's "B" squad will compose the com-
plete varsity of next year. Every member of this
year's varsity is graduating, leaving the Jayvees
to take over. Only one letterman will be returning,
and he played part of the year with the "B" squad.
He is Ralph Buesing, captain, around whom the
team will be built. Probable varsity members for
next year will be Howard Jahnke, Jim Lueck, Rob-
ert Balliet, Jim Kimball, Mickey McGuire, Jim
Schueneman, and Art Lindauer.
By their record it can be seen the 'Iayvees didn't
hit their stride until after the fifth game. They
really looked very good after this and lost only
one game until the end of the season, when they
found themselves up at the top in a tie for second
place. They finished off the year by defeating the
seniors in the annual senior-junior game.
The squad is coached by Mr. Briese, who has
supervised the "B" squad for his second successful
year. Some of the outstanding boys who look
promising are Lueck, forward and center, Jahnke,
forward, and Lindauer, guard. All these boys are
good for a large share of the points in the final
score, and when the going was tough against a
year when they meet the real competition of the
varsity teams of the other conference schools.
Those who received numerals were Lueck, Kimball,
Schueneman, Balliet, Lindauer, and McGuire.
Appleton 36 New London 7
Appleton 5 Neenah 15
Appleton 11 East Green Bay 21
Appleton 10 Oshkosh 19
Appleton 9 Sheboygan Central 12
Appleton 14 Kaukauna 13
West Green Bay 13
Fond du Lac 7
Sheboygan North 18
East Green Bay 14
Sheboygan Central 14
West Green Bay 14
better team, they pulled their squad through. Total 326
Hopes are very high for the youngsters next
Appleton 20 Fond du Lac 18
Appleton 14 Sheboygan North 13
Appleton 24 Manitowoc 16
Tap: Caarh Brine, Limlauer, Manager Hanrfedz, McGuire, Coach .feimrf
bottom: Balliet, .fcL'ueneman, Bueiing, fuhnlze, Luerk, Kimball.
Down the Stretch
Top: Couch Babffr, Behrerlt, C. Cook, F. Cook, Cooper, Tcltimefpfennig, Clark, McCr4'r1', Ko'rra.s', Biefke, Bakker, Pegaf, Courfv ,S'imo1,',' mitltffr:
Zulegerf Kofetke, Larfeu, Piette, Roflim, Heinritg, Kofiqke, Roelfke, Van Bommel, Coffin, Domirzouurkij foffomx Kohl, Gzrlrtlv, Mfnmger
Nfeftlrow, Murzager Goftfbetk, Vogt, Flfq, Md71dgCf Lllfbbfff, Bowery, Wilfiam.ron, Borfouf
Four letter men returned to form the nucleus of the 1940
track squad, and with these sprinters as "steadies" Coach
Marvin Babler built a team that took fourth place in the con-
ference meet, fourteenth in the state, and walked away with
most of the dual meets. Don Heinritz set a pace all his own
by breaking the conference record in shot-put, and Rolly
Vogt and Chuck Rollins distinguished themselves in the mile
and the dashes.
The gold medal was awarded to Vogt, senior, Robert
Bowers, junior, and Sheldon Larson, sophomore. The silver
medal went to Rollins, senior, Russ Piette, junior, and Robert
McCrory, sophomore. I-leinritz, senior, Stew Cooper, junior,
and Leonard Colvin, sophomore, received the bronze award.
High point men for the season were Rollins, 6915, I-Ieinritz,
63, Vogt, 399 Bowers, 374 and Piette, 32.
THE SEASON IN BRIEF
Appleton 63 2 5 Manitowoc 49 3 5
Appleton 57 New London 29
Appleton 49,'Q East Green Bay 6314
Appleton 89 Oshkosh 68, Neenah 47
Conference Relays Appleton, fifth, 295
State Meet Appleton, fourteenth, 3
Conference Meet Appleton, fourth, 31
Indoor meet at Wisconsin Rapids
Appleton, third, 32
Kolb' Vogt it tfemorzrtrofirzg how lre .ret the
.trltoof retort! in live mile rim . . . Roffim it off
ye! to break five rope.
Page Ifortfx -.1 even
Left to riglal: Nirkarrb, Coach Hugene, fchuffg, Lindberg, Mueller, Younger, Daurherl, Krueger, Bfimler, Reign, Falatirk, Tlnompron, Holtz
Hamtetlf, manager, De Long, captain
Swish! With forehands and backhands, cuts, Home Vzrztarr
slices, and drives, the 1941 tennis squad opened the
season with a smashing victory over the Lawrence
College freshmen, Three returning lettermen, Cap-
tain and No. 1 Man Bill DeLong, Norman Nick-
asch, and Alvin Blinder, bolstered up an otherwise
inexperienced team. Although his prospects for
the season were not too optimistic, Coach Ed
Hagene tutored his charges in hopes of bettering
his fourth place rating in last year's state tourna-
After their encouraging start the Terrors lapsed
into a period of fluctuating wins and losses, The
schedule, with scores included up to the time the
book went to press, is as follows:
April 22 Lawrence Freshmen 8
April 23 Oshkosh 1
April 25 Shawano 2
April 30 Manitowoc 4
May 1 Menasha 3
May 8 Menasha 5
May 12 Neenah 3
May 21 Oshkosh
May 22 Fond du Lac
May 27 West Green Bay
May 29 Neenah
June 3 West Green Bay
june 6-7 Conference meet at Manitowoc
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Board of Edueation
HERBERT H. HELBLE . . . principal . . . lll2lSfCl"S
degree from Wisconsin . . . American Legion work
. . . erliciency . . . electric energy . . . speeches on
Americanism . . . writings . . . courage of convic-
tions . . . fishing . . . loafing at Waupaca cottage . . .
tales of Marie and little john . . .
BFNIAMIN I ROHAN . . . superintendent of schools . . . cottage at Berry Lake . . . huge
blueberry bushes . . . trees . . . conservation . . .SEYMOUR GMEINER . . . Appleton Wood
h li h . . . HOMER BENTON . . . lawyer. . .
Products . . . cottages at Hollister . . . feeds t e is
lod TC worker . . . golf . . . Girl Scouts . . . dabbles in real estate. . . EMMERY GREUNKE
. . . insurance . . . hunting . . . new son, .lack . . . MRS. MARGARET E. ST. CLAIR . . .
housewife . . . civic-minded . . . rock gardening . . .JOHN BEHNKE . . fclothier . . . hobby:
Board of Education . . . longest years of service . . .JOHN WOOD . . . wire weaver . . .
f b ll d basketball
hunting . . . fishing . . . DR. GEORGE HEGNER . . . doctor . . . oot a an
fan . . . Lombardy poplars . . . rose gardening . . . Marquette University . . . MRS. MYRA
fth bo 1rd olf and bowling . . .
HAGEN . . . handles school finances . . . secretary o e Q . . . g
WlLLlAM EGGERT , . . maintenance man . . . eighty-five rosebushes . . . fishing . . .
' Emery Greznzke, jufw F. Bvluzke, Hamer H. Berllwz, Hfiflmm Eggerlg bottom: Mrs. Maw Hagen, Dr. George Hegner, Mm. Margaret E.
air, .Yevmnzzr Gflleifler, jfflw l'Vumf, Bmjumzu Rnlnm
MARY-BAKER WERNER WITTE
WERNER WlTTlL . . . vice-principal and dean of hoys . . .
Oshkosh State Teachers College . . . master's from Law-
rence . . . disciplinarian and good friend . . . sociology and
economics . . . sports enthusiast . . . fishing . . . hunting
. . . refereeing . . . reading . , . MARY BAKER . . . dean Nlfilqlfllfgiffllftfglns
of girls . . . Lawrence College . , . guidance . . , psycholo-
gy of personality . . . fishing . . . farming , . . seed catalogs
. . . farm implements . . . fund of stories . . . MARGARET
THOMPSON KENNEDY . . . attendance secretary until
December . , . married Dr. Hugh Kennedy . . . now Mrs.
Kennedy in Corpus Christi, Texas . . , no more smiling
lrish eyes for Appleton . . . LILA LOCKSMITH . . . now
at the attendance desk . . . Spanish . . . rihhons in her
hair , . . hells in her laughter . . . HILDA HARM . , .
linance secretary until December . . . now employed as
lawyers secretary . . . cracker-jack howler . . . all-around
all right . . . EMILY INDERMUEHLE . . . collects the
money . . . howls like a hallet dancer . . . welcome home , . .
MARGARET THOMPSON KENNEDY
Presenting the Faculty
lt's a far cry from the days of the
"school mann" who wore nose pinchers
and a white apron and whose constant
companion was a ruler. Even the Hoosier
school master would be lonesome around
Appleton High School. For America's edu-
cators as they are epitomized by the high
school faculty are alert, intelligent men
and women whose interests extend far
beyond the class room and whose in-
fluence reaches equally far. Yes, the days
of merely "readin', 'ritin', and 'rithmeticu
have passed from the American scene. The
modern instructor brings to his students a
cultural background and training in psy-
chology and educational techniques as well
as a knowledge of his own held. In addi-
tion today's teacher frequently draws upon
his own avocations and interests to direct
the numerous extra-curricular activities
that are becoming more and more an
integral part of high school life. Music,
art, literature, drama, journalism, sports
take your pick. There's an Appleton
instructor to help you along.
Mr. Pickett and Mi.r.a' Kapplin Qtopl anticipate .Yeznmfr arrival at leftl, who are accepting ticketf from Alice Keller am! Alice Zuelyllze
the faculty Clvrirtmeet tee: . . 4 Ml.s'.i' Klumb Cmitltllel review.: "My "Farewell, Margaret Tl1omp.ran," .tang tlwe imtructori at the tea nz leer
Name is Aram" for tlve Girl Ke.rer1fe.i. jmlv Mezmton loolei an . . . lmnor,Mi.r.tGmefi.rlvumling tlteformerMi.t.rTlmmpmn neu Mrs Hzzglv
Imzirpemuble at the gamer are Mr. Gomlrich mul Mr. Buhler flower Kennetbl el cup of tea. Mitt Spence it doing lunar, at tlve atlter em!
BORGHILD F. ANDERSON
Erlfqfjili, Qui!! ami! .Yi'ro!!
Ldrnz, p1zb!1ciU, C!t1v'i021,
Qui!! am! .lt-ruff, 1.411111 dnb
This is a simple little review
About the instructors and what they do.
We'll try to make the picture complete,
And if we succeed, it's really neat.
They work and play,
They smile and act gayg
And occasionally the sages
Have justified rages.
Hiilofji, truck coach
Katia! .fL'!t'l1Ff.', u.rrf,il-
ant fnnlbu!! inn!
H is fwjy, 1f1fiw1211w!.i,
I ACK BUR ROUCI HS
Blllfllgbl , ifmzmzfitx
ln speech, in journalism, music or art
Each one plays his own individual part.
Each one has his place in faculty row
And is a person you really should know.
ln the 'Alihe" it's Miss Mielke, Miss Fralish, Miss
Who spend all their time checking over the hooks.
Miss Anderson's joy is Quill and Scroll,
lt's a journalists' cluh with a very high goal.
Miss Brandt or Miss Wolf won't let us rest,
lt's "Remember the deadline!" or "Do your best!"
Coach Seims and Coach Briese rush down to the
The players can't he too fat or too slim.
Miss Sweet and Miss Tredinnick can always lwe
Correcting the copy in room three-eighteen.
Messrs. Balwler and Blum are planning a test,
Yes, one in history, as you'x'e prolwahly guessed.
Mr. Cameron has charge of the "lost and foundf
As he checks on the lockers he gets around.
"Pete" Giovannini teaches fine art:
He gives the novices a wonderful start.
Mr. Burroughs slaves at setting the lights
And worries around till everythings right.
Miss Graef and Miss Carter are whizzes at math.
This is no pun hut where's that graph?
WALLACE COLE SIDNEY COTTON KENNETH EDGE KATHRYN FRALTS
Clveflzialri, u'7't'.lI!l7IVQ Dmufzng, 411111 mv- Hliforr, umturi lffffcli, flbfrlfil.
rffmzfrs, prmrmg -ffflfllflfih-Y
.Klli GFRORER PIQTICR CllOY.'XNNlNl ,'Xl.l'rliR'l' GLOCKXIN li, 'IOHN UOODRICQTI ESTHER UR
yiimf rifnrif- ,flrl ffmywi Hiifrnjx, MLlff1L'Illill1L 1,
1' G,A,,4,, r x'fm1pfn'r Cf:H'j0P1,
,d,,,,,,-411, Qin!! mmf lrrul
Misses Gfrorer and I-lammerberg instruct us in
SPOITS ' '
They're also good sports, say all the reports.
Mr. Cole and Mr. Ketchum impart their knovvl-
Of chem and physics for use in college.
Mr. Cotton has classes down in the shopsg
His draftsmen are hneg his mechanics are tops.
Messrs. Goodrich and Edge teach us history.
It's not their fault if it's still a mystery.
Mr. Williams has the orchestra, Mr. Moore the
And Mr. Glockzin takes the chorus in hand.
Miss Haase and Mr. I-lenn spell out German words.
Mr. Gygi lectures on the bees and the birds.
Mr. Hagene coaches both tennis and debate
And discourses at length on the world's sad fate.
Miss McKennan has charge of declamation and
Miss Kopplin teaches Latin thar's out of my reach.
IARVEY GYGI EDGAR HAGENE SOPHIA HAASE EILEEN HAMMERBERG NORVAL HENN
liulugj, Hiring, tennir, German bead, Pfqyfieal education, Engfiflr, German
ature elulf Jebafe, Jepha- German club, intramlzrafr, G.A,A.
more barkelbafl Engfirlv
CLEMENT KETCHUM ADELA KLUMB ELSIE KOPPLIN BRUNO KRUEGEF
Ygigmg head Fn Ziff: head, Latin laeaif, Latin efleb Commereial lreail, Tale
A , A e - P
p11y.rier, algebra Girl Re.rerz'e.r
man, eommereiaf rfub,
Quill and Scroll
LAUR A LIVERMORE
MAR Y UR BISON
Page Fzf 1-fix
II'l!.tlfl7'1 , bmfnxgj , f1.1.u1.If-
mn frmfblzff um! fmfk muufw
If, C. MOORE
A LICE PETERSEN
M YR LUN SEIMS
lPIIflI.IIfIu'! Lzrtf, lima!
fbotbaff mmf baxlzetbaff
RUTH MC KENNAN
.Ypreflv lwmff, Jmmatim,
If mf 412114112011
PM mmf uflfmfjozl,
dub, d.1.I'l.1lL11If ffdfli mul
Quill mul .Yrroll
Home arti lwml
Erzglirli, .rarial xrience,
u.iJ'i.r.fm1z football rmrlv
Commerrlul, cammerriul club
Tuliimun, Quill will .Stroll
The commercial department is firm and
Each works zzssiduously with figure and
Miss Webster, Miss Livermore, and
then Mr. Simon,
Mr. Krueger fthere just isn't any more
Messrs. Pickett and W'itzke teach in
They fill the boys with vigor and vim.
ln our midst this year we found some-
Mr. Steinkellner looked like Ll rower
from a crew.
Miss Spence and Miss Steiner teach
And Miss Nickel's the seamstress about
Miss Smith, Miss Petersen, and Miss
Teach us English, but we're really too
We come now to fond papa. Mack
As an historian he has his own knack.
Miss Ritchie's abode is high up on
She tells the sophs about the beast and
LAWRENCE WITZKE ANNABELLE WOLF MARGARET CASEY MRS. CHARLES HECKEL
Plqwim! edumtiwz, Engfirlv, Cfariwl, Cafeteria Cafeteria
pep club, intramural.: Qlfiff um! .Sifroff
HARRY MUENCH EMERY KRUEGER MRS. BERTHA GRISHABER
WILLIAM CAMPSHURE LEWIS .IURY MRS. ARTHUR SCHROEDER
GERHARDT VOGT FRANK RUBBERT
Miss Orbison is the nurse of the school,
She remedies the effects of a world too cruel.
Mrs. Heckel's meats, Miss Casey's pastry
Are everything that's wholesome and tasty.
"Mr. Muench, come hereland quickly, too!"
Everyone certainly comes to you.
lt's good the custodians know about smiles,
Or they'd surely run -f and run for miles.
They toil when it's snowing,
They keep the fires glowing.
There's no end to the work
Which they never shirk.
Again, I repeat, this is just a review
Of the lives of the faculty and what they do.
We've tried to make the picture complete f
And if we've succeeded, "it's really neat!"
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.1 .. f
Shirlee Abel, Lester Abitz, Joyce Ackmann, Donald Aeord, Jean Acord, 'Ioan Ahlquist, Irene
Alesch, Gerald Ardell, Phyllis Ashel, Billy Baekes, Marion Baer
Bob Bailey, Marguerite Baker, Victor Barth, Darson Behrendt, Margaret Behrent, Donald Benedum,
Betty Berholtz, Doris Beringer, Lois Berzill, Roger Bessett, Carol Bewiek
Raymond Bleier, Josephine Bogan, Natalie Bolduan, Bill Breitenfeldt, Betty Briggs, William
Brinkman, Gordon Brittnacher, Clarence Broekman, Doloris Brockman, Junior Broekman,
Fae Donna Bruck, Bill Bruehl, Shirley Buesing, Wesley Bunks, Lloyd Burmeister, John Burns,
Lee Burt, Herman Bushman, Joan Busse, Warren Buxton, Evelyn Callan
Leon Casey, Kathryn Cavanaugh, Dorothy Caze, Sylvia Chapnitsky, Robert Christensen, Gladys
Ciha, Leroy Ciske, Margaret Clark, ,lean Clarke, June Clocksin, Elaine Cohen
Leonard Colvin, Rosalind Voigt, Marcella Coppens, James Court, Wesley Courtois, Betty Ann
Crosby, John Davis, Betty DeBaufer, June DeBraal, Ralph DeDeCker, Yvonne DeDeeker
Aaron Deeg, Aaron Defferding, james DeGroot, Emma DeLeest, Aldyth Dell, Norbert Delrovv,
Bob Dengel, Lois Deschler, Lorraine DeVore, Robert de Wet, Joseph Dieclrich
Frank Diehn, Robert Diermeier, Eugene Dietz-
en, George Dillon, Marion Dins, Carl
Mary Jo Donohue, Burton Donovan, Imelda
Dorsey, Russell Dougherty, John Downey,
Jerry Driscoll, Patricia Droes, Pauline Droes,
Elaine Du Chateau, Rita Du Chateau,
Evelyn Ebben, Earl Ehllce, james Eifealtlt,
LaBelle Eisch, Sherley Eisch, Bernice
Gloria Enger, John Erickson, Mary Jane
Everts, Ernest Feavel, Kenneth Femal,
Lois Mary Feuerstein, Harvey Fisher, John
Fisher, Joyce Flynn, Jack Forster, Gloria
Allen Franzlce, Tom Frawley, Audrey Funk,
Thomas Gabriel, George Gambsky, Dan
Mary Gasper, Orrin Gass, Robert Gauerke,
Ruth Gauerlce, Mary Gayhart, Jean Gebf
'june Gerhartz, Dorothy Gerrits, Raymond
Gevelinger, Mae Giesbers, Marjorie Gill,
Theresa Giuliani, Ralph Glasbrenner, Efhe
Glourlemans, Rose Ann Gmeiner, Rosella
Goehler, Virginia Goerl
Richard Goree, Earl Gregorius, Bernice
Greinert, Maurice Griesbach, james Groh,
Della Gustafson, Carl Haertel, Priscilla
Hamer, Elaine Hamilton, James Hammer,
Kenneth Hartzheim, William Hatch, john
Haug, Mary Haugen, Elaine Meltz, Her-
Virginia Hedberg, Jean Heilig, Leroy Heimer-
mann, Florian Hein, Verna Mae Heinel,
Bob Hendricks, Hazel Henke, Ruth Herberg,
Virginia Heule, Marian Hildebrandt,
Lyle Hoeft, Herbert Hoersch, Betty Hoffman,
Mary Jane Hoffman, Sylvester Hoffmann,
Harold Hoile, Clair Holinbeck, Arnold
Holtz, Betty Hooyman, Edgar Hopfen-
sperger, Norbert Horn
Rosemary Houfek, Erna Islinger, Margaret
Jamison, Verona Jandrey, John Jenkel,
Florence Joecks, Calvin Johnson, Frank
johnson, Lois johnson, Marian johnson,
Carol Jury, Jennie Jury, Virginia Kamps,
Diane Karras, George Karras, Gordon
Grace Kaslur, Helyn Kasten, Lyle Kaufman,
Patricia Kavaney, Leean Kellan, Bernice
Mary Kettenhofen, Betty Kiefer, Helen
Kidrick, Marjorie Kimball, james Kim-
ball, Joyce Kimball
Tom King, Russell Kiser, Betty Klapper,
Francis Klein, Nichalos Klein,.Iack Klipp-
Donald Kloes, Jim Kluge, Karl Koehne,
Peggy Koleske, Max Koletzke, joan Kraus
'L .L 'gg
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I 'rl 5
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I ! gi W M
LGU 5 .s
Adeline Krueger, George Krueger, Helmut Krueger, John Kreutzman, Harriet Krug, Erika Krull,
Ethel Kuehnel, Wayne Kuether, Wesley Kuhn, Elaine Kuzenski, Bob Lahn
Rita Lang, Donna Lathrop, Kelland Lathrop, Betty Laux, Madalynne Laux, Edward Lecker,
Geraldine Lemke, Bill Lesser, Patricia Letter, David Lewis, Elizabeth Liethen
Gordon Lillge, Melvin Lillge, Arthur Lindauer, john Lindberg, Virginia Litscher, Geraldine
Luebke, Phyllis Luebkehlames Lueck, Marianne MacLennon, Kathleen Maloney, Jewell Martin
Virginia Mauthe, Clement Managan, Robert Mancl, Marianne McCabe, Mary Mae McCarter,
Donald McCarthy, Vione McCauley, Michael McClone, Keith McClusky, Roger McDonald,
Gertrude McMahon, Donald Mears, Donald Meidam, Roman Meier, Oscar Meiers, Dick Melcher,
Elda Merkel, Donald Mignon, Barbara Milheiser, Pat Miller, Virginia Miller
Clyde Missling, Helen Moder, James Molitor, Alan Mory, Patricia Mory, Joan Mulholland, Robert
Mullen, Loraine Mushinski, Gerald Nabbefeld, Vernon Nabbefeld, George Ney
Eunice Nischik, Dorothy Nowak, Shirley Nutting, Larry O'Neil, Catherine O'Neil, Willard
Oosterhous, Melvin Osinga, Jean Oswalt, Arlene Palmbach, Eugene Parker, Fay Parker
' 3' 'Qi
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-f 2, ia fr V 'V
Donald Pekarske, Robert Pekel, Marion Pelczynski, Eugene Pennings, Jim Pennings, Fred Peters,
Cyrilla Philippi, Bernard Pierre, Norbert Pierre, Betty Pinger, Milton Pirner
joseph Pirz, Dorothy Plach, Janet Playman, Betty Pogrant, Amy Pohlman, Mary Ann Pollard,
Fred Ponschock, Roger Popelka, Lorna Porath, Bob Porath, Thomas Potter
Edward Powers, Joyce Powers, Murriel Prue, Jim Pruett, Joan Quella, Berry Ramsey, Gordon
Radtke, Raymond Rasmussen, Roland Rath, Roland Rehfeldt, Marlan Rehmer
Wayne Reichel, Herman Reinke, Ronald Reitzner, Kenneth Retza, Norma Reuter, Stanley Rice,
Betty Richter, Tom Riley, Beverly Riska, Jean Risse, Donald Ritger
Ruth Robertson, Thomas Rogers, Dorothy Rohloff, Glenn Rohm, Faye Rosenbohm, Betty Ross-
meissl, Leslie Rudolph, Geraldine Rupple, Regina Rusch, Patricia Ruth, Millicent Saecker
Shirley Sager, George Schaefer, Pat Schaefer, Sally Schaefer, Jack Schindler, Duane Schlender,
Bette Schlirirz, Ruth Schmaling, Gerald Schneider, James Schneider, James Schoetrler
Robert Schrimpf, Kenneth Schroeder, Lawrence Schroeder, Beverly Schuh, Eldon Schultz, Harvey
Schultz, Ruth Schwandt, Dick Schwarzbauer, Nancy Seaborne, Norbert Seggelink, Myra
Leota Seims, Carleton Selig, Bill Sherry,
Dorothy Simon, Bill Skell, Pat Smith
Dean Smith, Gerrold Smrcina, Gordon Som-
mer, Eugene Sousek, Eflie Spaay, George
Betty Ann Starks, Harlan Steffen, James
Steffen, Mildred Steffen, Myrna Steffen,
Floyd Steger, Gloria Sterling, Peggy Steven-
son, lla Stueck, Betty Lou Tauzin, Arlo
Kenneth Thiel, Charles Thoms, Vera Tilly,
Harold Timmers, Eugene Tischhauser,
Edward Toek, William Tornow, Natalie
Trauba, Jean Trautmann, Robert Treder,
Joan Turney, Ethel Ulman, Laraine Ulman,
Maxine Vadnais, John Van Bommel,
Marion Van Bommel
Anna Mae Vanden Broek, Bob Vander Lin-
den, Bonita Van Handel, Ellen Van Ooyan,
Shirley Van Ooyan, Jayne Van Rooy
David Van Rossum, Mildred Van Zummeren,
Lois Verstegen, Earl Wadel, John Wallen,
Tom Watson, Merle Wautlet, Arline Wegenke,
John Weiland, Ralph Weiland, George
Donald Weisgerber, Germaine Weiss, Roman
Welhouse, Mary Wells, Henry Welsch,
Bois Welson, Dorothy Wendt, Victor Wenz-
laff, Ruth Wergin, Richard White, Lor-
, U , ,.,
9 , I
iv f 3
0 ,f 5
,Ianice Wickesberg, Robert Wiese, Stanley
Williamson, Rita Wilz, Clarence Wirtlin,
Edward Woepse, Thomas Wolf, Mary Wul-
garr, William Younger, Gerald Zapp,
Lois Mae Ziegler
Katherine Zimmer, Rita Zimmer, Yvonne
Zuelke, james Zuleger, Patricia Zumach,
OTHER SOPHOMORES: Eugene Abendroth, Marjorie Ahrens, Henry Altergott, Orville Babb, Nona Ballard,
Edith Balza, Elaine Bartz, Doris Bobber, Frank Calmes, Laura Belle De Long, June Douglas, Mary Elanigan,
' ' ' ' ' Gl ' M
Harr Freund Maxine Hardy, Barbara Harkins, john Hodges, Harry Homrig, Eugene Louis, oria ac-
Gregor Morgan Metcalf, Robert Miller, Mary Lucille Monaghan, Bud Moore, Deloris Nieland, Sherman
Noffke, Evan Pegal, Ilamae Ries, Buneda Schenk, William Schommer, Betty Smith, jack Thompson, Mary
Van Rooy, Betty Weiss, Clarence Zeller
THE VIKING TRIANGLE: Broekfmm, Door, MtCf14.i-
ky, Rigger, Kluge, Grab, Haag, Bleier, Retqo, Colvin,
THE ROTH TRIANGLE, top: Liffge, Weir1fur!cr',
Lecker, Pirner, Wallen, Krueger, DeWel, Goree, Kofelzke,
fenkelg bottom: Mr. Claoueloir, Hartzheim, Wie,se, Rohm,
THE STAGG TRIANGLE, top: cltbommer, Lindberg,
Sherry, Hntrb, ClJriJ'ten.ren, Dri.feofl,' bottom: Wati'on,
Pruett, Frawley, Luerk, Mr. Ogilvie
ootloose" was the very apt title of
the junior play this year, for somehow
we are that and a little "fancy free," too.
Like the Early children we're just about
ready to show the world a thing or three.
Watch and see. We've been preparing for
those solos a long time. The ground work
is just about over.
What do we mean by ground work? Well,
who won the intramural basketball cham-
pionship? The juniors of Miss Tredinnick's
room. Who put on the first major dramatic
It war john Conway who took hir piano up over Badger
Avenue to let the Clarion photographer, .ftan Wil!iam.r,
catch that aerial view of Appfetonu high .rcloooi which
appeanr in the opening fection. AJ a reward for .rack noble
.rervice folm, bif plane, and lair .rmile introduce the janior
.rection . . , That .rleeping lad i.r folan Path, who let the
clam walk away while be dreamed bliirfulbf on. Itfr bard
to tell jiift why the picture if here-except that fohnfr a
juvior and perbapf a typicaf one!
production of the year? The juniors. Who
represented Appleton in the Valley ex-
tempore speaking recital? A junior. CThis
is not a quiz program. The answers are
So the future looks bright, very bright,
indeed. There are some aces among us who
will reach the clouds on silver wings.
We're mighty glad to be around another
year to try the flight.
-Y ff.- A W-am-1..
Norman Abel, ,james Acheson, Lois Ackman, Verna Albrecht, jerry Arens, Elsie Arndt, Ellyn
Aul, Robert Aures, Carol Bahcall, Nancy Balliet, Bob Balliet
Muriel Balthazor, Betty Bartz, 'loan Baurain, Norman Beckman, LeLand BeFay, Donald Behl,
Robert Bell, Charles Benjamin, Bill Berrens, Stanley Beschta, Pearl Bessett
Lorraine Bethe, Alvin Blinder, ,Iennie Blong, Lewis Blong, Glenn Blount, Robert Bobber, Virginia
Boelsen, Oscar Boldt, Robert Boldt, Alice Borchardt, Marie Bosser
Howard Boyce, Dorothy Braman, Ruth Brandt, Clarence Brasch, Marie Brauer, Alvin Braun,
Emory Brockman, David Brokaw, Verona Brown, Marion Bruehl, Ralph Buesing
Vilas Burmeister, Rita Bushman, Rosemary Calmes, Alice Campbell, Margaret Carroll, Mary
Carroll, Patricia Carroll, Bill Cherkasky, Frank Christen, Dale Cleavland, Marcella Cleveland
Joyce Coley, Mary Lou Collins, Robert Connelly, john Conway, Carroll Cook, Francis Cook,
Jack Courtney, Ruth Dau, Don Dawson, Verna DeGroat, Florence DeGroot
'Ianis Dehne, Virginia Delrow, Helen DeVore, Arlene Dewey, Fred Dingeldein, Mildred Dingel
dein, Paul Doering, Bud Dreier, Marilyn Drier, Hubert Du Chateau, Geneva Duhm
Lillian Ebben, Eugene Ecker, Merl Eickhoff,
Hilary Emmet, Inez Endter, Corinne
Nancy Errington, Shirley Falatick, Stella
Farquhar, Robert Fast, Dolores Favez,
Alice Ferguson, Catherine Filz, Mary Fish,
Elaine Fisher, Donald Flanigan, Betty
Gladys Forbush, Shirley Foresman, Marilynn
Fose, Virginia Fose, Shirley Fox, Marge
Marvin Fredricks, june Fumal, Ralph Gage,
David Gallaher, Rita Gengler, Clova Dell
Priscilla Glass, Myrth Gochnauer, Shirley
Golper, Nicholas Gonnering, Betty Lou
Greb, Joan Green
Elaine Greenspon, Dorothy Greinert, joseph
Griesbach, Ervin Grishaber, John Groote-
mont, Mildred Guckenberger
oseph Guilfoyle, Alois Guthu, George
Hahn, Earl Hall, Lois Hameister, Marion
,eonard Hanstedt, Keith Hardacker, Elaine
Hartzheim, Alden Harvey, Ronald Har-
vey, Ethel Hauser
Jlildred Haysmer, Rosanne Heckel, John
Heegeman, Joseph Heigl, Sherlee Hein-
ritz, Virginia Heins
Iva Heise, Mary Heiss, ,Ioan Hendricks,
Bernice Hennes, Arthur Herrmann, Charles
leneve Hetzel, Robert Hickinbotham, Shir-
ley Hiebel, Helen Hietpas, Lois Hintz,
Jane Hoffman, Lois Hoffmann, Matt Hoff-
mann, Matthew Hopfensperger, Howard
Hoppe, Howard Horn
John Hornke, Dolores Horrig, Florence
Hove, Donald Jacobs, Elliott Jacobson,
Rita Jamison, June Jennerjahn, Dolores
Joecks, Jerome Johnson, Bette Jones,
Jack Kamps, Nicholas Karras, Clarence Kauf-
man, Jerry Kavaney, Joyce Kessler, Roger
Glenn Kirschenlore, James Klingert, Jane
Klingert, Edna Klug, Orison Knoke,
Arlene Koehler, Marguerite Koepke, Dorothy
Koepsel, Wayne Koester, Norman Kons,
Donna Kostrzak, Bob Kotz, Douglas Kran-
zusch, Bob Krause, Donald Kruckeberg,
Kenneth Krueger, Richard Krueger, Robert
Krueger, Walter Krueger, Eunice Kunst-
man, Earl Laabs
Janet Laehn, Kenneth Lang, Nathan Lang-
don, Kathleen La Plante, Sheldon Larsen,
Rudolph Larson, Leland Lawler, Edward
Leisering, Eleanor Leisering, Craig Le-
man, Hazel Lembke
Mildred Lenz, Thomas Letter, Caroline
Lieske, Loren Lillge, Rita Lohn, Warner
John Long, Herbert Longsine, Elva Loose,
Ruby Loose, June Lorenz, Russell Luebben
Ken Luedtke, LaVerne Lust, Rita Lust, Katherine Mader, Robert Malchow, LaVerne Manier,
Clarence Manser, Levi Mayer, William Maynard, Betty McCarey, John McCarter
James McClone, Robert McCrory, Eugene McGill, Francis McHugh,John McKenny,Joyce Meidam,
Wilmer Meiers, Harold Merkl, Plaine Meyer, Gerald Meyer, Merrill Meyer
Warren Meyer, liunice Mielke, John Mielke,Joan Miller, Robert T. Miller, Ann Mitchell, Douglas
Moericke, Richard Mollineau, Rita Morrow, Dan Moser, Esther Mueller
Norman Mueller, James Mulholland, Kenneth Mullen, Margaret Mulvaney, Marie Murphy, Betty
Myers, Bill Nack, Arline Nelson, Clifford Nelson, Joyce Neuman, Rosemary Nickasch
Bradley Nielson, Roger Niles, Harry Noack, Pearl Nolfke, James Nolan, Lucille Nowak, Jane
Uestereich, Helen O'Keefe, Richard Pardee, Parish, Leroy Patterson
Frank Peotter, Jeannette Peotter, Jeannie Phillips, James Piette, Richard Piette, Bernice Pingel,
Terrell Pingel, James Pirie, Emily Posniak, Milford Prasher, John Puth
Ann Radtke, Paul Radtke, Lois Rahmlovv, Stuart Ramsey, Presocia Raney, Lois Rankin, Ruth
Rechner, Gerald Rehfeldt, Robert Rehfeldt, Carl Reider, Harley Reinholz
Chester Reitz, Donald Reitz, Robert Reitzner, Eleanor Retza, Leonard Retzlalf, Chester Rhodes,
,lean Rindal, Myrtle Robertson, Debra Rochon, Helen Roehl, Marjorie Rogers
Margaret Rohan, Shirley Rohloff, Gen Roocks, Ralph Ruechel, Gerhard Rubbert, Dorothy Runge,
Eugene Sager, Bernice Saiberlich, Clara Salm, Arlene Sauberlich, Gerald Sawall
Florence Schaefer, Paul Schafhauser, Lincoln Scheurle, Sally Schiemann, Norman Schimmelpfen-
nig, Eleanor Schlafer, Rose Mary Schlintz, Lloyd Schmidt, Robert Schmidt, Vernon Schmit,
Mary Schneider, Sherman Schneider, Robert Schommer, Geraldine Schreiber, Lois Schreiter,
Margaret Schreiter, Doris Schroeder, Pearl Schroeder, Regina Schroth, junior Schueler, James
Marilyn Schuh, Virginia Schuh, Shirley Schultz, Delmar Schulze, Delmar Schwaller, Rita Schweit-
zer, George Seeger, Orville Shebilslce, Myrtle Shelly, Harlan Sieth, Bob Sigl
Theodora Slater, Grace Slattery, Carl Smith, Russell Smith, Patricia Snow, Riley Solie, Kenneth
Spaay, Francis Speel, Ilene Sprister, Robert Stadler, ,loyce Steckelberg
Ethel Steidl, Joyce Steidl, Audrey Sternard, Ruth Steudel, Bette Stevens, Arlene Stojakovic, Gene-
vieve Storm, James Strelke, Kathryn Strelke, Sylvester Strobel, Anna Stumpf
.. i my
Donald Stumpf, Rita Sturm, Dorothy Sulli-
van, Maree Sylvester, John Taggart,
Nora Talbot, Robert Techlin, Lee Terry,
Shirley Thomack, Marion Thomas, Jean
Pat Thwing, Betty Tornovv, Lois Tornovv,
Virginia Traas, Marye Trezise, Evelyn
Henry Van Agtmael, Walter Van Caster,
Earl Van de Bogart, Milton Vander Lin-
den, Arnold Van Dinter,Jane Van Domelen
Bernice Van Laarhoven, Richard Van Ryzin,
Edgar Veit, Virginia Vogt, Le Roy Wag-
ner, Jerry Walsh
Audrey Waltman, Vernon Watson, Arthur
Weber, Elaine Weiss, Betty Wenneman,
Geraldine Werner, Joe Werner, Roy Werner,
Barbara Ann Wettengel, Carlton Wieckert,
Russel Wiesenberg, Betty Williams, Mary
Williams, Stanley Williams, Amil Witter,
Rita Wood, Bernice Yandre, Robert Yohr,
Bartlette Ziegler, Franklin Zimmer, Ray-
Merlin Zimmer, Raymond Zuleger, Gale
Bock, Kathleen Hawley
GTHER JUNIORSZ Roy Bongers, Joyce
Douglas, Mabel Gasper, Joseph Gre-
gorius, Henry Hoffman, Guenther Holtz,
Raymond Korth, Donald Kurey, Clayton
Londre, Norbert Nickles, Margaret O'Con-
nor, Roberta Palmer, James Schmidt,
Rith Wells, Mary Ellen Weyenberg, Jean
.lltmzior Service Men
THE TROJAN HI-Y, lop: Xrumpf, Meyer, Mol-
lirzeau, Krueger, Witter, Bell, Mr. Dewey bottom:
Mulrolm, Knoke, Kraufe, Holiz, Krueger, Xchultqe,
THE OLYMPIC HI-Y, top: Wifliezmr, Conway,
Letter, Cberkafley, fezeooaon, Cleewefeeml, Roellke,
Pierre, Koppfin: bottom: Yokr, Gage, Hervey, Gol-
Zaher, Puth, Krueger, Bolt!!
THE MERCURY Hl-Y, top: Blimler, jeelmlze
Dreir, Kirkeiele, Flezrzigem, Braun, Bebf, Xelvmielr,
Xrheurle, Hiekinbotlaam, Cook, Arem, Bfozmt,
Larron, .Voliej bottom: Lueiltke, Benjamin, Lillge
Mo.i'er, Purtfee, Mr, .Siteinkeffner
The Hi-Y's and Triangles took over the as-
sembly hour March 13 to present a program show-
ing the varied nature of their activities. Students
learned how the clubs are organized, how they
conduct their meetings, all about the special serv-
ices performed, and the social highlights of the
year. James Miller and Edgar Thomas were in
charge. The Zephyrs sponsored the meeting as
one of their projects.
James Lueck spoke for the Stagg Triangle,
Donald jabas, for the Stagg Hi-Y, Vernon Watson,
for the Badgers, Guenther Holtz,
for the Trojans,
Roger Kirlceide, for the Mercurys, Max Koletzke,
for the Roth Triangle, John Leonard, for the
Centurys, Ralph DeDecker, for the Viking Tri-
angle, james Piette, for the Olympics, and Richard
Wiese, for the Lincoln Hi-Y.
Mr. H. H. Helble, principal, welcomed the
clubs and congratulated them in their work. Mr.
C. C. Bailey, secretary of the Y.M.C.A., was
present to discuss the history of the clubs and
their growth and activities in Appleton. At the
close of the program the Zephyrs dramatized an
HE last chapter of our high school career has
been written. Those of us who have concentrated
every effort in acquiring useful knowledge can
close the book with satisfaction. Ours is the dis-
tinction of being the first class to have had the use
of the new building for three full years. We have
felt it a rare privilege to enjoy the expanded pro-
gram which the new school has made possible.
Some of us who found our special interest in
physical education spent numerous hours in the
gymnasium. For those of much ability there were
the varsity sports. For others there were intra-
murals. For us all there was the pride in having
displayed a fine example of high ideals in sports-
manship. A large group of us found ourselves in
dramatics and in public speaking. The avenues of
Clan afrerf: William Marrif, trmfuren'
William Burton, przsidcntj Margaret Lalb,
vice preiidzntj famn Germamon, fcrretary.
journalism were open to those interested in writ-
ing-and so each one could find his own field.
Now we are to receive an emblem which will
verify our achievement. This is our permit for the
solo flight. For many of us the flight will be un-
charted and the way stormyg others can look with
greater security to the more intensive training of
college life. All of us realize, however, that we
are facing a new era, that many are looking to
the nation's youth to point the way when peace
emerges from these storm-tossed days. And for
none of us will the way be easy.
As we leave Appleton High school We are
deeply grateful for the guidance we have received.
The high school will always be a beacon light to
point the way forwardfand to guide us home.
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BA U M A N N
ARNOLD ABEL: General course . . . PAUL ABENDROTH: Chorus 2, 3,
4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . ROLAND ABITZ: Chorus 2, 3, 4, track 3, 4 . . .
FREDERICK ACHESON: General course . . . DONALD ALESCH: Gen-
eral course . . . EDITH MAE ALLWARDT: Entered from Plymouth High
School 3, Latin club 3 . . .
PHYLLIS ANHOLZER: Commercial club 4 . . . DORIS ARDELL: G.A.A.
2, 3, 4 . . . MARJORIE ARFT: Chorus 3, Curtain Call 2, 3 . . . MARIE
ARNDT: Chorus 4 . . . VERLEA ASMAN: Commercial club 4, Student
Council 2 . . . DOROTHY BAILEY: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, D.A.R.
representative 4, flag raiser 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, president 4, German club 3,
Girl Reserves 3, 4, library 3, 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, Student Council
3 . . .
WILLIAM R. BAKER: Band 2, 3, 4g Latin club 2, 3, 45 Stamp club 3,
tennis 4 . . . LA VAHN BALLARD: Chorus 3, 4 . . .JEANNE BALLIET:
Chorus 2, 3, Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, secretary-treasurer 4,
Latin club 3, library 4, Nature club 2, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Student Council
4 . . .JANET BARIL: General course . . . SHIRLEY BARKER: Chorus
2 . . . GUY BARLOW: Band 2, 3, 4, football 2, German club 3, Stagg
Hi-Y 4, orchestra 3, Student Council 3, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
CLETUS R. BARTELT: General course . . . VERNON F. BARTLEIN:
Archery 2, chorus 4, intramurals 2 . . . JOHN W. BARTMANN: Basket-
ball 3, 4, football 4, Badger I-Ii-Y 3, 45 intramurals 2, 3 . . . FREDERICK
C. BARTZ: Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . DELORES BASTIAN: Commercial
club 4, G.A.A. 2 . . . CLEMENT BAUMANN: Commercial club 4 . . .
ARTHUR BEI-IRENT: General course . . . CHARLES W. BEILKE: Archery
4, chorus 3, 45 track 2, 3, 4 . . . LOIS BELL: Entered from Grant Union
High School, Sacramento, California, 4 . . . JEROME BERG: General
course . . .JAMES BESCH: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, 4 . . , WAYNE
BESCH: General course . . .
MILDRED BEYER: Chorus 2, Commercial club 4 . . . RAY BISSING:
General course . . .JANET BIXBY: German club 4, Latin club 3, 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . DAVID BLACHER: Zephyr Hi-Y 4 . . .
LAURENCE BLICK: General course . . . NATALIE BLOCK: General
COLIFSC . . .
HAROLD BOBBER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . DORIS BOLDT: General course
. . . MARY BONGERS: G.A.A. 3, Nature club 2, 3, 4, Orchesis 2, Talis-
man 4 . . . EILEEN BOTKER: Commercial club 4 . . . ROBERT H.
BOWERS: Basketball 4, chorus 3, 49 football 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, 4, track
2, 3, 4 . . .JACK BRADLEY: Century Hi-Y 3, vice president 4 . . .
Page .TCUQHU .raven
ROBERT BRAMAN: Roth Hi-Y, secretary 3, intramurals 2, Nature club
2 . . . FRANK BREUER: General course . . . IRENE BROCK: General
course . . . DONALD G. BRUCH: Badger Hi-Y 4 . . . WILLIAM M.
BURTON: Basketball 2, 3, 4, chorus 2, 3, 4, class president 4, football
2, 3, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y, vice president 3, Badger Hi-Y 4, intramurals 3,
Student Council 2, 3, 4, track 3, 4, Badger Boys State, governor 3 . . .
CHARLES BUXTON: Lincoln Hi-Y 4, intramurals 2, 3 . . .
ROGER, CALDIE: Roth Hi-Y 2, 3, Stagg Hi-Y 4 . . . DIANA CARAME-
HAS: Debate 3, Latin club 3, 4, Stamp club 3 . . . ELAINE CARLSON:
Latin club 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . MIRIAM
CARLSON: Band 3, 4, Clarion 2, 3, 4, debate 2, German club 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . .
MAURICE CARTIER: Archery 2, Nature club 2, vice president 3, 4 . . .
GRACE CHRISTENSEN: German club 3, 4, orchesis 2, 3 . . .
DOROTHY CLARK: Nature club 2 . . . DUANE CLARK: Stagg Triangle
2 . . . ROBERT J. COLEY: Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . BETTY COLLINS:
Curtain Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, German club 4, Nature club 2, orchesis 2, 3
. . . STEWART COOPER: Basketball 3, 4, football 3, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 3,
vice president 4, Student Council 4, track 3, 4 . . . WALTER G. COTTON:
Chorus 3 . . .
ROBERT A. COWAN: Century Hi-Y 2, vice president 3, sergeant-at-arms
4, Stamp club 2 . . . NORMA CROW: Girl Reserves 4, Latin club 2, 3, 4,
orchestra 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, treasurer 3, Talisman 2, 3, co-editor
4 . . . BRUCE CURRY: Football 3, 4, Century Hi-Y 2, 3, Zephyr Hi-Y
4, Nature club 2 . . . CLIFFORD DANIELSEN: General course . . . EU-
GENE F. DAUCHERT: Lincoln Hi-Y 4, tennis 4 . . . BRUCE M. DAVID-
SON: Curtain Call 3, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 2, secretary 3, president 4, junior
play 3, Masque and Book 4 . . .
ROBERT DAWSON: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . GEORGE DEAR: Band 2, 3, 4,
orchestra 3, 4 . . . RUTH DE BRAAL: G.A.A, 2, Latin club 3, 4, Nature
club 2, Talisman 3, 4 . . . MARJORIE DEDECKER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, G.A.A.
3, Nature club 2 . . . GERALDINE DEFFERDING: Commercial club 4,
library 4, orchesis 2, 3 . . . LORRAINE DE GROAT: General course . . .
CARL DE GUIRE: General course . . . JUNE DE GUIRE: Chorus 2, Com-
mercial club 4, Talisman 4 . . . ROBERT DE GUIRE: General course . . .
ROBERT DE LAND: Band 2, 3, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 3, 4 . . . WILLIAM DE
LONG: Band 2, 3, basketball 4, intramurals 2, junior play 3, Latin club
2, Masque and Book 4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, tennis 2, 3, 4, Badger Boys
State 3 . . . INEZ DESCHLER: German club 3, 4, intramurals 2, Stamp
club 2, 3 . . .
EUNICE DE WITT: Curtain Call 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Latin club 3. . . KEN-
NETH DICKINSON: Stagg Hi-Y 3, president 4, intramurals 3, pep band
4 . . . RODNEY DICKINSON: Flag raiser 4, football 4, Zephyr Hi-Y
3, 4, library 4, track 3, 4 , . . LUCILLE DIERMEIER: Commercial club
4 . . . JOHN DIETZ: Commercial club 4, Talisman 4 . . . IRA DOMINOW-
SKI: Football 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, 4, track 3, 4 . . .
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TOM DONALDSON: Zephyr Hi-Y 3, 4, Latin club 2 . . . ARLENE be
General course . . . FIRJRENCE DOWNEY: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . ROSE
DRESANG: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, orchestra 2 . . . RALPH DREXELR: Badger
Hi-Y 3, 4 . . . MAURICE DRIER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4, intramurals 2 . . .
BIRDENA DRIES: G.A.A. 3, 4, orchesis 2 . . . JEANETTE DRUDE:
Chorus 2, 3, Clarion 4, Commercial club 4 . . . VICTORIA VERNA DUHM:
Archery 4, Commercial club 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Talisman 4 . . . JANETTE
EASTMAN: Chorus 2 . . . MERRIE EBERT: Band 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call
2, 3, 4, Latin club 3, co-consul 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, 4, orchestra 4,
Talisman 2 . . . ELLEN PATRICIA EHLE: Latin club 3 . . .
BARBARA EHR: Curtain Call 3, 4, German club 3, vice president 4,
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, recording secretary 4, orchesis
2 . . . CLARENCE EICHSTADT: General course . . . WILLARD EICH-
STADT: General course . . . MARIE EMMER: Chorus 2, Commercial
club 4 . . . GLORIA ENGEL: Commercial club, historian 4, library 4 . . .
LAWRENCE E. ENGER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . .
RITA FAHRENKRUG: Band 2, Talisman 3, 4 . . . HOWARD EARRAND:
Curtain Call 3, 4, football 2, Century Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin
club 3, 4, track 4 . . .JEAN E. FEAVEL: Chorus 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
German club 4, orchesis 4 . . . DORIS FELZER: General course . . . BETTY
FENNEL: General course . . . WILLIAM FERRON: Century Hi-Y 3, 4,
Student Council 2, tumbling 2 . . .
MARY LOUISE FIEDLER: Clarion 3, co-business manager 4, Latin club
3, 4, orchesis 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4 . . . DELORIS FILZ: Latin club
3, Nature club 2 . . . GORDON FISH: Track 2, 3, 4 . . . RAMSEY FOR-
BUSH: Debate 4, Century Hi-Y 4, Student Council 4, track 3, 4 , . .JAMES
FORSTER: Badger Hi-Y 4, track 2, 3 . . . MARGARET FORSTER: Arch-
ery 4, Curtain Call 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, recording secretary 4, Nature club 2, 3,
4 . . .
DOUGLAS FOX: Band 2, 3, Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, Zephyr Triangle
2, Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4, junior play 3, Quill and Scroll 4 . . . HELEN FOX:
Band 2, librarian 3, 4, Clarion 3, 4, German club 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3,
vice president 4, library 4, Masque and Book 4, orchestra 4 . . . BETTY
FREDERICK: Chorus 3, 4 . . . BEATRICE FROEMING: Band 2, 3, 4 . . .
ROSEMARY GABRIEL: Archery 3, Latin club 3, 4Q Stamp club 3 . . .
FRANCES GALPIN: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, German club 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Nature club 2, Talisman 2 . . .
MARY GAMBSKY: Commercial club 4, G.A.A. 2, orchesis 2, tumbling
2 . . . CONSTANCE GARVEY: German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4 . . .
WILLIAM GARVEY: Football 4, Stagg Hi-Y 4, track 4 . . . JOYCE J.
GAYHART: General course . . . BETTY GEHRKE: German club 3, 4,
orchesis 2 . . . DOROTHY GERLACH: Band 2, 3, 4, chorus 3, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, Masque and Book 3, 4, orchesis 2, 3, orchestra
Page Eigbq one
JAMES GERMANSON: Class treasurer 4, German club 3, 4, Century Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, Latin club 2, library 4, Masque and Book 3, 4, Student Council
3, tennis 3 . . . WALTER GEVELINGER: Football 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, 4,
intramurals'2, 3, track 4 . . . GLADYS M. GIEBISCH: General course . . .
SHERMAN GIVEN: Band 3, 4 . . . MICHAEL GOEHLER: Chorus 4 . . .
ARLENE GOFFIN: Stamp club 3, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
CARL GOLDBECK: Century Hi-Y 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2,
advertising manager 3, 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . . SALLY GORROW: Clarion 3,
4, German club 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 . . . KENNETH M. GRESENS:
1942 graduate . . . CYRIL GRIESBACH: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . GRACE M.
GRIESBACH: Chorus 3, 4, Nature club 2, Stamp club 2, treasurer 3 . . .
ALMA R. GRIESHABER: G.A.A. 2, orchestra 2 . . .
ANTHONY GROH: Century Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, vice president 2, Latin club 3,
co-consul 4, Masque and Book 4, Stamp club 2, 3 . . . HENRY GRUBAUGH:
Chorus 3, 4, track 3, 4 . . . RANALD GRUNERT: Stamp club 3, Talisman
4 . . .JEANNE GUILFOYLE: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY HAMEISTER:
Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . ETHEL M. HAMEISTER: Commercial club 4 . . .
CONNIE HAMER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4, tennis 3 . . . BETTY HANSEN:
Chorus 2, Latin club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . . JOHN
C. HARKINS: Entered from East Division High School, Milwaukee . . .
THOMAS HARDY: General course . . . ROBERT HART: Archery 2, 3,
president 4 . . . ELIZABETH HAUG: Curtain Call 3, 4, German club 4,
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, library 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, president 4, Student
Council 4, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
LAWRENCE HAUSER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . FLORIAN HEIMERMAN:
General course . . . FRED HEINRITZ: Clarion 3, subscription manager 4,
Curtain Call 4, German club 4, Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4, president 2, Latin club 2,
Masque and Book 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Student Council 2 . . . HAR-
LEY R. HENKE: General course . . . GEORGE HERBERG: Archery 3,
4, Conservation club 4 . . . HAROLD HESSE: Orchestra 2 . . .
ELLEN HIEBEL: Archery 2, Commercial club 4, Talisman 4 . . . BETTY
HILGENDORF: Chorus 2, Commercial club, secretary 4, library 4, or-
chesis 2, 3, 4 . . . BRUCE HILLS: General course . , . BETTY HODGDEN:
Band 3, 4, G.A.A. 3 . . , DOROTHY LOUISE HODGE: Chorus 4, Clarion
4, Nature club 2 . . . FRANCIS HOFFMAN: Stagg Triangle 2, Badger
Hi-Y 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . .
VERA HOFFMAN: Orchesis 4, orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . , WILLIAM HOFF-
MAN: General course . . . ETHEL HOFFMANN: General course . . .
BETTY MAE HOH: Clarion 4, G.A.A. 2, German club 3, 4, Talisman
2, 3, 4 . . . ROBERT HOH: Band 3, 4, Roth Triangle 2 . . . REGINA HOL-
LENBACK: General course . . . .
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ROSEMARY HOPKINS: Clarion 3, Curtain Call 3, 4, junior play 3, Talis-
man 2 . . . RALPH B. HOUFEK: Clarion 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, Stagg
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, 4 . . . BETTY JANE HUEBNER: Archery
4 . . . MAE A. HUEBNER: General course . . . ARTHUR E. INDER-
MUEHLE: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . ALLEN INGBRETSON: Century Hi-Y
2, 4, secretary 3, Stamp club 3, tennis 4, tumbling 3 , . .
DONALD JABAS: Band 2, 3, Curtain Call 2, 3, Stagg Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, intra-
murals 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2, track 3, 4 . . . MARY LOU JACKSON:
Chorus 4, Curtain Call 2, Latin club 2, 3, 4 . . . FABIAN JACOBS: General
course . . . ROBERT JACOBS: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . LAMONT JAEGER:
German club 3, Century Hi-Y 4, Talisman 4, track 3, 4 . . . ANNABELLE
JAHNKE: Band 3, 4 . . .
BERNHARD H. JAHNKE: Chorus 3, 4, intramurals 4 . . . VIRGINIA
JAHNKE: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . MARIAN JOBELIUS: Chorus 4, Curtain
Call 3, 4 . . . HAROLD JOHNSON: Withdrew, Dec., 1940 . . . LARZ
JOHNSON: Archery 2, 3, 4, Conservation club 4, Student Council 3,
Talisman 2, 3, track 3, 4 . . . ROBERT JOHNSON: Archery 2, chorus
2, 3, 4 . . .
JANET JONES: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, German club 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3,
4, Masque and Book 2, 3, 4, orchesis 2, Quill and Scroll 3, vice president
4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . ARLENE A. KAHLER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Talisman
4 . . . MORRIS KAIN: Football 4, track 3 . . . GLADYS KAMPO: General
course . . . EVELYN KASTEN: G.A.A. 3, 4 . . . ALICE KELLER: Girl
Reserves 3, 4, Latin club 2, 4, treasurer 3, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . '
PEGGY KERICK: Latin club 2 . . . LORRAINE KERN: General course . . .
GORDON A. KIEFER: Chorus 2, intramurals 2, Latin club 2, Nature
club, secretary 3 . . . EUGENE KILLOREN: German club 4, Stagg Hi-Y
3, treasurer 2, vice president 4, Curtain Call 2, 3 . . . CALVIN KIPPEN-
HAN: Archery 2, 3 . . . LEWIS KLEIN: General course . . .
CHARLES KLIEFOTH: Band 2, 3, basketball 3, 4, Clarion 2, 3, 4, Curtain
Call 3, 4, football 3, 4, Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4, junior play 3, Latiniclub 2, Stu-
dent Council 3, president 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY M. KLINGERT:
General course . . . ORVILLE KLITZKE: Chorus 2, intramurals 2, 3, 4,
track 2 . . . ROBERT KLITZKE: Badger Hi-Y 3, president 4, intramurals
2, 3, 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . . DERIS KLOES: Chorus 2, 3, 4. . . HELEN KLUGE:
Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves 4, library 4 . . .
MARY BOB KNAPP: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, president 4, German
club 3, 4, declamation 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club
3, Masque and Book 3, 4, orchesis 2, 3 . . . ROMAN KNIGHT: General
course . . . GERALDJ. KOEHLER: General course . . . SYLVIA KOEPKE:
Chorus 2, German club 4, Nature club 2 . . . WILLIAM KOERNER:
Archery 3, 4, Nature club 2, 4, president 3s Quill and Scroll 4, Talisman
3, business manager 4 . . . FRED KOHL: General course . . .
Page E ighg' fu:
WILLIAM KOHL: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Century Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, junior
play 3, Latin club 2, 3, Masque and Book 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman
2, 3, tennis 2, 3, 4 . . . BILLIE KOLB: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
German club 4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, orchesis 2, 3,
Student Council 2 . . . ROY H. KOMP: General course . . . ALBERTA
KORSMOE: General course . , . RAYMOND KRAFT: Intramurals 2, 3,
4 . . . LAVERN KREUTZMAN: General course . . .
EMERY H. KRUEGER: General course . . . ROSALIND A. KRUG:
Curtain Call 4, extempore speaking 3, orchestra 3, 4, tumbling 3 . . .JUNE
KUEHMSTED: Clarion 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, treasurer 4, German club 3,
4, Girl Reserves 3, 4, junior play 3, Masque and Book 3, 4, Talisman 2,
Quill and Scroll . . . EDWARD C. KUETHER: General course . . .KEN-
NETH KUNSTMAN: General course . . , DUANE LA BUDDE: General
course . . .
VIRGINIA LAEYENDECKER: Archery 2, 3, Chorus 2, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
orchesis 2 . . , CAROL LA FOND: Orchesis 4 . . . MARGARET K. LALLY:
Band 3, secretary-treasurer 4, Clarion 2, 3, co-editor 4, class vice president
4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, debate 2, German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4,
Masque and Book 2, 3, 45 orchesis 2, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Student Coun-
eil, Vice president 4 . . . DONALD LAMBIE: Badger Hi-Y 4 . . . LILA
LANDRY: G.A.A. 2, tumbling 2, 3, 4 . . . VIRGINIA LANG: Orchesis
ROGER LANGDOK: Nature club 3 . . . COYLA LANGMAN: Band 2,
3, 4 . . . WESLEY LATHAM: General course . . . BETTY LEINWANDER:
Commercial club 4, G.A.A. 2 . . . ROLAND H. LEMKE: General course
, . .JOHN O. LEONARD: Archery 2, 3, Curtain Call 3, 4, Century Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club 2, 3, 4, library 4, Masque and Book 3,
Student Council 3, Talisman 4, Badger Boys State 3 . . .
RICHARD LESSELYONG: Basketball 4, football 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
IONE LETTER: Archery 2, Latin club 4 . . . HENRY. LIESKE: General
course . . . DORIS LODHOLZ: Chorus 2, 3, Commercial club 4, library 4,
Nature club 2 . . . GERALD LOEPER: Curtain Call 4, football 4, track
4 . . . BLANCHE M. LONG: Archery 4, Commercial club 4, Curtain Call
4, Talisman 4 . . .
KENNETH LOOS: Chorus 2, Badger Hi-Y 4, Student Council 2 . . . MABEL
LOOSE: Commercial club, treasurer 4, library 4, Nature club 2, orchesis
2, 3, Student Council 3, tumbling 2, 4, vice president 3, cheerleader 2, 3,
president 4 . . . WILBERT LUEDTKE: General course . . . GLADYS L.
LUST: Chorus 3, German club 3, secretary 4, library 4, Masque and Book
3, 4, orchesis 2 . . . ARLON H. MADER: Band 2, 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY
ANN MADER: Band 2, 3, 4, Latin club 3, 4, orchestra 4 . . .
VERONICA MANAGAN: G.A.A. 2, German club 2, 3 . . . ETTA MAE
MANNING: Clarion 2, 3, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, German club 4, Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, treasurer 4, orchesis 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3,
4 . . . CAROL MARSCHALL: General course . . . JUDITH MARSTON:
Clarion 4, Curtain Call 4, Girl Reserves 3, secretary 4 . . .JOHN N, MARX:
Band 2, 3, 4 . . . KARLJ. MARX: General course . . .
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MC DONALD MC CUIRI:
MC LAUGI-ILIN MEARS MEARTZ MEIERS, M. MEIERSM1.
MERKEL MERKES MERKES METZ MEYER
MIGNON MILHAUPT MILLARD MILLER, H, MILLER, ll,
MILLER, S. MILLER, XY. MOLLET MOLLON MORITZ
N IEUWEN HUIS
ARLENE M. MASSONETTE: Curtain Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Stamp
club 2, 3 . . . SYLVESTER MAUTHE: Chorus 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . .
JEROME MAY: Band 2, 3, 4, basketball manager 2, 3, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 3,
4, tennis manager 2, 3, 4 . . . NAOMI MC DONALD: Chorus 2, 3 . . .
FERN MCGUIRE: Chorus 2, 4 . . . NANCY MCKEE: Band 2, 3, 45 Clarion
3, 4, German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, president 4, Masque and Book
2, 3, 4, orchestra 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4 . . .
BEATRICE MCLAUGHLIN: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . GLADYS MEARS:
G.A.A. 2, Latin club 3, 4, Nature club 2, Student Council 3, 4, Talisman
3, 4 . . . RUSSELL C. MEARTZ: Curtain Call 3, 4, track 4 . . . MAE M.
MEIERS: General course . . .JEAN MARGY MEIERS: Chorus 4, G.A.A.
2 . . . DONALD MELCHERT: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4, intra-
murals 2, 3, 4, Latin club 3, Talisman 2, 4 . . .
EMMALINE MERKEL: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, intramurals 4 . . . JOSEPH P.
MERKES: Curtain Call 3, 4, German club 4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4, Talisman
3 . . . LILAS MERKES: General course . . . DELORES S. METZ: Chorus
2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, Orchesis 2 . . . KATHLEEN MEYER: General course
. . .ROBERT W. MEYER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Roth Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 . . .
HELEN JEAN MIGNON: Chorus 4, G.A.A. 2, orchesis 2 . . . JOHN
MILHAUPT: Clarion 4, Stagg Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 2 . . . ANN
MILLARD: General course , . . HUGH MILLER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Curtain
Call 3, 4, football 3, Badger Hi-Y 4, intramurals 2, 3, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
JAMES MILLER: Chorus 2, 3, Curtain Call 2, 3, vice president 4, debate
2, extempore speaking 3, Zephyr Hi-Y 2, 3, president 4, junior play 3,
Latin club 2, 3, Masque and Book 2, 3, treasurer 4, oratory 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 2, 3, 4, Student Council, vice president 3, Talisman 2, 3 . . . RUTH
MILLER: General course . . .
SHIRLEY MILLER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, German club 3, 45 Orchesis 2, 3 . . .
WALTER MILLER: Curtain Call 3, German club 3, 45 Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4,
junior play 3 . . . MYRTLE MARY MOLLET: General course . . . HAROLD
MOLLON: Band 2, basketball 2, 3, 4, football 2, 4, Century Hi-Y 3, 4,
Latin club 2, orchestra 2, tennis 2, track 2, 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . HAR-
RIET MORITZ: G.A.A. 2 . . . WILLIAM MORRIS: Basketball 3, 4, class
treasurer 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, football 2, 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, junior
play 3, Student Council 2, 4, tennis 2, 3 . . .
IONE MORTELL: Archery 2, 3, band 2, orchesis 2 . . . IRENE ELIZA-
BETH MUELLER: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . LLOYD W. MUELLER: Chorus
3, 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4, tennis 3, 4 . . . JOHN MURPHY: Archery 2,
football 2, 3, 4, Marx award 3 . . . VIRGINIA JEAN NABBEFELD:
Commercial club, vice president 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, junior play 3, or-
chesis 2 . . . GERALD F. NATROP: Commercial club, president 4, Centu-
ry Hi-Y 2, 3, president 4, Masque and Book 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Talisman
3, 4 . . .
MAXINE NELSON: General course . . . LOIS NEUMAN: Clarion 4,
German club 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . . BEULAH M. NEWTON: Archery
2, 4, secretary-treasurer 3 . . . DONALD O. NEWTON: Orchestra 2, 3,
4 . . . NORMAN NICKASCH: Football 4, Lincoln Hi-Y, vice president
4, orchestra 2, 3, 4, tennis 2, 3, 4 . . .LAVERNE NIEUWENHUIS: Chorus
Pa 'e Eiglngf mm
PATRICIA NILES: Archery 4, Nature club, vice president 2 . . . DORO-
THY NISSEN: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . IRMAGARD NOFFKE: General course
. . . DETE NOTARAS: Archery 4, Clarion 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, G.A.A.
2, 3, 4, intramurals 2, Latin club 3, 4, orchesis 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4,
Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . SANTHE NOTARAS: Archery, secretary-treasurer
4, Clarion 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, intramurals 2, Nature club 2, 3, orchesis
2, 3, Quill and Scroll 4 . . . LEON J. NUSSBAUM: General course . . .
LEVERN K. NYMOEN: Nature club 2, 3, tennis 3 . . . GRACE O'DELL:
Archery 4, G.A.A. 2 . . . GERMAINE OESTREICH: Chorus 4 . . . BEV-
ERLY MAE OLSON: Band 2, 3, 4, debate 3, 4, Quill and Scroll, secretary
3, president 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4 . . . ROY O'NEILL:
General course . . . SCHOLASTA OSKEY: Chorus 4, intramurals 2, 3,
JERRY OSWALT: General course . . . CONSTANCE OTTMAN: German
club 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . . LEONARD H. PALMBACH: General
course . , . RICHARD G. PALMBACH: Archery 2, 3, debate 3, 4, Nature
club 2, secretary 3 . . . BETTY PALTZER: Chorus 4, G.A.A. 2, Nature
club 2 . . . ESTHER PANKRATZ: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Nature club 2 . . .
MARGARET V. PATTERSON: General course . . . JACOB L. PAWER:
Band 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, orchestra 3 . . . HOWARD PEKARSKE:
Football 4, intramurals 3, 4 . . . LOIS K. PEKEL: General course . . .
ROBERT PELTON: Band 2, 3, intramurals 3, Stagg Hi-Y 4, president 3,
Student Council 2, 3 . . . EARL PENNINGS: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . .
DOLORES PEOTTER: Band 3, 4, orchestra 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY PETERS:
General course . . . LOIS PETERS: Commercial club 4, orchesis 2, Talis-
man 4 . . . CARL PICKERING: General course . . . RUSSELL PIETTE:
Curtain Call 2, 3, football 4, Zephyr Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, track 3, captain 4 . . .
ELAINE PIRNER: Chorus 2 . . .
CLARE PLESSER: Century Hi-Y 3, 4, library 4, Talisman 4 . . . OLIVER
W. POLLARD: German club 3 . . . RUTH PREIMESBERGER: General
course . . . SHIRLEY PRINK: General course . . .JACK PUFFER: General
course . . . MARGARET PUTH: G.A.A. 2, German club 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves 4, Latin club 2, Masque and Book 3, 4, Nature club 2, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, co-editor 4 . . .
CLIFFORD RAMSAY: Band 2, 3, 4 . . . GEORGE D. RANDERSON:
Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . HELEN RAPRAGER: General course . . . GENEVIEVE
RATH: Latin club 3, 4, Nature club 2, orchesis 2 . . . DONALD RAY:
Band 3, 4 . . . BLANCHE READY: Chorus 3, 4, tumbling 3 . . .
NOFFKE NOTARAS, D
NOTARAS, S. NUSSBAUM
OSWALT OTTMAN PALMBACH, L. PALMBACH, R. PALTZER
PATTERSON-13 PA WER PEKARSKE PEKEL PELTON
PEOTTER PETERS, D. "Practice Mukar Perfecff' Cfijjanl Ram.x'uy, john Marx,
PICKERING PIETTE and Barbara .Ymuff IU a Gfefm Miller dVf1I?lgt'7h'67lf.
PLESSER POLLARD PREIMESBERGER PRINK PUFFER
RAMSAY RANDERSON RAPRAGER RATH RAY
Page N imqy-tu'a
RECKER REECE REHFELDT
RHODER RIEDI RITGER
ROSEBUSH ROSENBERG ROUSE
SCHAAR SCHAEFER, li. SCHAEFER, M.
Daily gage!!-rrr: Kmnefl Mmrfq, Dwzuffl RW, ami
Romnm .N'rhz111.a'prvr.1t rlw Pwr-rfwrzginlg fmffrtin lmfmf.
RITZKE ROGERS, G.
SCHNEIDER, N. SCHREITER
SCHROEDER, H. SCHROEDER, L.
SCHUH SCHULTZ, C.
SCHULTZ, E. SCHULTZ, S.
MARK RECKER: Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . ARLYCE REECE: German
club 2, 3 . . . CARL REHFELDT: Band 2, 3, Curtain Call 3, 4, intramurals
2, 3, track 3 . . . MURNA M. REICHEL: General course . . . HARVEY
REINHOLZ: General course . . . EDWARD C. REUTER: Band 2, 3,
Clarion 3, co-business manager 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, German club 4,
Century Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Masque and Book 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . .
CLARAMAE RHODER: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . FRED RIEDI: Football 3, 4,
Badger Hi-Y 4, track 3 . . . EDWARD RITGER: Century Hi-Y 3, 4, Stamp
club 2. . . FRANKLYN RITZKE:Orehestra 2, 3, 4 . . .GARDNER ROGERS:
General course . . . SHIRLEY ROGERS: Chorus 4 . . .
BARBARA JANE ROSEBUSH: Band 2, 3, 4, Clarion 3, co-editor 4, de-
bate 2, German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Masque and Book 2, 3, 4,
orchesis 2, 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . . RUTH J. ROSENBERG: General
course . . .JOHN C. ROUSE: Band 2, 3, Curtain Call 3, 4, German club
3, 4, Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4, junior play 3, Student Council 2 . . . WILBUR J.
RUDOLPH: Student Council 4, Clarion 4 . . . NORMAN RUSCH: Chorus
4 . . . CARL SALENTINE: Nature club 2, 3, 4, Stamp club 3 . . .
MILDRED M. SCHAAR: Intramurals 2 . . . BERNICE A. SCHAEFER:
General course . . . MARY ANN SCHAEFER: G.A.A. 2, 3, German
club 2, 3 . . . MARION SCHEFE: General course . . . ROMAN SCHMID:
Band 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, Century Hi-Y 2, 4, president 3, Latin club
2, Masque and Book 3, 4, Orchestra 3, Student Council 3 . . .MARY SCHNEI-
DER: Chorus 2, Curtain Call 4, G.A.A. 3, 4 . . .
NORMAN SCHNEIDER: Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . . . KATHRYN M. SCHREITER:
General course . . . BETTY SCHRIMPF: General course . . . HAROLD
SCHROEDER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, library 4 . . . LUCILLE SCHROEDER:
General course . . . RONALD SCHROEDER: Commercial club 4, Talis-
man 4 . . .
CAROL SCHUH: Curtain Call 3, 4, Latin club 3, 4, Masque and Book
2, 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . . CAROL EILEEN SCHULTZ: Chorus 2, 3, 4,
G.A.A. 4. . .EUGENE SCHULTZ: General course. . . SHIRLEY SCHULTZ:
Chorus 2, G.A.A. 2 . . . ROY SCHUMACHER : General course . . .GEORGE
E. SCOTT: General course . . .JOHN SEABORNE: Zephyr Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
ALICE SEEGER: General course . . . ELAINE SELLIN: General course
. . . BEVERLY SHACKELFORD: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . .
NORMAN SIEVERS: Badger Hi-Y 3, 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4, track 4 . .
DOROTHY SIPLER: General course . . .
Page Nimlj' thru
BETTY SLATQTERY1 Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . BARBARA W. SMALL: Girl
Reserves 3, 4, orchestra 2, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, secretary 4, Student
Council 2, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . ANN SMITH: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call
2, 3, 4, debate 2, Girl Reserves 3, 4, Masque and Book 2, 3, Quill and
Scroll 3, treasurer 4, Student Council 3 . . . RAOUL SMITH: Archery 4
. . .RICHARD H. SMITH: Lincoln Hi-Y 4, tumbling 2, 3, 4 . . .RICHARD
M. SMITH: General course . , .
SHIRLEY SMITH: General course . . . GEORGE L. SNOW: General
course . . . ROBERT STAEFFLER: General course . . . DELORES STAM-
MER: Orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . . CHARLES STEFFENS: General course . . .
ARLINE STEGER: G.A.A. 3, 4. . .
LUCILLE STEINHAUER: General course . , . ALEX STROBEL: Com-
mercial club 4, Century Hi-Y 4, secretary 3, Talisman 4 . . . DONALD
STRUTZ: Basketball 4, football 3, 4, German club 2, 3, Zephyr Hi-Y 2,
3, 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4, Talisman 4 . . . RELLA ANN
SWAMP: G.A.A. 2, 4, secretary-treasurer 3, MAYME TABAT: General
course . . .JOSEPHINE TENNIE: General course . . .
ARTHUR THEISS: General course . . . DOLORES THIEL: Chorus 2,
3, 4 . . . EDGAR THOMAS: Archery 2, president 3, band 2, 3, 4, Clarion
2, Curtain Call 3, 4, secretary 2, German club 2, 3, president 4, Zephyr
Hi-Y 2, 4, president 3, intramurals 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Masque and
Book 3, Nature club 2, 3, Student Council 2, track 2, 3 . . . KENNETH
THOMPSON: Curtain Call 3, 4, Zephyr'I-Ii-Y 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Talis-
man 2, tennis 2, 3 . . . DONALD TIEDT: General course . . . DORIS TIEDT:
Chorus 2, Commercial club 4 . . .
JOYCE TIMMERS: Chorus 2, 3, Clarion 3, Curtain Call 3, 4, declamation
3, 4, German club 3, 4, junior play 3, library 4, Nature club 2, Talisman
2 . . . ROSLYN TOCK: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . . DOLORES TOONEN: G.A.A.
2, Nature club 2, Talisman 2 . . . JEROME M. TOONEN: General course
. . . RAYMOND TREIBER: Curtain Call 2, football 4, Stagg Hi-Y 2,
3, 4, Student Council 2 . . . ROMAN TSCHANTZ: Curtain Call 3, 4, foot-
ball manager 2, 3, 4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4, intramurals manager 2, 3, 4 . . .
JANE TURKOW: Orchesis 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4 . . . PHYLLIS ANN
TURNEY: General course . . . MARGARET ULLRICH: Withdrcw,
December, 1940 . . . JANET VANDENBERG: Clarion 4, German club
3 . . . GRACE VANDEN BROEK: Nature club 2 . . . MARJORIE VAN-
DER LINDEN: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . .
DOLORES A. VAN DINTER: Chorus 2, 3, 44 G.A.A. 2, 3, Nature club
2, 3, orchesis 2 . . . BETTY VAN GORP: Band 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, 4,
Student Council 3, Talisman 2 . . . DONALD VAN HANDEL: Archery
2, orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . . LAWRENCE VAN ROOY: Chorus 4, track 2,
3. . . MARY VAN ROSSUM: G.A.A. 2 . . .HELEN VAN RYZIN: Gener-
al course . . .
Page N meg'-four
SMITH, R. H.
SMITH, R. M
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THOMPSON TIEDT, D. TIEDT, D.
TOONEN TREIBER TSCHANTZ
VANDENBERG VANDEN BROEK VANDER LINDEN
VAN ROOY VAN ROSSUM VAN RYZIN
VAN STRATEN VERRIER VOECKS
WANKEY WATSON WAUTLET
WERNER, D, WERNER, N. WETTENGEL
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WITTL1N WOEHLER, R. WUI-IHLER, E.
WIESE, F. WIESE, R.
W I LLI A MSON WILSON
WOLFF, H. WOLFF, L.
YOUNG, J. YOUNG, N.
DOROTHY VAN STRATEN: G.A.A. 3, Latin club 2, Nature club 2 . . .
FRANK VERRIER: Chorus 4, Stagg Hi-Y, vice president 3, Badger Hi-Y
4 . . . FRED VOECKS: Band 2, Clarion 4, Zephyr Triangle 2, Stagg Hi-Y
3, 4, intramurals 3 . . . ERWIN VOLKMAN: Band 3, 4, Clarion 4, Curtain
Call 4, Student Council 4 . . .JENNY VONCK: G.A.A. 3 . . .JOHN WALSH:
Stagg Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Student Council 4 . . .
RUBY WANKEY: Chorus 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2 . . . JEAN WATSON: Band
2, 3, Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call 3, secretary 4, German club 3, 4, Girl Re-
serves 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club 2, 3, 4, library 4, Masque and Book
2, 3, 4 . . . ARLEEN WAUTLET: General course . . . HELEN WEINBERG:
General course . . . JUNE WEISGERBER: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Clarion 3, Cur-
tain Call 2, 3, 4, declamation 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, German club 3, 4, junior
play 3, Masque and Book 2, 3, Nature club 2, 3, orchesis 2, Quill and
Scroll 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . ROXY B. WELCH: Commercial club 4 . . .
DORIS J. WERNER: German club 4, Girl Reserves 4, Nature club 3, or-
chestra 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3 . . . NAOMI WERNER: Commercial
club 4 . . . RALPH WETTENGEL: Football 4 . . . MARY ELLEN WEYEN-
BERG: G.A.A. 2, 3 . . . FRANCES WHEELER: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call
2, 3, 4, German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, junior play 3, Latin club 2,
Masque and Book 2, 3, orchesis 2, Quill and Scroll 4, Student Council
3 . . . ERNST WIECKERT: General course . , .
MARY LOUISE WIEGAND: General course . . . FRED WIESE: Archery
2, 3, Chorus 3, Badger Hi-Y 2, 3, sergeant-at-arms 4, intramurals 2, Nature
club 2, 3, Student Council 3 . . . RICHARD WIESE: Stagg Hi-Y 2, 3, Lin-
coln Hi-Y, secretary-treasurer 4, Student Council 3 . . . SHIRLEY WIESLER:
Orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . . EUGENE A. WILLIAMSON: Lincoln Hi-Y 3, 4,
track 2, 3, 4, tumbling 3 . . . ROBERT L. WILSON: General course . . .
BETTY WITTLIN: General course . . . RALPH W. WOEHLER: Chorus
2, 3, 4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4, track 4 . . . EUGENE E. WOEHLER: Track 3,
4 . . . HELENE ANN WOLF: German club 3, 4, Nature club 2, orchesis
2 . . . HELMUTH A. WOLFF: Chorus 4, Lincoln Hi-Y 4 . , . LYLE WOLFF:
Archery 3, 4, Nature club 2, 3 . . .
LYLE J. WOLFGRAM: General course . . . LAYMON B. WONSER:
Chorus 2, 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . RONALD C. WUERGER: Band 2, 3,
4 . . . ALICE YAHR: General course . . . JOYCE YOUNG: General Course
. . . NED YOUNG: German club 4, Nature club 2, 3, Stamp club 3 . . .
LILA ZIEGELBAUER: Entered from Bear Creek High School 4 . . .
ALICE ZUEHLKE: German club 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Masque and
Book 2, 3, 4, Talisman 3 . . . JOHN H. ZWICKER: Basketball 4, football
4, German club 4, Stagg Hi-Y 3, 4, orchestra 3, 4 . . .
Page N meg :even
o '1 0 l
Semor Serqvtce Men
Following in the steps ofa great man, top: linger,
Woehler, Dauchert, lndermuehle, Williamson, Wolili,
Wiese, Hauser, bottom: Tschantz, Jacobs, Bobber,
Hamer, Mr. Powers
Original thinkers, top: May, Curry, Thomas,
De Land, Piette, Morris, Davidson, Thompson,
De Long, bottom: Cooper, Strutz, Donaldson,
Dickinson, Miller, Seaborne
Clever party instigators, top: Zwicker, Jabas, Dickinson, Gar-
vey, Miller, middle, Buesing, Milhaupt, Killoren, Walsh, Voecks,
Connelly, Pelton, Courtney, Rouse, Balliet, bottom: Caldie, Houfek,
l-leinritz, Fox, Barlow, Kliefoth
As reliable as their name, top: Strobel, Ritger, Goldbeck, For
bush, Schmid, Renter, Farrand, middle: Plesser, Bradley, Natrop,
Germanson, Leonard, lngbretson, bottom: Cowan, Ferron, Groh,
The singing Lochinvars, top: Hoffman, Sievers, Brock, Cook
Besch, Bowers, Verrier, Forster, Bartmann, middle: Klitzke
Dominowski, Londre, Burton, Wiese, Lambieg bottom: Miller
Niles, Riedi, Luebben, Gevelinger, Watson
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WILLIAM DE LONG
uch older than the walls of the present building,
in fact, 25 years old, is one of the most cherished and
dignified traditions of Appleton High School: the Crafts-
manship Shield presented by the faculty to the most
outstanding senior in the graduating class. William
De Long was selected this year in recognition of his
scholarship record, his cooperation, his leadership, and
his achievement in several extra-curricular fields.
An unusually fine scholar in all departments he has
entered, Bill has been especially active in science and
mathematics. A six-letter man in three sports, he has
played two years of varsity football and basketball and
piloted the tennis team in his third year of play. One of
his major endeavors in dramatics was a leading role in
the 1939 junior play.
As a sophomore Bill shared the honors of the Spector
trophy. Always popular with his fellow students, Bill
has been a member of the Student Council during all
three years of attendance at the high school. Last june
he went to the Badger Boys State where he achieved the
position of Chief Justice of the Supreme Court. He will
represent his class again at commencement when he will
deliver one of the addresses. A fine combination of the
qualities for which the award is presented, Bill receives
the sincere congratulations of students and instructors.
Biff :lemon.rImte.r the .ferret of hir .turce.r.i'.' ronrentratznn
He L'i.rit.f in the hnllt . . . Thar if the forehnntl rlrwe that
hefpetl to make him Conch Hngeneu' number one man on lbs
Page On: hundred x
Top! jmrnlv Bfxffleff, john Leomml, Wiffirzrn Baker, Rummy Forblmlw, form.: Gerzmlmon, Cuff Gofifoetk, lflfiffjtzzrz
Komzer, Gfmfif Nafrop, Elgar Tlwormzrj millllfex Wifliurn Burton, Frances Gizfpirz, lffiqubrllz Hong, Gfmfyn Lust,
jam' l'Vfi,tgerber, Iffoirlr Corfiorz, Norma Crow, fam Wut.ion, Barbara Small, Margaret Pzztlv, Hfiffium De Lwzgg
borrow: VVHQQIIIIAI Nlobbefrftf, Briisrfgr Ofion, Mari' Bob Knapp, june K1zelw1.ileJ, Roaufirzif Krug, Murgtzrrl Luffy,
Ilrfni l"o.x', lxlalfltil MfKrx, Barbara Kr1.vebl1.if1
Twenty-nine seniors, the largest group elected
since 1933, were inducted formally into the Na-
tional Honor Society in assembly on May fifth.
The ceremony marked the fourteenth anniversary
of the establishment of the local chapter which
received its charter in 1928 from the Department
of Secondary School Principals. There are now two
hundred members from Appleton High School
enrolled in this society. The Department founded
the honorary society in 1921 to stimulate the
scholarship, leadership, service, and character of
students in the high schools of this country. These
are the hasic principles upon which the faculty
elects students to this organization. To he on the
roll call of this society is considered one of the
highest honors a senior can attain.
As in other years the great key, symbol of the
society, formed the haclcground for the twenty-
nine chairs, and as Mr. Clement Ketchum, chair-
man of the honors committee, read the names, the
seniors liled onto the stage. Mr. William Crow,
father of one of the initiates, gave the address,
"Nohlesse Ohligef' Mr, Ketchum explained the
purpose of the societyg while Mr. H. H. Helhle,
principal, spoke on the significance of honors.
Tfir group ui 11 zvlmfr ii naming, 'il Jo". . . Mr. Cfemerzl KKIL'l7ll7Il um!
Mr'. Hf"6I'7It'I' Hfztru fuzzy' tx gf!-fogellwr with .moms of flu' '40 I'fI1l'Llgf', Bob
lager, Cfurfo 1' Koffzzzi, um! Ben Rofum. Mr. Wlfte fuller over the .l'ffllt1ff077
zviflvllirer of rlie -'l77'0Ilif jwptzi Mr. Wt11.i'or1, Mr. R0.lt'bIl.lf1, ant! Dr. Laffy.
cholarship, leadership, and fine character were the quali-
ties that nominated Margaret Puth for the scholarship
presented annually by the local branch of the American
Association of University Women. Quietly efficient, yet
thoroughly creative and original, Margaret has made her
leadership felt since she entered as a sophomore. In recognition
of her character and scholastic record, Margaret was chosen
by instructors who are members of A. A. U. W.
o the senior boy who best exemplifies the spirit of the
true athlete the Oney Johnston Post No. 38 of the American
Legion annually presents an athletic scholarship medal. This
year the award went to two recipients, William Burton and
Stewart Cooper. They were chosen for their cooperative spirit,
unusual ability, and scholastic average.
inner of a series of competitive examinations in govern-
ment, Ramsey Forbush this year received the Elks Citizenship
award of SIOO. This scholarship is to be applied upon the
tuition of any institution of higher learning. Ramsey, who is
a newcomer from East Orange, New Jersey, quickly made a
place for himself at Appleton, and his ability was soon
recognized. He is now eligible to enter the state contest.
Page One hundred lwa
Bill's achievements have been many and varied. In addition
to participating in two major sports, he has been governor of
Badger Boys State, carried a leading role in the senior play,
and assisted in engineering the vodvil as co-M.C.
Stew has been active in all three major sports for the past
two years. He has also been a representative on the Student
Council. All his achievements have been topped by his easy-
going, likable nature, his sunny disposition, and his smile.
his year the name of Gladys Lust will be engraved on the
honor plaque of the German Club. Gladys was selected by
fellow members of the club in recognition of her service to
the organization as well as her achievement in German.
Always on hand to help in any way, always present at meet-
ings, Gladys served as secretary to the club and ably assisted
ach year the Lawrence College chapter of Eta Sigma Phi,
honorary classical fraternity, presents to a graduating senior
the Latin award for outstanding work in the four-year course.
This year Gladys Mears was selected by fellow members of
the Vergil class as the student most deserving of the award.
The criteria of selection were a high scholastic record in
Latin and class room participation. '
in productions, parties, and programs.
n recognition for his outstanding work in biology, chem-
istry, and physics, Bruce Davidson has been chosen winner
of the Bausch and Lomb honorary science award. Combining
all the attributes of a true scientist, precision, analytic judg-
ment, and reserve, Bruce received the recommendation of the
entire science department. Among his outside interests are
dramatics and Hi-Y work.
Pug. Ont bzmjrm' thrcz
A JLIVVNUWAI www
Earls fall two .reniorx are eleefell In their ela.r.1ma1'e.v to the traditional
po.f1.r of honor, flag ralrern, Dorotlvm Ballet aml Koelner Dickimon
fallbfully carrleel out their elzetlex ,xo that "OM Glory" miglaf ware
eafli llav over Appleton High Xelrool.
elected as the sophomore showing the most
promise of future achievement, William Younger
was uvvurtletl the Spector trophy. l-le was chosen
hy sophomore sponsors and Council representatives
on the basis of his scholastic record, his leadership,
and his interest in school activities.
www., I ,,
'fr' : ff
ufelueation for Living" li' the title of llye panel tliJ'ouJJion whirl? theie four autfiamlirlg 7h46??Ybt'fJ' of flue J'f?llUl" rldfi' will prefer!! for
Ilie rommerzcemerzt program Tliumlav evening, june 5. Margaret Lally will .rpeak on "Eel1eeatlon for Home Lioingf' William
De Long, on "Etl14falior1 for L6l.l'llf'6,'H Barbara Ko.rebu.fl1, an "E4luea!ion for Voeation.i',"' aml Ramoev Forbuxlr, an "Education
for Citiqemlrip. "
Page Om hamlml four
en junior boys, outstanding in leadership and
service, were elected by their sponsors and Council
members to attend the third annual Badger Boys
State. This activity, sponsored hy the American
Legion, allows the boys to participate in the
machinery of an imaginary city, county, and
Bemzme of their a1ef.1.fw1ifirzg uwlz in infnelnlmzfx, Mififreif Dfllylflzltfll
um! Dun jubm were rlroiezz by memhem' of tive plqvriruf eillemfinrz
fhrnfil' 11.1 reeipieufr of the Nlarx u'ri.lf 1eu1Irf'ie,r. Tlvii is tlve .seewltf
e011.1ec'11f11'e.yee1r IMI! Me1r.x'je1e'r'fer'.n lure .1 fllHl,lllfl't! ffmse e1u'.ml.n.
state government. This mythical "forty-ninth"
state will he held at Ripon College June 21 to 28.
This year will mark an innovation in the form
of a Badger Girls State at Madison, Wisconsin.
Only one girl, Betty Grelv, was elected to attend
this initial conference.
Batlger Bqmxr of 1941: top, feft to ricghf, Gnerltlaer Haftq, Vernon W4t,s'ar1, Clfurfey Bf7ljellllj71, fezwei' l"iefte,' haffam: Kufplw Gage,
Robert Krueger, .Ytarzfei W1ffiam.s, Kafplr Bneyirlg. Jerri Arem' dmf Wiffialil Cl7FVkd.1k1', who zvere referrer! ufeer fire pirllere um'
taken, wzff alfa repreierlt Appfetorl at rife 4'7lfd7Up7Ilt'71f.
Page One hundred ve
Upper Pifflzre, tap: jonef, Xmaff, Heinrifq, Nafrap, Gnftfbeck, Xmith, E. Carbon, Crow, M. Carfmn, Olwnj bollamx Mi.i'.i'
Tretlirlnitk, Mi.i.i' Tweet, Mz.i'.i A7li!6Y.l'07l, Mr. Krueger, Mi.i'.i' Walf, Mi.i'.i' Gruef, Mi.i'.i' Brrzmlf
Lower Pifturr, mp: Hd7l.l'6?1, Btzffzet, Renfw, Koerner, Bixby, Fax, Path, R!1.lfbIl.l'l7,' lmttnmf ,Sf Natarm, Wheefer, Manrlirzg,
Wri.igerber, Lafly, Fietlfer, D, Nomm.i
Margaret Pnflv, live mor! pralrfic mrzzribzflor fn Putttrm nf .Ymr Dail,
is ifrmrnirlg np mmflufr poem.
1 ze Om hundred .1 ix
Entrance into the Quill and Scroll Society,
which is the goal of all high school journalists, is
awarded to those who have excelled on either the
editorial or business staffs of the Talisman or
The organization is not content to remain
merely an honorary societyg it has many worth-
while proiects which it sponsors throughout the
year. The annual publication of Patterns of Star
Dust in connection with the creative writing con-
test, which is sponsored in cooperation with the
English department, was the largest undertaking.
The society also assisted the Student Council in
the revision of the student handbook. A movie in
the high school auditorium has been selected as a
yearly project to raise the necessary funds used by
The club's programs were both varied and
educational. Mr. Robert Luebke, Post-Crescent
photographer, talked on all various phases of
newspaper photography, Movies on the Holy
Land were shown to the club at Christmas timeg
and a talk on Brazil was given by Mrs. Appling,
who was a resident there for ten years.
A A fxgf
You see, now that we're nearing the end of the journey we're becoming rather chummy. Have you en-
joyed your airplane trip through Appleton High School? We hope so, for we've planned it a long, long time.
But if you really have had fun and a thrill once and again, don't bother to thank us. We're just the pilots.
Tell these sponsors who helped pay for your ticket. They're our faithful friends-and yours, too-who year
after year send the Clarion to press. And now happy landing to you all.
E. A. Dettman and Co.
Willard J. Schenck
Raymond N. Le Vee
AUTOMOBILE DEALERS AND SERVICE
Automotive Supply Co., Inc.
Auto Sales Co.
O. R. Kloehn Co.
Tri City Motors, Inc.
Elm Tree Bakery
Hoffmann's Puritan Bakery
Manderf1eld's Home Bakery
Service Bakery, Inc.
Appleton State Bank
First National Bank of Appleton
Outagamie County Bank
Brautigan Barber Shop
Buetovv's Beauty Shop
P. M. Conkey and Co.
Fuhremann Canning Co.
CAP 81 GOWN SUPPLIES
Collegiate Cap 8: Gown Co., Champaign, Ill.
Page Om! hundred :ight
THE CLARION STAFF
Foot Health Clinic
CIVIC AND FRATERNAL ORGANIZATIONS
Appleton Chamber of Commerce
Appleton Woman's Club
Harvey Pierre Auxiliary of V. F. W.
Konemic Lodge No. 47, I. O. O. F.
Young Men's Christian Association
CLEANERS St LAUNDRIES
Badger Pantorium, Inc.
Uneeda Laundry and Zoric Cleaners
CLOTHING FOR MEN
Matt Schmidt and Son Co.
Thiede Good Clothes
CLOTHING FOR WOMEN
Four Seasons' Shop
Grace's Apparel Shop
Robinhood Dress Shop
Hilda A. Wunderlich
Lytle and Smith
CONTRACTORS AND CONSTRUCTION
Charles A. Green 8c Son, Inc.
Koepke Construction Co.
Valley Ready Mix Concrete Co.
DAIRY 8: ICE CREAM PRODUCTS
Appleton Pure Milk Co.
Consolidated Badger Milk Cooperative
Fairmont Creamery Co.
Gordon Ice Cream Co.
Ice Cream Shoppe
Geenen Dry Goods Co.
Gloudemans 8: Gage, Inc.
Montgomery Ward 8: Co.
J. C. Penney Co.
Pettibone Peabody Co.
Sears, Roebuck and Co.
Belling's Drug Store
Rufus C. Lowell
Schlintz Brothers Co.
Voigt's Drug Store Co.
Langstadt Electric Co.
ENGINEERS 8: PAPER MACHINERY BUILDERS
Valley Iron Works
L. G. Balfour Co., Attleboro, Mass.
Jahn 8: Ollier, Chicago, Ill.
Peoples Loan and Finance Co.
FIVE 8: TEN CENT STORES
S. S, Kresge Co.
Memorial Drive Florist
FUEL 8: ICE
J. P. Laux 8: Son Fuel Co.
Lutz Ice Co.
Marston Brothers Co.
H. Schabo 8: Sons
Van Dyck Coal Co.
FUNERAL HOMES 'L
Wichmann Funeral Home
Brettschneider Furniture Co.
John R. Diderrich
Brockman's Clover Farm Store
Lemke's Grocery Store
Stelpflug's junction Store
S. C. Shannon Co.
HEATING 8: PLUMBING
Badger Furnace Co.
Kalamazoo Stove 8: Furnace Co.
W. S. Patterson Co.
Tschank and Christensen
Aid Association for Lutherans
M. G. Fox
F. B. Groh
Jos. Kolfend 8: Son
Edwin H. Manning CBankers LifeD
Carl A. Sherry
Daniel P. Steinberg
George R. Wettengel
I INTERIOR DECORATORS
Harry G. Nelson
Carl S. McKee
Pug On hundred nm:
3. . 1-
. c e if
Us , fi
' I JEWELERS
Henry N. Marx Estate
Pitz 8: Treiber
Clarence A. Schaff
Appleton Superior Knitting Works D
J. B. Courtney Woolen Mills
The Fox River Valley Knitting Co.
Weber Knitting Mills, Inc.
Zwicker Knitting Mills
Benton, Bosser, Becker, 8: Parnell
Alfred S. Bradford
Edward J. Byrne
K. S. Dickinson 84 E. R. Honkamp
Gustave Keller A
Pelkey, Hannagan, 8: Kuckuk
Sigman 8: Sigman
Frank F. Wheeler
Fraser Lumber 8t Manufacturing Co.
Lieber Lumber Sc Millwork Co.
Standard Manufacturing Co.
Advance Car Mover Co.
Appleton Machine Co.
Appleton Wire Works, Inc.
Appleton Wood Products Co.
Fox River Boiler Works
John Heinzkill Soap Works
Joseph J. Plank
W. H. Krieck and Sons
Hopfensperger Bros. , Inc.
. b 1 N
,I ' V T',.1'Ew,.E5.34"
MUSICAL E5 Q
Meyer-Seeger Music Co. I
Weinandt Music Co., Mena H1
Wilson Music Sc Appliance
OFFICIALS QCity I
Fred H. Frank, Sheriff Hi?
Mayor John Goodland, Jr.
John E. Hantschel, County C
B. J. Rohan, City Superintend
General Ofhce Supply Co., Inc. Q,
Scharpf Typewriter Co., Oshkos, .'VA gh
Sylvester 8: Nielsen, Inc. .
Buth Oil Co
Wadhams Oil Co
it ...,, 2 ,Eire
. I 4, , 3 A , f
- OIL DISTRIBUTORSflfr y if
I. ft .-rf4'
Appleton Co-op Association
United Oil Co. f '5?f',s,f'
J. B. Weiland CStandard ServiceD"' ili' i
Riggs Optical Co.
Uhlemann Optical Co.
William G. Keller, Opt.D.
- PAINT SUPPLIES
PAPER DEALERS CWholesaleD
Marshall Paper Co.
Woelz Bros., Inc.
Appleton Coated Paper Co. " '
Combined Locks Paper Co., Combined Locks, Wis.
'Fox River Paper Corp. , '
k Page Om hundred zlavgriia I
PAPER MANUFACTURERS qcontinuedp
Kimberly-Clark Corp. CAtlas Milll
Kimberly-Clark Corp. CKimberly Milll
Kimberly-Clark Corp. CNeenah Millj
Riverside Paper Corp.
Tuttle Press Co.
PERSIAN RUG IMPORTERS
Yonan and Sons
Appleton Stamp Shop
' PHOTOGRAPHERS '-
E. Huntzinger, Piqua, Ohio
Koch Photo Shop
Sahli Portrait Studio
PHYSICIANS 84 SURGEONS
Appleton Eye, Ear, Nose 8: Throat Clinic
Dr. W. E. Archer
Bolton and Mielke Clinic
Dr. Guy W. Carlson
Dr. Walter Girlin
Dr. Williamj. Harrington
Dr. George T. Hegner
Dr. E. N. Krueger
Drs. MacLaren, Gallaher, 8: Landis
Dr. Robert T. McCarty
PRINTERS 8: PUBLISHERS
Badger Printing Co.
J. M. VanRooy Printing Co.
Wisconsin Rendering Co., Appleton, ,Wis.r
RESTAURANTS AND TEA ROOMS
Diana Tea Room
Page One humlrrd twelve
Actual Business College I
Lawrence College of Wisconsin
Big Shoe Store 'fi
Bohl and Maeser f
Heckert Shoe Co.
Kinney Shoe Store
Pond Sport Shop, Inc.
Valley Sporting Goods
Appleton City Cab, Inc. 'E
Oscar Kunitz Cab Co.
TOBACCO 8: CANDY CWholesaleD
P. 8411. Tobacco Co.
Suelflow's Travel Goods
Mrs. Mary Van Nortwick Alsted
Charles F. Baldwin
H. G. Boon
M. G. Gorrow
E. H. Jennings
Arthur W. Jones
Carrie E. Morgan
W. HA. Ryan
C. R. Seaborne
L. R. Watson
Wisconsin Michigan Power Co.
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