Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1942
Page 1 of 118
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 118 of the 1942 volume:
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THIS DICTIONARY IS NOT PIIBLISIIHD BY THIS ORIGINAL PIIBLISIIIQRS
OF WI+IBS'I'I'lR'S DICTIONAIIY OH BY THIQIH SITCCESSOHS
IT IS A NEW CLARION
BASFD ON THI' IDI'A BY WIf'B9'I'I'B
T HL 1942
PPLHTO HIGH SCHOOL
C L A R I O
CSI I I+ PHONOUNFINIJ
STANILPY WILI IAMS WM IIIILHKASKY
hdllfl U1 fhwf zlle 1
NIAN KI I D BY
Sponsorship Ilanaqer lfmanczal Ilanuger
A WAI I+llI+ WOI F
PSIHIIH M GRAI I4
Isszsied by a fmps 0 Hemqm ed Izlllzmzfles LII
all U16 ICIILOILS Depallmerzls
APPLE'ION SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
K A I 41 41 A L 41
K1 1 I :Y
if ,V 4,
1 , w r w T , w 1 1
I, I J J I . ,1 ' I
' ' r-' -I ,'I.s'.s'0c'f,, lfdflor
A I 'I
OSCAR BUIJIYI' IIUSSELL SIVIITH
I' .' ' Q I' ,' 4"
1 'Ji .
, Ni 3 lg I 1 I I I
LIN I . I E I
I I I. lr. I I .I
w ' w
I X ' xxx
'x N X f, f X1
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Copyright, I9 L2
All Higrhls Reserved by
The CLARION, Applclon Senior High School,
Ml malvrials take-n from lhe Wvbslvfs Collegi
ale Dim-lionary used by p9I'II1iSSiUI1 of lhe Webster
Merriam Company, Springfield, Nlassachusetls.
D W WWW so f.
MV Gif M
P f ce , . .
! ' ' tr tion 7
5 as in Cl5sses . . 17
E as in Soniors 18
WI? fl as in J liniors . . 43
o as in Sophomores 51
e as in Evonts- K. . 59
1 as in Athletics . 71
6 as in Organizations . 85
5 as in Honors . 101
lei as in Sponsors . 108
The 19-12 Clarion, first edition, is an entirely
new work. Its newness, however, represents not
a break with tradition but rather its fulfillment.
For many years the annual Clarions have been
part ofa series of which the old Clarion magazine
was the parent work and the Clarion as we know
it a subsequent offspring. Since the first book
which corresponded with our idea of an annual
was published, each year another Clarion has fol-
lowed its predecessorasometimes larger, usually
better, but, notwithstanding, another Clarion,
carrying on the tradition of many years.
The forerunner of the present Clarion was
born in 1899. The beginning can best be told by
quoting from an article which appeared in the
first issue on Novem-
ber ft, 1899. The story . f?
reads: "Monday, Sep- -
tember 18, H8991 in i
the afternoon, Profes- . f 8-
sor Pringle spoke to I H Q
the school concerning '
the advisability of 1
having a school paper, i
and called a meeting
of all interested in such
a course. About twenty-five pupils responded to
the call, and after various suggestions had been
offered, it was decided to appoint a committee on
subscription lfrom the school alonej, a committee
on estimates, and a committee to look up a suit-
able name for the paper." The name decided upon
was the Ryan Clarion, and the first issue sported a
heavy paper cover and twelve pages. This was a
combination school newspaper and literary maga-
zine. lt was published bi-monthly, and the final
issue of the year was somewhat larger, containing
First Ryan Clarion, Nor., 1899
articles summing up
the school and student
T h e r e w a s n o
change made in this
form until 191 li, when
the June issue appear-
ed and surprised the
student body with its
greater size and pic-
tures ofthe graduating
.gf-q..-. ,- , 7,
K - was f ,Q f
l 5 74681921 AJIHUAL Iv .TL
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.lane issue of 1914 Clarions
class and administration. This custom of having a
large June issue, which somewhat approached the
yearbook style, and publishing the bi-monthly
magazines was followed until the school year of'
1924-25. In that year the present publications of'
Appleton High School were started. The first issue
of the Talisman was distributed to the students in
the fall of 192-1, and the first Clarion with all the
modern improvements, such as a leather cover,
binding, and glossy pages with colored pictures,
made its appearance in June of 1925. The book was
a magnificent success in every way but financially.
lt left a twelve hundred dollar debt to be shouldered
the following year by the incoming principal, who
was Mr. Herbert H. Helblex.
The 1925 Clarion set. the style for the others to
follow lexcept financiallyl, Which they have done
for the past sixteen years. This year, we of the
yearbook stall' offer something new and entirely
different in the 1942
ion Diclionary. A dic-
l M 'H Il'17.ffLXli'f'x 4
tionary is a work of ref- - 4,.e .f if
sf . J
. . ,J -gssg '
erence in which the .af
words of a language or
of any system or prov- lffw
ince of knowledge are ' F' ii
entered with defi-
nitions and illustra-
tions. A dictionary is,
therefore, the best way in which any group or thing
can be indexed and classified. This is what we of the
Clarion staff set out to do in creating the 1912
Clariong consequently we chose the dictionary to be
the theme of our book. We have tried to carry it out
consistently throughout both cover and pages.
The cover, with its design, was chosen to
resemble that of a dictionaryg the type faces used
throughout, the book are similar to those used in
the dictionary: the makeup of every page was
designed after a typical dictionary page, the
captions and stories
have been written with
the purpose that they
should define in their
narration 3 the pictures .
are representative of
the activities of the
school and the illus-
trations in a diction-
ary: and lastly, the
self- pronouncing sen-
ior section and phonetic table of contents were
added to complete the dictionary theme. An
additional "first" is the copyrighting of the 19-12
Clarion, the first publication of Appleton High
School to be so registered with the lf. S. copy-
Une issue of 1915 Clarions
Two pages from 1925-Clarion
We of the staff' wish to extend our thanks
again to the Webster-lVlerriam Company for their
kind permission to duplicate certain pages from
their Collegiate Dictionary, fifth edition. We pre-
sent this new idea for your approval and hope
that each succeeding
Clarion continues the
advancement of the
past years. We trust
we have created some-
thing new and differ- rl'
ent and worthy of the
name Clarion, and we
hope the 19142 Clarion.
Dictionary will take
the usual cherished
and esteemed place among the students, adminis-
tration, and graduates of Appleton Senior High
E " 1 if-ff:-:x. mg.
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Senior section, 1962 Clarion
adjectival 14 admiration
ld' eo-ti'val i55'6k-t'f'vHIg Z5'Ek-Uv-613 Z'Ufl'k-7, 01566-tliw, Soc ADJVSTJ A tube
re utnnx to, or of the nature of, an adn-cuve. which wntrr is .15 in a fountain.
ad'i8cfilV6 Q5i'5k-t'fvg.5i'Tk-5, 15. I.. adjecli'vum
mend, neut. of adgeclzvus that lsa ded, fr. adjicere
to, fr. ad- + jacere to thrmvll 1. Gram. A
with a noun or noun 9fll1lX'B.lCftI,iO denotq a.
thing named, or somethin: 'attrtbuted to rt u rs
or to dennelxtg range of amrlncntmn
a, thing as dlS1lflCI from Something
adj. 2. A dependent: gm acccssoryr
Of the nature of, or lmavmx the functron
adiectivalg ag, an GdJf'l'f1'l'fI pronoun tlhvjr
Standing by ltselfg dqpcndvnt. Rclntmx:
-- of law. 4. Dyemg. Requmnsz
dantg - opposed to substantive. --
ad-jcin' ui-join'2,v. t. lFrom0l".,fr.
-Q-jungere to 5o1n.1 To he cpntnzuou
withg to abut upon. -3- 11.1. To 11
actual contact along a lnne.
ad.iourn' cd-1C1rn'J 11. t. .Ur
fr. ad' -l-Jurnus fr L dzurnus
off or defer to day or
or susmncl io
esp of huslmsf. at
in clxmteh , an a
Q. I Ufmm OI", fr. I.. ad!
In svrw I 1. 'l'o mun-
8144: or cuntlnct mfg us,
or scrvt' out,
Q B to another,
-k:t'sh1mb 71 or me as admin.
'1 h.xtr.1-ment. -2. 'hr' wr.
past ot nn xnstrtutron, busincfs,
the state rn tho exercise of
powerjsgm a narrower svnsv, thx: activity of the
and jumlxcxury departments, or esp. of the execu-
to anot xer inthe conduct of rznvurnmvnt. 4. The
r mv 2 A r x 1 I y l ,W '
a or phrase vslm are entrusted vu h the evzuutxon
of snot er words, .agistrnte and hrs czrlninvt council
merry ts to the
adjunct to vt rb
A Syn PPLNDACJE
which ansulmlnistrzltlve glgicer or body
The manuxcmvnt agxd disposal,
of the cstute ol aklccea ed person, or
. or L., F. adygarer. f
toglqter.to"'f' 1, one
g estqtc L0 3
-' ' l having no competent
of a counf
navy the highest
gill, 11-I, P e oHice or
tlllmlral. or omg!-rg
naval court havmg
A mean. as 4 transact
one to moth: r, A 1. Arqhaic. Wonder.
ag' an 3. Cum. nccomrunnn-nl by grutmncation and de-
The had or attcnflvcl by such estccmj, as, ad-
bome clznrn, 3. 'fhattoward whnch such
loss, or AKQDFOLQQUOH. apnroval.
ide, chaiotic, chre, Edd, ifccount, inn, risk, sold: Eve, h6re 1273, 5VCDl, 5nd, S5-l5Di, M3513 506. YU..
shuityg Gld, iibey, Orb, odd, s5ft, clinnecu i6'6d, f6'6t: out, oil: cibe, unite, Gm, iip, cixciis. meniig
By permission. From Websters Collegiate Dictionary, Fifth lfnlitiun, uopyright, 1036, 1941, by GAY C. Merriam Co.
lilMI'lID Ol" Iilll CXTIUN 8 HUXIHD Ulf' l'1lJllXX'l'ION
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lluyffu. Urs. xIlll'jl1lN', Sl. ffllllif. Srjwnmlr lilIl!'I'llf'l'. fff'll .l. Ifilllllll. IDlHll'l'.V fif'!'lllIkl'.
Wa- pn-sa-nl the inf-nlhers nl' the Xpplf-Inn
liuarcl ul' l':lllll'llll1lll. ln n l'f'w words wv wnnlcl
like lo gixf' you il vlvur pll'lllI'f' nl' 1-:ich p1'rs1m's
lmhhiffs, 1it'l'UlllllllSlIlIlPIIlS, and pvrsmialily . . .
Hr. Nkilli-un lima-rl: SlIllf'I'llllf'IlIlf'lll nl' hnild-
ingrs und grnnnrls . . . howls wilh Ihr- lnvn
lvzivln-i's' leziglif' . . . works cliligivnlly in his
rosf- QIill'llF'll,. . . likfis In 1-nnk and mil grnml
Old-l'ilSlIlllTlPfi S2illf'l'ilI'iilPll . . .
Mr. Gvorgv llilllllllgllll! ,kllormfy . . . spurls
Pnlhnsiusl with 1-lnphusis nn llmlliull . . . vspv-
vizilly pmml nl' "Lynn" . . .
Hr. ,Iuhn Wuml: Wire- wvzxxvi' . . . lows the
grvul onlclnors . . . lukvs ewvry UllINll'lllllllj his
1-an In hnnl unrl lish.
llr. llr'y1n4'r is llflflilljl ilu' high srluml bzzskvlbrlll Ivum lllilkl' Il
flllflirllll pluy . . . Tin' filIH'l'lll'l'N. -HIUHIIIH l'IlHIllXI.1lSlN. HH'
rfwlirzy as Hu' ffllllli plays ,ll'fll'I'f'II flu' lu1ll'4'.v :gf II I1 lljfll .vrluml
yum? . . .
Dr. Us-nrgv Ili-gm-r: linvlur . . . has inuny uh-
surhing: nnlsidv inlelrf-sls: gulf, stale' hnsvhall.
foolhull, and his new QII'ilIlflSOIl . . . lhv "Hill"
slop ul Wflsl livnml hulhvrs him . . .
r. ,luhn lim-lmkv: lllnlliier . . . prf'l'ers svlling
In any ulhffl' unlsiflfl ililvrvsl . . . nlrjvvls In
gfurclvning . . .
rs. Nlyru lluga-n: S04'l'l'l2lI'j' . . . vnjoys thur-
unghly :incl plnys pl'nli4'if-lilly hulh hriclge and
gjull' . . . hvr ,urvalvsl szilisl'ac'li1m is doing: hvr
jnh we-ll . . . has su llllllly pvc-ws lhul shv lrivs
nul In pf-I any . ..
Wlrs. Nlurgurvl IC. Sl. Clair: l'l4lm'alm' . . .
laugh! 22 years in lhfl Sllllf' ni'Wis1-nnsin. l l in
Xpplfflun . . . always illlelwslcfrl in religions,
p:1ll'iuIi4'. :incl 1'ivi4'a1c'livili0s . . .
r. S1-y nlour fLIll1'ilIl'l'I l,l'0SlIif'lll ul' lhf' Si-lmnl
linard . . . l,l'f'Slllf"Ill nl' fkppletun Wuucl Prml-
nvls . . . his l'a1x'1n'il0 hnlmby is lishing for lrluvk
lruss. lln' whivh he' makes exvr-Ile-Ill llivs . . .
clues nul like to sf-v plug lishing . . . an ill I'l'2Nlf'I'
nl'c'l1l'l'1'lll eve-nls and pulilivs . . .
r. lla-n ,I. Rohan: Supl-rinlGmlf'nl ol' Svlmnls
. . . his l'uvnrilv hours :nv spent in the npen
hnlh in hunting and in lishing: . . . dislikes lwing
llllPl'l'llIll9ll whvn he is working: arunnfl lhe
hunsv . . . tukvs QIl'Piil priclv in his line apple-
lrmls . . .
r. linux-ry Cn-lmlu-: lnsnrancv . . . like' ullwr
lIlf'llliN'l'S. hv pl'f'l'f-rs lhv open air . . . he- vnjnys
hnlh hunting nncl fishing . . . the new hahy
ranks high in his lisl nl' unlsidv inlvresls . . .
llcrbcrt ll. llelble: Principal and guardian ol'
our vast and beautiful new high school . . . very
active in community and national activities . . .
chairman of civilian defense. . . very lluenl
speaker . . . avid reader and ellicient executive
. . . always willing to initiate new ideas if proven
worthy . . . penetrating glance . . . loves the
great outdoors and the vigor of the northern
woods . . . excellent bowler . . . acquires line
lyccum programs for the enjoyment of the stu-
dent body . . . patriotically turning many activ-
ities of school for advancement of our defense
. . . respected and admired by all . . .
Werner Witte: Assistant principal . . .dean of
boys . . . economics and sociology . . . solver of
many problems daily . . . disciplinarian and
good friend . . . athletic manager . . . favorite
referee . . . loves and insists upon good sports-
manship at all times . . . dry hmnor always
apparent . . . good and also enthusiastic hunter
. . . 'plaid sport shirts and rubber boots . . .
Mary Baker: Dean of girls . . . charity begins at
home . . . tlirl lieserves . . . pencil drives . . .
listens sympathetically to all problems . . .
friendly and cheerful . . . likes the outdoors and
farm life . . . efliciently manages a large farm in
the summertime. . .always ready with pro-
grams and entertainment ideas . . . directs the
social program . . .
I3 N li ICI!
IIICIIIXICIVI' Il. IllCl.Ill,lC
WICRN ICR KN I'l"l'l'
ANDERSON 1 0 co'r'roN
Borghild Anderson: English . . . Quill and Scroll
. . . Patterns of Stardust . . . President of the
Wisconsin School Publications Advisers Associ-
ation . . . Chairman of the Journalism Section
of the Wisconsin Education Association . . .
Marvin Babler: History . . . track coach . . .
sophomore basketball . . . B Squad football . . .
true executive ...takes mystery out of his-
tory . . .
William Blum: History, social science . . . intra-
murals . . . great lover of the north woods . . .
ardent fisherman . . . announcer for basketball
games . . . sponsors safety patrol . . .
Harold Briese: History, social science . . . assis-
tant football and basketball coach . . . former
football and basketball star . . . loves boys . . .
t'eeling's mutual . . . manages Appleton's new
swimming pool . . .
Myrtle Brooks: English . . . loves to travel . . .
hiking enthusiast . . . member of military rec-
ords committee . . . recent Master of Arts . . .
second hand book sale . . .
Harry Cameron: lndustrial arts head . . . keeper
of the keys . . . lost and found . . . locker fixer . . .
Mrs. Clark Carnes: Physical education...
tl.A.A .... intramurals . . . old friend to many
girls . . . favors modern dancing . . . energetic
Ethel Carter: Mathematics head . . . also head
for figures. . . "with matters concerning trig
she makes students dig" . . . member of mili-
tary records committee . . .
Wallace Cole: Chemistry . . . wrestling . . . in
fact he wrestles students through chemistry . . .
the school naval expert . . . loves handball and
Sl,I'ellll0l1S CXOI'ClSe . . .
Sidney Cotton: Drawing . . . auto mechanics . . .
manages new print shop . . . excellent bowler . . .
CR OW 1 1 HFINN
GX il . . .
Mrs. Williarn Crow: Biology . . . took over Mr.
Burroughs classes . . . always ready to help . . .
popular summer school classes . . .
Kenneth Edge: History . . . oratory . . . our
Daniel Webster . . . knows oratory like a his-
Alice Gfrorer: Physical education . . . G.A.A.
. . . intramurals . . . orchesis . . . good sport and
teaches it . . .
Albert Clockzin: Chorus . . . girls' glee club . . .
heavenly harmony . . .
E. John Goodrich: History . . . extempore . . .
spur of the moment speaker. . .countless re-
serves of quick quips . . .
Esther Cracfz ltlathematies . . . Clarion . . . Quill
and Scroll . . . mixes humor with kindness . . .
makes the business stafl' step lively . . .
Harvey Cygi: Biology . . . nature club . . . eus-
todian ofthe sohool's supply of wild animals . . .
fishing enthusiast . . . father of three blondes . . .
Sophia Haase: German, non-College English . . .
Der Deutsehe Verein . .V . Christmas programs
. . . quiet but eflicient manner . . .
Edgar Hagene: History . . . debate . . . sopho-
more basketball . . . keeps the debate team on
the beam . . .
Norval llenn: German, English . . . tennis . . .
enjoys refereeing basketball . . . will offer serv-
ice as Santa Claus anytime . . .
KETCHIVTNI 12 Nlcli ICNNAN
Clcmcnt Ketchum: Science head . . . physics . . .
algebra . . . oratory with humor . . . school hu-
midity expert . . . weather reports . . .
Adcla Klumb: linglish head . . . Girl Reserves . . .
surprises students with ingenious wit . . .pa-
tient grammar drills . . . instills spirit, of English
literature . . .
Laverne Knicbush: Latin, lfnglish . . . Foedus
Latinum . . . publicity . . . loves to skate even
at expense of broken ankles . . . great golfer . . .
lflsic liopplin: Latin . . . Foedus Latinum . .
shows fundamental importance of classical lan-
guages and culture . . . mythology . . . world
traveler . . .
Bruno Krueger: Commercial head . . . Commer-
cial club . . . Talisman . . . shows staff how to
sell . . . turns out finished stenographers and
ollice workers . . .
Kenneth Kulnnlcrlein: Art . . . lighting crew . . .
champion poster maker. . . fosters all things
artistic . . .
Laura Liverlnorc: Commercial . . . Cream col-
ored car . . . mountain climber . . . loves the
wide-open spaces . . . travels through life . . .
Lila Locksmith: Spanish . . . bond saleswoman
. . . cafeteria books . . . tireless worker . . . in-
fectious smile . . .
,Iohn Mack: llistory, biology . . . assistant, foot,-
ball and track coach . . . superman build . . .
wrest les and collects war cartoons . . . amazing
vocabulary . . .
Ruth M4-Kcnnan: Speech head . . . dramatics
. . . declamation . . .justifiably proud of new
stage and speech activities . , . curtain call . . .
Nlllihkli 13 SIMON
Ruth Mielke: Library . . .guardian of choice
books . . . maintains atmosphere of quiet for
students' concentration and study . . . always
helpful . . .
Ernest C. Moore: Band . . . movie producer,
director, and photographer . . . beautiful na-
ture pictures . . . pep and precision . . .
Mary Mueller: English, library . . . sweet but
firm . . . avid record collector . .
hlildrcd Nickel: Home arts. . .great horse-
woman . . . musically inclined . . . how she can
' cook . .
Mary Urhisonr School nurse . . . likes lied Cross
work . . . home nursing . . . first aid cheerfully
given . . . heavy business in winter with frozen
ears . .
Mrs. Edward Mc-Allen: Speech, library . . . new
Christmas bride . . . loves walking . . . reads
delightfully . . . backstage . . .
William Pickett: tiynl . . . intramurals . . . ex-
pert archer . . . movie star profile . . . teaches
first aid . . .
lilargarct Ritchie: Biology . . . delights in snakes
and frogs and guppies . . . member of military
records committee . . . knits many sweaters for
the lied Cross . . .
lilyrlon Seims: industrial arts . . . llead football
and basketball coach . . .authority on auto-
mobiles . . . instills elements of good sportsman-
ship . . .
,,mL,,,3 M,,,,,,E Herbert Simon: Commercial . . . commercial
X,il,f','gLffQ" Q',KgffffQA,3N club . . . assistant track and debate coach . . .
PlCKl41'l"l' IKITUHIE ' '
SEWS SWON flymg fingers and flying feet . . .
SMITH I-I WOLF
ST IC I IX Eli ST II ITZ EL
XY ITZKE IYULF
Minne Smith: English . . . travels with her pal
. . . has yearning for the wild west and outdoor
life . . . writes clever verses . . .
Catherine Spence: llome arts head . . . studied
in the tlopher State . . . home management,
personality, and interior decoration . . .
Elm-r Steiner: llome arts . . . bright red car . . .
hearty laugh . . . good bowler . . . a real Apple-
tonian . . .
Marjorie Stritzel: tlonnnercial . . . member of
military records committee . . . tournament
bowler . . .jolly disposition . .
Ellen Sweet: linglisll . . . Talisman . . . Quill and
Scroll . . . gets outdoor exercise by cycling . . .
lectures over speakers stand in true oratorieal
style . . . Friday night deadlines . . .
Vernon Thorson: English, social science, busi-
ness prineiples . . . assistant football coach . . .
ex-band director. . .father of future heart-
breaker . . .
Eleanor Tredinnick: Commercial . . . commer-
cial club . . . Talisman . . . started teachers'
bowling league . . . has drive to make her home
room Come through . . . soft spot in her heart
for Model A Ford cars . . .
,lay I. Williams: Orchestra . . . plays a wicked
violin . . . excellent photographer . . .
Lawrence Witzkc: Physical education . . . spon-
sors cheerleaders . . . starting: to train his new
son for the football team of N58 . . .
Annabelle Wolf: liuglish . . . Clarion . . . loves
the Western Rockies . . .enjoys riding and
walking . . . deadlines, deadlines . . .
ls'l'illll'lNlA'N Sfll'lllUl'llll'lll IIUHBI-IRT
l flffll filllsllfk lllilt CA Wlpsllllllli
lxlllilifilill JURY MUIQNCH
Emily I"10l'lllU6hl02 Attendance clerk . . . gen-
erous with delentions . . sn't her fault th. ngh
. . . smiling voice . . . secretary of teachers'
bowling league . . . varied interests . . .
Virginia Nabbefeld: Office clerk . . . finance . . .
money, money . . . flying fingers . . . a lilt lll her
step . . . A. H. S. graduate, as is Miss lnder-
muehle . . .
Mrs. Heekel: Manager of the cafeteria . . . food
with personality . . . ready lrish wit . . . serves
hundreds of students with poise and smiles . . .
outstanding daughter . . . son in the air corps . . .
,lack Burroughs: Left our family to join l'ncle
Sam's last October . . . adding his bit for his
country . . . taught biology . . . expert back
stage director . . . sorry to see him go . . . good
teacher and friend . . . lots of luck and best
wishes to him . . .
William Weideman: .lanitor . . . "Big Bill" or
"Bill the Third" . . . helped out in Mr. Stach's
place during his recent illness . . .
Mrs. Schroeder: .lanitress . . . works with a will
at school and at home . . . great sports fan . . .
cleans the gym . . . good-tempered . . .
Mrs. Grishaher: Janitress . . . keeps the library
polished . . . sews, makes quilts, and croehets
. . . "Bert," . . .jolly . . .
Frank Ruhbert: Fireman . . . hunts and fishes . . .
loves the outdoor and good food . . . friendly . . .
Gerhardt Vogt: Now serving in linited States Air
Corps. . . happy, happy landing . . . was jani-
tor . . . swept and swept . . . takes movies for
fun . . . always cheerful, even after his picture
failed to produce after three times . . .
Lewis Jury: Chief engineer . . . likes chicken
dinners when others foot the bill . . . gardens
in the summer . . . this year it will he a "victory
garden" . . .
William Campshure: Janitor . . . just plain
"Bill" . . . ever ready smile . . . keeps white
mice . . . likes all sports . . .
Emory Krueger: Fireman . . . keeps the school
fires burning . . . eats, works, and eats . . .
doesn't, believe in despondency . . .
Harry Mueneh: Head cusLod'an work, work,
work, and' more work . ne for much
else . . . always responds he ever present
"Harry, can you help us here?" . . . every place
at once . . . deserves a gold medal for the fine
job he does . . . prefers banana splits, however . . .
SICNIUIRS i6 SICNIURS
lla-nlurics ago wc sttnnhlcd up thc steps ol' a
new lil'c. Vi c g:azcd with reverent cycs at the
Ill2iSSlXt' strnctnrc which was to he mn' hmnc l'm'
thrcc years: the hmm' that was to iniproye our
mind. our hcallh. aml our looksf the hmm- that
was to shower ns with reward for work wcll done
thc hmnc that was to he the last cmninnnity
place fm' thc many who were setting: out into
,KI thc cnd ol thc hrst ycar. we reached the
lirst landing: aml looked hack with aninsenlcnt at
thc strngfgrlcs ot' attaining: that position. 'l'he soph
xodyil had coatcd us with a thin but delinite
vcncer ol' social gracc tm' disg:raceJ. We g:rcw
niorc assnrcd aml lookcd cag:crly to the asccnt ol'
ol' thc next llig:hI ol' stairs. That period rcscrvcs a
tcndcr spot in our hearts, for we wcrc g:rowing:
older aml w iscr. 'l'iniidly at first. aml thcn with
niorc conlidcncc. wc had cntcrcd into clnh work,
drznnatics. athlctics. aml all the numerous acliyi-
Iics ollcrcd frccly to us. The jnnim' play had
hronpht smnc ol' ns into thc spotlig:ltt aml wc
hcgran to "come into our own." Nlany ol' ns were
stepping: into the hig:h spots of some ol' the organi-
zations aml activities, for we had beg:un to realize
that the following: year we were to he the seniors.
We were ahmlt to hecmne thc g:radualing: class.
As seniors. there were certain activities that
were ours alone. We repeated history with another
vaudcvillc. This time, however. we were suhjcct
to the cheers aml jccrs ol' the underclassnien. The
scnim' play was a hug:e success, for we tried aml
did wcll a type ol' play not often attempted hy
hig:h school students. Lastly. we won the envy
aml admiration ol' the umlerclasslncn on National
llmlm' aml Awards day, as the class ahead ol' ns
had won ours. We lilled our days to their capacit y.
knowing: that they would never cmnc agrain. aml
when on Deccnlher seventh, a proclamation was
issued that was to chang:e all our lives, we faccd
it g:ravcIy with the knowledg:e that the future of
our country dcpcnds on ns.
Now wc have cmne to the linal landing: aml
thc top ol' mn' stairs. aml to those who have
hclpcd ns when we tripped on mn' way. wc g:iyc
mn' heart-felt thanks. The world that is laid
hcl'm'c mn' feet is torn hy war. It will not he an
easy task l'or any ol' us to live np to our stamlard.
hut the foundation and training: we have received
at .Xpplcton llig:h School will carry ns throug:h.
We lcavc to the sophomores aml juniors the
hcritagrc ol' carrying: on where we lel't oll'. Nlay
their years hc as satisfying: aml rich as ours have
heen. To mn' advisers. we leave the lncinories ol'
our g:ood aml had tpialities-frour hig:hlig:hts aml
our lowlig:hts aml our sincere grratitmlc.
And now. carrying: our sheepskins proudly,
wc will each takc an active part in making: the
world a hetter place in which to live. .'Nl'tcr our
strng:g:les we will always look hack upon our hig:h
school years as a green oasis in the whirling:
samlstorin ol' life.
clary 186 clean
clar'y cklsrffi, n.,- pl. rmtnnzs t-Tn. EF. at-larte, fr. ML. clas'sis tkl2ts'TsJ, n.,'Npl. cutssas 1-50. IL. See rr.Ass.1
aclarmj a A mint tSa!rm aria:-ml of southern Europe. Earl. In Dutch and German Reformed churches, a xcnveijn-
b A reluterl orn.rmt-ntal swri:-5 iS. hnrrninurm. ing boclfy cnnsigtinu of the rn1ni5ters and representative
clash tklishy, it. 1, llrnitativial 1. To mztkr- n clash. elders 0 llfllSlYlUL11lSU. the district of such a body.
2. Tn colliiltzg also, tw mntlitftg sis, interests that flash. I C1aSS'I11ate' tkllishnitfp, n. Une iwlonszing to the same
- v. I. 1. 'I'nmw1lin'e, as xi sfmml, hy a cnlliwion. 2. 'lla class with another, :ts at school ur cnllcxe.
strike with L1 clash. - fr. 1. A lnud, usually nur-tnllic, classfroom' qfrnmnfi, n. A mmm in a school or college
noise resulting from cullisitm, a collision. 2. Ozihnsititmg building fur CIM, f,-mymgqnsy 14-Cgufpg, gtg,
clasp tkl21SD.: cnkj 1. Cziimlilv nf brim: taken apart, as to show in-
fMla ternal strncturep- - annlietl tn ainaxtornical models. 2.
or as G inl. Maile up of friuuncnts of nrt' existing rocks.
C 3148! tl4lFit'5ri, vii. IAS. rlatrzmg a rattle-J 1. To
make, or to nmvv with, zx Illillttif, 2. To Chatter, Drattlc.
--.12 t. To cause to clutter or rattle. - 11. 1. A rattlimz
noise, esp. of haul lu-:lies collidinsz. 2. Cnmmotiong dis-
one turlmnce. 3. liithlilcg chatter. -M cLa!'iel'-et, 11.
kl.nttJ, pas! nf
n llllf., tr. to L. clau-
clause, ulnse of a fr. claudern
a discourse or
C aS'liC tkl1s'tiki, adj. ifir. kluslus broken, fr. klan to
VSV' 2. Grant.
xzrnun but COHQUN
present poem, nmtiozi,
C1a8'Sic adj or l I
classicu tu the Romtu.
hence the ratnkl
their deeds or
A work, can. in literature or qrt, of
and ut':1Cknrm'lultIt'cl excellence, or its
the f'lwif'S' Ufefk and Latin adj. Clixb-alizzperlg clnvate.
LXS. r!m1u,rIF11.l 1. A Lsham nail on the
of an animal, vsp. when slenflcrr :ind curved.
slinm vixrverl iiructwarl, esp, one at the enrl of
as on legs of insects, vtt: 5 lftibittly, zz lirnh enflinsr
at prucesss. 3. One nl the pxncerlikc urscams termif
ertain limbs nf somt'ci'ust:irem1s tai the lobstcrb,
etc. 4 Anything l'?SCH1lJllllH the claw of an
is tht: forked cncl of at hzunrner, ur, pl., human
zntfh tram nr as frnm at cl.iw. - vu! .9 i.
0 tear, svgrzttrli, swaizw, seize, sliu, make, mr the like, with
or as with cl.iws nr nails.
1. A Ixrxrnmur with a claw, nr iorkt-fl t-nfl,
n lil Z :X w.x'.iilmst.ril rlrwi wat.
7, 11. lite rl.i,1 l 1 .Xn 1-.willy rn4i'vri.1lt1wfl in
Y, . k, wtf' 2. l.Ii'1w1'lN,Cdtlll,HllH',Tttl11i.
in gi tail. Ll! rvzwrvxvriiirts tht' tfl4'nit'nt.tirv pfir
lxuinw ltitfll,l!t'l1t't',lllt'lllllll2illlN7tl5'."r Clay'
Sense f con-
twslstl, rx. 1. An advocate or follower of clas-
Onc learned in the classics. A
tsizp, zx I. tt- i, To make Classicg fnllnw or
set: le or form.
L-fi"i2-lfli, adj. That rnixy he clasnsihecl.
-' shzlnl, 11. 1. Amit or result nf
vrnzntic zwrztmmm-rtt in clzifases. 2. 155411.
armmzvrni-nt of ztnizmh anal plants in szrouns or
categories: lznsetl ugwn annie definite scheme, now usually
that of rmturgil rc-lntionslzing. The eumrnmi eatemfries
:irc in nrfler, phylerm tor, in lintariy, dimwium, rflfrxs,
urrfvr, fnmtlff, yfnuw, sgmcrzifw, wzrziz-ly.
clas'si-ti-ca'to-ry flclis'?-fl-R315-rl: kli-sTf'Y-kfi't5'rTi,adj,
Purtuininu tn or inmlvizm tilxtsmiticecztiorxg taxcmfunic.
claS'si-ty tkl5s'Y-fYJ,1'. Z.,'-Iflt-'D I lids, frsliwcp. U.. classi.-s
class 'Jr fy 1 To gmnp or hemexczxte in classes which lmvf:
nystcmatic relations.iiltllgsfglfiet t-fifipjmri.
Gle, chaiotic, ckre, Add, ricgount, iirm, risk, sofdg Eve, 1273, fveut, 6nd, silent, mak5r: ice, Ill,
charity, Gld, obey, Brbp Zidd, sbit, ciinnectg fiiid, foot: out, ollg cube, tinite. 6111. lip, ricciis, menii:
By permission, lfrmn Wcl ster's Collegiate Dictionary, Fifth litlition, eopyriulit, ltillli, ltlftl, by ll. R V. Nlcrrizmi Vo.
ACI 1liSUN I8 BH-X51 Ill
lSNI.l,Il4I'I', Ii. liAl,'I'llAZOIl
BICLI, BICINJ KMIIN
IiAl,l.l l'I'I', N.
BHSS ICTT B ICTH IC
ISIATNH, J. HLUINH,
B0l,D'l', 0. li0I.Il'I',
BK PSSICIK IND CIC
ACHESON 19 BRASCH
James Acheson ga chi?-siinj: General C0l1I'S6Q En-
tered the Navy 4 . . .
Lois Ackman C5k'manD: Chorus 2 . . .
Mary Kay Adrian Ca'dre-anj: Entered from Ste-
vens Point High School 43 Curtain Call 43 Girl
Reserves 4 . . .
Gerald Arens Ciirnsjz Band 2, 3, 43 Curtain Call
2, 3, 43 Trippet Triangle 23 Mercury Hi-Y 3,
43 Latin club 23 Student Council 33 Talisman 2,
33 Badger Boys State 3 . . .
Elsie Arndt Qiirntj: Orchesis 3, 4 . . .
Ellyn Aul Cawlj: Chorus 23 Commercial club 43
G.A.A. 43 Talisman 4 . . .
Robert Aures Cow'ersj: General course . . .
Carol Bahcall tba-kawl'j: Latin club 4 . . .
Nancy Balliet Cba'lE-etjc Clarion 2, 3, 43 Curtain
Call 2, 3, 43 German club 3, 43 Latin club 23
library stall' 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . .
Robert Balliet Cb?1'lf--ctj: Basketball 2, 3, 43
Clarion 43 Stagg Hi-Y 2, 3, vice-president 43
Student Council 2, vice-president 4 . . .
Muriel Balthazor Cbal-tha-z6r'j: Entered from
Oshkosh High School 3 . . .
Betty Bartz Cbartsj: G.A.A. 4 . . .
,Ioan Baurain Qbaw-r51n'j :Archery club 43 Nature
club 2, 3, all . . .
Norinan Beckman Qbek'mcnj: Orcheslra 2, 3,
4 . . .
Donald Behl lbalj: Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Robert Bell Cbeljz Chorus 2, 3, 43 Trojan Hi-Y
Charles Benjamin Cbcn'ji'1-minj: Chorus 2, 3,
'43 Clarion dwg Curtain Call 3, 43 Pinnacle Tri-
angle 23 Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4g junior play 33
Latin club 23 library stall' 43 Masque and Book
33 Talisman 2, 33 Badger Boys State 3 . . .
William Berrens lBar'E'2nsj: General course . . .
Stanley Beschta Cbcsh-taj 1 Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Pearl Bessett lbcs-setj: General course . . .
Lorraine Bethe Cbethjz Commercial club 43
Curtain Call 3 . . .
Alvin Blinder Cblin'dErj: Mercury Hi-Y 4, vice-
president 2, president 33 intramurals 2, 33 Tal-
isman 33 tennis 2, 3, captain 4 . . .
Jenny Blong Cblongjz Curtain Call 3, 43 G.A.A.
Lewis Blong Cblongj: Intramurals 2, 3 . . .
intramurals 2, 3, 43 Will graduate in August . . .
Glenn Blount Qblowntj: Mercury lli-Y 3, 43
Robert Bobber Qb5b'berj: Chorus 3, 4 . . .
Gale Bock lbokjz Band 2, 3, 4 . . .
Virginia Boelsen lb6l'sunj: Chorus 3, 43 with-
drew 4 . . .
Oscar Boldt Qboltjz Clarion 3, sponsorship man-
ager 43 debate 2, 3, 43 extempore 33 German
club 3, 43 Olympic Hi-Y 2, sergeant-at-arms 3,
secretary 43 Quill and Scroll 3, 43 Talisman 2,
Robert Boldt Cboltj: Trojan Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Alice Borchardt Cb6r'kErtD : Commercial club 4 . . .
Marie Bosser Cb6'zErj: Commercial club 43 Cur-
tain Call 3, 4 . . .
Howard Boyce lboisj: General course . . .
Dorothy Braman Qbra'menD: Archery club 2 . . .
Ruth Brandt fbrantjz Chorus 43 G.A.A. 3 . . .
Clarence Brasch Cbrashj: Band 2, 3, 43 football
43 Pinnacle Triangle 23 Trojan Hi-Y 3 . . .
ISIMI Y 20 lllfill X'I'IiXl
IH 'SIHI KY
ff XIHXULI., M.
I 'r siwf-Ei .
IHUNIKXIAY BRUXVY 1Z0'YNl'1l,IA HON!! 'KY HOUR, 4'.
IlI'l'ISlNG BI'llXlI-IISTI-IN HOOK, F, tT0l'lK'l'NliY HAI'
if XLNIICS 1ZAXll'HI'Il.l. IH'Il2NUN'l' IDl'1lilMlU'l' IIICHNIC
KI HHIOIJA. Nl. CNlH!0l.l., P. IIICIJIUN IWIYUIEIC IUCN IH
lillllIS'l'IiN C'I1l'I'Nl,XNll llINlil41l.Ill'IIN,l". IllNGl'Il,Ill4jIN, M. Il0I'IHIN1i
KIULIGX COLLINS Illllilhlll llIKll'IlK lll'lIllK'l'L1.Kll
BRAUN V 21 DU CHATICA U
Alvin Braun Qbrownj: Current livents club 3,
German club 3, Pinnacle Triangle, president 2'
Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4, Talisman 3 . . .
Emory Brockman Qbr5k'menj : Nature club 2 . . .
Verona Brown Qbrownj: Chorus 4, G.A.A. 2, 3,
intramurals 2, 3 . . .
Marion Bruehl Cbrmllz Orchesis 3 . . .
Ralph Buesing Cbi'z'ingj: Band 2, 3, 4, basket-
ball 3, captain 4, Clarion 3, -lr, Curtain Call 2,
3, 4, football 2, 3, 4, Trippet Triangle 2, Stagg
Hi-Y 3, 4, junior play 3, orchestra 3, 4, Student
Council, president 4, tennis 2, track 3, Badger
Boys State 3 . . .
Vilas Burmeistcr C tbEr'mi-slerj: Intramurals
2, 3, 4 . . .
Rita Bushman Cb66sh'mi1nj: Chorus 3, 4, G.A.A.
2 . . .
Rosemary Calmes Qkal'mcsj: G.A.A. 4, intra-
murals 2, 3 . . .
Alice Campbell CcZimp'bellj: German club 4,
Talisman 2 . . .
Margaret Carroll fkar'5lj: Intramurals 2, 3, 4,
Latin club 3, 4 . . .
Mary Carroll Ckar ESD: Intramurals 2, 3, el, Latin
club 3, 4 . . .
Patricia Carroll Ckar'5lj: Chorus 3, Girl Reserves
3, 4, Latin club 2, 3, treasurer -1- . . .
William Cherkasky fcher-kas'kEj: Band 2, 3,
4, Clarion 3, associate-editor 4, Curtain Call
3, 4, football manager 2, German club 3, 4,
Trippet Triangle, secretary-treasurer 2, Olym-
pic Hi-Y 3, 4, orchestra 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Student Council 3, Talisman 2, Badger Boys
State 3 . . .
Frank Christen Ckr'is'tenj: General course . . .
Dale Cleavland Cklev'lEindJ: Curtain Call 4,
Olympic Hi-Y 3, 4, orchestra 3, 4 . . .
Marcella Cleveland Cklevqandj: General
course . . .
Joyce Coley Ck6'lE':j: Clarion 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call
3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, president 4, German club 3,
vice-president 4, intramurals 2, 3, 4, library 4,
orchesis 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4 . . .
Mary Lou Collins Ck5'1inzj: Clarion 4, Curtain
Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, Girl Reserves 4, intramurals
2, 3, 4, orchesis 3, 4, Talisman 4 . . .
Robert Connelly Qk5n'5l-cj: Curtain Call 3, 4,
Stagg Hi-Y, secretary 2, 3, fl-, intramurals 3,
junior play 3, Latin club 2, 3, Quill and Scroll
4, Student Council 2, Talisman 2, sports editor
3, fl . . .
John Conway Qk5n'w5j: Clarion 2, 3, debate 2,
Olympic lli-Y 3, 4, Quill and Scroll lr, Talis-
man 3, lr . . .
Carroll Cook Ckcimkj: Chorus 2: football 3, lr,
Badger lcli-Y 3, I-, lrack 2, 3, l . . .
Francis Cook Qkofikjz Chorus 2, Mercury Hi-Y
3, 4,junior play 3, Talisman 3, 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
Jack Courtney Qk6rt'nED: Clarion 3, el, Curtain
Call 3, treasurer 4, German club rl, Stagg Hi-Y
3, ll, junior play 3, Latin club 2 . . .
Ruth Dau Qdowl: Chorus 2 . . .
Verna DeGroat Cde-gr6t'j: General course . . .
Florence DcGroot Cde-grcYmt'j: Nature club
Janice Dehne Cdffnejz Archery club 2, 3, chorus
2, 3, German club 4 . . .
Virginia Delrow Cdcl'r6j: Chorus 2, 3, 4, G.A.A.
2 . . .
Helen DeVore Cds?-v6r'Q: Latin club 3 . . .
Arlene Dewey fdcifeji G.A.A. 3, 4, German
club 3, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Fred Dingeldein Qding'5l-dinj : General course . . .
Mildred Dingeldein Qding'iil-dinj: GAA. 2, 3,
vice-president 4, intramurals 2, 3, -l, Talisman
4, Marx Award 3 . . .
Paul Doering Cdcr'ingj: German club 4, Badger
Carlon Dreier Cdri'erj: Football 4, Mercury Hi-Y
2, 3, 4, intramurals 3, Student Council 2 . . .
Marilyn Drier Cdri'5rj: Commercial club 4, Na-
ture club 3, 4, treasurer 2, Talisman 2, 3,
co-business manager 4 . . .
Hubert Du Chateau Cdrii-Sha-t5'j: General
course, Entered the Navy 4 . . .
if 5? 2, 3
HIKIN1 l N KI I KIKQLIILKIK
x XX Pl HH.
INN FINIIIN l'l KNIGAN
DUHM 23 GONNERING
Geneva Duhm tdoomjz Archery club 3, ll,
chorus 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, intramurals 2, 3,
4, Nature club 2, 3, 4 . . .
Lillian Ebben t5'bEnj: General course . . .
Eugene Ecker tifkerjc Chorus 2, Commercial
Hilary Emmer t5'merD: General course . . .
Inez Endter C?in'terj: Chorus 2: Commercial
club, treasurer 4, Student Council 2 . . .
Corrine Engel t5ng'5lj: General course . . .
Nancy Errington ti'ir'ing-tunj: Clarion 4, Latin
club 3, 4, Nature club 2, 3, orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Talisman 2 . . .
Shirley Falatick tf'a'la-tikj: Orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . .
Stella Farquhar tf'ar'kwiirj: Chorus 2, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, Nature club 2, 3, 4 . . .
Robert Fast Qfastj: Chorus 2, 3, football 4,
Trojan Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Dolores Favez Cfifvezj: Curtain Call 3, 4, Talis-
man 2, 3 . . .
Doris Femal tf6'miilj: General course . . .
Alice Ferguson Cfer'gi-sunj: G.A.A. 4 . . .
Jessie Ferguson CfEr'gi-shnjz Commercial club
Katherine Filz Cfilsjz Chorus 2, 3 . . .
Mary Fish tfishjz Library 4, Student Council 3,
Talisman 2 . . .
Elaine Fisher tfi'sherD: G.A.A. 2, Latin club 3,
4 . . .
Donald Flanigan tfla'ni-gfmj: Mercury Hi-Y 3,
4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . .
Betty Flynn Cflinj: Clarion 3, -lt, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
intramurals 2, junior play 3, Latin club 3,
Student Council, secretary-treasurer 4, Talis-
man 4 . . .
Gladys Forbush Cf6r'bcY1shD: Debate 2, G.A.A.
Shirley Foresman tforz'manD: Clarion 3, 4, Cur-
tain Call 2, 3, secretary 4, declamation 2, 3, 4,
German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, junior
play 3, Latin club 2, Quill and Scroll -lg Talis-
man 2 . . .
Marilyn Fose Cfosj: G.A.A. 2, Quill and Scroll
44, Talisman 3, fi . . .
Virginia Fose Cfosjz Latin club 2, 3, 4 . . .
Shirley Fox tfoksjz Band 2, 3, all, Girl Reserves
fi, Latin clulm 2, Masque and Book 3 . . .
Marjorie Foxgrover Qfoks' gro-verb: Band 3, 4,
Latin club 2, Talisman 3, 4, cheerleader 2, 3 4,
intramurals 2 . . .
Ruth Frank Cfrankj: Band 2, 3, chorus 2, Com-
mercial club 4 . . .
Marvin Fredricks Cfr5d'riksD: General course . . .
June Fumal ffffmaljz Clarion 2, 3, fl, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, German club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll
Ralph Gage Cgajj: Extempore 3, Century Hi-Y
2, Olympic Hi-Y 3, secretary 4, junior play 3,
Latin club 2, treasurer 3, co-consul 4, oratory 3,
-l-, Student Council 3, Badger Boys State 3,
flag raiser 4 . . .
David Gallaher Qgal'a-herb: Curtain Call 2, 3,
vice-president 4, Olympic Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Latin
club 2, 3, 4, Masque and Book 3, Student
Council 2, Talisman 2 . . .
Rita Gengler Cgengflerjz General course . . .
Clovadell Ginnow Cgin'6j: German club 3, 4,
orchestra 2, 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talis-
man 2, 3, 4 . . .
Priscilla Glass Cglasbz General course . . .
Myrth Gochnauer tgoldnow-Erj : Latin club 3 . . .
Shirley Golper Cg5l'pErj: Latin club 3, fl . . .
Nick Gonnering Cg5n'er-ingj: Chorus 4, Badger
QQX X ff
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GREEN 25 il I INTZ
,Ioan Green Cgrcnjz Curtain Call 3, -lg G.A.A. 2g
Girl lleserves 3, flag Latin club 3, -lg Talisman 2,
3, fl . . .
Elaine Greenspon tgr5n'sp5nD: Entered from
Marshall High 3 . . .
Joseph Gregorious Cgre-g6r'e-usb: Basketball lg
football lg Badger Hi-Y lg track l . . .
Dorothy Greincrt Cgri'nertD: German club 3 . . .
joseph Criesbaeh tgr5s'bZjkQ: Badger Hi-Y 3,
Ervin Grishaher Cgr5s'hEi-perl: Trojan Hi-Y -lg
Latin club 3, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
John Grootemont Cgrcifta-mantlj: Badger Hi-Y
3, president ll-g basketball 3, -lg Student, Council
fl, Talisman 2 . . .
Mildred Guekenherger Cgifken-ber-gerj: Gen-
eral course . . .
Joseph Guilfoyle Cgil'l'oilj: Intramurals 2, 3 . . .
Alois Guthu fgcE'thfYJD: Chorus fl . . .
George Hahn Chiinlz .linlered from WVaukegan
High, Olympic Hi-Y 4 . . .
Lois Hameister Ch5'mi-sterj: Commercial club
Leonard Hansledt Chan'st5dD: Basketball man-
ager 2, 3, 43 chorus 2, 3, -lg Trojan Hi-Y 33
Badger Hi-Y 443 tennis manager 2, 3, fl- . . .
Keith Hardacher QhEird'li-kerjz Band 2, 3, -'lg
library Al- . . .
Elaine Ilartzheim Chiir'tsimj: Commercial club,
vice-president l- . . .
Alden Harvey ChEir'v5J: Archery club 2, Badger
Hi-Y 4-9 Nature elub 3 . . .
Ronald Harvey Chiir'v5D: General course . . .
Ethel Hauser Chow'sErj: Chorus 2 . . .
Kathleen Hawley Chaw'lej: General course . . .
Rosanne lleekel the'kell: Chorus 2, Talisman
John Heegeman fhe'ge-manjz General course . . .
Joseph Hcigl Chi'glD: Chorus 3: withdrew ll . .
Shirley Ileinritz Chin'r'itsj: General course . .
Virginia Heins Chinzj: G.A.A. 2, 3 . . .
Eva lfleise Chisj: Library all . . .
Mary Heiss Chisj: General course . . .
,Iaek Helm thelmj: Entered from Ft. Atkinson,
German club -lg intramurals All . . .
,Ioan Hendricks QhFn'driksj: General course . . .
Berniee Hennes Qh5n'nesj: Chorus 2, 3, fl-3 Cur-
tain Call fig G.A.A. 2, Talisman 3 . . .
Arthur Herrman th5r'manj: General course . . .
Charles Hervey Ch'er'vej: Clarion 3, 43 German
club 3, ft-5 Olympic Hi-Y 2, 4, vice-president 3g
Latin club 2, Masque and Book 3g Quill and
Scroll -lg Talisman 2 . . .
Gene-ve Hetzel Ch5'tsFlD: Talisman fll . . .
Robert Hiekinbothaln th'i'kin-bo-Lhamjt Pin-
naele Triangle 2g Mercury Hi-Y 3, fl . . .
Shirley Hiehel Qhe'blj: Band 2, 3, fl, Nature club
2 . . .
Helen llietpas Che'pasD': Chorus 2g Talisman 3,
-lv . . .
Lois Ilintz thinsjz Intramurals 2 . . .
IIUIVIVNIXN 26 RUNS
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HOFFMAN 27 KONS
Elmer Hoffman Qhotvmanjz General course . . .
Henry Hoffmann Qh5f'manl: Band 2, 3, lg Latin
club 3, lg orchestra 3, -lg Talisman 2 . . .
Jane Hoffman tholvmanlg Curtain Call 3, -lg
G.A.A. 2, 3g orchesis 3 . . .
Lois Hoffmann th5f'manj: Chorus 2, 3, -lg
G.A.A. 2, 3, lg intramurals 2 . . .
Mathias Hoffmann th5f'manD: Chorus -l . . .
Guenther Holtz Qholtsj: Debate 2, 3, -'lg extem-
pore 2, 3g Latin club 3g Pinnacle Triangle 2,
3g Trojan Hi-Y -lg Student Council 2, -lg Talis-
man 2g tennis 2, 3g Badger Boys State 3 . . .
Matthew Hopfensperger Qh6p'fFns-per-gerlr
General course . . .
Howard Hoppe th5'p5j: General course . . .
Howard Horn thfirnjg Football -lg Badger Hi-Y
-lg track 4 . . .I
John Hornke th6rn'k5j: Badger Hi-Y tl . . .
Dolores Horrig Ch6r'rigj: Girl Beserves lg Latin
club 2, 3-, 'lg Student Council 2, Talisman 2 . . .
Florence Hove Chovjz General course . . .
Donald Jacobs Cj5'kubsj: General course . . .
Elliott Jacobson tj5'kub-sunj: Band 2, 3g debate
2g football 3, flag Olympic Hi-Y 2, 3, lg Latin
club 2, 3, 4, Masque and Book 3g Quill and
Scroll 3, lg Talisman 2, 3, managing editor -lt . . .
Howard Jahnke ty3in'k5l: Basketball 3, lg foot-
ball 3, lg Trippet Triangle 2g Mercury Hi-Y 3,
vice-president tl-g Student Council 3 . . .
June Jennerjahn tj?-n'n?:r-janj :General course . . .
Dolores Joccks Cjflksj: Chorus -l . . .
Jerome Johnson CjIain'sf1nl: General course . . .
Bette Jones Cjonsl: Chorus 2, 3, flt . . .
Mildred Kain Ckinjz General course . . .
John Kamps Ckampsj: Football l . . .
Nicholas Karras tkafraslx Football -lg Trojan
Hi-Y 3, vice-president -lg orchestra 2, 3, ,lg
track 2, 3, -l . . .
Jerome Kavancy CkEiv'a-nf-jg Trojan lli-Y -l . . .
Joyce Kessler Ck?is'lerj: Archery club 2g Clarion
lg Curtain Call 2, 3, flg declamation 'lg German
club -lg orchesis 2, 3, lg Talisman 2 . . .
Roger Kirkeide tkEr'ki-del: Curtain Call 3, -lg
Mercury Hi-Y 3, it-g junior play 3g Student
Council 2g track 3, lg cheerleader 2, 3, -L . . .
Glenn Kirschenlore Ck5r'sh5n-lorj: Clarion 3,
-lg Trojan lli-Y 3: Latin club lg library staff lg
Quill and Scroll 3, lg Talisman 3: track 2 . .
James Klingcrl Cklingfertgjg General course . . .
Jane Klingert Ckling'5rtj: General course . . .
Edna Klug Ckloogjz Talisman -l . . .
Orison Knoke tkn6'kcj: Curtain Call 3, ,lg Pin-
nacle Triangle 23 Trojan Hi-Y 3, 'lt . . .
Lorna Knox tniiksj: Archery club 3, flg G.A.A.
2, 3g will graduate in August . . .
Arlene Koehler Cka'l5rj: GA.,-K. 3, al . . .
Marguerite Kocplce Qk5p'k5j: General course . .
Dorothy Koepsel CkFp's5lJ: General course . . .
Wayne Koester tk5s't,5rJ: General course . .
Norman Kons Ckiinzjg General course . . .
IX 28 I.l 'I'1IYl'lxIi
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KOPPLIN 29 LU EDT KE
Julius Kopplin tk5p'pli'nj: Olympic Hi-Y 3, -I-,
orchestra 2 . . .
Donna Kostrzak tk5s'tra-zaklz Chorus 3, -l-,
G.A.A. 3, Nature club 3, -1- . . .
Robert Kolz tkolsj: Trojan lli-Y 2, Mercury
Hi-Y 3, 4- . . .
Douglas Kranzuseh Qkriirfshiisjz Trojan Hi-Y
fl . . .
Robert Krause tkrowsj: Chorus 3, Trojan Hi-Y
3, fl-, intramurals 3, -1- . . .
Donald Kruckeherg Ckrtiifke-bergjz General
course . . .
Isolde Krueger tkregerj: G.A.A. I-, German
club 3, 4-, Quill and Scroll fl-, Talisman 3, -fl . . .
Kenneth Krueger tkrffgerjz General course . . .
Richard Krueger tkre'gerD: Curtain Call 3, -l-,
Trojan lli-Y 4, secretary 3, Student Council
-L . . .
Robert Krueger tkre'gerD: Curtain Call 3, -l-,
debate 2, Olympic Hi-Y 2, 3, fl, Student Coun-
cil 3, Badger Boys State 3 . . .
Walter Krueger tkr5'gerj: Chorus 3, Trojan lli-
Y 3, fl . . .
Donald Kurey tk?-:1"ej: General course . . .
Earl Laabs tlabsj: lntramurals 3, -I-, Conser-
vation club 3, 4 . . .
Janet Laehn Clanj: Clarion -I-, Latin club 2, 3 . . .
Kenneth Lang Clangj: General course . . .
Nathan Langdon Cl5ng'dunj: General course . . .
Kathleen LaPlant tla-pli'1nt'j: General course . . .
Sheldon Larsen Cliir'siinj: Football 3, captain -l-,
Mercury Hi-Y 2, 3, president 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
Betty Larson Cliir'sunj: German club 3, secre-
tary 4, Student Council 3, fl . . .
Rudolph Larson Cl2ir'si'1nQ: General course . . .
Leland Lawler Claw'l6rj: General course . . .
Edward Leisering tli'zer-ingj: Commercial club
-l-, debate 2, -l-, library stall' -1- . . .
Eleanor Leisering tli'z5r-ingj: Commercial club,
historian I-, library staff 3, -l-, Nature club 2, 3,
Craig Leman tle'mTinj: Nature club 2 . . .
llazcl Lemhke tl5xn'k5j: Band 2 . . .
Mildred Lenz tlenzj: Chorus 2, 3, fl- . . .
Thomas Letter tlE'terj: Olympic Triangle, secre-
tary-treasurer 2, Olympic Hi-Y 3, vice-presi-
dent fl, Latin club 2, 3, -1, Quill and Scroll -'I-,
Student Council 2, Talisman 2, 3, editor-in-
chief 4- ....
Esther Lieske tlls'k5j: Nature club 3, l- . . .
Loren Lillge tlil'gej: Band 2, Mercury lli-Y -l-,
president 2, 3 . . .
Rita Lohn tlonjz Band 2, 3, -l-, library stall' -I . . .
Warner Londo tl5n'd6D: General course . . .
Elva Loose Closj: General course . . .
Ruby Loose tlosjz Orchesis 3, intramurals 3, I-,
president 2, cheerleader 2, 3, -1- . . .
June Lorenz Qlor-enz'D: General course . . .
Russell Luebben uClcYJ'b5nj : Basketball -lg Foot-
ball -f1,Badger Hi-Y 2, 3 , track 2, 4, manager 3 . . .
Kenneth Luedtke tlid'k6j: Archery club 3,
football 4, Mercury Hi-Y 3, -1- . . .
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LUST 31 NACK
Laverne Lust flustb: Chorus 2, 3, Commercial
club, secretary 4 . . .
Rita Lutz Clcimtsbz Curtain Call 3, 4, Masque and
Book 3, orchestra 2 . . .
Katherine Mader Cma'd5rJ: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . .
Robert Malchow Cm5l'kowJ: Trojan Hi-Y 3,
4, intramural manager 2 . . .
l.aVerne Manier ima-ner'j: Commercial club
4, Talisman 3 . . .
Clarence Manser CIIliiIl,SEI'7I Band 2, 3, 4, Cam-
era club 4 . . .
Levi Mayer Cmu'5rD: General course . . .
William Maynard Cma'n5rdQ. Nature club 2 . . .
Betty Jane lVlcCarey fma-kar'5j: Clarion 4,
orchesis 3 . . .
John MeCarter ima-kar'terj: Chorus 2, orches-
tra 3, Stamp club 3 . . .
Robert McCrory Ima-kr6r'5D: Badger Hi-Y 3,
4, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
Francis McHugh Cmuk-huj:,Badger Hi-Y 3 . . .
John MeKenny Cma-k5n'eJ: General course . . .
Joyce Meidam fmi'damJ: Clarion 4, Talisman
Wilmer Meiers Cmi'ersj: Chorus 2, Trojan Hi-Y
3, 4, intrarnurals 3, 4 . . .
Harold Merkl Qmer'klj: General course . . .
Elaine Meyer Cmi'erj: Library stafl' 4 . . .
Gerald Meyer Cmi'?:rD: General course . . .
Merrill Meyer Cmi'erj: General course . . .
Eunice Mielke Cmil'k5j: G.A.A. 2, German club
John Mielke Cmil'kej: Intramurals 3, 4 . . .
,lane Miller CmTl'5rJ: General course . . .
Joan Miller Cmil'erD: General course . . .
Ann Mitchell Cmi'ch5llj: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, declamation 3, 4, German club 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club
2, Masque and Rook 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Stu-
dent Council, secretary-treasurer 3, Talisman
Richard Mollineau Cm5l'i-noi: Trojan Hi-Y 3,
Stamp club 2 . . .
Rita Morrow Cm6r'6j: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
debate 2, declamation 2, German club 3, Girl
Reserves 2, 3, 4, Latin club 2, Talisman 2 . . .
Dan Moser Cm6'z5rD: Band 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call
3, 4, football ll-, Trippet Triangle 2, Mercury
Hi-Y 3, president 4, intramurals 4, junior play
3, Latin club 2, 3, 4, Masque and Book 3,
orchestra 3, 4, Stamp club 2, Student Council
4, Talisman 2, 3, 4, track 2, 3, 4 . . .
Esther Mueller Qmi'lerD: General course . . .
Norman Mueller Cmi'lerD: General course . . .
Robert Mueller Cmi'lerj: Entered from Aber-
deen, South Dakota 4, Olympic Hi-Y 4 . . .
James Mulholland Cmiil'h5l-andj: Model Build-
Kenneth Mullen Cmul'lenj: General course . . .
Margaret Mulvaney fmiil-vffnejz G.A.A. 2, 3,
secretary 4, Latin club 3, 4 . . .
Marie Murphy Cmeifejz General course . . .
Betty Myers fmi'erzj: G.A.A. 2, 3, Latin club 2,
3, 4 . . .
William Nack Qniikj: Withdrew 4 . . .
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NELSON 33 RECHNEH
Arline Nelson Cneksiinlz Band 2, 3, 4, intra-
murals 2, 3, library staff 4, orchesis 2 . . .
Clilford Nelson Qniel'sunj: Badger Hi-Y 3, intra-
murals 3, Student Council 2, 4 . . .
Joyce Neuman Cniifmanjz Clarion 4, Nature
club 2, 3, orchesis 3 . . .
Rosemary Nickasch Qni'k5shD: Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Talisman 2, 3 . . .
Norbert Nickles Cni'k5lsJ: Track 2, 3 . . .
Bradley Nielson Qui-l'se'nl: General course . . .
Rigger Niles qniisyz Football 2, 3, tl, Badger Hi-Y
3, Mercury Hi-Y 4, intrarnurals 2, 3 . . .
Harry Noack Qn6'iikD: Nature club 2 . . .
Pearl Noffke Cn6f'kej: Band 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, Nature club 2 . . .
James Nolan fIlO,llJ1IlDZ Football 3, Badger Hi-Y
3, Trojan Hi-Y 4, Talisman 4 . . .
Lucille Nowak Cn6'wiikj: Commercial club 4 . . .
Margaret O'Connor C6-c5n'nerj: Band 2, 3, 4,
Curtain Call 2, 3, 4 . . .
,lane Oestereich C6'strikj: General course . . .
Helen O'Keefe C6-kf3f'j: Archery club 2, 3,
chorus 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, G.A.A. 2, 3,
4, orchesis 2, Stamp club 2, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
Roberta Palmer Cpa'merl: Chorus 3, 4 . . .
Richard Pardee Cpiir-d5'j: Trippet Triangle 2,
Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
,lay Parish fpar'ishJ: Football 4, Badger Hi-Y
4, orchestra 2, track 3 . . .
Lee Roy Patterson Cp5'ter-siinj: Archery club
2, 4, vice-president 3 . . .
Franklin Peotter Cpe-5'terj: General course . . .
Jeanette Peotter Cpe-5'terD: Chorus 2, 3, 4,
orchesis 2 . . .
Jeannie Phillips Qfil'i'psj: Chorus 2, 4 . . .
James Pictte Cpatl: Debate 2, German club 4,
president 3, Olympic Hi-Y 2, 4, president 3,
Student Council 3 . . .
Richard Piette Cpitlz Chorus 2, 3, 4, Entered the
Navy 4 . . .
Bernice Pingel Cping'5ll: Band 3, 4, Commercial
club, president 4 . . .
James Pirie Cper'5j: Chorus 4, Badger Hi-Y
3 . . .
Emily Posniak Cpas'ni-akl: Commercial club 4,
debate 2, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
Milford Prasher Cpra'shErD: Football 4, intra-
murals 2, 3, 4 . . .
John Puth Cpciithj: Olympic Hi-Y 4, vice-presi-
dent 3 . . .
Ann Rad tke Crad'kel: Curtain Call 2, Latin
club 2, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
Paul Radtke fr5d'k5J: Clarion 4, German club
4, Olympic Hi-Y 3, vice-president 2, president
4, Latin club 2, Masque and Book 3 . . .
Lois Rahmlow Criim'l6J: General course . . .
Stuart Ramsay fr5m'saJ: Curtain Call 3, 4,
Football manager 2, 3, 4, Nlercury Hi-Y 4 . . .
Presocia Raney Cra'n6l: Debate 4, Girl Pte-
serves 4, Latin club 2, 3, co-consul 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Student Council 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Lois Rankin Cr5n'kinj: German club 4, Latin
club 2 . . .
Robert Raschig Crashnigjz Entered from North-
western Military and Naval Academy 4 . . .
Ruth Rechner Creldnerjz Band 2, 3, Commercial
club 4, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
v V1 rw -
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l!0lNilxS Rl ISISIGIVI' lll'ICfTHI'Il, SCIINICIIDICIQY VI.
SQIIIUN1 NI ICIK, VI
REHFELDT 35 SCHOMMER
Gerald Rehfeldt Cra'feltD: Nature club 2, 4,
president 3 . . .
Robert Rehfeldt Cra'feltj: General course . . .
Carl Reider Cri'derD: General course, withdrew
Harley Reinholtz Crin'h6ltsD: General course . . .
Donald Reitz frfxtzjt Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . .
Robert Reitzner Crits'nerD: General course . . .
Eleanor Retza Cre'tsaj: Nature club 2, 3, 4,
orchestra 2, 3, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Leonard Retzlaff Cretsqafjz Nature club 3, 4,
track 3 . . . .
Jean Rindal Crin'dalj: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Cur-
tain Call 2, 3, 4, junior play 3 . . .
Myrtle Robertson Cr5'h5rt-sunj : General
course. . .
Debra Rochon Cro-sh2in'j: General course,
withdrew 4 . . .
Helen Roehl tralj: General course . . .
Marjorie Rogers Qrffgerslz Clarion 2, 3, 4, Cur-
tain Call 2, 3, 4, German club 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 3, vice-president 4, Student Council 3 . . .
Margaret Rohan Cr6'anj: G.A.A. 2, 4, vice-presi-
dent and president 3, German club 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 3, 4, orchestra 2, 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Student Council 2, Talisman 2, 3,
Shirley Rohloff Cr6'lawfj: c.A.A. 2, 3, 4, Talis-
man 3, 4 . . .
Guinevere Roocks Qrooksjz Band 2, 3, 4, library
staff 4, Talisman 4 . . .
Gerhard Rubbert frcifbertlz Nature club 2 . . .
Ralph Ruechel Crik'clj: Orchestra 2 . . .
Dorothy Runge Qrung'ej : Chorus 2, 3, 4, Curtain
Call 4, G.A.A. 2, Talisman 2, 3 . . .
Eugene Sager Csa'gerD: General course . . .
Bernice Saiberlich Csi'ber-likjz Commercial club
4, Nature club 3, 4, orchestra 2, 3, Stamp club
2, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Clara Salm Csiimjs Chorus 4, G.A.A. 4 . . .
Arlene Sauberlich Csaw'bEr-likbz General
course . . .
Gerald Sawall Csa'wawlj: Curtain Call 3, 4,
German club 3, 4, Nature club 2, vice-president
3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, co-
business manager 4 . . .
Florence Schaefer Qsha'ferD: Curtain Call 2, 3,
4, German club 4, vice-president 3, Girl Re-
serves 2, 3, treasurer 4, Latin club 2, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
Paul Schafhauser Cshaf'how-serjz German club
3 . . .
Lincoln Scheurle Csher'lej: Curtain Call 2, 3,
4, debate 2, declamation 4, German club 3,
Mercury Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, oratory 4, Talisman
Norman Schimmelpfennig Qshi'miil-fen-igj:
Track 2, 3 . . .
Eleanor Schlafer Cshla'ferj: Band 2, 3, 4, debate
2, German club 4, orchestra 3, 4 . . .
Rosemary Schlintz Qshlintsj: German club 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 3, 4, Latin club 2, orchestra 3 . . .
Lloyd Schmidt Cshmitj: Archery club 2, 3, 4,
band 2, 3, 4, orchestra 3, 4, Student Council
4, tennis 2, track 3 . . .
Vernon Schmit Qshmitj: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Mercury
Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Eleanor Schneider Qshnid'6rj: Commercial club
4 . . .
Mary Schneider Cshni'd5rj: General course . .
Sherman Schneider Cshnfderjz Chorus 3, 4 . . .
Mary Jane Schommer Csh6'mErj: Entered from
Freedom High School 4 . . .
SCIIONIMICH, IR 36
SIIHOMMER, R. SIIHREIBER SCIIHEITICII, I,. SIGL SLATEII SIA'l"l'IiI!Y
SClIlKEl'l'l4lR, H. SCFIIKOPIIJEH, D. SCIlH0l'IIlPIR, P. SMITH, li. SMITH, Ii. SNUNN
SCHIIUTH SCllUl'ILEll SCHl!l'INl'IMAN SULIIC SPRAY SPICICI.
SCHIIH SCIIUl.'I'Z, S. SliIlIILZl'I, Il. SPIIISTIGII S'l'NIbl,l41IK S'I'I'ICKl4Il.BI'1IH
SiIllWAl.I,lCIK S1ZllNNliI'l'Zl'Ill SICFIGICII S'I'l'IIlbl, S'l'l'IIINf'kIlll S'I'l'IUllI'Il.
Slll'IllILSKl'1 Slll'II4l.l'IY SHCTII STICK PINS STOJ XKUN If' STOIINI
SCHOMMER 37 STORM
Robert Schommer Qsh6'mErJ : General course . . .
Geraldine Schreiber Cshri'b5rD : General course . . .
Lois Schreiter Cshri'tErj: Band 2, 3, 4, Clarion
4, Girl Reserves 4, orchesis 2, president 3, 4,
orchestra 3, 4, Student Council 2 . . .
Margaret Schreiter Cshri'terj: Chorus 2, 3 . . .
Doris Schroeder Qshrifderj: Qrchesis 3 . . .
Pearl Schroeder Cshra'derj: Qrchesis 3, 4 . . .
Regina Sc-hroth Cshrothjz Talisman 2 . . .
Robert Schueler QshcE'l5rj: General course . . .
James Schueneman Qshin'e-manj: Basketball
3, 4, football 4, Badger Hi-Y 3, treasurer 4 . . .
Virginia Schuh Qshciijs Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 2, 3, secretary
4, Student Council 2, Talisman 2 . . .
Shirley Schultz Cshooltsjz Commercial club 4 . . .
Delmar Schulze Qsh6'6lsj: Debate 3, Trojan
Hi-Y 2, 4, treasurer 3, tennis 2, 3 . . .
Delmar Schwaller fshWaw'l5rj : General course . . .
Reta Schweitzer Cshwi'ts5rj: G.A.A. 2, 3, 4,
Nature club 2, 4, secretary-treasurer 3, Quill
and Scroll 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
George Seeger Cse'g5rj: General course . .
Orville Shebilske Cshe-bil'sk6Q: Intramurals 2, 4:
Pinnacle Triangle, president 2, Trojan Hi-Y 4,
vice-president 3, Talisman 4 . . . I
Myrtle Shelley Csh5'lej: General course . . .
Harlan Sieth Csethjz Archery club 2, Trojan
Hi-Y 3, 4, orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . .
Robert Sigl Cs6'gelD: Band 3, 4, Curtain Call
3, 4, Trojan Hi-Y 2, Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4, library
staff 4 . . .
Theodora Slater Qsl5'terj: Chorus 2, 3, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, declamation 2, 4, junior play 3,
Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Grace Slattery Csla't5r-ED: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain
Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, secretary-treasurer 4,
German club 3, library staff 4, Quill and Scroll
4, Student Council 2, 3, 4 . . .
Carl Smith Csmithlz Intramurals 3, 4 . . .
Russell Smith Csmithj: Chorus 2, 3, 4, Clarion
3, financial manager 4, Nature club 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . .
Patricia Snow Qsnoj: Chorus 2, 3, G.A.A. 2, 3,
Riley Solie Cs6'lej: Mercury Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Kenneth Spaay Cspaj: Curtain Call 3, 4 . . .
Francis Speel Cspelj: General course . . .
Ilene Sprister Cspri'sterj: Commercial club 4 . . .
Robert Stadler Cst5d'lerJ: Trojan Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Joyce Steckelberg Cste'kel-bergbz General
course . . .
Joyce Steidl Csti'dlj: Commercial club 4 . . .
Audrey Sternard Qster'nerdD: Chorus 4, Talis-
man 2 . . .
Ruth Steudel Cstoy'd?:lj: Commercial club 4,
Quill and Scroll 4, Talisman 4 . . . , p
Elizabeth Stevens Cste'vensj: Curtain Call 2, 3,
president 4, declamation 4, German club 3, 4,
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club
2, orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . .
Arlene Stojakovic Csto-ja'k6-vikj: General
course . . .
Genevieve Storm Qstormjz G.A.A. 2, 3, Nature
club 2, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
STH lihlx li. .I
. QQ-.E-gf.. i. 55
S'I'Ill'Il,KlC, .l, ,,S'l'IKI'll.Kl'I, K. S'I'II0Bl41I.
S'I'l "HPI", K. SSH HIPF, ll. STI W ll Nl
SYIA I-IS'I'l'IIK 'I'Ui1L.kIK'I', J. 'I'Mlli KRT, NI,
'l'Kl.Il0'l' 'I'I-ICIILIX 'I'I'IIilU
'VIIUNIUIK TIIUMAS THOMPSON
THX! ING TOIKNUN , B, TURNON , l,,
'I'Il4AS 'I'IKlCZISI'1 lfl,Xll'IN
N -KN AG'I'NI4lil. X ANIlI4Il5Uli,Kll'l' N NNlbI'1lll,lNlll'N
WAN IllY'l'I'Ill X NN IlUN1I'Il,l'1N N -KY LNNIKIIUX
X KN HYZIN X I'Il'I' XUKVI'
N AGNICIK NN NLSH X! Nl.'I'NI NN
N ATSUN W PIBICH N ICISS
STRELKE 39 WEISS
James Strelke CstrEl'keD: General course . . .
Kathryn Strelke CstrEl'k6j: Cafeteria 4 . . .
Sylvester Strobel Cstr6'blJ: General course . . .
Ann Stumpf fstumfj: Chorus 2, 3, 4 . . .
Donald Stumpf Cstiimfl: Trojan Hi-Y 3, 4,
intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . .
Rita Sturm Cstermlz General course . . .
Maree Sylvester Csil-v5s't5rj: Curtain Call 3, 4,
G.A.A. 2, German club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4,
Quill and Scroll 3, secretary 4, Talisman 2, 3,
John Taggart Cta'gertD: General course . . .
Mary Taggart Cta'g5rtj: General course . . .
Nora Talbot Ctal'b5tj: German club 3, 4, Girl
Reserves 3, president 4, Latin club 2, Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Student Council 3, Talisman 2, 3,
Robert Techlin Ctek'linj: General course . . .
Alethea Terry Cter'rej: Curtain Call 4, G.A.A.
Shirley Thomack Ct6'makD: Chorus 2 . . .
Marion Thomas Ct5'misj: Chorus 3, all . . .
,lean Thompson Ct?irn'si1nD: Nature club 2, 3,
Patricia Thwing Ctwingjx Clarion 4, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, declamation 4, G.A.A. 2, Girl lie-
serves 3, 4, junior play 3, Latin club 2, secre-
tary 3, Masque and Book 3, orchesis 2 . . .
Betty Tornow ft6r'n6j: Archery club 2, 3, Cur-
tain Call 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, library stall' 4 . . .
Lois Tornow Ct6r'n6j: Chorus 2, G.A.A. 3,
library stall' 4, Talisman 3 . , .
Virginia Traas ttriisl: Clarion 4, Latin club 2,
Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
Marye Trezise Ctre-zis'j: Clarion 2, 3, 4, Curtain
Call 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserves 3, l, Latin club 2, 3,
4, Masque and Book 3, Quill and Scroll 3,
treasurer 4 . . .
Evelyn Ulmen Cul'mnnj: General course . .
Henry Van Agtmael Cvan-iiklfmiilj: General
course . . .
Earl VandeBogart Qvan-de-li6'gEirtj: General
course . . . .
Milton VanderLinden Cviin'der-lin-dcnj: Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4 . ..
Arnold VanDinter Cyan-din't5rj: Football 3,
Badger Hi-Y 4, Nature club 2, 3 . . .
Jane VanDomelen Qvan-d5m'E-lenjz Chorus 2,
G.A.A. 2, 3, Latin club 3, Nature club 2,
Stamp club 2 . . .
Bernice VanLaarhoven tviin-liir'h6-vcnlz Cho-
rus 4 . . .
Richard VanRyzin Cvan-ri'zinj: Nature club
2, 3, president 4 . . .
Edgar Veit fvitl: Chorus 3, Student Council -ll . . .
Virginia Vogt Cvotlz Library stall' all . . .
LeRo Wa ner wZif"ner : General course . .
Y g rs
Gerald Walsh Cwawlshjz General course . . .
Audrey Waltman Cwawltlmanl: Commercial
club 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, G.A.A. 2, Girl lie-
'serves 3, 4, Latin club 2, Nlasque and Book 3,
Quill and Scroll 3, president 4, Student Council
2, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
Vernon Watson tw2it'sHnj: Curtain Call 3, al-,
debate 4, declamation ll, Badger lli-Y 3, presi-
dent 4, library stall' 4, oratory 3, 4, Student
Council 4, track 3 . . .
Arthur Weber Cwe'berl: Chorus 4, football t,
Trippet Triangle 2, Mercury Hi-Y 3, t . . .
Elaine Weiss Cwisjz Commercial club 4, Nature
club 2, 3, 4 . . .
WICNN ICNIAN 140
W ERN ICR, J.
1 X il
Zl ' LICHICB
WENTW0ll'l'lI W'lCIKNl'IR, G. VVl'l"l'l.IN WULFKSRAM
WEIKNPIR, R. NVE'I"l'lCNGl-II, XVORIHCN, ll. VVUIKIDICN, H.
W I HCR ICIVI' NV l ICN A NIYI' X Ollll Zll1IGl.l-Ili
WILLIAMS, Nl. NILLIANIS, S, ZIMNIICR, M. ZININIHHMAN, R.
Y AN UIUC
Zl I LEG EN
WENNEM AN 41 ZULEGER ,
Betty Wenneman Cw5n'5-menj: Nature club 2,
orchestra 2, 3, 4 . . .
Charlotte W'entworth CW5nt'WErthj: Curtain
Call 3, 4, library stall' 4, Nature club 2, 3, 4,
orchestra 2, 3, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Geraldine Werner CWEr'nerj: Nature club 2,
Quill and Scroll 4, Student Council 3, Talis-
man 3, 4 . . .
Joseph Werner Cwer'nerj: Band 2, 3, 4, Nature
club 2 . . .
Roy Werner QwEr'nerj: Chorus 3, Badger Hi-Y
4, intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . .
Barbara Wettengel fw5t'ten-gelj: General
course . . .
Wendal Whitman Cwhit'manj: Entered from
Northwestern Military and Naval Academy,
Olympic Hi-Y 4 . . .
Carlton W ieckert Cwi'kertJ: General course . . .
Herbert Wienandt QW5'nantj: Chorus 2, 3, 4,
Track 2 . . .
Russel Wiesenherg Cw5'zen-bergj: General
course . . .
Mary Williams CWil'y5msj: Archery club 3, 4,
Student Council 4 . . .
Stanley Williams Cwil'y?imsD: Clarion 2, 3,
editor-in-chief 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, debate 2,
Olympic Hi-Y 3, 4, president 2, Latin club 2,
3, 4, Masque and Book 3, orchestra 2, 3, 4,
Quill and Scroll,3, 4, Student Council 2, track
2, Badger Boys State 3 . . .
Amil Witter Cwi'tErj: Curtain Call 3, 4, Pin-
nacle Triangle 2, Trojan Hi-Y 3, 4 . . .
Ethel Wittlin Cwit'linj: General course . .
Jean Wolfgram Cwoolf-gramlz Chorus 2 . . .
Rita Wood Cwoodjz Chorus 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . .
Helen Worden CW6r'diinj: Entered from White
Lake High School 4, Chorus 4 . . .
Harold Worden Cw6r'd5nj: Entered from VVhite
Lake High School 4, Entered the Navy Alt . . .
Bernice Yandre fyan'drE1j: Chorus 2, Talis-
Robert Yohr Qyorbr Clarion 4, debate 2, Olympic
Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Latin club 2 . . .
Bartlette Ziegler Cz5'glerD: Band 3, 4 . . .
Franklin Zimmer Czi'merD: General course . . .
Merlin Zimmer fzi'mErj: Band 2, 3, all . . .
Raymond Zimmerman Qzi'mer-manj: General
course, Entered the Navy 4 . . .
Raymond Zuleger CHYVI5-gerj : General course . . .
SICNIOIR lll-Y'S -142 SENIOR lll-Y'S
Ili-Y has become a word that is a symbol of
service and good fellowship at Appleton High
School. The main organization is divided into
several separate clubs. There are three senior
clubs, four junior clubs, and four sophomore or-
'l'no.mN III-Y, slrmrfing.' Knoke, Schulze, Holtz, Lang,
Krause. llflciers. Sclutvallrr, llclm. Boldt, Laahs, Sladler.
lvrtufycr. fil'l.Sll!lfJl'I',' xenlwl: flffr, llurlon, Mfllcltom, Karras.
lIlIffh'IISlIl'l'!lPI', W. Krueger. Krunzusch.
Om umm: lll-Y. SflllllfI'llfl.' flallaher, Jacobson, Cherkasky.
lfolzmuy. Yollr. AlI'lLPfl6'l', Holtfl, Hadike, Hahn, fklueller,
Lellcr: xPulr'1l: llcrrcy. l'Vl'ffl.llII1S. tflearfarul, Gaye. Kopplin..
llumlcu lll-Y, slumliny: Weber, Horn, Mctfrory, tlriesbach,
tllullen lJl.l'l.!'.' xealcfl: llocriny, Cook, flroolcmonl, SFIHIPIIP-
nmn. llrmslcrll. Van llinlcr.
ganizations. These clubs are sponsored by the
Y.lXl.fl.A., and they are just what their name im-
plies, the high school branch of the Young lN'len's
Christian Association. liach club has separate
aims, but in general their motives are service to
the community and personal growth.
All the Hi-Y's unite to fix toys for Appleton's
needy children. You will find many boys pound-
ing, painting, and generally remodelling toys to
be given for presents around Christmas time. All
the clubs get outside speakers for programs, who
discuss problems that are of interest to the boys.
However, each club has its own constitution and
set of rules.
When a group of boys decide that they want
to start a club, they get a charter from the
Y.lNl.C.A. and start with a nucleus of the boys
they want. After these boys have started the
group, other fellows are elected to join them.
From that point on, every club differs as to its
The sophomore triangles are not full-fledged
MI-zmzunv HI-Y. standing: Benjamin, llfalson, Niles.
lirarm. .lahn,ke, K irkcirlc, Siyl. Iiesclzla. Blount: sealed:
Lurdfke, Sclmurle. Solie. llreier, Hickirzbolliarn. Blimlcr.
Hi-Y's, but are a preview of the activities of the
upperclass organizations. They carry on many
of the same types of work and meetings, and fre-
quently the same triangle group will form a Hi-Y
group when they become juniors. To round out
their three years ol' activities, the senior lli-Y's
are in charge of' the final dance. They plan gradu-
ation hop and take care of any other details
and problems that might arise.
The highlight of' the lli-Y social season came
with the annual homecoming celebration. The
clubs participated in the parade by entering large
and original floats. That evening, after the game,
the "Y" was thrown open to the alumni and stu-
dents for the Homecoming Dance, which was
sponsored by the Olympic Hi-Y. Other events
sponsored by the clubs are the Dads' Day and
Parents' Night at the football and basketball
games, and of course, the dances after the home
football and basketball games. The Mercury Hi-Y
also gained recognition for their original fifty-cent
The junior classl Ah yesl We have occupied
an enviable position during the years l9fltl-fl2.
We have lorded over the "oh so green" sophs,
and we have lamented over the temporary sen-
iorsg for soon they would be graduated and gone
from our lives while we still have another glorious
year ahead ol' us, a year that will be long remem-
bered and talked about by dear old A. ll. S. if
previous performances are an indication.
Though it is true we are the "middle class,"
being higher than the sophomores and seemingly
lower that our esteemed seniors, the enviably
conspicuous junior class has placed her charges in
all of the school's representative fields. The var-
sity sports have seen their share of plungers,
dribblers, and fleet fools who have all paved the
rough road to success and glory with their hard
work and fortitude. llow well we remember the
brilliant. work on the field of battle by several of
our juniors during the season of' passes and punts.
The netters as well, took the cake with their
slices and cuts! Almost all are proud possessors of
that emblem of sportsdomfa large orange "A"
sported on a flaming sweater.
In the late fall, our talented dramatists
rehearsed for many a weary hour in order to dis-
play their talents in the annual junior class play.
Tradition has it that the juniors are distinguished
by their versatility, and these Romeos and .Iuliets
strutted their stull' in the stupendous, colossal
production, "Seven Sisters," which, if you rightly
remember, was a Hungarian epic with all the
accessories. The first nighters came out in flocks
to attend according to statistics.
Our orators and debators showed that they
could talk as loudly and fast, if not quite as
wisely as any solon. They solved the mighty
problems of the world in a short time as their
opinions were voiced.
All the activities have known the distinction
of being fortunately blessed with rosters of junior
enthusiasts, especially as shown by the proud
candidates for Badger Boys State as well as the
candidates for Badger Girls State. The Girls State,
innovaled last year, has proven indeed that the
woman has her place in the worldl In all our
activities we have excelled.
Resourceful is the only word that fills the
hill in describing the capabilities ol' the junior
class. We have been attentive and observing, and
are prepared to send our students into any and
all vacancies afforded by the graduating class.
Not, only will the juniors take over the new tasks
ablyg but because they have been well grounded
in regards to the responsibilities that are in the
undertaking, next year we feel confident will he
a banner year at Appleton High School.
In an observant way we have watched the
functions and responsibilities of the esteemed
seniors and a spark of initiative has been kindled
and is slowly increasing in its ferocity.
And so, equipped with confidence, we go forth
to take up the all important role of seniors.
Class of 'lil
AHICI, l I DELI.
Shirlvc- Alwl. l'Illgu'l1v AlDt'Illll'0lll. lmsli-r Abitz. Joy:-v
Al'klllZiIlll, Donald Avnrd. .lm-an Avorcl. .lavk Adriznl. .luun
Ahlqnisl. Nlnrjoriq- Ahrvns, In-nv Ala-sm-li.
lle-nry All0l'g.rull.111-rnlll Amin-ll. Pllyllis Awlwl. Billy liuvke-s.
Ilzirsun lim-lxrvnrll. Mnrgarm-L B1'lll'l'Ill. lluris lin-rxingvr,
Luis He-rzill. lfarul IM-win-k, niiylllilllll lilvivr. Doris Iiulnln-r.
Juwphim- Ilugznl. Nulaliu Bnlmlnzm. .I4-un Ilungvrs. H1-II5
Briggs. W illiznn llfillk' .lwm lflurk uml Burl l2ih!'l'llllI'1l
Nluriul1..l5zn'l'. liulwrlx llailvy. xlill'Q.l'lIt'I'llt' liakf-r. lizlilll nmn. liurmlun Iiritt- jim, In HH, jak? H, Um, iv- HH,
liulzu. Yl1'lUl' lizirlll. lHli-Illli' Bartz. Iliik'lll'l'. lhlurn-N l'n'm'k- Illllllillff'll1lIl1'l'S,
A1 . ' ' -2.i..,, L: -
'- fs-f, 4 i" .. Q G i fi i Q i +-.
. Q . J-xg '
A -. 4' ' ' - , L
i l l
- 1 , . ,, . "' ' A
M ' gi l..
1 W- 5'
if g - b. a
'- Zq-.- 4 " 4 g
-w ,Z ff' 3
l gi ' f Q 1
Junior Bmvknmn, Curl Brown, Fm- Donna lirnch, William
Bl'lIl'lll, Sllirlvy Hum-sing, W1-sl:-3 Hunks. lmv Burl. .lcmn
Bussc, Lloyd liurlm-ish-l', xY2ll'l'l'll liuxlun.
Marcella Cuppvns, .lznnos Court. W1-slvy Cuurluis, lla-H5
Ann Crosby, .luhn Dznis. Ke-nm-th Dmis, livlly l,l'll2llll't'I'.
.lunar D4-Brazil. llalpll D1-Dm-ke-r. Yxunno llvlh-1-kg-r, Am-un
C - C- Ca k I Cz 'z a l. D-ll'- I' . .la D-- , . .
l'u lyn Q-nllzni, l I ink :Inns ul lryn IX in lllfll 'Q erm ing une s 4 huprmm .Hunan BMW Ilfls hw
hludys Lnhu, Huy Llskv, Margnre-l. Llark. .la-an l.lurku', hront. hnnnn I74-lm-sl, lvllliff' in sung jhr Ilw 4'lmru.v
Rosalind Vuighl, .lnnv Iflovksin, lmmurd ffulxin.
Aldyth IM-ll. llhrixlnms cnnrerl.
HA Nl ICR
fr . 1 - f K ,V M
' 'R V l if V' iw-rl If Q
g fi -Q a -W 9
Q l ' L
"' 4 Li- , I l ' - 5 1 1.4
l i 1. " 1
M .1r::L K. G. 7 if A .
fix-Q -f '22 :... . 1 , -A ll 5-Z ' fx A 4f,. 1
gg' -' K
a i Q if
. , .,,E A g ,,5,g fg M Y. A ,N .
l.aura Bi-llv Dm-l,nng. Norlwrl, Dvlrnw. llnlwrl, D1-ngvl,
lnis D1-sm-lllvr. lnrrainv Dm-Yurv. lloln-rl Dc-Wvl. .losvpll
l,ll'1lI'l4'll. Frank llivhn. llolwrl, Dim-l'rllm-im-r. lillgvrn- Dir-lzc-n.
G4-urgv Dillun. Carl Dohr. Mary .ln lJOflOlllll'. liurtnn
llonovan. luwllla Dorsc-y. llussm-ll Dmlgllurty, Arlluu'
Drivs. .lvrry Uris:-ull. Patricia Drum. Paulina Drum-x.
K1-nnrth Fvmal. Louis l"0ntn0r. Luis l"u'lwrst0in. llarwy
l"llSll1'l'. .lolln l'llSlll'l'. .luyw Flynn, .lark lfurritor.
Allvn l"'ranzlu-. Auflrvy Funk, Thmnas Galrrivl, Dan
Garvey. Nlary Gaspvr.
fl . , i ' 1'
Ruth Gam-rkv' ,wary lfvjfully llIllI'jUI'lP'Illl1I1l,
.lulvrv Flvnn. prepnrf lu blow
Kiayhart. up Ihr 1'lmn11'slry lub.
l'ilains- lyllilllkil-l'Hll. llila l,lllllIHll'Hll. .Iuyvv llurkvv.
livm-lyri lilvlwn. l,4-sliv l'llN'l'llHl'Kl. liarl lilulkv. .lanu-s
Slwrlm-y liisvli, lie-rnic'xr l'Ill4-l'sun. Gloria ling:-r. .lulin lirivk-
son. Marv .lanv lim-l'ls. ,
, ' , Helly Ileliaufer, lwzlw' Ifusen-
lilrmwl' l"'m"'l- Lalwll lmlml. .lean flvlzlrflrlll. and
lll1'lll2Il- Shirlm' ,fllwl kruvfl rr'w'rr'nlly
in orr'lu'si.v rehmrsul.
.Ivan 1 lm-liharrlt, June 1 ic-rlmrlz. Dorothy G1-rrits, llaymonfl
llvv4'lil1gur, Mau Gieslmrs. Marjoriv Gill. lluln-rl, liillcltfw,
Thorn-sa liuliani, Ralph lilaslnrvnnvr, lilliu llluuclmans.
Hom- Ann firm-invr. Hose-lla Gm-hle-r. Virginia Gfwrl.
llivharcl liurvv. livrnivn- liI'l'lllf'l'l1. Nlaurixrv lil'l0SlH'lCll.
.lamvs liroll. D4-lla lillWlHllSUll. Carl llavrlvl. Prisvilla
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llarkins. Kl'llll!'l,lI llarlzhviln. William Hatvll. lflxa llal-
lon. John llallg. ll1'l'lll2lll lluvlu-rl.. Virginia ll:-mlln-rg.
IA-roy ll6'lIlll'l'lllHll. Florian lls-in. YQ-rna llvinm-l. llolu-rl
lla-mlrin-ks, Hazvl llc-nkv. llulh llvrlwrg. Virginia llvulu-.
Marian llildolmramli. Donald llilgvndorf. John lloclgvs.
l"lor4'm'v .lou-rks. Lois Johnson. .lunv .lungl-. Carol Jury.
Virginia Kamps. Diana Karras, G4-orgc' Karras. Gordon
Kassilkv. Gram' Kaspvr. llvlyn Kaslrn.
Lylc- Kaufman. l'aIri1'ia Kaxanvy. Clarvmw' Kaufman.
Bvrnivm- K1-rn. Mary .
.lun llnnlnzrr corlrrvnlrzllvs
upon his Iypewrrler us he lrzes
lufinal lhe "a" key.
K4'l.l,l'nllol'4'll. Holly Kio-
fvr. .lamvs Kimball.
l,5l4'lla1'l'l.l31-Hy lloll'man. Nlary Jana- llollman. Sylu-sh-r
llllll-Illilll. Yirginia llilllillliill. Claim' llols-nlwvk. Arnolxl
llarry llomrig. ll:-tty Illlfljllliill. Worln-rl llorn. llosm-:nary
lloull-k. V1-rona .landri-5. . - .
.lunmr rluxs play jumnrr rom-
'lulm 'llillkvl' 'f"ff'i1'f' Inilfec' rgf.lulm llmly. sllurrrlln
-l1'llS- Iloppfns. l,l'Ull,lI,l' Ilvllwvkrr.
llr. lllvyi. mul lfulplz lllusbrffn-
ner. ll'lillIIl'I'. lulllv up lirkrl sule.
.loyvv Kimball, Nlarjoriv Kimball. liussvll Kise-r. Ilvlly
Klappvr. l"ram'is Klvin, Nivk Klm-in. Donalfl Klovs.
.lanu-s Klugm-. Karl Kon-lmv. Max Kolm-lzlu-. .loan Krausv.
John KI'l'lllZIllZiIl. Us-orgv Kruvgvr. Advlinv Kruvgvr. llvl-
rnul, Kruvge-r. llarrict Krug. Erika Krull.
FL ii L. i gr . K Q, I i tx L 5.. I ci 'K K 'A E+
uf ' 1,5 ' vw i . 15. ' . i 2 .
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'gm-1. Y 3- gi X 4 N
Ethel Kuehnl, Wayne liuothcr. Erwin Kufnor. VVcsloy
Kuhn, Carol Kupsh, Elaine Kuzcnski, Robert Lahn, Rita
Lang, Donna Lathrop, Kelland Lathrop.
Betty Laux, Edward Locker, Geraldine Luobkc. Laverne
Lomke, Joy Lesselyong, VVilliam Lesser, David Lewis,
Elizabeth Liothan, Gordon Lillgo.
47 UN ICI L
Melvin Lillgv. Arthur Lindauvr. Virginia Litsvln-r. Phyllis
Luuhko, Jim Lumwk, William Lundy, Gloria Maviirm-gor.
liathloon Maloney, Bob Manvl. Ilivhard Marquardl.
Jvwcll Martin. Lor- . ,
Ullurv vnu lwurrl llus Ullfyi
wine Matson' Virginia Arl l4l.IllIllll0l' asks .luhn ,Irin-
Miillthv- kd, Bill Ilulvll. liol: llhrlfxlrfrz-
SCIL. Huy H101-!'f'.lIllIl'llfl,f'IlJlllll'.
V- I V ,W A P 'i 'W'
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Marianne NluCalm, Mary McCarthy, Donald McCarthy,
Vione McCauley. Michael Mvfllonc, Keith McClusky.
Donald Me-ars, Donald Mcidam, Roman Meier, Richard
Elaine Meltz, Elda Merkel, Morgan Metcalf, Barbara
Milheiser, Pat Miller, Hobart Miller, Clyde Missling,
Helen Nloder, James Molitor, Mary Monaghan.
K . ,L W
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f f .w .:. ,,. , a. M 7 Vt, ., -
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Bud Moore, Alan Mory. Pat Mory, .loan Mulholland,
llohort Mullvn. Vernon Nahlmufulrl. G4-orgv Nay.
Delores Nioland, Sherman Nollku, Dorothy Nowak, Shirlvy
Niitunghfiifeph Qnfm- Alrqhlinyfrom lheir daily bus
Mun' 1" 'ml Umm' ride are Pa! Sclzuqfer, Kalhleen
Stifill, Larry U'Ncil. Maloney, and Norbert Pielle.
1Ial.l1:-rinv U'Nvil. Willard Uuwlvrlmxis. Mm-lyin Usinga,
.I4-an Uawall. lfllgm-rw Parlu-r. l"ay1- Parkvr. Don P4-karsku.
llulwrl, P4-lu-l. Nlarian l'c-lm-ynwki. Iillgvlll' ll4'llIllllg.'IS. Frm-d
IN-1,1-rs, Cyrilla Pllillippi.
Nul'ln-rl l'i1'l.t,1-. lictty
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Slllllll'-V Rice, Sluarl lfanzsuy,
rmrl .lim flour! play Tarzan on
llze ropes in llze gym.
i Q 5:5 has 4 ii
Milton Pirnvr. .lusvph Pibz, Dorothy Plath. .lanvt Play-
man. B1-tty Pogrant. Mary Ann Pollard. Hoge-r Popvlka.
Lorna Purath. Tum Potter, Edward Powe-rs.
Joyce Powewrs. Murricl Pruc, .loan Quella. Gurdon lladtkv.
Roland llath. Roland Rehlllldt, Marlon lichmcr. Waynm-
llcicllcl. Kenneth R1-Lza, Norma liculcr.
f -, ' Q. -. ig, :I ,. -I ' ' F -x ik Z QQ
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Stanlvy Him-. livlly lil1'lll,l'l'. lli-llllili' liivw. Tom lliluy,
H1-vvrly lliska. .ln-an liissv, Don liitgzvr.
Ilnth ll0lll'I'l,SUIl, Turn l'n0g1-rs, Dorothy lluhlull. Ulvnn
lluhm, Fayv li0S0lllD0lIlll,
B4-l.l,y lluzsrlwiwvl. Geral-
Beverly Schulz. origlnalor QI'
llze high school girls' bowling
league, slmws Ihr' liyslfmders
how lo roll 11 perlkrcl slrikc.
l'aI,ri1'ia lillldl, Shirlvy Sagvr, H1-urgv Sl'llH0l'l'l', Pal, Svhac-
lor. Sally S4TllH0l'0I', .lavk Schindler, B4-tty Svhlintz, Ruth
Svlilnnling, James Schneider, Gerald Sclmrirlvr.
Marjorie- Schvonnlmck, James Sclloc-t.I,lr-r, William Svlmm-
me-r, Kcnnvth Schroeder, Larry Sclxrm-dvr. llovvrly Schuh.
liuth Schwandl, Richard Schwarzlwanor. Nonlwrl, Svg-
gvlink, l.1-ola Sc-ims.
SELIG -l 9 W INT ISR
ly? gl li
- w r -
algae X B
X .- E 3 9'
3 3. 1
Carl Selig. William Sherry, Dorothy 'Simon, Betty Smith,
Pat Smith. Gordon Sommer, Eugene Sousek, Ellie Spaay,
Betty Starks, llarlan Steffen.
James Stellen, Mildred Stellen. Myrna Stellen, Margaret
Stellens. Floyd Steger, Gloria Sterling, Peggy Stevenson.
lla Stneek, Betty Tauzin, .lack Thompson.
Arthur Van1'e,.lohn Van Honnnel. Marianne Van Bommel.
Bonnie Van Handel, Anna Mae VandenBroek, llollert
Vander Linden, Shirlee Van Uoyen, Jayne Van llooy.
David Van llossum. Earl Wadel.
.lohn Wallen. llobert Waltman. Thomas Watson, Merle
VVautlet, Arline VV:-gc-nke. John Vlleiland, Ilalph Weiland,
George lVeinl'nrl,er. Donald Vlleisgerber, Betty Weiss.
Y' - . i L, ., .A . .
L A n b, .
vm. 82 . A., . i i
f- -s es V' .. .1 -
, .li , L
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l'i 1 q f '
fa, " ' z, 3
. K ,N . ,. . Q
H Charles Thorns, Vera Tilly. llarold Timmers, Eugene
Tisehauser, Doris Tkaehnk, Edward Tuck, VVilliam Tor-
Nathalie Trauba. .lean Trautmann. llohert Treder, Jeanne
Trettin. Joan Turne , . . .
If I I U1 I U . y The kmllmy needles click as
lt 'lf 'mm' Aon dm' Arlene Sauberlzch and Nalhalie
Ulman. Truuba knil and clzal.
Germaine W'eiss, Roman VVclhonse, Mary VV:-lls. LaVern
lvelson, Lois Welson, Dorothy VVcndt, Victor Wenzlall.
lluth Wergin, lliehard White. Lorraine Whiting, .laniee
Wiese. llita Will, Roh-
Shirley lfIl0.S'l.Iljl, lfulh
Sclzwarull. and Vera Tilly
rlenmnslrule lheir musical skill
on lheir clarinels.
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.ll YIUHS 50 JITNIUHS
III:n'1-ruw' lidvsurrl VVilI.lin. Clarvnvv lirwin VVit,l,lin. 'rholnz-is Lois Zi:-glvr. Kathi-rimw ZiIIlllli'l'. Rita Zinnnvr. N xonnv
Nhvlf. Vary Wulgarl. William Yunngvr. G4-ralfl Zapp. Zuvlkv. .IHIIIUN Zlllm-ge-r. . . .
Fl' H -I 7 'H il P4 , Z I -I .lllIll1ll'ylI'1S srrfum uml ylgfyla'
' 'H' "H " H "Ulu" lundi 1' as Ilm film' mul lfflllljll' rump
lIll'1l.V will: Uslrkoxh.
X I , 1
OTH In li J li N10 Hb:
Huy Iiurn,:1-rs. iiiHl'4'lll'1' limi-knmn. Sylxizi Iiruuks. Sylxia
lflmpnilsky. Iiulwrl fiiII'iSi,4'IlSt'll. lflainv lfohvn. Aaron
IM-1-gg. Marion Dins, Gm-nrgv llznlnbzeky, Holm-rt, Gznu-rkv.
linrl Uri-ggm'imls. lClainv Hamilton. Hvrlwrt, lloursvh. liflgar
Ilupfl-:isps-rg:-r. .Il'llIli1'Jlll'y. Thmnas king. l'4'ggy Kolvtz-
lu-, .lulln Limlln-rg, lmlmul Nlmzlhiirv. fi4'I'i,l'lld4' M1'Nlann.
Yirginia Milla-r. .lzinu-s Pvnnings. Iiiijllllbllli HHNIIIIISSPII.
'Waury Ilosvnhlalli. lmllore-S1-hlussnlznl. Holwri Sm-hrilnpf.
Junior Svhultz. William Ska-vl. I74-an Smith. l,m'raiim'
Tvrrian, l'Il1-anurm- Van Ilykv. ICH:-n Yun 0051-n. Mary
Van Hnuy, Lois Vt'l'Sl.l'g1'll. Slurllvy xN'iiii4illlNUll. l'Imlw:nr4I
VIKING HI-Y. slanding: Chrislensurz. lirinknum, Rilger. Pekel. Weilcmal. llauy. lfvlzn. Wullffnx: svulrrl: lftlllf. lluris.
Iilr'if'r. Ilellecker. Kluge. llruh.
I.micn'rY Ill-Y. slunding: Slqffen. Zulfgrr. Kiser, Hunks, Kloes. llmrs. Zapp. Pmuiuys. l"ishr'r,' .wulerI.' llivlkv.
Svhullz. Fenhmr. Lundy.
liwrll Ill-Y. sh1ml1'ny: Wnllnmn. lfohm. Pilz, IMWPI. llrlrlzheim, Pirnvr. Yoiuzyer. Ulll'l'P'V. Wifwv. I.e11'1'x. lXvI'Ilt'f1f'l'.'
sml1'rl.' l,illyf'. Kolelzke. Tornmv. Wolf, Lecker. .lenk0I.
Srun: III-Y. lop row: lVulsun. Furnulz. Hfhile. Trader, lleckerl, gwarquardl. l3aIIir'l.' sz-mm! rum: l3uf'siny, llrixmll,
f:Ulll'lIIl"V. I lulrh, I.1'm1bery. Sclmmnzer: bollom row: Pfgvl. CUIIIICIINV. LILf'Ck. Sherry. Kinzhnll.
SUPI 10 M OHICS 51 SOPIIO M0 It ES
Awe-stricken, bewildered, and a little fright-
ened--those were the traits which distinghuished
the class of '-lil., as they entered the great portals
of A. ll. S. True, they were quickly thrust into
the dog-house by their mighty upperclassmen.
But after being good little Fidos and Fifis and
enduring the hecklings and all, they were free to
come and go at will. Once on their own, they
really set the world on fire. Budding journalists,
who some day may be famous editors have taken
positions on the Clarion. and Talisman staffs.
Those sophs who hope some day to have their
names in lights have answered the call of the
dramatic society, Curtain Call. Many others who
followed the slogan that "Music hath charms"
joined the band, orchestra, or chorus.
The class excelled in athletics, seeming to
have as their motto, "You canit. keep a good man
down." Their shining star was blond Beed For-
hush, a future Tom Harmon, and from the bas-
ketball side, they have a Gene linglund in Bill
To continue a recital of their accomplish-
ments, we must remember the sophomore talent
show. Paul Yerhoeven as the suave lVl.C. let
loose with personality plus. Vivacious Carmen
Mirandaish Joy Ann Babino and half a dozen
others, from the girl in the white formal to the
colored lnammy, outdid themselves behind the
mike, with their vocal selections. Don Giese with
his super rendition of "Boogie-Woogie" looks like
a future threat to Eddie Duchin and the like.
The original plays written and produced by
sophomores gave the audience many a hearty
laugh and received quantities of applause.
Each ycar a group of sophomore girls plans a
formal. This year amid such questions as: Whose
orchestra shall we have? What theme shall we
follow? and such, a group of about thirty girls
planned the party. This took ,place on the l5th
of lVlay and was quite the thing.
Ycs, those dreadful hen-parties were here
again. .lust like black magic, they sprang into
being almost yearly among the sophomore girls.
This year, however, their purpose was lother than
hanky-panky sorcery, for many of the girls knit
bundles for Britain or the Red Cross. Une group
of soph lassies decided, while having one of their
"klat.ches," that maybe some of the soldiers in
camp were lonely. So getting out their pink sta-
tionery and scenting it with Apple Blossom, they
wrote friendly little notes to boys in various camps.
Keep this up girls, it's much more fun than gos-
siping tor so l'm toldl.
So ends the first year of our apprenticeship.
We may not have set the world on fire, but we
have two more years in which to fulfill our ambi-
tions and the goals set by our predecessors. To
the entering sophomore class we bequeath all
our troubles, fun, and high ideals.
Class of ' Ll
J ' V 1 V
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ii? . ' ', "" ,K X' 55' 3 ..
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llowarcl Abonzlroth, llarry Avlunan. D1-rsilil Mm-ns.
livvlyn Albrecht. Elaine Andrews. liobi-rt Anholzvr.
Thonlas Arbogast, Patricia Archer, Elliott Arnold, Bolwrt
Joan Avery, Orville Babb. Joy Ann Babino, Anita Baohn-
man, Richard Bailey, Phyllis Barber, Martin Barge-mann.
George Barry, Richard Bascman, Duane Bates.
lillis Batlcy, Fred Bauer, Elizaboth Boglingvr. Gurald
Bohl, Bornadino Bohm, Darrell Bohnluw, Betty Boll, Vura
Bollin. Donald Bolling, Tien Bondt.
Katy Benton, Elaine Borghuis, Lois Bergmann. B1-xi-rly
Bergsbaken, Evelyn Berrons, JoAnn Bcsvhta. Marion
Blob, William Block, Robert Blohm, Arthur Bobbnr.
Janis Bom-k, Bit-lmrd Bom-k, Bi:-lmril Boi-lin-n. La Vvrni-
Boldt. Lola Mm' Boldt. lliclmrcl Boon. Frank Bowers,
Marion Boyle-, Daxi ' Brandt. Elaine' Brandt.
William Brandt. Butll Bri-vklin. William Brcitenfuldt.
liunivv Brvuvr, Bm-tty Bri-yvr, Km-nnvth Brocklnan. John
Na-il Bruvh. Virginia lil'lllYgg'l'lll2lIl, lmo Brunette, Clillord
Bunks, Clarion: Burt, l,uVi-rnv Burke, Lola Mae Buss.
.loan Gaye, Nancy Schaeffer,
.loan Vandenberg, and Donna
Callahan knil lheir bil for Ihe
lied Cross al one rj their fre-
quenl "hen parliesf'
Ruby Butt.. Donna I Ialla-
hanj Earl Christi-nsa-n. '
Nluricl Clapp, Bussi-ll
Coley, Shirli-y Collins,
CUTTER 53 HANSON
Norman Cotter, Donald Courehane. Eugene Court, Ken-
neth Cumber, Earl Dake, Bernard Davidson, llobert Dear,
Francis DeDeeker, Ethel Deeg, Evelyn DeGroat.
Norman Dengel, Lloyd DeNoble. Ruth Ds-Noble, .lean
Dewey, Roger Diener, Fred Dittman. lVlelxFin Dos-ll.
VVarren Doerfler, Hita Dohr, Virginia Dorman.
Nlareellina Dorn, Geneva Dorsvhner. Irene Dorsey.
VVilliam Dougherty, Gerald Drews, lVlill,on Drier, llenry
Dryer, .loyee Dunford. Merlin Dunsirn, Dolores Eekes.
Edward Ellenbeeker, Carmen Eisner. Virginia Engmann,
Hose Ernst, Lloyd Falk. .lames Farley, llelen Farrand.
Theodore Felzer, Hillard Fiebelkorn, .loan Fischer,
Lawrence Fischer, Mary Ann Fischer, Willie-rl, Fisvbr-r,
Reed Forbush, Cora Forbush, Bill Forster, Hubert Forster,
Probert Foxgrover, Joanne Frawley, Robert Friest.
Elaine Froeming, .loan Gage, .loan Gambsky, Colleen
Garvey, Patricia Garvey, Evelyn Gengler, Donald Giese,
VV:-lyne Glasnap, Emily Glass, Alice Goettlieher.
lola Goldbeek, Elaine Grearson, John Griesbach, Gertrude
Grishaber, Ruth Groote-
. ,, ' Leona Miller lackles a pressing 'ff
"Mille Phyllis frrunert. problem in her sewing class. . Q
Bert Guenther. Harold F .Yi
Haak, Thomas Hale, Q, P, 1
Melvin llanson. A K
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HANSON 511 Klililcfrilfll
Robert Hanson, Bob Hanson, Marian Hart. Jack Hartz-
hvim, Lois Hartzhcim, Arlis Harvey, Ethel Hassoll, Ralph
Han:-rt., Willard Hawlvy. Robert Hvegmnan.
lluth Hviman, Dolore-s Hn-in, Chi-stvr Heinritz. llvinz
Hx-isa. Arxis Healing. Lois Hvlzor. Ursula Hvndrivks. Ells-
worth Jllsv, llolwrt llvnivk. .loyco Honlw.
Glvnn Hvrre-id. Marilyn Hills, Jani-t Hinton. Karl Hovlzn-l.
Pvarl Hoffman. Batty llollu-nhavk. Gorda Holtz.
Holm Hooyman. Gram Hoppe, Batty Horn, Ruth Hornkv,
Pvarl Hin-lm:-r, Wayno Hnolme-r, Charlvs Huvhnvr.
Lois Jahnko. Troy .Ie-nson, Carol Johelius, Eleanor Jovk-
man. .lnnv Johnson. Hobart Johnson, Una Johnston.
Mary Jost, James Jungo, Donald Jury, Batty Kamkv,
Elaine Karnpo, Daniel Kamps, .Ioan Kamps. Thomas
Kamps, .loAnn Kvrn. Rolwrt Kottlvson,
Alb:-rt Kia-for. l,awrvm'0 Kivl, Gwendolyn Kirlwidv. Andrey
Kisor, llivhard Kle-in, Donald Klm-ist, litola Knapp.
William Knight. Mavis Knopf. Donald Knnijl.
Paul Kool1m',Sl1irlc-y Koi-rm-r. .loAnn Kohl. lioln-rl. Komp,
lAiVVI'k'IlI't' Konz. Mary lillvn Kools. G4-In-xivxv Korsmov.
Hoy Kravmf-r. .lohn Kranzusvh, Uuann- lxrlwge-r.
A -'.' is 'L ig ,QQ
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frown will: f'UIll'f"Ilff'lIfi0l1 as
lhfy les! ll F0111 ing solution.
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Klilllifllfll OSK l'lY
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x -' 1.
lngvhorg Krlwgvr. V1-rlrkrm-gn-r, William Kuvhnl. Donald
Kuethvr. llilw-n l'XllllSllllHll, lilainv Kunstman. Mvlxin
Kusvhol. Onnola-0 Laahs. llowalrd Laliresh, Luvillo
Joan lAlllgt'Illl0I'g. Doris Mac' Langman, Virginia LaPlant.v.
liivhard Laux. Carlton lmvkn-r, Marion Ls-isuring. Lois
La-opold, V1-rnon Lippcrt, lra Liwingstono, .loan Long.
Llwdtkc, Marilyn Lutz, Morrill Maahs, Marian Maokin.
Marvin Mador, Mary Madvr, Viola Mailer.
liurnim- Manul. Don Mannig, Kvnnotll Marks. John
Marsvhall. flharlus Marston, lidith Maynard, Roger
McDonald. Margarvt McLaughlin. LaMoinc McMahon,
Janvt lN1oI,uaIf. ' I
Joyce ltloycr, Lucilv Mvyvr. Dorothy Nlivlkv. Donald
Miller, Gladys Millvr. Ls-ona Mille-r, llivhard Nlillvr,
llalph Modor. Dorothy Monn, llhinvharl, Moritz.
Kenneth Mortvll, Joanmcttu Mm-llvr. Margarcl, Mum-llvr.
.lamvs Nack. Carl Nuidhold. Marlyn N1-lson. fflmrloltu
Lois Nenhert, VVaynu Nvuman. fic-raldinu N4-wton. Le-ona
Nickasch. Marion Nickasuh, Delmar Niuland, .lc-rry Nils-s.
Betty J une Nolfkc, John
Notaras, Mildred Nuss-
baum. Louise CYD4-ll.
Jayme Olson. Jamvs
0'Na-il, Agatha Uskoy.
In lhe mirlrllf' of u llllllff'
Unnolee Laubs ulul Hob Lueck
pause lo lu' .wmplwfl by Ihr'
rowing Clarion phologruplwr ul
one ry' lhe home room spon-
sored malinee clulwes.
OTTO 5 6 SEIDL
, -wx! gg '33 QE-
Q... f we f in
Q X K
93 13, fi -
,, S ,S
-ml ,, A
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H i mi
Ruth Otto, Gordon Pagel. Eugene Palmbaeh. Anne Paltzer.
Evan Pegel, Donald Peotter. Gilbert Peotter, James
Peotter, Newell Petzniek.
Steve Pfankuch, Berniee Piette, Earl Pingel. Jack Pirie.
Edward Pirner, Mary Plesser. Daniel Ponsehoek. Adeline
Probst, James Pruett, James Pulling.
James Quella, Betty Radtke, Verna Radtke, Carl Rahn,
Douglas Rasmussen, Duane Rector, Marion Reetor.
Dorothy Reetz, Elaine Reetz. Forest Relfke, Donald
Rehfeldt, Lois Rehfeldt, Marge Reider, Marion Reinke.
Arnold Reitzner, Jim Retson, Jean Rettler, Joan Reidl.
Virginia Rhodes, Beverly Ann Riggles, Dorothy Rippin-
f if X ffl' si .
Elayne Ristow. Shirley Rogers. Dorothy Rosenberg. John
Rossmeissl, Frederic-k Ruppel. Roh Ruth. Gustax Sack.
Edith Sanders, Frank Sanders. lla Mae Saulrerlieh.
Helen Sauter, Eugene Sawall. Carl Sehaar, Florence
Sehaho, Mildred Sehildt, .lune Sehlendrr. Alive Sehlinun,
Mary Sehrnidt, Vivian Sehlnidt, George Schmitz.
George SCllIlt'lllt'l', Philip Sehneider, Merlin Sehroeder,
Nancy Sehuetter, Rill
Girl inlrumuralisls in aelion:
Sehuh. heorge Schulze.
Shirley Schneider slzools for Ilze
"len" as Helen Sauler lends
her moral suppurl.
Lyle Sehwalbaeh, Diek
Sehwaller, Shirley Seidl.
' F' W I lil I K ICIVI'
Betty Shangur, Clillord Sholzilski, Gordon Sigl, Marilyn
Sigl, Clayton Sillman, Edwin Sinz, Shirlvy Slattery.
Elaine- Sinyrnvos, Margare-I, Smith. Mary Ann Sonnnvrs.
Mnric-l SUIIIIIIPTS. Allan Sonkoxwky. Jana- Spaay. Filia
Viole-I Sprn-c-lnan. Lyla- Stanlnu-r. Callie-rinv St.:-Ill-n. lilaim-
Stvllin. .lc-an Sll'll't'Il. Frank Stvin. l5l'lu'v Sl1'lIlHl'lU'I'.
Clan-m'v Sh-ngvl. Dorothy Sion-glzaun-r. .lvronw Slom-ge-r.
Norlwrl Sion-gvr. lialplx Stojakoxiv. ll1'2lll'l1't' Strobe-I.
Oscar Slllflll. Lillian Sylxm-sl:-r. Iii-tty Spring. liosainonrl
.lohn Thics, June- Thonlae. Kat,he-rim- Tllonlpson. Ilolwrl
Thompson. Marxin 'l'irnm. .lavk Tovk. 'l'homas Toonvn.
Mary Lon 'l'raullnan. xy1'I'IlPl'llll'llIlli. Floyd llllll4'll.
i X ,..,.
lone Ulsc-hig, lCnnna Van Agtnlavl. .loan Vandvnlwrg.
Marvin Vandi-nba-rg, Donald Vandvn llvlxvvl, Lucille
Vandvn llvuwl, .loan Van llandvl. Louis Van ROSSIIHI,
Mary Van liooy. Carl Van Ilyzin.
Lois Van llyzin. .lavk Van Vondvrvn. Manrim- Van Wm-1-lv,
Marty Vt'I'llHfIl'll. Paul Vvrlioc-vvn, Marjoriv Vvrknilvn,
.lamvs Wahnvr. .Ivan Wallrr. .loyve Warnvr. Donald
llivhard Watson. William We-nzvl. Kvnin-Ll: Wviland.
V1-ronv Wm-lhouse-. .lx-aiu-l,t,v We-rm-r. llivhard W1-rnvr. .loan
Wm-l.t,m-ng:-I. .lavk Wvyvnln-rg, Loyal Wivlnnan, Marguvritf-
. 'E' Mig nn.
ullelvin Unell, uvilmfss. says. "I
flu." lo Buillff Hill Kniglzl in
one of Ihr .vor'ir1l srifrzrv nzork
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llosvnmr Win und. Shuldon VVieslur, Donald VVilliams, Hosulnar Wihtlin. VVinil'rud VVood. l,axx-rnv Yav 1-r, Fern
Y g Y 3
.loyvu Wilson, Clillord Winvklvr. Merlin VVil,t,huhn, Youn , James Zelinski. Lois Zim-mvr. Earl Zwivkor,
Clarivn- Wittlin, Richard VVitt,vr.
David liailin. Hoy B1-son. Bvssio Blachor. Dorothy Blick.
Nlurgiv Bradley, Robert, Breitcnff-ldt,, Nona Bungort,
Alivv Burk:-, Urvillv Clf'Yt'l8Il1l, Edith Cohen, Lloyd Curtis,
David Iiarl, Gerald Fountain. Janies Foxgrover. Eniguruw
Garvvy. Kvnmftll Gans-rku, Robert Hvegernan. lcllgflllt'
ll1'llIlt'I'lll2lIl. Harold lloilf-. .lark Hill. Randolph Laux,
Richard Miller. Jerry Nlueeller. liugonv Oertcll. l.aVvrnv
Palrnhach, Adello Parker. Benjamin liosvnthal. Franvvs
Rothe, kenneth Svhiltz. Shirley Schneider. Bvnjamin
Shilurat. Roland Skalmusky, Corrine- Sonunurs, Carol
Steinhauvr, Jim SLHYPIIS, Linden Strovssvnsvnthvr. Cllzirlw
Wallvns. lVlf-rlv VVal,son. Lois VVQ-inl'llrt,4-r, VVilliam Wilhnrms.
SPAHTAN VFRIANGLE, slanding: Dougherly, Giese, Ruppel.
Hansen, Sawull, lJryPr,' sealed: Slojakmmic, Knufjl. Hansen
l,lNuol,N 'l'nIANoLE, slandiny: Arbogasl, Miller, Johnson
Sillinmn. lloerjfer, Hosenlhul. Bailin. Wallens. Jungf,
.lensvn. Nolaras: sealed: Maalzs, Hank. Hill.
Form 'l'mANGLE, slanding: Manning, Verhoeren. Forsler,
Garvey, Schuh: sealed: Ferguson, Morlell. Lneck. F0.I'fII'fI1'Pl'.
CENTURY 'l'nIANoi,lf:. slanding: Mr. lfullz. Walermarz,
Wichrnan, Zwicker, iPeoHer, Van lfyzin,' sealed: Telson,
Sanders, 1"nr-hush, W illiams, Bailey.
eutectoid 345 eventuate
Bu-I8C'f0m 40-t?5k'toid5, adj.. eufentic + midi Like
a Cute-cttc. -- n. A eutfsctniil xi Ioy, esp. pr-arhtc,
Eu-tet'pe Cu-t0r'n67, n. EL., fr. Ur. lfuterpij The Muse
eu'tha-na'si-a cfrfthfk-n5'zhT-ag -zhdg -XT-ai, n. ENL., fr.
nut of inducing :ie-nth pziinlcssly or as ax rcfliifi from pain.
Gr. euthrumsia, fr. vu well 4' thamxlos ch-utfil Mode or
fr. e out+ vadere to zo, Wllll-1.1 1. .Yon' Hare. To cscapei
slip away. 2, To usp trickwy or sowliifnry in uvoidrizicc or
escapeg practice vmsxon. - zu t. 1. To init away from Or
avoid by dexterity. S11l7iSI'fl.lllC,Uf' imzcnuily. 2. To he too
elusive for: baffle, as, words that eiruflf' flulinition. - e-V8Cl'-
e-Vad'el' C-v5d'5rD, n.
able, -i-ble, wir fr
Syll. Avuirl, escape.1-luflrujhiiri, luifiic, ff-il. - Evade, elude. 'To
l, wftvn hy xkill or uintr1v.irit'i-,toelt1d8 fim-
cvuilr' is tp ftvc.ig1e'nr'iv'u1
plying loss of vrvlitmnlv Us slip uxvny frivm or hgifllv, uftrn vlyly, Cun-
ningly, or adroatly. ,
6-Vag'i-11318 C3-vEi'T-11513, 1'. I. it i. A U.. m,vn1z'ruzlg4.s, past
part., unsheathed, fr. e out + ragimz shuzilhj Io turn
mgide out, to protrude, or cgtuse tp protruclc, by cvcmon of
an inner surface. -- 6-vag'1-na'I1On, ri.
8-Val'1l-818 15-v5l'G-Stl, 1:.!. fl". imlzwr. To ztsctvrluin
ofg to urmruiwg spcti ., Jllufh., to ox-
- e-val'u-a'tion, fi.
liriz., Efvd-3, 1'.i.,' rtv'.x-
the value or
ec it mm
of any of the
u e, or john 2
A travelimz missionary.
3. rllvrmuu Ch. A
1. Of or pqrtaininxz to evan-
Iavangzelizing. ---- e-Van'geA
1. t. To instruct in the xzuspcl:
1 To vanish complete-ly, die.
MQ. Capalplc of being evap-
v. i. U.. ez-aporalusw, :ist part.
vapor steam or vaporifb 1 To
Del moisture from, as by heat, until dry or concentrated: as,
to emlmmre fruit or milk. - B-V8p'0-r8'ii0!1, ri. M- 8-VBQ'-
olraft ve t-niftivg -m-tivj, adj. -- e-vap'o-ra'tor hm'-
u efva'Si0n CF-vEi'zhHu7, n. Act of evaclimz: esp., an evading
of thu truth or the point at issue when arguing or being
flllC5l.fOllllllQ algo, ai rncuins of evading, as JL subtcrfupze or
efiuivoczil stzitmimit. H Syll. Shift, dodge, equivocntion.
e-va'Sive t-wivi, mlj. Tc-nrlinic to evmlvg not straightfor-
wzirrl or franilgf. -- 0-V8'Si3'8-lf, ?d1.'. -f- 8fVa'SiV6-Ilgssi
eve CFvp,n. Si-elct'i1N,1z. . 'orflia Evening. . " e
cvcning, or tht: clay, licforcva feast, as Christmas. 3. The
Dllrlllli l1T1ITlCl.llLlitfl5'J3!'CCCtl1Ilg some important event.
Eve CGW, 11. AS. Eff, fr. LI.. Eva, Ilera, fr. Heb. Haw-
mihl Bib. 'hu wife of Adam and the mother of mankind.
9-v0C'Ii0I1 CC-vEk'shin2, n. IL. erectio a swing up, fr. eve'
frm-4' to carry out, fr. if Out-il-1Qf'herz't0 carryl Astron. An
nirfliialityfoflthe moon's motgan in ixts orbit, due to the at-
ractlon 0 tic sun. -- 8-VGC OH-3 . a J.
eiyen ,CE'vFnJ, n. lf.-XS. ifen, Efcnj NowPoetic ii: Dial.
e'Vel1,'fulj. DNS. ffeni, rfn.l 1, Without Qlevationpr de-
pression, lvvcl., 2. I' ree from inequality, irregularity, or
fluctuation. uniformg as, cvm rhythm, also, cqunbleg as, an
Q 3. Hence: a Equitable' fairg as an ez-en
F?raxix:Iit.fnrv.'a.rd: planing cfirect. Shale. C
ni i y or
Qtation 4, Equal in size, number, or
6. Izqualin respect
za. genus !Oeno!he'm, CSD. O.
a family Cflrizipzrnctrziub, of alnnls
so, any of several
. . ,. e?1'e'nIns, fr
fr e out rl- remrf in comt
an ev fmt
Linrv: hut an
im iflrrrls uf u jcvurncyg
is vsp, un incident or ovcurrvnc
un-if as az uyn-xnyrn for rr-mt in its more
rrwrslnvmnr in his hiblciryg an tarifurrsx-r-ri
e-vent'ful f-fairly -f'lJ, mlj. Full of cvcntsg alan, momen-
tous. W e-vent'!ul-ly, adv: -0- e-venviul-ness, 11.
9'ven-tide' CE'v5n-tTcl'b, n. Archfzic rf: Poet. Evening.
6-ven'tu-al if-vFn'IQ-Ely, adj. 1. Bt.'l0l'H5!il'Ul to, nr liste-rw
mineci by, the outcmnc or isruicg final: ultimate: as, frm-
tnrml success. 2. Dopcnrlcnt on cvcrilsg cuntimrtnt. ----- -
Syn. See msr. -- e-venftu-al-ly, adv.
9'v0!l'f11-al'i-tys'13il'T-tTi,n.:pZ.-'rms1-ITA An nntrnmeg
esp., a contingent outcome, us, tolwprvmirc-1for .ill we-mi
Hl.'t1-vr'l Lv, 1 uriouw cir-
a flt1ifi:tn ffscfwe as vanur or in the :mm
ner vavor. uk!1v0fm'tllVHDOr. -- u. 1. 1. Tncon lmililzfs. '
vert vaporg to draw off in vapor or fumes. 2. To ex-
8-VCIl'il1-810C?-v5ri'tQ-50, 12. i. To umw :put imzillyg rwult.
chair: go: sing: then, thing naggre, verqgjre C1183 I : ch in G. ich, achg bmw, yet: zh 2 z in azure,
N umbeu refer to ii in Guide to Pronunciation. Explanations of Abbreviations. etc.. precede Vocabulary. R F oreizn Word,
By permission. From W1-l1ster'sl'nllaHiate Dirtinnary. Fifth Edition. copyright, 1936, 1941, by G. Sr P. Merriam Po.
HOMICCO NIING 60 HOMICCOMING
Cheerleaders .lean lfindal. Nlargie l"o.rgro1'er, Dick Pardee, .lim K Iuge, Ruby Loose. and lfoger Kirkeifle plol lhe
enlerlainmenllfor the homecoming celebralion . . . Messers. Larsen. K irkeide. Luebben. and Williams eheerfar llzier
sons on lJad's Day . . . The Mercury H i-Y'.s' jirsl place floal rolls along College .11 renne in the llUlll6'00IIlI-Hg parade . . .
The fraflilional llUIllt"COIIllilI,g bonfire roars merrily on SCllllPl'll8l',S -fielrl llze nigh! before llze big game ...A ds Chuclc
llerrey assisls her, .lay A nn Babino pulls llle lucky number oul of flze bor . . .
It was a clear, crisp, and typically autumn
night, when, on October 241, nearly a thousand
students gathered at Schneider's field across from
the portals of old A. H. S. to participate in the
annual homecoming rally preceding the big game
of the season. Cheerleaders and their assistants
had collected a huge pile of old boxes and barrels,
and soon a roaring bonfire helped to increase the
already heated enthusiasm of the group. The pro-
gram of speakers, which included the coaches and
Captain Shelly Larsen, was directed by Dick
Pardee, head of the cheerleaders and chairman of
the event, and it was punctuated by resounding
cheers led by his able staff. As the last yell ceased
to echo, the crowd broke up and snake-danced
wildly down the middle of Badger Avenue and
down the main street to Soldier's Square. Here
they clustered about the statue and continued to
disturb the peace until sore throats gave forth only
hoarse squeaks, and all were glad to go home.
However, a glance into the basements and
garages of various lli-Y and club members proved
that the night was not over for everyone. For
floats were being built and signs painted in prepa-
ration for the parade next morning.
In the morning, however, all were up bright
and early to add finishing touches and get their
floats in line. A colorful sight was indeed pre-
sented as the ponderous crepe paper-covered
trucks and wagons moved slowly down College
Avenue before hundreds of enthusiastic spectators.
All too soon the last float turned off at Richmond
Street and busy crews began work tearing down in
a few minutes what had taken hours to build. But
the fun had been all in the building and many
were glad that the parade was over.
There was just enough time to relax for a while
and eat dinner, and then everybody trooped out to
Whiting Field for the feature attraction, the game.
The score was just a bit disappointing, but it was
a fine game and everybody enjoyed himself any-
way. Coach Seims' boys were tough and showed
plenty of spirit, and when they finally went down,
they were still fighting.
Eagerly, a fine crowd pushed into the that
night to enjoy several hours of dancing and to find
out to whom the judges had awarded the prizes.
Dick Pardee announced that first prize was won
by the Mercury Hi-Y and second and third by the
Stagg Hi-Y and the Commercial Club, respec-
tively. Paul ltadtke, president of the Olympic
Hi-Y, then introduced the football players. Fol-
lowing this, Chuck Hervey took over, and Joy
Ann Babino drew the numbers for the door
prizes to climax the evenings events. After a few
more dances the crowd dispersed and soon
Morpheus put the finishing touches on another
gala but hectic homecoming day.
SUPII 'l'Xl.IiYl' SIIUW til SUPII 'l'Xl.liYl' SIIUNN
NNI14-rv wr-rv you on tht- nl't1-rmmn ul' Ut-tulwl' sh'-nthy'Ppi1' fyiizirtwl in tyyu minute-s ul' mirth. 'l'hv
lywntivllill Ylll1f'SllItll'lllSUl- Xpplf-Inn lligfh Svhuol nvxt. a night rlnh prmlnvtiun. was along: at murr-
yy 1-rv aittvmlingr tht- znnnml Iulvnt show ul' thc- svrious wyin, hut vwiling: to they haul and hiltvrvmll
suplimnawe' rlnss ul' ' l I. tlim-ina stars. future' upvr- Tc-n ninihlv lingfvrs and Iym lianrls llf-yy mor at
ulim' virlnnsus uml lll2l4'Sll'US ulilu- ull'vrvcl tht-ir hlzivk and whitv kvy'hn:n'cl, all to st-I Ilws1'4'li1' liar
tzilvnt to t'lllf'l'lZilll they mort' flistingiliislwtl nppvr they piano nm'f'lly' nliuugy' xhrlfttiglfu uhly me-1-tilt-tt
1-lnssnwn. 'l'hv llinuh Slmrvs, tfary' Grants. :incl hy Dun tlif-sf-.
lifltly llnrhins nl' X. ll. S. nimlvstly' clisplziyvrl Ruhhils. vggrs. :incl lllySlll' rings: thvsv :intl
the-ir :ihilit y. niorv wvi'vp11llc-fl l'rmn at large' hair ul' trit-las mynf-fl
'I'lu- show yyus 1-xpvrtly liznitllfytl hy' mastvr nl' hy the rliagrirztl lfurl Xyyit'l4f'l'. yyhu rlrvw grasps
V4-l'1-lliullivs Paul Xt'l'll0t'X4'll. what pl'f'SPlll0Kl tliv lrmn 4-vvn tht- must slwptivul.
y:n'inns:n'Is with gusto! Dam-ing yyais skillfully t'Xf't'lllt'tl hy Lunisv
'l'lu-snpllsyy'1'l't':l Xl'l'Sillllf'Qftllllltll'y'tillIlQISlf'l'S tfllf-ll, who lrippfwl tht' light l'2llll2lSllt' in at lzlp
:intl thc- lllUl'1'tltH'lIl,1Itl2llllS4'lStlI'l'W the- 2llltll1'llt'l' tu 1lnm'f'. "Uh, l':llllf'l'u yyzts at 1'lt'yf'r llluilulugmv nm'-
thv vtlgre-s ul'tI1c-ii's1-als yyhvn the-y lip-luvcl lightly' rutvrl hy' llkll'lllf'll lilsnvr. and ai guitar thu-I. "The-
tn thv rnilw in slinky sutins and straplslss 4-wining: llc-atlivn tlliim-sv." was ym'alizf'cl hy lfilin :mtl
ggmyns. X inlet Spwfylliull.
'l'lu-rv was an zilnimlmwt' ul'siiig1f-i-s who vliusv Thx- 1-ntirv shuyy mis yy ll4llf'llf'ilI'lt'tllj upplmnl-
lhv llIlll'f' pnpt1lai'stmg's liar Ill't'Sf'lllHllUll. Nut to ht' Ml and plwiisml. Sonic' ul' tht- suph snnghirtls vyvn
nnttlum' hy the- StlI1gISll'1'SSt'S. clrznnzi ste-ppc-tl for- vluiln lutiuw1-1-4-vin-ttwltlw-s lirmn hig: nznnr' hnntls.
yyurfl in thv promising: llvrins ul' sc-wral groups ul' 'lihv pf'l'l'urnimn-v nll'm'tlf'cl stvvp 1-mnpvlitiun
our ylllllltISlPl'S. The- tirst skit pwsviitvtl was vn- Ihr they l'ntnr0 soph vmlyils and vlmllf-rigfvtl thr-
titlf-tl 'Wgruin thv Xilluinsf' and was at snpvr- uppvrvlzlssnwn.
"I lllllllllfl Null n'ornr1n."' flwrmruls llf'rn.lul1Il Nnlurus :gf liilllll-II Dirk linrlc whiff' Hll'.f?lHlI'I' uml rnullter. llillwrl IN-ull:-r
rmrl llwrrill llrmhx gun' llillllflillllj' Ill llmfr yullunl NUII . . . l,1llll lvf'l',l1Wl'l'll 1'1'ry'.vl1ul'z'llv ll. ffmrl ilu' shun' ruul :lis-
plrrlwvl lIIllISIl1llfNlt-Nl' . . . firm lloll Itllmillllllllil 'l'1'rr-v unrl lwr purlnvr fn l'l'I-lIlt'. llnnulrl lyvlllllifl plum Il 1fIll'IiIIfl hulrl-up
. , . Inns ll 1'll1,l'l1rl1'r mul lfvlly' llurn prorialf' rm r1llr1u'l1'I'r' Vlltlflll' us llwy' wall: rmrl .wing In Nu' p1'r1'nr1iulfumrilw.
" lnrl Hu' Iillllll l,lIl'Vl'Il Un" . . . IvI1'llll?llIl!l lorx arf' IllSfIlll-VW, by IJIIII-Sl' U'lh-Il in lwr NIIIIIIIIIV lap Ftlllllilll' . . . .Ivy
lllll Iiulrirm rlvliyfhlx ull ilu' Illllllifllfl' ll'l-HI hfr lllV'llll,.V l'l'FXi0Il :gf pupulrzr .vurryfs . . ,
XSSI'INlI3I.IlCS 02 INNCICS
Ymlvr. lhf- IIliil'lllllf' lhal liillxSZ.lllll2iSl'l1lPlllUll,
F-ingvrs and Ihf- llc-vp lliwr Singr-rs yovalizing
lhv Pe-rsian girl: liarl Iiolanflvr and Lane' K. Nvyy- llf'2illlll.llllj1-libllll Nloyvr. laxiclvrnlisl, showing ns
lwrry. hvlping ns ll0i'UlIl0 hvtlf-r avquainlvd wilh how hs' "Brings ililll Bark lo l.il'e"': lhv Svhool
Xrl: lhv Kryl Synlphonyg wilh lxry'l the ly'pic'al
4-onflnvlor, lhv cutaway' voal and long while flow-
l'or Drama with lhvir lhrilling radio lllySlf'l'iii
play: and ol' vonrsv, our own hancl. orvhvslra,
ing hair: linrlon lm' Javkson. Ihr' nlarimha vir- vhorns, and orrhf-sis, giving splvmlirl pvrfornl-
lnoso: Mr. and Nlrs. Philip Yung lm:-, "China anvvs: all lhvsv prow Ihal .Npple-ton lligh Svhool
Sings 0n": Wallvr l,f-fy Nlorgan, lhv one-liinv slnfh-nls 1lon'l jnsl haw- lo work in svhool. Wi'
page--hoy in Congress: Lloyd lic-inis and his hvan- nol only haw many. hnl wo haw- inlvrvsling and
lil'nl volorvcl lihns ol' hislorim' Nirginia: lhv Nlaslvr vclnvalional programs.
Ur. Hlorlczin 1'u1ln'.v IIPIIIIIURIII lllll'llIOIl.Vfl'1lIll his l'lIfll'l1S . . . Thr- prvlllv llllI'fH.Nl lrilh lx'r.vl'x ur1'llf'.vlru xlrfkvs il rf'.vpur1.vl'I'f'
vllorrf in Ihr' hmrls of lwr llll1Il'!'lI1'1' . . . Ilflifllll' Slurks lrllx IIHII' lu' r1'4'1'1'1'f'1l lllr f,'o11yrf'sS1'o1:111 llvrlal of llonur . .
fflmrlvx livnjumin. livllr' Slmv-rzs. and l,IilI!'1llII SCIIUIIFIK' Ivnfl ll rvrllislif' lnzrlcyrollrzrl lo llw rmlio plulv. uflllfll lion!" . . .
llrin liruun pr1'sPnls flu' fllllllplfill lu -ll IHIVIIIIPI' unrl rubs him of his alarming purlnzfr. .lolv inn lialnino .... lo-ww'
lx'f's.vlf,r unrl lNII'iIl' llrzlluhrv' ful ll rug ul lhf rnulinrv' rlumv' . . . IIongrulululiuns fUlflll'lIIf'l' puyr. l1'ullr'r Im' lloryun
from Ur. Wills' . . .
Sonu'lllingne'winll1f'lil1f'ol'flal11'Ps was intro-
tlllt'f'll lhis year. ll all slarlvrl whvn honw rooin
llil annonncml ovvr the P. N. syslmn lhal. lllfl
sm-hool was invite-cl lo a llliilllllqf' clanvv in the hig
gym. ll was lols ol' lun and was soon followecl by'
lllUl'f'. 'l'hv lirsl slnrlvnl rounril rlanvv was lhv
"XII Svhool Nlixe-ru giwn lo avqnainl Ihr' new
sophs wilh X. ll. Sfs sovial lifv. Bf'l'2illSf' ol' lhf-
nvw lax. lhv se-rond slnmlvnl rounril Ili-lIll'f' was
linanwcl with funds l.l'UIll the linanw plan. Holi
Sagvr. 'NL and his orvhvslra. lnoslly X. ll. S.
ahnnni ws-rv righl in lhvrv gvlling grooyy. lli-Y
rlanc-us vonlinnvfl aflvr all lhv gann-s. 'l'hv honw-
vorning flanvv, closing the' llUlIl0i'UllllllQI arliyilivs,
was give-n hy' lhf- Ulynipir Ili-Y. Lois ol' grads
wvrv llwrv. 'Xn allravliyv l'valnrv was lhf- volorvil
spol lighls np on the' halvony. 'lxhv linal mlanve ol'
lhv yc-ar. lhf' graclnalion hop sponsorf-rl hy' the
svnior lli-Ys, Slll'i'PSSl'lllly vliinaxvtl thc' social
avliyilivs ol' lhv l91l-I2 sovial sc-ason.
Jt'Nl0ll PLAY 63 .IUNIUII PIAY
Back stage excitement. reigned and knees
shook, but as the great curtains of the high school
auditorium parted, all appeared tranquil to the
audience. Despite Nlrs. lllc.-Nllen's anxiety over
her first coaching at Appleton Senior l'ligh School,
the play proved its merit beyond a doubt as, bit by
bit, the complicated pattern of the Hungarian
family, the Gyurkovics, was unraveled. The trou-
bles of Widow flyurkovic, played by June Ger-
hartz, in finding suitable mates for her eldest
daughters: Katinka played by Gloria Nlctiregor,
Sari by Faye liosenbohm, Mitzi by lilaine llamil-
ton, and lilla by Diane Karras added great success
and merriment to the play. lllatters weren't,
helped any when it was found that Nlitzi was ex-
pelled from the convent: the mother was over-
wrought, inasmuch as it brought disgrace and ruin
to the whole family. Ferenz llorkoy, desperately
in love with Mitzi, was dismayed when he discov-
ered that her older sisters had to be married
before she would be eligible for marriage. Nothing
daunted, he proceeded to find husbands for thcm.
" Your choice of weapons, s1'r."' Huron Ken Hrlrlzlleinz flenmnds of Tom Wulson . . . Hliflf llcull .'1ILIlfl.0.lH John lhlris
prolesls as flunl .lime Uerlmrz puls herfool down . . . "A pelmy for your lIl0Il!l,IfS.'u lnegs Curl llohr rj Elaine I lulnil-
lon . . . "W hy tl looks like u y1ow'."' efcluuns lhe liuron, and llladume Ilyurkorics . . .
After finding the reluctant victims much merri-
ment was caused by the plotters. The remaining
three sisters were gay and mischievous and very
youngg thus being three worries olf the mot,her's
mind. They were Terka, liize, and Klara played
by Gloria linger, .fayne Yan liooy, and Loraine
Deyore respectively. Zest and humor was sup-
plied by James llammer as the lisping Tone
Teleki, and by Kenneth Davis as Janko, the dull
servant boy. Through the widow's subtlety and
set determination the matches were finally madeg
the dashing Colonel liadviany, played by Ken-
neth llartzheim, the flirting lllichael Sandorlfy
by Tom Watson, the bold Ferenz Horkoy by Carl
Dohr, and the pale, feminine Baron tlida by John
Davis were the victims of this circumstance.
The orchestra, led by lllr. VVilliams, supplied
the Hungarian atmosphereg and the members of
the backstage crew, including the lighting and
scenery, waited patiently to see the effects of their
work upon the audience. This play was the last, in
which Mr. Burroughs directed the lighting.
IDICCIANI-X'l'ltlY tl lt lJlCtYlANl XTIUW
lfzwiiny Il?l?IfllI1Pl'S.' .IIIAVFP Kessler. ffhurlex Herzjfzrniri. Sliirlrgv PYIIFPSIIIIIII. ffuuvll lliss llrkvnnun. Belle Agl!'l't"llS. unfl
Ill-lII'1llIl S1'lmnrIf' .... -lflernoon sp1'ukrrs: lkfrnon llulsurl. Pnl 7'lnm'r:y. llourli llrx. ,lIl"lllI'Il. lnn lIil1'h1'Il. unfl
Trvlfly Slater . . . "Sol1'1'f'll1r1l u'h0n lhlv xunznmns 1'tllIlI'.n f'.rlmsl11Iul1's lrrrmn ll"ul.vun .... llr. Ilmm vnrigfrrilillrilvx
,-tnn ,llilrhwll anal Sill-I'lP.V I"Ul'PSlllllll on lhvir fine illlf'l'fIl'f'lIllI.UllS . . . l,IilI1'tl1ll Schufrlff purlrurvs II l'1llH'l-lllllflI-llllfll
fivrrnun Qffirvr . . .
This yvar. for thc' lirst tirnf' in thc' history' ofthe'
annual clf't'lamatory' rvvital, boys, as we'll as girls.
partic'ipalf'rl. Nine' svniors took part in two revitals,
onf' group hf'l'ore' the' stuflf'nt hotly and Ihr' oth1'r
lwlorf' tht' puhlir. Nliss lluth Nlt'Kt'nnan t'oac'lu'cl
thc' lin' c'y'f'ning: tlt't'l2llllf"l'S. The' rvvital hvforf' thf'
stuflf'nt assmnhly' was t'oat'hf'cl hy Nlrs. liclwarfl
'l'lu' rvadings y'arif'tl from a satirit-al rlialfwl to
a lH'i1l'llll0NlIlg1 story ol' patriotism. tlharlvs lion-
jalnin, proving: that hoys haw' an vqual ahility in
intf'rprf'tiy'f' reading, was chosvn to rf'prf'sf'nt
.Npplvton at thc' Fox llivvr Yallvy' rvvital, whivh
this yvar was hvlrl at liast tlreen Hay. llis sf'lf't'tion
tolcl ol' thv story' ol' a young: man. who although
innocvnt. was c'ony'it'tf'1l and s0nt+'nt'4'rl to thc' f'lf't'-
trit' rhair. 'l'hf' sf'lf't'tion was unusual hf'c'ause the'
spvalmr hail alrvatly' lwvn f'lt't'tl'ot'utt'tl. lt was
e'ntitlf'tl Bf'.VOIId Ihr' Lux! .llilrn 'l'hs' four othvr
rratlvrs in thf' Hl.lf'l'lItDOll rvvital also hail an oppor-
tunity to partiripatc' in tht' "Spf'e't'h llayu at
tlrvvn liay. nNpproxin1atc'ly' four pvoplf' l'rorn vavh
ol' thc' svhools whirh arf' avtivf' in tlraniatirs in thx'
Fox llivvr Yallvy' prf'sf'ntf'd rvaclingrs he'l'orf' thf'
lfnglish 4-lassvs ol' lfast lligrh School. 'l'hf' rvatlings
pr4'sf'nte'tl l'roln 'Xpplvton wort' li!'lI!'I'1'll. tlu' sf'lf't'-
tion 4-hosvn hy' Shirley l"orf'slnan. lt was a story
with an linglish setting rut from thc' hook lfr'lwr'r11
hy Daphne' tlu Nlaurivr. 'l'h1' llirrzrlr' Qfllw llulnlhr'
hy Nlaxwvll Xnflvrson was thc' scllvvtion ol' l,int'oln
St'llPlll'lf'. 'l'hf' tivrinan ollirials ol' thc' prvsvnt day
wvrf' f'll'e't'tiyf'ly' port rayvrl hy Nlr. Svlivurlt' in this
roatlingr. ,N southern clialvrt was wvll rlont' hy Bette'
Stf'y'f'ns in a story ol' the' tfiyil War. ll,l'lI'l'fll.fI'UIII
Glory. .loyvv lxf'sslf'r gan' as hf'r s4'lc't-tion Thr'
llIIf'f'I.1'IlIl lluyv. The' plot c't'lltf'r1'tl about a livr-
lnan lldllllly ancl thf'ir prohlf'in ol' allf'g1iant'f' in
ln tha- al'tf'rnoon rm-ital ,Nun Xlitt-ln-ll gave'
llollwr in ll!llII'I'Hl'. l f.'llI'I.NlIINlS llur Slory' was
thc' sf'lf'rtion ol' Pat 'l'hwing:. 'l'he' povnl. Thana-
topsis hy Bryant. was rf'a4l to nuisit' hy Xvrnon
Watson. 'l'f'flcly Slate'r's inte'rprf'tat ion ol'a l"rmu'h-
Canadian girl in lion l'ifrrr', vxutlvrl lnnnor
through hvr clialvvt.
Nlr. ll. ll. llvlhlv pre'sf'ntf'cl l'orf'nsit' pins to
the- nine' svniors following: tht' e'y'4'ningr rvvital. .-X
rf'c'f'ption for thf' partivipants antl parvnts was
thf'n hvlcl in Ihf' liarly ,Mnf'riran room hy tlurtain
tfall. flrznnatit' vluh ol' tlu' high st-hool.
CIIltlSTNl.-XS PIAY 65 CllltlS'l'Nl.-XS PIAY
The students are rushing to their assembly
seats, "lteadyEl" The lights are dimmed, a few
stragglers come hurrying to their seats, the cur-
tain is about to rise. It is rising, and Scene l of
Curtain Call's Christmas play, "The Queens
Christmas," directed by Miss Nlcliennan, begins.
The play revolved around the arrival ofQueen
lflizabeth, whose habit it was to pay surprise
visits on her noblemen, and who arrived incoguito
at the liarl ol' Seldinghanfs home. Preparations
were being made for the great Christmas feast,
but the Seldinghams were bittel'ly unhappy. The
l'Iarl's son, falsely accused of treason, was a
prisoner in the tower and the l'Iarl's daughter,
Constance, heard further news that the Queen
was fascinated by Lord Denbeigh who was Con-
stance's suitor. l.ord Denbeigh arrived with nuun-
iners, and in a powerful nativity play within the
play. touched the heart of the Queen.
The cas! consisted of thirty students who
handled their parts very ably. lfach part seemed
to lit the person taking it to a The leading
characters were Dave tlallaher as the tall, digni-
lied liarl: Nlary hay Adrian. the beautiful. fasci-
nating countess. wife of the lfarl: .lack Courtney
as Lord Denbeigh, a jolly fellow: and Maree
Sylvester, their daughter Constance. Maury'
liosenblatt. was the surprise of the play with his
rollicking interpretation of a court jester.
The play was set in the beautiful royalty
room in the l7uke's palace, which was furnished
with massive furniture.
The costumes were the acme ofcolorful splen-
dour. The hrocades and satins dazzled the eyes,
especially the Queens gowns. ln fact, liita l.uIz
with her ringleted wig, beautiful gown and glitter-
ing jewelry so resembled Queen lilizabeth that no
one recognized her at her lirst entrance.
The costumes were heightened to an even
greater beauty by the unusual lighting ell'ects
handled very ably by Nlr. Kenneth hununerlein
and crew. The rest of the backstage group, which
includes makeup, prop committee, and produc-
tion, did a wonderful job.
The nalivily scene within the play was yery
elfectiye and conveyed the real spirit of Clu'ist-
mas. Betty' Tornow and Stan Williams as Mary
and Joseph and the presence of llalph llellecker,
llarold Hoelxel, and Cteorge Weinfurter as the
tired shepherds and Dan Nloser and Charles Wal-
lens as the two kings contributed to the Christmas
spirit portrayed by the nativity play.
.lnan Kohl begs lleralrl Sawallfor just one piece af candy . . . "sl'l.v kercliief. I am amlresserl," shouls tllarye Trezise
as .lean llimlal and Virginia Sehah haslen In relriere il ..,, fllaury llosenhlall leaps inlu lhe air as he makes his
yranrl enlry . . . llila Luiz accepls lhe arm :J Ilarirl llallaher . . . llarirl Gallaher pays his respecls In risiling Queen
Ilila Lal: allenflerl by Priricess llaree S-vlresler .... lack fi0llf'lIIl'.V gives .lean llinrlal a lip . . . King Caarlnev sils
u'ilh Teflrlyf Slaler in all his regal splendor as enlerlainers Iielle Stevens aml Joyce Kessler make sweet music . . .
Oli XTUIIY rm IIII XTIDIIY
l'!'I'IIUll lV!lfSOIl rlrjlrvuls r11r1r1'.s'-liyllllfrnr lihvrly . . . l,l'!'.W'IlliIl!11lf'1Illll'S VPFIIIJII Wrlfsrm. Ur. lQrlyr'. flllurlrx Iiflllfllllllill.
I4lilIl'fI1Il Srvlwflrlv. fllI1llll'.V lfosrnlnlull. unrl lfulph fiuyrf . . . Ur. llrzyrf slulrnv Ihr' rrisvfor lllll'l'Il'llII .vonlh . . .
On Ihr' r'vr'11i11gr1l' Nlarvh Il1r' Uth, Ihr' Ivir'nI5-
li1'sI a111111al William li. llr'iss Nlr'n1rI1'ial01'aIrm1'ir'al
r'rrnIr'sI was helrl al fXpplr'lo11 lligh Schrirml. 'lihr'
prog.':1'a1n was rlr'rlir'aIr'rl In William li. llr'iss, rmnr'
nl' Ihr' lirsl .Npplr'Irmn yrmnlhs In hr' lrillr'rl on Ihr'
haIIlr'lir'lrls of l"iI'iiIlt'l" i11 l9lT and In l,I. lirlwarrl
lilf'SSlIlliIl, a grrarlnalr' ral' 'Xpplvlrrn lligh Svlirnnl
who was killr'rl in Ihr' l3aIIlr' ul' Ihr' Far liasl
Ralph Gugv. Xll'l'llUlI Walson, lfharlos l3r'n-
jamin, l,inr'rmln SI'll1'llI'lf', a11rl Nlanry lirnsr'nlmlaII
parIir'ipaIr'rl ill Ihr' r'x'r'nI. Iia,Lrr"s r11'aIirn11 was
r'11IiIlr'rl "'l'hr' l,asl l3r'sl llupr'." l11 it hr' r'ru11x'i11r'r'rl
his 21llIll0lIl'0 Ihal Ihr' hrmpr' of Ihr' wrrrlrl lirws wilh
Ihr' yrnnlh ol' .'xlll0l'lI'll. Yr'I'11r111 Wlalsrm i11 his
rnralirmn "Our lllllllklll llPl'll3g1'Pi- rlisr'11ssr'rl man's
hislrvrir' slrnggrlr' for human lihr'1'Iy. ffha1'lr's l5r'n-
jamin spokr' nn Il1r' "Xlai11Ir'11a11r'r' nl' l,il1r'1'Iy"
anrl lll'gIf'Cl AIIlPI'll'2ilIS In lay asirlr' pr'1'srm11aI rliIl'r'1'-
r'nr'r's anrl In rlrwnlr' Ihr'i1' l'11llr'sI r'nr'1'g:ir's Irv Ihr'
halllr' for IlPIll0I'I'2lI'X anrl lihr'rIy. I11 his nralirmn
"l7r'sIi11y," Nlanry lir1sr'nlJlaII rlr'linr'rl Ihr' l'Olll'Sf'
which 'XIllf'l'll'il mnsl Iakr' i11 rr1'rlr'1' Irv lr'arl Ihr'
wnrlrl rrnl r1I'r'I1arns. l.inr'rrln Sr'hr'1n'lr' in Ihr' xrrivr'
of l nr-Ir' Sam aslrr'rl "WhaI ls 'XlIlPl'lI'2l l"ig:hIing:
Fr11'P". 'l'hr' sr'lr'r'Iirmn was w1'iIIr'n in l'1'r'r' xr'1'sr'.
ll shnulrl hr' sI1'r'ssr'rl that all ul' Il1r' rv1'aIirn1s
wrlrr' rmrigrinal. This nrrl nnly gives Il1r' hugs r'xpr'1'i-
r'nr'r' i11 rr1'z1Irn1'ir'al i11Ir'1'p1'r'IaIir111 hnl it also g1iwr's
Ihr'm ll1r' r'hanr'r' In lf'ill'Il Ihr' l.lllNliillll'lllillS ral' Ihr'
ar'I11al r'r1111prnsiIirm anrl rnakr'-11prnl'a spr'r'r'h. This
plan is sIylr'rl In lil Ihr' "liif'r' SiI11a1Iio11" anrl is
r'rmipa1'z1Iix'r'ly nr'w ill high sclirmrnl xunrlr.
Lincoln Sr'hr'11rlr' was r'hrrsr'n In 1'r'p1'r'sr'nI
.'Xpplr'Irmn al Ihr' .'XlIlt"l'l4'ilIl l.r'g1irmn lJisI1'ir'I unn-
Ir'sI hr'lrl al Usl1kr1sl1. hlarvh I8Ih, and Ihr'1'r' hr'
wrm lirsl plar'r', wilh l5r'IIy fi1'r'h ral' Nr'r'nah. a
frrrnwi' rwalrn' l'I'0lIl 'Xpplr'Ir111 Ialring: sr'r'r1nrl plar'r'.
Couvll Kr'nnr'Ih lirlgr' l1r'lir'x'r's lhz1I Ihis jf'klI'.S
group was rnnr' nl' Ihr' linr'sI r'x'r'1' In spvak in
fXpplr'Irmn. 'lihr' l'r'llrrws nr'1'r' x'r'1'y strrmg' hrmlh in
inIr'1'p1'r'IaIirrn and r'rn11prrsiIirm11. llr' sI:1Ir'rl Ihal
all of Ihr' r11'aIir111s xwrr' rlr'r'pIy Pllliilltllliil and l.f'l'-
venlly pal1'irrIir'rl11r' In Ihr' p1'r'sr'nI xxrr1'lrlsiI11aIirn1l.
H'lIlIPl'I'6II71 IIIIISI lrvul Ihr' 111orIr1frrm1 l'lllIll.S',H r1d1'vr'r1lr's ,llrniry lfnsmlmlrill . . . Ur. Wrzllfr I"u.r presrvils lll!'flIl'f'llSl'f'
riwurris lu Ihr: UI'flfllI'S . . . Clzrirlrxs' Igflljllllllll plmris Ihrll ll'!'.fUf'!l0l nur pvlly 1lljfr'rr'r1r'r's . . .
DI'1l3A'l'l'l 07 lCX,'I'l'INlI,'UItl'I
The flehale squad for '49, slanrliny: l,e1'sr'rir1y. Nev,
llullz, Ifusenhlall. lialcllg sealed: Schulze. Junye,
RIIIIP-V, ullr. llagcne.
"Resolved: That the Vnited States adopt a
system of permanent compulsory military train-
ing for every able-bodied male citizen over the
age of 20," was this year's debate squad's subject.
for discussion. Those on the squad were Oscar
Boldt, Guenther lloltz, George Ney, Presocia
lianey, Maury liosenblatt, George Schulze,
lidward Leisering, and June Junge.
The season this year was divided into three
sections. During the lirsl period the squad studied
the question, gathered background material,
wrote speeches, and studied debate technique.
The second period found the squad engaged in a
series of inter-scholastic dual meets. The squad
also entered and won a decision in the New lion-
don Speech Glinic during January.
During the linal section the debaters expounded
their views before many civic organizations.
Mr. llagene was the coach, but. he will not
return next year. However, he believes that. a
strong nucleus will remain around which the new
coach will be able to build a good squad next year.
Speakers in lhe Iiollun-Holh Ilr-cilal. slaruliny.'
Schulze, Gage. .lIr. Il0UllI'l'f'fI.' .w'al1'1l.' Walson, llollz,
Since l929 students at Appleton High School
have honored the memory of Ted Bolton and
Carleton Roth by taking part in extempore speak-
ing recitals based on subjects of current. interest.
The extempore speaking recital, held on May 5,
was the climax of the I9 I2 forensic season.
A veteran of last. year's speakers, Oscar Boldt,
started the program with an accurate and com-
plete picture of "Wisconsin's War Preparation."
Yernon VVatson dealt with "lndia's Position in
the Wiar Today"g George Schulze gave his inter-
pretation of "The Basis for a .lust Peaceu: Ralph
Gage answered the question, "Gan We Win This
War and Still Win the Peat-eil", and Guenther
lloltz effectively delined and discussed the prob-
lem, "Should the Forty llour Week lie Suspended?"
Oscar Boldt, who was chosen as the best. of
the Hcrop of 'l2,,' will have his name engraved on
the llall of Fame. Because of the world conditions,
there were no state eliminations held this year.
Mr. lf. John Goodrich assisted the students in
studying and preparing for the event.
Iluenlher llollz sprawls. while Oscar Bold! hawls . . . lfoherl Williams Qf Neenah rlehale squad knocks down .-1 pplelon
argumenls . . . George Schulze and "The liasisfor a .lusl Peace" . . . "lnrlia's Position. in the War Today" aqmslulales
Vernon Walson . . .
SICNIUH PIAY 68 SICNIIOH PIAY
Prifla- nm-l prvjlulirv on Harm-h IO, I9l2,
xyhf-n pruhahly lhv mosl SIlf'i'iE1K'lIii:lI' play of ils
lypv was griwn lwfurv a high Sl'hUOIE1llliif'IlC'P
uncle-r thc- vxcvllvlll SllIlf'l'YiSiUll ul' Nliss ixiK'K9llIldIl.
"l'ri1lv and l'ru-juulia'v" is a romanlil' comedy'
wyuhillgl aruuml the- Iifv nl' lhv livllnflll family.
The rmnanlim' parls of Iflizahvlh Iivnnvll and
l5ar1'y yu-rf' playml hy Shirlffy l"0l'l'SlllE:lII and
l,im'uln Svlu-l1l'l1-. 'l'hv Highly and imprar'lic'al
Nlrs. Iii-nm-ll was 4'I1ar'arlvl'izv1l hy liila Luiz.
and hvr hushaml hy .lark lfnurlm-y. 'l'h0 ulhf-r
Iwi liiilljl'Ilil'l'S, Lydia and .lam-. wvrv porlrayvd
by Pal 'iihwingr and Hr-Ilv Sil'X1'llS.'I'ilf' lmr- int:-r
es! is fmiml in Nlr. Wivkham and Nlr. liiugllf-y
inlflrpreled hy lllwrillif-1' Holtz and liharlvs
Tha- play upvns yyilh lhv in-us ul' an 4'ii,LIilbif
havhelor whu has :now-d inlo lhv lwig:l1lmi'Imml
Mrs. Iiennvll, vagvr fur om- ul' hvr dau,u'IiIe-rs to
marry him. urge-s Hr. lic-nm-ll In pay him a
visil . . . Mrs. Hminvll grin-s a hall in m'rlvr In
limi husbands fur Ihr rvsl ol' he-r mlaughtr-rs .... 'Xl
lhe hall l.ydia. Ihr- ymingrvst and musl xivavimls
of lhv Hvnnvll girls, Iimls Ur. Wirkhaun wry
SENIOR PLAY 69 SIGN IOR PLA Y
interesting and extremely fascinating . . . Mr.
Collins, played hy Bob Yohr, proposes to Eliza-
beth, hut without success . . . Elizabeth Bennett
visits Darcy's aunt. in London, who quizzes her
cn her family life . . .
Lydia's interest. in Mr. Wickham grows and
finally she elopes with him . . . While in London,
.lane is honored by a visit, from Miss Bingley . . .
lilizaheth spares no love in her feelings for Wir.
Wickham but chats politely with him . . . Mr.
Collins marries Charlotte and takes her to Lady
Catherine's . . . Lydia causes much excitement, in
the household . . .
Bacfla-slagem a thrill to all who enter its
massiveness . . . The properties were in good
hands under the direction of Charles Hervey and
John Conway ...i f Although acting is an impor-
tant part, it taltes people like Bob Sigl and Mr.
Kummerlein at the switchboard to get the best,
lighting effects . . . Mr. Williams did his usual
superb job at directing the orchestra . . . George
Hahn, Bob Krueger, and Virginia Schuh pass criti-
cism and comment on the procedure of the play.
PH O Dl TCTION STA FF
Stage Nlanagcr - Hazel McAllen, Norbert, Dx-lrow
Stage Design ------ June Fumal
Property lVlanag1-rs - lfllen Sweet. Mary Mucller,
Lighting and Special I'lIl'ccts- Kenncth Kucmmcrlcin.
Make-up - - lluth lVlx-Kcrman. llazcl Mm-Allcu
A' ar as
BI TSIN ESS STAFF
General Manager ----- Oscar Boldt.
'llieket Sales - Norval llcnn, llcrlrcrt, Simon.
'llickct Promotion ---- Marjorie Stritzcl.
Advertising Promotion - - Hlcanor 'l'rcdirmick.
Art Dircetion ---- Kenneth lxuemmerlcin
Costumcs by lN'lAll'l'lN HIICSEN, St. Paul
SICNIUII NOIDYII, Ttl SICNIUII NUIJNII.
uuunv-'M W .
-l life f:lIIIIfI'lf'H us "Hell" fifrarer lrllcex all IIUIIIWS in HliI0t?IIlf'f'S
lo lirifjf1v" . . . ullllf' heel: 1ll'llfIf'll.lH shouls "lfr14'le lfrl-IW'
lliellcaf lo " llllllllllilill lfulvi' .lnlmke . . .
"Keep 'em l.uughing." the theme ol' the
l9l2 Senior Yodvil. was aptly ehosen, for the
audience thoroughly enjoyed the gIl'2iCllliilllltIt'l11SSiS
larew ell perlornianee. lfonrteen nets, ynryingr l'roni
eorn-drinking rnonntaineers to ai really solid group
ol' "Basin Street Boys," wi ere hlended together hy
the suave Nltl, .lohn l'nth, into 21 progrrznn ol'
The vodvil troupe. eonsisting ol' nhont Rl
hundred seniors, performed on the high sehool
stage for ull, on the nlternoon ol' Xpril Sill.
Nliss llnth lXleliennnn again direeted and kept
the rondy group from tearing: the honse down.
and Mrs. lXle.'Xllen supplied theln with their props.
Assisting Pull! were "llelzzipoppin" liill
tlherliasky and lilliolt .laeohson with lieeklingr
and horseplay. There were nnisieal nnmhers eon-
trihnted hy "Biz and lien" and Nlaree Sylvester
and Peg Rohan, who added to holh the sweet
and swing parts ol' the show. The drama was also
ably presented. Holi Connelly's original play was
a hit. ln this, llitler, well portrayed hy lioh, was
relieved ol' worldly worries hy the lllonntain lioys.
There were many other aets. hoth serious
and l1llIIlUI'0llS, which all led np to the linnle sung
hy the entire east. 'lihe lyries for this were written
hy Xlary Kay Adrian, Shirley Foresnmn, and
Joyee Kessler. Thus the Class ol' '12 ended its
linul prodnetion with 21 triumphant shout ol' "keep
"Iii: and lien" and rom mnv lzlenrl u lillle eloxe lzurnmnv for l'l'Pf'VUIll'lS en '0VlI1t'lIl . . . The Hlinvs front Iiusin Slreelu
' GK I ' .77 KX 77 ' ' . ' K ' l A ' I l' ' '
Nlltllltl oul on ,llonrl Inrlzgo . . . lla Lursnn zlzxposes Qfjerocmus limi llreler . . . The La ftonyu Ill lrne Norlh
. , . ,, .
lllll'I'lI'lllI .wllvle . . . .Super suure lllf .lolm Pull: snppnxerlly rrrlrkx Il Illllll . . . "l'ul:llexs llueller reveals lux dress-
ing ronm'.v on jiri' . . .
Athena r 68 atoner
'. ' ' . - ' . . Ath' Z. AVI! "t'l6 , . ON.Atl'Att'l .ll ,N "aM th. Akin!!
?gl?s5?glatliic?'gi, rzilflzfigefglbllrieilliailx EG' en J who lilarrilzsfliurllrun a.fter1Sigtlr?l" n Shliz slays him
deities, pre-eminent as a civic szocldess. ' 5 ' to hls tfcachfw l .
wise in the industries of peace' and-the 817111811 J Hindu-
arts of warg - by the Romans identrtied '- . tam
with Minerva.. - r
ath'e-nae'um, ath'e-ne'um tKth'6-nCf- ,ali-ilv mam'
Limp, n. fL.Athe1meum, fr. Gr. Athe- Mme'
nazon a temple of Athena at Athenej f
1. 1fom.Antiq. A school of oratory, Ju- ' Y
risprudence, and poetry, founded by Hay Y
dnan. 2. A literary or scientrlic associ- I -
ation or club. 3. A building or an apart- - ' '
ment where a lxbrar?f, periodicals, and '
are kgpt Tor use. d I A
td-t E'n -dm, a j. tt n. , 2" ,
13-thtlrfmd-nlisb izdj. X., , 'A
not thermqunein to heatl .. V " A,
radiant heatg -op- .1 -1
nous.-a-U18I'- ' ' -
. . r Athena a
ad-7' 1' Thlrsb Parthenos. adj
fcct, often ucrxuired by
tith-lEt'l'ks3, n. s1'iry.d: f -rcs.
t e pzaincs am s orts o
D"S'T3Tl or activity in :mn
as sing a Om ,
adv - 011115681 t3l'-kiib. , 1.
50 2. Very mxnuteg tiny.
atoms, as, atomic hy-
In the 1. Chem. aValence. b
molecule of :gn element. C
fr' L. or groups rn the molecule
migns Chem. The state of con-
i ost , ,
I many are Chem. A number, clxgtractenstrc of an
as many are represent the net QQSIIIVC charge on the
'a of the element. he numbers are fixed
' spectra. Each element has its
ac to 923, which' determines its
all :ts properties except those
tsee isororxel. Abbr. at. no.
Chem. 49: Physics. 'The
gre composed of minute
atoms a comparetlvelyf small numhber of
atoms the same kind being umform rn size,
other QYODCFIICSQ hence, gmy t eory concerning
of t e atom. According to modern discov-
Kem is now regarded, not as an ultimate particle,
' M variously conceived. of as electri-
"-'K rlvnamic. The new-
. kn anprqxri
ailfgf' J 1.
Athens. or an
OK' 8ffaHZBmCHt. Clip.
xv . -M
llc, chiotic, ctre, ldd, aicoount, Brm, Ask, sofdg Eve, here 1275, Svent, End, xillnt, makin ice, Ill,
chultyg Bld, Gbey, brb, Bdd, abit., cbnnectz f5'6d, f66t: out, oil: cibe, Unite, dm, ip, cixclc, meaii:
Hy pnrrnr inn. l-'rom W:-lrstr-r's fl0llf'!lllll' lllf'fl0lllll'y, Filth liditinn, vopyrigilnt, lflfltl, 1941, lry G. K f'. Nlvrrinin fn
, 1 1 .
l"O0'I'l5ALL 72 FOUTBALI.
.. it N t ! t Xtt X XH-
M -,J C
X r. - X '
Kirnbull tveers around right end and breaks iulo lhe open . . . Champagne of Nlanilowoc is snapped as he is about lv
pun! out of dangerous ferrilory . . . Tod CTWIIUD .lalmkefnils an ullempferl complelion ut Fomly's efpenxe . . . lfuesing
yrils his leelh mul lnurks llml line . . . Luerk yohbles up u loose bull ul pruelice . . . Lueallke reuchesfur lhe lIl'llI1l.f'S
from lteuren . . .
A noted philosopher commented on the fact
that a man doesn't realize how many friends he
has until he's down. As far as the Terror squad of
'40-'-ll is concerned, truer words were never
spoken, and Alr. John Q. Public was responsible
for making them realize il.
With the absence of an eleven man football
program below senior high becoming glaringly
evident, the hitherto unsympathetic public began
to realize the disadvantage at which the blue and
orange has been placed in the conference. But the
season wasn't as glum as the previous lines might
The squad that reported to Coach Seirns for
the initial practice was a comparatively green one
with but tive returning lettermeu. lncidentally all
were backs and none were regulars. The ensuing
week was a gruelling one indeed. As they exer-
cised, the boys were beginning to wonder whose
diabolical mind had conceived those muscle-build-
ing contortions. As their muscles hardened, the
boys grew more enthusiastic, and they were ready
to plunge into the confe1'ence schedule after train-
ing and conditioning religiously for five days.
In order to see how the new material would act
under fire, a pre-conference game was scheduled
with Sturgeon Bay. Apparently the boys took to
the test like a duck takes to water, and emerged in
the money on the pay oll' end of a 27 6 count.
Inspired by the success of their lirst encounter,
the Terrible Terrors invaded North and refused
to be denied by a valiant, North squad. ltesult:
Terrors 1-1, North 0. The Blue and Orange be-
came slightly confused after the first few minutes
as to what game they were playing, for North's
gridiron is a very versatile one. ln the summer
time it is used as a baseball diamond and is con-
verted into a football field in the fall. Since the
sun baked infield began at the 30 yard line, half
the team slid into second base spikes lirsl.
A highly touted lflast, eleven invaded Appleton
the following week, and the Terrors really tossed
a scare into them. llp until this time liast had
not been scored upon, but at. the end of the lirst.
half the board read 6 all. The second half dealt
more harshly with the blue and orange, however,
and the co-champs poured it on to the tune of 20-6.
During the following week the Terrors elected
FOOTB ALL 7 3 FOOTBALL
"Shelly" Larsen as the man at the helm, but the
"Old Salt" couldn't guide the ship home through
the turbulent mass of the green and white of
Fond du Lac. Thus was the Appleton homecom-
ing squelched by a score of 26-6.
The boys really had fun at West and played
through a blinding rain. The field was as sodden
as turf can become with a net result of plenty of
muddy, dripping wet but happy football players.
As the final gun sounded, the score read West I lt,
The usually brilliant yellow satin pants were
a dry cleaner's nightmare after the boys emerged
from a sea of mud. The boys and the suits were
saturated with mucky water, and they looked
like fugitives from a minstrel show. ln order to
get rid of the most obvious sections of the gooey
mud the team took showers in their complete
It began to look as though the blue and orange
were screeching defiance into the ears of the
pre-season dopesters who had predicted a below
average squad. Then came the first defense of
Appleton's home grounds and along with it Cen-
tral Sheboygan. Interest in the game was aug-
mented by a father's day celebration, and the
fellows played their hearts out to make an im-
pression but to no avail. Their keyed up condition
resulted in defeat number one. The score: I8-0.
ln their next encounter Appleton displayed to
the Fox River Yalley Conference one of the finest
running backs in this part of the country. Imme-
diately following an Oshkosh touchdown, Norb
Horn received the kickoff, evaded 22 enemy arms.
and scampered 92 yards in a brilliant. display of
open field running to account for Appleton's only
marker. The score board revealed at the end of
the game that Oshkosh had won l5 to T.
The Terrors worked out that last week on a
field covered with snow and ice. Their fidelity was
not rewarded, however, and Manitowoc won by
a score of 33 to 6. As luck would have it, the field
at Manitowoc was almost entirely free from snowg
and completely contrary to everyone's expecta-
tions almost perfect playing conditions prevailed
even though the Terrors fared none too well, the
final game unveiled a potential star back in lieed
Forbush, a sophomore who uncorked a T6-yard
run for a touchdown late in the final period.
Thus with the necessity of a more extensive
Heed Forbush skirts right end for a couple of yards as Don Williams Con groumlD and Bud llreier allempl lo clear his
palh . . . Dreier sneaks lhruugh lo lhrow lWcKeough of Foml du Lacjbr a fire yard loss . . . l"o1uly's Toslmcr inlcrcepls
an A pplelon. pass lo nip a lale game scoring Ihreaf . . . Frank Sanders lakes u shorl pass lo help lhe ball game along.
lfoo'l'la XI.I, T I lfuu'l'l4 xl.l.
Tin' HMI Ilbolbull lvunz. Tap rum, Icffl In riylzl: lirinknzfzn. liulfs. Mnslfr, ll. Ilorn. lJrr'ir'r,' llzirfl row: Sumlvrx. Williullrs.
f"Ul'lIIlNlI. KIIIIIPS. lfusl. lflIl'SflI!l. N. llurn. l,11f'1lIlc1',' securul rum: Niles, lirrzsvlr, Kirnlmll. flroh. l,llf'IlIIt'll. IIr'ly1e'r11lmjf'.
l'rux!u'r'. I,llf'Rl'lI,' fron! row: ffuurlz Svirns. .lumhsurn Sl'llIll'IIl'llIlII1. Parislr. -lllllllk!'. LIlPl'k. Cook. firvgfzrizls. ffnurll
lir'1f4'.w' . . . -1 Slllllllilllflff' lzru'lcji1'l4l llml slmws ll lul iff. pnlwzliul luur'l1rlo11'r1.v unrl wus used In firm! urlrullluyf' rrnzsixlwl
QI' Sumlvrs. Williallrls. lfulvx, um! lfurlnuslz. A-1 llvpirul slurling IIIIIPIIP hurl Um rmrmfs :gf Qlmrk rowj lfnulc. l,urxrn.
I,llI'iS,l. W1'fli11l1lx. flruh. Nilvx: ff'l'0lll rrurj fil'f'jl0f'l.ll,S, IXVITIIIINIH. .lflllllkll lilI'f'S. mul I,llP1'k on lllr's1'or1' xlwvl . . , 'flu'
flllflllrllfl.f?lf'l'l'N :gf Hu' 'H lllmllmll 1011111 ll'I'l't' fjllllfll Uark. llvurl fjllllfll Svinls. ffuplrlilz Slwlflnn l,ur.w'n. mul lfmlrh
lf"if"W'- 'ff'H1"'!l Ihr' las! illSlf'Ill'll.llIl in ll lrivklv play rm' fl'lUl'kIl'l.Sl'j.' liruxrh. lfV'lAlllfIlllHI. Fuxl. firnll. l.m':llk1'. llilrlvn-
flnljf. l,llf'IIlll'll. llurn. llr1'i1'l'. IXJIIIIIIN. Svllllvllerllull, um! Uusvr.
hmllnull prugrrmn lN'l'UIlIiIlQI irxwvusirlgxly Miele-nl in Ihv slugrnanl mile-l's ul' lhv old 2ll'j1llllN'lll um
ilu final vurluin was rung cluwn on ai seasun lhal 4'0I'Ilillg.f .Xpplelon lligh Sc-lmol uml ils :we-ml fm .1
will lung lw l'f-:llc-xlllwlwi lwvallsc it pul, za ripplf' more lhUI'Ullf,Ih foollmll prugrzun.
J. V. FOOTBALL
The potentials of this year fell short of the
line record of last year's "B" squad, but still had
a comparatively fine season hitting a .666 per-
centage. Mr. Marvin Babler was at the coaching
helm with newly initiated Mr. Thorson assisting.
The team consisted mostly of sophomores with
only a sprinkling of second year men.
The team had a tough four game schedule,
winning two, losing one and tying one. After a
week or so of conditioning as only Coaches
Babler and Thorson know how, the "B's" started
the slow process of learning how to play football.
Nights that featured only a bit of blocking, tack-
ling, passing and many of the other essentials
faced the young Terrors. Finally the night came
when they were ready to engage in their first scrim-
mage. Ah, that was the night when the "B's"
could apply all those things that they had been
learning for weeks. Then came an even more im-
portant event in the lives of the TerroritesAthe
game with Neenah and the lirst time that the
boys could wear the Orange and Blue. However,
Appleton dropped it, 1340, after a ragged but
tough battle. Pass interceptions were costly for
Appleton then tied a tough West Green Bay
team 1441-l. Leland McGuire ran the opening
kickoff back for a touchdown and then threw a pass
to Bill Block who ran 50 yards for our lfl points.
The first game of a series of two with St.
lVlary's Menasha was a muddy battle with a 6-0
victory for Appleton. Beitzner plunged the lone
The Terror "B's" then shut out the St. Mary's
Menasha eleven in a 23-0 contest. Beitzner
J. V. FOOTBALL
VARSITY FOOTBALL SCOREBOARD
Sturgeon Bay 6
Sheboygan North 0
Appleton 0 Sheboygan Central 18
Appleton 7 Oshkosh 16
Appleton 6 Green Bay East 20
Appleton 6 Fond du Lac 26
Appleton 0 Green Bay West lil
Appleton 6 Manitowoc 33
Total 66 l32
JUNIOR VARSITY SCOREBOARD
Appleton 0 Neenah 13
Appleton 14 Green Bay West let
Appleton 6 St. lVlary's Menasha 0
Appleton 23 St. Mary's Nlenasha 0
Total ftfl 27
plunged two touchdowns over after being set up
by the fine passing of McGuire.
The line play was shown by Donald Manning,
Wayne Pekarske, Eugene Sawall, Bill Falatick,
Melvin Osinga, Clill' Bunks, Ben Rosenthal, Stan
Bice, Clarence Stengel, and Dick Werner. The out-
standing backs were Leland McGuire, Bill Block,
Lloyal Wichman, and Jerry Niles. With the
return of a goodly number of seasoned players the
"B's,' hope for a more successful season next fall.
Top row: Werner, lllcfluire, Peoller: middle row: Mrzfzre, Colvin, Schullz, W. Banks, C. Banks, Lindauer, Bleier,
Block, Pekurske, Coleyg fronl row: Bauer, Maahs, Usinga, Perner, Sawall, Wichman, Rosenthal, Slengel, Ntles,
F alks, Sack.
l3XSlxlC'l'IS XLL T6 I1,XSlxlC'l'I3.eXlQI,
Top row: Cartel: Seims. Ilunslerll. Luebben. lleekerl. .lIl'frlIiI'l'. Ilregorills. lxirrihrill. Cook. ff.. ffonnelltv. ffourh lfriese.
Imlloln l'1lll'.' Cook. l".. lialliel. llrnolenmnl. lileier. lillexiny. I.lIt"I'k. -lllllllkf. Sl'llll!'IIl'IlIlllI. ljllye.
When you look at the box seore ol' the l9'l'l-
l2 basketball season. it shows .Xppleton on the
bottom. Was .Xppleton a bottom plaee team? Let
us review some ol' the games and the l'aets during
the season. Captain llalph lluesing was the only
returning letterman. lloward .lahnke had played
in just a few games. This meant that our Terrors
were delinitely a green squad.
The season started with high hopes when
Appleton won both pre-season games against Kau-
kauna and Neenah. Hut then the eoulerenee
season opened. The lirst game against a weak
Oshkosh team: but ,Xppleton lost l'or no other
reason than that Oshkosh got more points. The
next game was with Central. the defending eham-
lliyh nmyuls of llu' l1lISkf'HlllH lerun: Ileml Cnueh Seinzs.
Cuplriilz Hllf'XIiltfl. mul ffruielt lfriese.
pions, and the Terrors were defeated Ili' 29. This
truly was the only game that Xppleton should
have lost in the lirst round. The following weekend.
the Blue and Orange dropped a elose one to West.
The next game showed .'Xppleton's potential
strength in aetion when the Terrors dumped
Fond du l,ae out ol' lirst plaee and won their
lirst vietory ol' the season. The Terrors went into
the game with high odds already against them.
lint they surprised the l'ans and the lfondy boys
by showing a little dark-horse-ism.
Appleton then lost three games, to Sheboygan
North, 32 28: tlreeu Hay' liast, Stl 23: and Nlani-
lowoe, IRT Ill. You notiee that two ol' these games
were lost by less than liye points as were liye
other games during the season.
Appleton showed its strength by defeating
Oshkosh lil 27. lt was at this time ol' the season
that James l.ueek, Terror eenter, and Spenee N an
liss, Central forward started a seoring duel l'or
top rung in the eonterenee seoring. In the next
game .Nppleton and Central met. Sheboygan was
on top. ,Nppleton on the bottom and the linal
seore was Ill 29. Central had eked out a win by a
last seeond basket. .Xppleton was by no means a
last plaee team in this game. :Ks .Nll-eonlerenee
Spenee Nan lfss put it: "l ean't see why you
Ckppletonl are on the bottom."
Green Hay West was the Terrors' next op-
ponent and 'Xppleton turned baek the Westmen
232 21. liueek led the seoring with ll points.
l"ond du l,ae took its seeond beating from Xpple-
ton when they defeated Fondy 294214. Lueck
again collected I I points.
ll was this point ol' the season that the team
reached their peak. 'llhe team showed cooperation
in all the games and looked like a first division
squad, but the last seconds ot' the games usually
spelled doom to 'l'error hopes.
Even though liueck kept up his consistent
scoring with ll points, Appleton dropped a close
one to North by a score ol' C3If2T. .lahnke hit
the jackpot with III big points against tireen Bay
lflast. Hut. another last second basket gave Apple-
ton another defeat.
The finale for the season proved rather disas-
trous to Appleton. Big things were expected from
Appleton that night, but instead they showed their
followersa 39-30 defeat at the hands of Manitowoc.
,Iunior Jim liueck, who was elected co-captain
with Hay lileier for the 'I2-'III season, made the
Iirst all-conference team. lle also ended up num-
ber two man in conference scoring. llalph Buesing
was awarded honorable mention on the conler-
ence honorary squad.
Boys who received awards were: seniors, liob
lialliet. llalph liuesing, tlarroll tlook, .loe tire-
gorius, John tlrooternont, lloward Jahnke, and
VA RSITY SI IUHICBUA RD
Appleton S35 Kaukauna .Stl
Appleton 223 Neenah I8
Appleton I9 Oshkosh 25
Appleton 29 Central 'ST
A pplelon 22 West. 214
Appleton 29 Fond du liac 27
Appleton 28 North 32
Appleton 23 Iiast 'il
Appleton Il I Manitowoc 'IT
Appleton IIS Oshkosh 27
Appleton 29 Central .ll
Appleton 32 West. 2I
Appleton 29 Fond du Lac IZI
Appleton 27 North .Il
Appleton 3 I liasl 33
Appleton 230 Nlanitowoc '30
'l'otal lofi H17
.lim Schueneman:juniors, ltay lileier, .lim l.ueck
and lieland Alctiuire. The latter three will return
Two poinls for .flpplelorz . . , NfIlI.C6.l .IllllIll?!?1S rdf his feel . . . .lalmke lllkllllfl fl "Kolz" slzol . . . l'VUlI.l7P hom lhejloor
llpperl mlzerz Htl6SlfL!1.1llIIlfII'Il .u . . Afllay I lmce Ihr ner! waltz? . . . Lueck was really lzol llml niglzl: he has his jacket
on . . . llejlouls llzrouyh Ille fur Iltllll llze grmlesl of ease . . . There 111188 llzuljloor llglllhll. . . .
JINIOR VMiSl'l'Y T3 .lllNItlIi YfNliSl'l'Y
Iiurk rom: Couch Brzfese, Ujfensleiri, ll.. Lillyfe. Hunks. Tzfnmzers, Hruflelv, Covell Seims,'fronl rom: Lorzsflorf, lfeckerl,
lllferzsleiri, .l., Llillllflllff, Hales, Block, Kimluzll.
The "ll" squad had a little trouble this year.
During the course of their conference schedule
they picked oll' four for victory's sake and con-
tributed two and a half times as much to defeat's
kitty. lt appears to be a little lopsided distri-
bution, but the "li" squad circuit was plenty
tough this year.
Again, as happened last year, we had two
boys who decided to lly from the ranks of the
varsity and enlist with the "l3eez"- --fbecause they
felt they could gain more playing experience in
this way. These two boys, Jim Kimball and
llerman lleckert, gave a line account. of them-
Cough! in acltfon during the Wes! game: Block fights for the
rehouml while .loc Qfferzslein. slanfls in foreground. I n lhe
ne.rl xlrol, Qfferisleirz, is about lo goin control of fill? bull for
another Iwo poinls for Briescks' lice: . . .
selves, and it was due largely to their etforts that
lhere's a big Hftllllsi in the won colunm. xkrt.
Lindauer, who couldn't seem to agree with his
books during the first semester, must have struck
up a friendship of some sort with them during
the second because he was out after illll'lSlIll2glS
giving his all for the minor blue and orange.
A new boy called .loe Dlfenstein proved to be
a stellar rebound man and got more than his
share of the balls from the backboard. Dick
Dffenstein, .loe's brother, also played a line game
for the squad. Most of the season, the brothers
were alternated for the center position, and it
appears there was much rivalry and brotherly
love in the light. for the berth. Both boys should
prove to be quite an asset to next year's varsity
This yt-ar's squad contributed much of its
time toward the development of potential ability.
Among the boys who showed the greatest im-
provcrnent were: llarold 'liinnners, Hill Block,
tllill' liunks, and Nlelvin l.illge.
The Beez should be able to plug the gaps
left. on the varsity by graduation. Nlost. ol' the
boys mentioned above carry their share of height
and with a little more experience they should be
This year the following fellows received nu-
merals: Bill Block, Clill' Hunks, Duane Bates,
Wayne Lonsdorf, Dick Offenstein, .loe Dtfenstein,
llerman lleckert, .lim Kimball, Harold Timmers,
and Melvin Lillge.
With good material, the '11-l track squad had a
successful season. The boys did well in the con-
ference meet and in their dual matches.
Returning lettermen were Shot-Put Buesing,
-H40 Colvin, Discus Groh, 100 lflorn, 880 Larson,
and Nickles. They formed the nucleus of the 712
squad with other outstanding boys filling in to
make a well-rounded team.
The '42 season was very satisfactory and with
the junior's triumph over the sophs and seniors
in the all-school meet, Coaches Babler, Simon,
and Mack have high hopes of having the best
squad next year that this school has ever seen.
Pcrhups you have already noticed that the
'41 and '42 track pictures and stories are included
in this Clarion. This is the first time this has been
done. We are doing this to do away with the old
unnecessary method of including a year-old pic-
ture with a new book. ln this modern age, it is
possible to be able to keep a book up-to-date by
using pictures of the current year, therefore the
Dan ltloser clears a luirrlle in fine slyle.
Clarion is again leading others in setting a pri
cedent by this revision.
Upper Piclare, lop row: Coach Mack, Werner, Davis, Larson. N. Horn. Coach Babler. Linrlnner. Colvin. liroh
Nickles. Coach Ktunrnerlein: lhird row: Boelson, Kirkeide, Karras. Wallens. McCrory. Cilherl. Hosenlhal. Bock
Sanders. Livingston. Wichman, Pirner: second row: Moore, Mullen. Schuh, Pekarske. Pielle. Sillirnan. .finholzer
Peoller, Williams. Forbush, Sommer, Cuenlher, Ilaak: front row: McCarlhy, Schullz, W. Hanks. McGuire. Manager
H. Ilorn, C. Banks, Sloeger, Manager Laebben, Marqaardl, Block, Bleier, Whilc, Moser, Nelson.
Lower Piclure, lop row: Coach Mack, Dominowski, Burlon, Baesing, Horn, lf. Pielle, Coach Buhler, Bowers, Colvin
Davis, K lilzke, llopfensberger, Coach Simon: middle row: Lindauer, N. Pielle. Dohr, K irkeifle, Wallens, Mclluire
Smyrcina, Cooper. Iirockman, Cevelinger, Larson, llaaerke, Ifosenlhal, Benezlern: bollorn row: Ililycndorf, .Inbas, Urol:
Kain, Maallle, Manager, Luebben, Coldbeck, Forbash, Manager Diehn, N ickles, lWcCarlhy, Williamson, Weinfnrler
TENNIS 80 TICN NIS
Lefllv rt'g1l1l.'-.lllllzllyer llunslefll, lletlrool. Hoon. llarlzheim. IA?llVIiS. Wulernmn. lAlIlSlf0I:f, Younger. Schoelller. lfclzu.
Lrrulhery. liltmler. .'l1PfCfII'f'. lfosler, Schulze. fllllltlllillfl. llouyhcrly. l"11lulick. fllielke, IJUIHTII llenn.
Tennis in nineteen forty-two was marked by
Norval "Chick" llenn's replacing of lidgar llagene
The outlook as the season opened appeared
fairg Captain ,Xl lllinder, a senior, and Bill
Younger, a junior, were the returning lettermen.
Three promising sophomores who played on the
reserve team last year as freshmen were counted
on to win points for the orange and blue varsity.
They were Dick Boon, Bud Falatick, and Wayne
Lonsdorf. Utherexperienced players include Uuen-
ther Holtz, .lohn Lindberg, and Delmar Schulze.
The squad this year, which numbered about
twenty, was the largest in the history of the
sport at Appleton lligh.
Coach Henn was out to improve Nlr. llagene's
record of placing higher in the conference meet,
lion Wulermun scowls ul the hull lmpiny lofriylllen il hunk
lo lhe olher side QI' lhe nel . . . fjllflflllilt .-tl HflAII1fl'l' f'f'lll'flf"SAf?Il'
tl high one . . . Bill Younger. the Hlgfllllff lfulnbern whips the
hull lo h is zuzhzcky opponent . . .
each successive year. Last. year the Terror's
finished in a tie with Fond du Lac for third place.
The Terrors are primarily better in tournaments
than in dual matches.
Although Captain Al was the only returning
player who previously played in a conference
tournament, the placed fourth last year in singlesb
most of the squad members have had other tour-
nament experience. This is especially true of the
The schedule included home matches with
Oshkosh, Neenah, and Nlenasha and various
games at other schools. The season opened April
IT, when the Terrors played hosts to their tradi-
tional rivals, Nlenasha.
At lirst the outlook did not look too prom-
ising, what with priorities threatening to jump
up and hit the manufacturers, retailers, as well
as the netters themselves, in the eye. The produc-
tion of tennis balls had been curtailed and for a
time it seemed that none would be available, but
a few could be purchased and were guarded like
gold nuggets. The shortage became evident., but
these facts did not prevent a successful season.
Transportation will be another problem for
next season's group as the buses will not be avail-
able to all who desire them. However, the regular
train and bus service will be used.
In spite of all these drawbacks, the unusually
warm weather of April encouraged the players to
do a lot of practicing and reach the peak of their
ellleieney. This enthusiasm caused Coach llenn
to look forward to a successful season.
INTH AMUH A LS
livery high school of any size usually has a
well-rounded intramural program. Appleton is no
exception, and it has developed one of the most
thorough schedules to be found. lts purpose is to
direct the energy of the average student into
channels which help in the development of morals,
character, and a healthy mental attitude.
The intramural program at Appleton High
is considerably varied. Tennis courts adjoining
the school permit many students to partake in
the sport at one time. The gymnasium furnishes
excellent equipment for tumbling purposes, dan-
cing, volleyball, and badminton. Soccer, field
hockey, and baseball are played on the large
lield in back of the school. Many students try to
run around the splendid track but often find it
more than they can manage. Creative dancing,
boxing matches, and wrestling are practiced in
the corrective gym. The separate ping pong room
enables students to play the game without inter-
ference from other sports. Those students inter-
ested in horse shoes have a grand opportunity to
show their ability on the pits in the rear of the
school. The following pages will give you a few
sketches of students enjoying themselves in the
different sports . . .
As these pages have tried to emphasize, there
is a sport to fit every individual. ln the fall of the
year when everybody is full of that old zip, the
intramural lield offers an excellent opportunity
The jirsl aid class is praclicing artificial respiration. Marty
ry' the less hardy suulsfouml :I loo much for Ihezr endurance . . .
to expel a little of the excess lire. Although no
equipment is provided, the touch football game
tlj has gone over in a big way. These sophs are
just kicking oll' . . .
12D Margaret 0'Conner and Charlotte Went-
worth exhibit their llerculean strength in climb-
ing the ropes during gym class. This procedure
has been going on in gym classes for several years
and take it from meeit isn't easy . . .
CD The sophonlore basketball team made
quite a name for itself last winter. After some
weeks of drill under Coach Babler's supervision,
they proceeded to challenge all comers. These
included various teams from lli-Y's and other
organizations. The futurejvarsity cagers, Derfus,
INTHA Ml 'BALS
Bauer. Wallens, liuppel, Forbush, Williams, and
Werner, lost their only game to the Stagg Ili-Y.
This play gives the sophs poise and makes them
more aggressive, and il has made varsity material
out of more than one green lower classman.
QD The tumbling clubat work again: ltorainne
Dei ore and l,ois Schreiter do a hand stand while
Charlotte Wentworth and Ruby Loose manage
to support Betty Starks. lt. forms a pretty picture
with the credit going to the pretty gals . . .
CSD ls ,lanny Frawley really playing badmin-
ton or is she just trying to give one that impres-
sion? Anyway, Janny, the usual procedure is to
keep one's mouth closed. lt would be a catastrophe
if the shuttlecock tlew in her mouth. The badmin-
ton game would be over and ot' course .lanny's
situation wouldn't be any too favorable . . .
C65 Down for the count is one of the stalwart
boxers, but, he is gamely attempting a comeback.
The after-school matches were the scene of many
thrills and screams . . .
Q75 llandball became so popular this year
that the conlines of our two courts have enter-
tained more enthusiasts than during any other
similar period . . .
CSD Coach Pickett has been largely respon-
sible for the success of the program, and he is
caught in an informal pose. Iividently he is
demonstrating one phase of the art of which he
is the school's most renowned exponent, lirst aid.
First aid was an innovation to the physical edu-
cation program this year . . .
GD Basketball is one of the intramural sports
which has a big brother out in front. The intra-
mural games in this sport have developed many a
potential Terror cager. This division also boasts
a well organized Saturday morning league, which
really developed into an interesting circuit during
the last year . . .
CHD Shutflcboard is one of those games that
is handy to know how to play. As far as general
interest is concerned, it is lagging somewhat, but
it is something that can occupy spare moments
on short notice . . .
fl lj Boxing is the sport that. is packed with
spectator interest. The mighty Terror mittmen
can really put, on some shows. Although boxing is
only an intramural sport at old A. H. S., much
interest is shown by the participants in the pugi-
listic art as well as the spectators. All boys are
invited to come out, and after some preliminary
training they are matched according to weight.
lfliminalion bouts U25 take up the lirst few weeks,
after which the semi-finals and finals are held.
INTHA Nll 'RALS
The champs are decided and each is awarded a
golden glove in recognition.
C131 lneidentally, this year boxing and bas-
ketball made their debut as one sport. Two
basketball teams donned the gloves and presented
a game of "anything goes" between the halves of
a varsity scramble. livery one seemed to enjoy it
toog that is, all except the referee who was pum-
meled at every decision . . .
CMD The gym and its equipment have taken
upon themselves the task of getting the track
squad in shape or keeping them there. During the
sloppy, unpredictable spring weather, the boys
are "rarin' to gof' but the track is notg so the
gymnasium has to substitute.
Cl5D Tennis has graduated from the intra-
mural roster into a major sport. It seems as
though such interest, was promoted through intra-
mural contests that the sport could not be denied
a promotion, one that it has highly deserved . . .
Cltij Say. say. That isn't any way to hit a
volleyball. The gym classes are caught playing
that very popular game. Oh, well, they say there's
a lirst time for everything so keep smiling . . .
Cl7D lladn't you better start back a little
farther, Cora l4'orbushP Judging from the expres-
sion on your face you must be expecting to get a
strike. lfat lirst you don't. succeed, try, try again . ..
C182 "I float through the air with the greatest
of ease," says liuby Loose. What a wonderful
world it would be if everyone would be as good at
tumbling as liuby. llowever, always remember,
if there are fortunate people in the world there
must be the unfort,unate . . .
Cl9D Lois ,lahnke trying to tell the pin boy
what pins to leave up. Have patience, Lois, he
will understand sooner or later. This is a trying
world but always have patience . . .
C2tD Enacling the role that she played during
the Orchesis Christmas program is Lois Schreiter.
lt, was a very serious portrayal of the old French
legend of the "Juggler of Notre Damef, ller
dancing was inspiring and showed good tech-
nique . . .
C2lj Orchesis, the club sponsoring creative
dancing in the school is caught in a characteristic
pose. Starting at the left and reading counter-
clockwise: Marianne Mctiabe, Joy Ann liabino,
Jayne Yan liooy, Pat Ruth. Betty Ann Starks,
Lorraine DeYore, Bessie Blacher, Joyce Warner,
Betty Deliaufer, Elaine Cohen, Mavis Knoke,
Mary Wells, Jean Trautman. lilsie Arndt. Jean
Gebhardt, Shirlee Abel, Marjorie Gill, Dorothy
Mielke. and Pearl Schroeder.
Let I lland Picture. top row: Gloudemans, Krueger, Retza. Walters. Walgart, Van Handel: middle row: Mrs. Carnes.
Itosenherg, Steinhauer. Smith. Boldt. Wilson: bottom row: Syring, Sloegbauer, Van Weite. Wiegand. Monn, Ifergnsorz.
Iftght Hand Picture, top row: lirecktin, Dohr. Schwandt, Korsrnoe, Holtz, Schmidt, Calrnes, Bartz, Sotrn: middle
row: Schweitzer. Duhrn, lfltefvon., Rohan, DuChateau, Deeg, Hongers, J. Dewey, Hadtkeg bottom row: .flltsx t lfrorer,
llerberg, Slattery, Coley, Dingledein, Malraney, A. Dewey, Johnston.
"All girls interested in joining CUNA. CGirls'
Athletic Associationj please meet in Study Hall
2l0 immediately after school today, Wednesday,
September 2-if' This is a typical notice one might
lind on the main bulletin board sometime in
Al thc meeting the girls learn that all they
have to do to be admitted to the club is to earn
30 points. They can get these points by taking
part in any sporteeebaseball, tennis, hiking, bi-
cycling, etc. They also can get some of them by
selling candy at the athletic contests. The novices
were then given six weeks to earn the points, and
on October 30 those girls having 30 or more were
inducted into the club at a circus party.
tluzding tights of the girl athletes: Joyce Coley, presidentg
Margaret Mutvoney. recording secretary: .'Vlildred Dingle-
dein, rice-president, Grace Slattery, secretary-treasurer.
Once in the club the girls continued to earn
points, for they were working for some of the
higher honors that are given-f a tink..-X. emblem
for I50 points, a bronze pin for 600 points, and a
highly cherished ollicial ol' :Nppleton lligh
School for 1,000 points.
During the rainy fall many ol' the girls went
home with sore muscles from playing soccer and
field hockey. When the weather became loo cold,
their interests changed to badminton, ping pong,
and shutlleboard in addition to volleyball and
Spring came accompanied by warm w eather,
thus the girls brought out their tennis rackets
and made use of the splendid courts which
Appleton High furnishes.
All their time was not spent in fun, however,
for many a girl went. home with aching limbs
from shining the trophies in the trophy case. The
club furnished many needy families with Thanks-
giving baskets, sponsored the boys' varsity and
li squad basketball banquet, and fed the hungry
spectators by selling candy and ice cream bars at
all athletic contests. Chairmen ol' all the sport
tournaments are selected at the beginning of the
year by the club oflicers and the club advisors,
Miss tiforer and Mrs. Carnes. Over I00 girls
turned out every Wednesday night at llahn's alleys
to try their skill in the girls' bowling tournament.
Thus as the year came to a close, the ti..-XA.
was convinced it had accomplished its three-fold
purpose: to promote participation in sports, to
support all athletic contests. and to make the
association a power for good clean living among
OF and n. IS.Afr.DJ Any of severalsmalltawny
lgenus Ourebiay. . .
n.. ZIOF. origl gagiiiiyi 33 T Y "
o o uco a . ,
orxlvinlflyolwv ml-sually sup- iw L
or bracket. , W
70? n. fOf?i,fkL.
now -nlzuanz' -
countries east I "ISIS "
Asia xzeneraliyp T I '
e e or """"'f-
a Deari's llister.
face or nointutonjard
rx ith its longitudinal
altar at the eastern
in relation to the
egist side toithe
A-fi the bC?l'lIl?S
v dr i. To make or become Oriental.
Anti' hand-woven or hand-knotted
ma e in the Orient.
5'iT-En'titg 703, v. t. To orient.
n. 1. Act or process of
or fact pf being oriented.
orie's position with relation
some particular person, thins, field of
etc. 4. Psyehol. Awareness of Qhe
reference to time, place, and identity
'Wlf-ffsl, n. IF. fr. L. orrfqium, fr. os, aria
' 'wil A mggt like aperture, as of
relatively small opening
' 'ture is an opening loiten
flamme fr. OF. orie-
i iiarnej' 1. The an-
banderole on a lance,
1 kings. 2. Anything
because of color, Dosi-
origanum, ir. Gr. ori-
'fflse origo, -iginis, fr.
Uvzamum fact or process of
Owmfm 2. 8 Parent-
part accomsuriylxig the primarily pro.
or octave above or below s more fixed
OI' an-Zin8QGr'g17ri-zEnQ oryn IN5EgTwNf
sili used for the warp in wcavin ics beginning
ovgasm 4658154 theinoep-
P ysiol. hunger o or inaugu-
the culmination of ' u
0!'geal 45r'zii5tg I". 1. Of or. pertaining tp
urge, barley, fr. L order or existencegriprlmi-
with an emulsion imitated, or repro ucedg
of barley. Indenenden! and crcggive
orfgi-as'tic corfjr-5s,'r'rki, adg Syn. Primary: llllflili
orzovj 'llerininirig to or of title l 1 C f th,
or cGri J. n.: .oizcuzs -5 4 or origin o some ima:
args, pi., ir. .r. orqialc b Th:it.of which ang:
Greeks and Romans secret as a writing, QI' im 0,
deity, esp. those of th: One who is original in
characterize-.i by ecstatic or eccentric.
by reveiry.. 2. Drunken -ruzs Qtlzi. State or
indulgence in some activity, as
chair: gog sing: then, thing mQm, verare 41187: x -I ch in G. ich, wh: you ah - z azure.
Numbm rates to il ln Guide to Ptonnndotlon. Elnlnnluomol Abbreviations. etc.. precede Vocabulary. I Fon-.lm Wort
lly ps-rinission. From Wei stu-r's Volli-finite Dictlmiziry, Fiftli lfilitioii, wopyriulil, 150313, l1l4l, Iii ii N l', M,.rrm,,, gy,
S'l'lllJlCN'l' COINCIL 86 S'l'l'lJliN'l' C0l'NCll.
Upper piclure, lop row: Williams. Tannen. Haney, lklaser, Johnson, I. Krueger, Wilson. llollz, llehharrll. Ifaer,
Pealler, H. Krueger, Bailey, Srvhrnifllf hollani row: Schlinlz, Van Hoay. lllr. Ilelhle, Clapp, Ifelsun.
Lmver piclure, lop raw: Larson. Veil. Slallery, W iese. Huesing, gllorler. Kamps. Ilraalenmnl. lllatvnmn. fil'lil'SIllH'll.
Lonsdurf, fiUtU'l'll4IIlf', l'lUI'lI1lSil, llauy: bollom row: Ileliecker. Halliel, lfuesiny, l"lynn,, lxluge.
Appointed hy the ollic-ers, llalph linesing.
Holi Balliet, and Betty Flynn, the student coni-
The fdlicers. lfalph Iinesiny. Belly l"lynn,, and Ifaherl lialliel,
make plans jhr lhe xehaul year ..., A 1 lypizval Tuesday collee-
lian in home room ffmuicilor Dick Bailey callecls lhe weekly
-lee from lloward .-lbemlrnlh while Assislanl George Barry
flislribules lhe Tallies . . . lfoum'ilnrs llluriel lflapp anrl.lin1
lielson posl lhe nolieefnr lhe Victory Book Campaign, wlzlrlz
was sponsorecl hy lhe rouneil,
iniltees worked throughout the year on the major
projects ol' the eouneil the editing ol' the student
handbook and the sponsoring: ol' the traditional
Outstanding among: the danees xx as the one
given on Saturday, January ill. for whirh every-
one in the sehool received a tiekel 'courtesy ol' the
Student tfouneil. llolm Sager and his hand played
that evening: for over six hundred students. 'l'he
students were-n'I the only ones who heneliled, how-
ever, since the lied Cross received all the prolils
from the "coke" stand.
The eouneil worked hard l'or ot her defense ac'-
tivities, too. The eouneilors distributed hundreds
of civilian defense posters to the husiness-men ol'
the City, and contributed generously to the Nie-
tory Book ffanlpaign whirh started in lielmruary.
The weekly ehores ol' the eouneil eannot he
overlooked either. liaeh week home room represen-
tatives eolleet linanee fees, distribute Tallies, re-
port on tfounril meetings, and keep their hooks in
Thus. with the help ol' the student hotly, the
Student flouneil has again eompleted a well
rounded program of student gIUY0l'lllllClll, edura-
tional projeels, and soc-ial activities.
LIBRARY 87 LIBRARY
Checkers at the high school library- standing, Ilarrlacker, Watson, Slattery, Sigl: sealed: Benjamin, Balliel, Meyer,
Vogt, Ileise, K irschenlore, Coley . , . Those who lake charge of the ojice are.' Gen Hoocks, Lois Tornow, and Rita
Lohn, who work directly for Miss M ielke, librarian ,... The art staff, Charlotte Wentworth and Mary Fish have charge
of the bulletin boards supervised by Miss Mueller. Mrs. McAllen ,... 1Wore book checkers, Lois Tornow, Betty Tornow,
lfila Lohn, Edward Leisering, Charlotte Wentworth, Eleanor Leisering, and Gen Hoocks.
"Library Staff Meeting Tonight." These
words look very familiar to the students on the
library stalf. Student librarians cheek out books,
check them in, put, them on the shelves, mend
them, and all sorts of odd jobs.
Working in the library is the thrill of eighteen
students. Meetings are held every other Thursday
after school. Pop corn balls as big as houses and
fudge so soft and luscious it melts in your mouth
are the refreshments given as a reward by Miss
Have you ever thought of the work required to
keep a book in condition for you to enjoy it El First,
there is the group behind the charging desk,
stamping books and reserving materials for you to
take out. That work is right up their alley. Be-
cause everything taken out must be returned,
another group of students take over the return
desk and cheek all materials in. ln this type of
work they definitely are tops. Due credit must
be given to the crew of students in this work.
Without them the library could not exist.
These helpers are chosen on the recommen-
dation of teachers and must excel in scholarship,
popularity, and leadership. They can look forward
to a year of fun and can at the same time proudly
serve their school.
Carol Femal takes it easy and relafes with a good book . . .
Using the library for the serious purpose for nvhich il was
intended are Mary Lou Collins, Florence Sclmefer, lfilu
lllorrow, Rosemary Schlintz.
tlllil, llICSlCliX ICS 88 tlllil. HICSICIRN ICS
Officers Virginia Schulz., Nora Talbul. and Ann, Milcliell
plol llie aclirilies QI' lhe club for Ilze coming year . . . Lois
Schreiler. Mary Kay Arlrian, and Rilo lllorrmn are planning
llhrislmas baskels anal receiplsfrom lhe pencil sale . . .
Girl Reserves of Appleton lligh School have
long been a symbol for which there is no equal,
that of high ideals and charity.
The year's work was oll' to a quick start with
a "getting acquainted" tea for newly enrolled
students coming from all parts of our country to
join the ranks of our fellow students at A. ll. S.
llere, each boy and girl heard short talks on the
schools social and extra-curricular activities.
The new members, after a hectic informal initi-
ation, were formally inducted at a candlelight cere-
mony in the Early American room in November,
and were guests of honor at a banquet afterwards.
The annual pencil sale was handled with much
finesse, as those who were bombarded by hoards
of girls madly waving pencil orders can verify.
The proceeds from this drive were used to buy
food and clothing for the needy at Christmas time.
At the close of the year, a mother-daughter
tea was given with the purpose of introducing
mothers to the club their daughters belong. Lastly,
a teary farewell was paid the senior members by
the juniors at. a farewell banquet.
Upper piclure. lap raw: Bziesiny, Harkins, Schaefer, Miss Baker. lllofler. llaniillon. Hoiifek, flnzeiner, Zuelke,
Wells: ballom row: Karanuziylz, Green. Schreiler. Geblzardl. Horriy, For, K amps, McMahon.
Lower piclure. lulrrow: Wallmau, Sylresler. Trezise. Ifolian, Rogers, Miss Kliimli. Carroll, .-iflrian, Luiz. Haney,
Thwing: bollom rout: l"oresInan, Kessler. Slflllfflll. Talbol. Schulz, Milellell, Morrow, Collins, Slevens.
The Commercial club which was organized
in l93Vt-, is composed ol' seniors majoring in com-
mercial work. They pay no dues: therefore, the
money for the club is raised by sponsoring the
programs for the homecoming football game. The
members ol' the club sell advertisements to local
Educational talks are given at the social
and business meetings by dill'erent teachers and
local business men and women. The social meet-
ings are held once a month at the home of one ol'
the members, and the business meetings are held
in the school after classes are dismissed. One ol'
the most interesting and worthwhile meetings
was that, at the home ol' Bernice Saiberlich. A
very instructive talk was given by Miss Lina
llollenbeck, an ollicial ol' the Wisconsin Michigan
Power Company. The club members were agreed
that they would benelit greatly from Miss Hollen-
beck's informative talk.
One of the main activities ot' the club is the
giving ol' baskets to a needy family both at
Thanksgiving and Christmas time.
There are twenty-six members in the club
this year. The sponsors are Mr. Krueger, Miss
Tredinnick, Mr. Simon, and Miss Stritzel. The
ollicers ol' the club this year are: President., Ber-
nice Pingleg Yice-President, lflaine llartzheimg
89 tItDNlNlIiItt1lfXl, tII,l IS
The policy rj the club and its social erenls ure lwl hy: lfulh
Slelulel, Ln Verne Luxl, lfernire Piliyel, Elaine lllll'lZ,H'I'Ill.
Secretary, lia Yerne liusl 1ViiI'6iiSllI'9I', Inez lindter:
Tally reporter, ltuth Steudel and lllstorian,
I fppwr Pirvlure. slumlirzg: I'osn1'uk. lvlllflllllll. lfergzisuri, Weiss, liosser, lfechner: seul4'fl.' llixs Trwlinnick. Ia'mll4'r,
Lusl, Pinyel, Ilurlzheinz. .lliss Slrilzel.
l,o1ver Picture. Sfllllllillflf Srlilwrliell, liorclmrdl, I"runk. .TllIIlif'I', Sclzrzenler, Sleidl, IIllllH'l'Sff"l', Sprislcr. lh'icr'.'
sealed: Lezsermy, E., .-lul, .lllx Krueger. l.e1'seri11y, lf., Esker.
IATI N till,l'l3 90
Upper I lielure. slruuling: Crosby, Farrand. Steffen, Hendl, Boyle, Dorman, Spaay. Heller, Schillz. V antlenherg. Dohr,
Gaye, :'l"Il'l'lI1lll0Il. llarkins. Heidl, Elsner, Hari, Boldl, lloldbeck, Traulmun, Laabs, Haag. Sauler. Archer. Breeklin,
tfulluluzn, I"ruuvley. Rarltke, Breyer. Nemacheck: sealed: Clark, MacGregor, Miss Kniebush. Haney. Ileflecker. Enger.
Smyrneos. Lower Picture. slarulirig: tiolper, Fose. Malraney. llIcCarIer. Myers. Junye. slfloser. lloffnmn. Knnips,
Errinylon, liahrull. llallaher, Leller. Van Handel. llrdfnian. Groh. Horriy. Lonsalorjf. -lGI7tllI.S'llII. ll'rll1'arns. HIIPSIIIUI.
Ifuhino. liuileiv, Woorl. Selimun. Green, Treziseg sealed: Miss Kopplin, Schueller, Huge, Benton, lfurroll.
In traditional Roman style the nominees of
lfoedus Lalinum passed under the yoke of sub-
"II's no "yoke"! tier! fillliillllllllll anal Gloria lVlacGreg0r final
oul as Ihey yo ruuler lhe yoke flaring lhe Latin club inilialion
. . . The Iwo narrow pielures in lhe corners show some of
lhe elzaruelers from I,al1'u Chrislmas play . . . The hula.
hula dancers were also snapped at lhe tilt-llllllilill.
mission and became members ol' the Latin club
ol' Appleton lligh School. llumbly the initiates
presented their various talents under the amused
eyes of the former members.
The meetings, held the lirst, and third Thurs-
days of each month, were conducted by tio-
tlonsuls Presocia Haney and llalph tiage. The
advisors oi' the club are Miss lilsie Kopplin and
Miss LaX'erne Kniebush.
Om- ol' the highlights ol' the year's meetings
was the annual open house, a social gathering to
which the mothers of the members were invited.
The members arranged a program for the mothers
in the liarly American room. After this, refresh-
ments were served and the mothers were escorted
to the Latin classrooms where they were shown
the collection of Roman models and antiques in
the Latin museum. The purpose of this open
house is to enable the teachers and mothers to
become better acquainted.
The Latin club has two purposes. To create
good fellowship in the department., and to bring
out the cultural values and to do the things which
cannot be attempted in the classrooms. The pro-
grams are largely cultural as well as social. The
aim of the Latin club is to enable all ol' the Latin
students to become better acquainted with each
other and with the teachers.
GER MAN CLUB
The German club, Der Deutsche Verein, under
the sponsorship of Miss Sophia Haase and Mr.
Norval Henn celebrated its eleventh anniversary
with its annual Christmas party. This year,
unlike many others, they celebrated it by being
hosts and hostesses to the other language stu-
dents, such as lhe Spanish and Latin groups.
These three groups gave a small skit each of their
own language. A translation of the skits followed.
The groups then sang Christmas songs in their
own particular languages. An attempt was made
to sing Silent Nighl in the three languages with a
net result of scrambled Chinese which proved to
be very humorous. Lunch and cold drinks were
served from the cafeteria tables set up in the
halls. From this time until the party ended, every-
one occupied himself as he wished, either trying
to get second helpings of refreshments or dancing.
During the year a number of students were
admitted to the club because of their excellent
German grades and qualities of leadership. After
the initiation, which was conducted entirely in
German, they became full-fledged members of
.lalnes Junge, David Brandi, Ileins Ileise, Warren. Doejler,
.I im Scoelller satisfy the inner man. Marianne Mclfabe,
Mary Lou Collins, Nora Talbot, Carol Fernal, Rosemary
Schlinlz, and Joyce Kessler dainlily but efeclively relar.
Upper piclure, lop row: Collins, Clocksin, Garvey, Hulh, Wallman, Wolf, Wiese, McCabe, Ginnow, Balliel, Haerlel,
Talbol, Ilalch, Lesser, Kessler, Foresrnan, Schuh: bofloln row: Mr. Henn, Coley, Hodges.
Lower picture, lop row: Schaefer, M ilchell, Schlajer, Racllke, Siemens, Doering, Rohan, Sawall, Ilelzne, Pielle, Schlinlz,
Cherkasky, Courlney. Rankin, Krueger, Campbell, Rogers: bollorn row: Larson, Schoelller. Miss Haase.
CIAIHUN 92 CIAIRIUN
Uppw' P1'1'lure. slfzmlilzyf Turnout. Callahan. BIl0SflL!1, Zuelke. Willson. flrneiner. 7'f'1llLllll1IIl. J.. Tilly, Truulnunl.
,U sfvllvrl: I Iam illrm. Wood. lfenlun. fW1's.s' Wulf. Ifafllke. Hielwl.
l,m1'4'r Piclure. sl11r1rlir1g.' l"unml. Bllfslhllfl, Slallery, Flynn. AQCIIVPIYPF. ffollirzs. ffulffy, .tWiwlurn, liullivl. lf.. liallivl. N.:
s1'r1lwl.' :Uil1'l1f'll. ll1'r1'1'y. fflzerkflsky. W 1'll1'ams. Kvsslvr. Forfsnmn.
Wan thc' stall' ul' thv l9tt2 CIAHIUN, have and mutivffs, we ff-Pl that at story is supe-rtluuus.
spvnt many hours in lhf' production of this hook. Between these covers we pre-sont the prudurl
Sincv this tfl, XIHON is the result uf all our nmves that we hope- speaks for its0ll'.
Slufulirlgls JU:-fffzrlw-, Marshall, llins, Playnum, Wirkesburg, .l11nyf'. Zieylwx' xmlwl: Smith. IX-!'Hl'llllQft'll. tlixs
'l'M,ISlXlAN 93 'l'Al,ilSlXlAN
Correcting copy is an important parl of llie edilorial slajfs work. Presocia Haney and Clovadell Ginnow are pas!
rnaslers al the arl . . . Une lnusl nolforgel lhose who wrile llie original slories. Barbara Harkins and Virginia Kamps
are gelling a lillle las!-niinalc inspirafion . . . The financial side of llze paper cannol be neglecled lleralrl Suwull and
liflargarel liflllllfl, figure oal ways lo make lhe paper projilable . . .
The clallcr of Lypewritersf--hurly-burlyfa
seven o'c'lor-k deadlineflhese are some of the
many things that would greet a visitor if he
entered room 318 on any Friday night.. The reason
for all this activity is the weekly Talisman. Heads
have lo be written, stories assigned, and the
news turned in before seven o'elot-k.
The advertising and business stalls feature
equally in the production of the paper. The ad
staff gets sufficient advertising for each we-ek's
paper. Keeping the accounts and sending out. bills
are the jobs of the business stall.
Upper Piclure. slanding: llloser, llflarlin. Garvey. C.. Bailin. Laedlke. Gl0tld6IIllll1.S, Saiinders. l,eisering. Wallens.
Pelcynzki, Liellzen. Kziehnel. Enger. Hoffman, llnrkins, Leller, P., K lage. Kanips, Srnillz. Slater. Cook. Allnretrlll.
Jnnge. Avery. Baker. Haney. Garvey, II.. Ilooyman, Green, Hedberg, Wells, Ilesclzler, Schearle: sealed: llfwrlnuuglr.
Miss Sweet, Leller, T., Jacobson, Miss Tredinnick, Connelly.
Lower Piclare. lefl. standing: Fose, Werner. Nolan, Bendl. Smyrneos, lJeBraal, Vanflenberg. Conway. Tisrlrlzanser,
llonalnie: sealed: Traas, lJeWel. lVlr. Krueger, Sawall. Walllnan, Kreulzman: righl. slanzling: Flynn. Krueger,
lielza. liolzan, Henke, Sylvesler. Wrlrad. Wallrnan, Flynn, Mr. Krueger, Kellen.licj'en, 0'Neill. Dewey: sealed: Fuse.
Scliweilzer, Saiberlich, Drier, Sleuzlel, Schaefer.
CttR'I'AIN CALL 94 CURTAIN CALL
Have you ever longed to taste the exciting
life of the theater? Have you ever wanted to be a
part of the panorama of the stage with its actors
and actresses, stage designers, prop men, make-up
crew, and the problems of the settings and intri-
cate lighting? Curtain Call offers you that. The
acting group try-outs are held each spring and
fall. Students not interested in the acting group
have the opportunity to become lighting tech-
nicians, make-up artists, or members of the back
ll is the future hope of Curtain Call to act as
a "clearing house" for all dramatic functions at
the high school. llsing this idea for the first time,
this year's cast for the Christmas play "The
Queen's Christmas" by Alice C-urstenberg was
made up entirely of Curtain Call members.
It is traditional at Appleton High School to
present, both a sophomore and a senior vodvil
before the student assembly. Curtain Call again
helped to make both these activities successful.
The benefits of the dramatic group are two
fold: for the audience and for the participants.
'l'hus Curtain Call lills the need for a dramatic
Officers of tlurlain Call: .lack Courtney. Shirley Foresrnan,
Belle Sleivens. and David Uallaher . . . Kenneth Spaay and
llarriel Krug light candles just before lhe curtain goes up
on a Curtain Call production . . .
Upper Picture, left to right: Schultz, Dohr, Tornow, F umal, Sigl, Scheurle, Turny, Galtaher, Benjamin. Benton
Davis, Adrian, Kohl, Enger, Stark, Mr. Kurnmerlein, Watson, lJeDecker, Mr.s. McAllen, lwulholland, Flynn:
Karras, Farquhar, Junge, Collins, Courtney, Sewall, Laabs. Dins, Playman, Detrow.
Lower Picture, left to right: Desehler, Morrow, Wallnzan, Wallans, Green. Coley, Letter, Srnyrneos, Knight. .'1cery
Connelly, Hedberg, Harkins, DeLong. Babino. Buesiny, Slater, Krug, Moller, Schaefer. llvunillorz, Kessler. Trezise
Lueck, Schuh, Miss lVIcKennan, Ilennes, Harnrner. Terry. McCabe, ltartzheirn, Rogers, Traulrnarz, lleimincr
Mitchell, Tilly, lialliet, Van ltooy, Watson, Slattery, lloezel, Sylvester, tlherkasky, De Vore.
CHORIS 95 tilltlltt S
fllernlners of the tflmrus: -llnerirlrntlz. limuvz. Berzill. lf.. Brown, C., Robber. If., Baker. liullurrl. lfnhher. IJ.. lfusxe,
lirorknzun. liner. lirrmrll. HIISIIIIIUII, Iienjfunin. Hell. Iftlldtllllt, Block. ffrn.vhAv. lJelru1l'.Uell.U1'tlr1wl. llroes. l'..
llroex. P.. lluhm. Er1'ck.wm. Ellefson, Frfzrzzke. Farley. Falk. llzrfllu. tlr1'exluu'h. lliekinlmlhnrn. Iltffflllllllll. ll..
llelmes. llqlfrnunn, L.. lluelmer. llollz. Ilorn. llunxlerll. llauerl. .lury C.. .loerks. F.. .lolmson. IJ.. .lune.v. Jury. .l..
Krug. Kussilkc. l,uehke. Lenz. Ll-II!lllll!'f'. flktluire. xlleffurler, .ll1'll1e1'ser. lluzler. Heier. N1lIl'llL'. Niclmscll. ll..
Nickusrll. lf.. Qffelzsleirl. U'lx'eefe. Peoller. Poyrfznl. Pekflrske. Parker. Palmer. Pekel. lililPfM'lllIll!ll'll. llisse. lilllljlf.
lfeilz. Helqlcrzlrll. S!'lIIl'!IHf'I'. Scllzlvzllmck. Sonkrncsklv. Smilh. Sayer. Slernurvl. Srlimivll. Sulrlff-rlir'lc. Sulm. Sommer.
Tltornus. Turnev. lflnmn.
The song.:-birds ol' kppleton lligrh School
practice diligently and strenuously. 'Xny time
from eight to ten in the morning the sound trills
and scales emanate from the music department as
future Jeanette Nlac Doualds and Nelson liddys
turn practice into perfection. Vllhile the soloists
worried over their tone quality and pitch, the
rest ol' the chorus practiced their harmonious
chords until the hundred voices hlended as one.
linder the guidance ol' Mr. X. N. tilockzin.
they prepared l'or their lirst large concert ol' the
year, the Christmas concert. When the concert
was presented in the high school auditorium ou
December l l. the result ol' these weeks ol' patient
rehearsal proved that they were not undergone
in vain. 'l'he chorus was not pleasing only to the
ear. hut they presented just as harmonious a
picture to the eye. The ell'ect ol' regular rows ol'
hlue robes and gold stoles made an impression
upon the audience.
In the gallery almoye the heads ol' the chor-
isters, the second chorus added to the solemnity
ol' the occasion with the singing: ol' ".'Xllehuial
Christ is Born" followed hy "tfhristmas l.ullahy"
and several Christmas carols.
Al the beginning ol' the second semester a
tlirls' tilee tlluh was started. 'l'he members ol'
this cluh took the place ol' what was l'ormerly the
second chorus. Nt the spring progrram they pre-
sented a striking: picture in their crisp white
hlouses and modest dark skirts. The accompanist
l'or this group is Nlarion Leiseringr. while Nlyrna
Stellen plays l'or the lirst chorus.
livery year the choral work ol' .kppleton lligh
School improves. and this year was no exception
.Ns the school year drew to a close. the chorus
The Girls filer lflulz .vinyx af' spring . . . llr. Hluckzin flrrnex I ' . . . D
IIi'lltV'1lfl'1llIl llleyroup. t'lllIliiX0tl llS iit'llVlllf's lly' Zi Qillil Spflllg' t'tlllt'0l'l.
0lilfIlliS'I'R N 96 lllil1llIiS'l'll,X
VIULINSI .fllu'l. lferknum. liolrll, lirecklin. liflllfll. Errinylun. Frilfifick, lfisller. Ilan. llurkins. Kiser. Koerner. Lemkr.
IlliII,!I9l'. Srrllierllzeck. Spay. Slerens. Took. lVl'II,Il,8IlllIIl,. -lllllfflf'-' Vloms: flinnouj. .l, 7vI'4llLllIlllII,' llici.l.os: Eisner.
Ifolmn, M. 'l'mulm1m, S. Will1'ums,' STHINGICII Ihssics: Kurras. l10lISlfUfff.. IJ. Williams. Sielh: Fi.o'rl':s: Illmrlmslelv.
Ivuelznel: TTIAIKINI-ITS! S. Iiuesing. H. Ilqffmun. Sclirciler: Ihssoos: Iiuesiny: lloiws: S1-lunirll. St'flf4lff'f'. Slmuyer.
lfonNr:'l's: Eisrh. Huck. SlH1lf0l'S.'VIVRONIBONICSI II. Ilqffmun. Wfilson: PI'IItlIllSSl0NI lfleurlunfl. lloser.
The lirst of a series of oreheslra eoneerls was
presented lo lhe sludenl body early in November.
The numbers played were "Milla," by Karoly,
"lnlerinezzo" by Wiegand, "Sleeping Beauty" by
Tsehaikowsky, "Bohemian Girl" by lialfe and
"Soulhern Miniatures" by Zarneenik. Belle Sle-
vens as soloisl played "Caprice Yiennoisu bv
Kreisler, and "lnlermezzo" by Provost.
The auditorium was lilledfwilh inusie lovers
as lhe oreheslra and ehorus presented their annual
formal fil'lI'lSlIIl2'lSl'0Ill'PI'l logelher Sunday, DPVPIII-
ber I llh. The oreheslra opened lhe program with
Franz Sehuberl's "Sinfonella." "l'erpeluun1
Mobile" by Strauss, and a "Paul Bunyan Suite"
by 'Xllen liranl made up lhe resl of lhe program.
The oreheslra and ehorus again grol logrelher al
an informal parly. held al lhe Conway llolel on
lfriday, April Zllh.
The orehestra.. in lhe seeond assembly eon-
eerl for lhe sludenl body given on Nlareh Slb.
feal ured sueh numbers as lhe ever popular Strauss
wallz. "Der l"ledermaus" and "0beron." by Carl
Nlaria von Weber. "The Nloldauf' by Ii. Sinelana,
"lion Quixolef' by Safranek and "The lireal
llale of Kiev," by Nlousorgsky. Sehuberl's "Lo,
llear lhe llenlle Lark" was beautifully porlrayed
in a elarinel and llule duel played by l.ois
Sehreiler and Bill Cherkasky, respeelively.
The oreheslra has always been ready lo von-
lribule ils lalenls lo various eivie organizations
and exlraeurrieular aelivilies.
This year lheir aelivilies were increased as
lhey played for War llallys and l'.'l'.A. meetings.
The members have always been on hand lo lill
in lhe inlernlissions bel ween lhe aels of lhe junior
and senior plays.
The string ensemble, whit-h is made up of
members of the oreheslra. has also done ils bil
by parlieipaling in various sehool and eivie
arlivilies. Some of lhe highlights of lhe season
were lhe appearanees before lhe Nlilwaukee Stale
Teaehers' llonvenlion early in November. and
before lhe dislrirl eonvenlion al Sheboygan on
lfriday. Nlareh 2Tlh.
The enjoyment lhal this organization has
given lo lhe lisleners as well as lo lhe members
has helped lo make a very sueeessful year.
lielle Slerens, former! nzislress of lhe orcheslrn. is very yenerous urillz her solos . . . Don Willimns. Ilurlan Sielh. uml
Nlrk lxurrux urr' reuelunyfor II high nnle on llmir buss Mols . . .
BAN ll 97 BAND
l'll.lVl'l'1SI Boon. fflzerkusky, llonalzue, For. IXiILP'llIf'f.' Ono!-1: Younger: fll.ARlNFITSZ Rnesing, ffoleiv, Gauerke, Her-
lmrlz, llassell. lloffnmn, Lohn. Luebke, .llunr'l. .llur1ser, glloore. l'lu-vnmri. Sehreiler. Sellwumll, Spun-V, Slrnexsen-
reulher. Tilly. lun llurulel. Welsvm. W1'lsol1, Zl.l'flll'f'.' SAXUPIIOYICSI Iioek. Frank, .lolznsum Quellu, lliyylex, Slenyel:
Alxro CI.,-xlilM4:'l's: lfoncks. Sclzoerzelaerlax' li-iss Ci,,xnlNicTs: llouylierly. Nelson: lhssoowsz HIlf'Sl.ltjl. llilgerulorjf:
tlonNl':1's: Bock. Ifisrh, lliese. flolrlbeck. fireirlerl. llielzel, Jury, Nqffke, Sanders. Sziql, lf. Zinuner: lfiiicwizii llolns:
liqfferrlirly, Ilaerlel, Plillflff. Schlnfer, Sclzmirll, Shauger. Zieylerg B.Klil'l'0Nl'lI Krnerner, Leelcer, Iu'ulu:,' 'l'nm1lsoNr:s:
lielrouv, Dries, l"o.ryroz'er, llqlfnzan, Lupus, l1ILl'lTfx'- fliflflllllflf, 7ll'IltLfJtl, Wulson,,' lhssl-ls: liruxeh. lirinknum, Puller,
Werner, PEIVIUSSIONZ fl rens, Barth, llarflncker, llluser, Nelson, Quellu, lfeuler, Sigl, llfl. Tllompson.
'5Clarinets, louder . . . Trombones, softer . . .
tlornetsl Where in the world were you on that
last strain? Now, rome on, let's try il again, and
this time play musiel" These are a few of the
things you will hear at the rehearsals of the
Appleton High Sehool band. They will be eoming
from the lips of Mr. lirnest, C. Moore, the skilled
direelor of this organization. The t9 l2 band is the
largest of its history. ll eonsists of ninety players,
and it is also one of the best of its history, proof
that every year the hand seems to get better.
"Someone tie my tie!" "Hey, who hoeked
my rnusieili' Htlee, l know I'lt play my solo
wrong." This is the type of eonversation that. goes
on before a eoneert. liaeh year the band gives
several eoneerts for the student body, plays at.
eaeh of the three junior highs and at Lawrenee
College. and gives an annual spring eoneert for
the publie. This year's spring eoneert, was given
on April 19th. This year beside these regular
programs there were war rallies and lied Cross
drives at which the band iplayed. lt also marched
in the .Nmeriean Legion parade in eomleetion
with the l.egion convention held in fkppleton.
Sometimes the question is asked, "What
would the football and basketball teams do with-
out the band?" This might be a hit exaggerated,
but the musie really does give the boys a lift.
The organization freezes on the football field and
roasts at. the basketball games, but, it, never lets
its sehool down. The band gets the audienee in
the eheering spirit and inspires them at the begin-
ning of every basketball game with the playing
and singing of the National Anthem.
The band 'played a wide variety of musie this
year. Une of the popular numbers was, "Clap,
clap, ete.," you've guessed it, "Deep in the lleart,
of Texas." Classieal and modernistie numbers
included popular "Phedre 0verture,', "Largo from
the New VVorld Symphony," "Deep South," and
Sousais "Stars and Stripes Forever." llowever,
the band is not, all music' and praetiee. At Christ,-
mas, a good old fashioned dinner party was held,
and the senior farewell party wound up the year.
A 'frlrllnfs-eye" 7'l'l'1ll of tllr. lllonre fll.I'l'l'fI.Il!f un asselnlnly program . . . liill Younger leuzls llu' llllllll up lllc .'1I'l'VIlll!
lo lhe lempu rj ll snappy march . . .
NA'l'l'ltl'I tIl,l'li 93 NX'l'l Itli tTI,l I3
Upper Piclurf. .s'If1r1,d1'r1f1: Sailwrlirli. tqlT'Hl'f?l.lZl'l'. Fvryuson. l,4'1'xkf'. Van I lunrlffl, Fishhrmsvr. llanlcv. flurwf. lfixlcff. fl..
ltehfeldl. llelfrool. ,?f'fSIlI.0'. l'vl1l'!lllIIllf', llrmr. Tlmnzpson. Wviss, lf.: sr-ul1'rl.' lfvlzu, Ifflqffflfll. lf., lim lfyzin. Ih-slzlvr.
lhzlmz, Weiss. li.
Iimrvr Piclure, stur1rIiny.' Urlfll, Holm. ,-trlmyasl. Van lllvkr. llill. Sigl. llhlsmz, ltvlrfvlflt. I... ffourl, lflolun. .lur.v.
f.ol1"v, Iiehnke, lxruegz'r.' xmlrvl: l"rl'fsI. lirllrmrl. .lIr. llyyi. llqfffrlfrrl, I,llliI'tSlI.
The Natura- 1-luln was orgranizvd in N38
by students who vyvrfj intvrvstcd in biology. Tha
motto of the club is "Seek Ni1ltlI'0.S Secrets," and
Marilyn Sigl. Eleanor Van Dyke. and Don Jury rrplace
some Slllgglfil specmwns in lhe IIlI1,St"I1Ill.
it l'ullills thc- dutivs ol' this vluh most Sllt't'f'SSlillllf.
ln order to fulfill this motto. they inf-nllwrs study
spf-1-inwns, keep animals and olmss-rye thmn. and
also take liold trips. Whvn thc' studvnts start. to
takv lirld trips in the l.DOQilllllllQI ol' thc' yvar, the-y
usually go to Center Swamp or lligrh tilitl'. Whvn
the- Naturv rluh was organizvd. thvy startvd tht'
srhool niusvum whvre- thc- studvnts work during:
thc' spring ol' the yvar.
Una- ol' thv major avtiyitivs is lhv annual
filll'lSllll2lS wrvath projvvt. ln this projewt tht-
lnr-nilmm's ol' the rluh grin' to vavli lt'tlt'lIt'l' a white'
4-vclal' tihristinas wrvath. whivh hangs on tht-ir
doors. ln rvsponsf' to tht-sv wrt-aths. 1-omv many
thanks from thf' tea1'lwrs who arc- grate-l'ul for this
t'tlSlltIlI. ln addition to sonir- lu-autil'ul landsraping
around the srhool, thc' rluh has plantvd many
kinds ol' llowers in they various hows throughout
This spring the Johnson lmrothvrs hrougxht
thvir line lyceum lPt'llll'0 on snakvs to thc- srhool.
wil1PIl they left. they took with thmn two yvry
line- sporirnens from the inusvinn. Xlr. Johnson
t'0lIlpllIIl9tllPtl the club highly on tht- satisl'am-tory
way in whirh they had brought thc- snakvs tlirough
the' winter. 'l'hus, in Sf'Yf'l'tll ways tlw Nature' cluh
has proven itself an integral part of thc school.
QUILL AND SCROLL 99 QllILL AND SCROLL
The Edward Weismiller Chapter of the Quill
and Scroll is the goal aimed at by every young
journalist of Appleton High School. It is the only
active honorary organization in the school, and
each student elected into the group is proud of
the honor bestowed upon him. Only those stu-
dents who have completed at least a year of work
on either the Clarion or the Talisman staffs and
who have a credited scholarship record are eligible
The chaptcr's activities are many and varied.
Jointly with the linglish department it conducts
each year the creative writing contest and finances
completely the publication of Patterns of Star
Dust. Whenever possible movies have been brought
to the student body at low cost. At the monthly
meetings, programs are planned which are of
interest to all the members, and occasionally the
faculty and other student groups are invited.
Al one meeting, Miss Anderson spoke on the
history of the chapter. Her talk included so much
material previously unknown to the members and
some of the faculty advisers that the program
may become an annual feature. Mrs. MacAllen's
reading of The lllhite Cliffs of Docer left her
hearers with mixed emotions, and every one
agreed that her interpretation was superb. Pro-
fessor Stephen Darling also addressed the group
Nancy Halliet, Clovadell Ginnow, and Virginia Trans edit
the copy for "Patterns rj Stardust."
on cosmetics and interested the boys as well as
The faculty advisers for Quill and Scroll are
Mr. Ilelble and Mr. Krueger, Misses tlraef,
Kniebush, Tredinnick, Sweet., Wolf, and Anderson.
Upper Picture, standing: Miss Sweet, Miss Graef, Sawatl, Furnal, Rohan, Letter, Coley, Steudel, Boldt, Miss Ander-
son, Slattery, K irschenlore, Miss Tredinnick. Smith, .lacobsong seated: Trezise, Waltman, Itogers. Sylvester.
Lower Picture, standing: Donahue. Miss Wol f. Traas, Mr. Krueger, Balliet, Ilooyrnan, Haney, Krueger, Hervey, flin-
now, Cherkasky, Junye, Werner, llartzhciln, Talbot, M itchell, Mr. llelbleg sealed: Conway, Foresman, Schweitzer, Fuse.
MODilil.lCIiS tlblfli l0ll XIODICLICHS CURB
Slanding: Slrossenreullzer, Krueger, Elzlke, Tischhauser, Wienanrll, Walson, Feavel, Willluilm. lllory, l7ou.rlois,'
sealed: lleielzel, Mr. W ilzke, Hack, Larson, llieflrivh.
Wayne Reichel and Earl Ehlke hclp lo arrange lhejinc display
:J model planes in Ihe library.
The Modelers' club, under the guidance ol'
Lawrence Witzke, physical education instructor,
has just gone through its successful lirst year.
The ollicers who have also done outstanding work
to make the lirst year a good one are llick Hock,
presidentg liudy Larson, secretaryg and Wlayne
lleichel, treasurer. Wesley Courtois and Joe
Diedrich, the directors, have charge ol' any odd
jobs and have charge of collecting any and all
articles published about their club. These two
persons, incidentally, were the organizers of the
To keep the members active, a workmanship
contest is held on the first meeting of every
month. All members are urged to bring models.
Members not having models entered are chosen
as judges, and they award the prize to the winner.
Along with enjoyment gained in building
models, the fundamentals of building and the
necessary steps for dilierent forms of models and
accuracy are learned. lt is the knowledge ol' these
fundamentals which the Government is now seek-
ing in earnest. Students who know these impor-
tant, basic, need-to-be accurate principles are ol'
extraordinary importance because they don't have
to start from the bottom to learn aircraft building
as a vocation.
The elub also sponsored the sale ol' booster
megaphone emblems during the basketball season
Although this year was just a start, its rapid
growth has indicated that each year the club will
increase in service and popularity.
Hzuly Larson and Dick Bock are displaying some :gf lhe beller
models rnarle by club members.
-- Tl.. An
hi out from a
A Sian ,
hUI11 A, .. 10 gn
nga? AS. P4041-1 " covering fdr
M V' HCCR. W' ' 2. Hence:
nc, the back of
men ' HH 'Wh c A covere
hong? Amerxcan caesal- Qing 3 hood
pxmac. Jw bearxng sf' iomobile a
the tri. .. l A 4, pal,
hon'ey-mqon' first montk See f-AL.
aftermarrlageg alwnlbyacmxple after my pgrlg gf
honey Sac. ln bees, the fllsrexrxtion of the esophar :over the
which the honey is clxxlporuted, -v. t, To
l1On'eY-SuCk'er QhGn'l-sfnkfbry, n. The lwney eaten 11004 Of
l10I!'8Y-S11Ck'l8 iysil-null, 11. IAS kunigxicw privczt,
HONRYQ SUCKJ 1. Obx, Clover. 2, 'ky 909'
Any of a Menus fboninemb uf cami mmz m
foliaceous shrubs, mostly ormlmemzll 1 man'
twining vines, havimz l.l.llJl1lZl1',,fl'il- UOUHS
grant, white, yellow, or rod llowcrs. l mn'
3. Any of several other frulzrzml 51155-
fiowerefl plzmtsg - USl1illl5'Wll.llflllfilll Kwan
fying acljccuvvg as, the bush lum-
honeysuckle ornament. The :ml
Ihc. cn of Q
norersrv. - Ant
- -1-. I. 1 ' r tual
ence and lim
of honor: 3
mahle. c Of
an honorable man
mark an 21 wrlt
My 111:-ic, as
. W ,M
OO VE S
. .H a Dldlill or animal, etc. 5. Bfzsfbcxlll
ide care. idd. crm, event, and, sum, mari iw, xuj
charity: 614, iibey. mb. Bdd, iii - uz Ll' '
' in 9
By permission, From Welxster's Vollegiute Diz-
t. o , o , cibe, hmm, dm. iip, drcda, mend:
tionury, Fifth lCditio1:,m'npyrigl1t, 14136, 14041, hy G. IQ V. Merriam Vo,
tTI!.Al+'TSM.ANSllll' SIIIICIQD i022 NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
9 A A"' 1 fu ..,1.' 1
1.. . " L
The Craftsmanship Shield, one ol' the high-
est. awards any senior can receive, is an award
made not. only for outstanding scholarship, leader-
ship, character, and service to the school, but also
for a well-rounded personality,
The winner of this year's shield, Stanley
Williams, has taken part in many extra-curricular
activities as well as leading his class in scholar-
ship ranking. Stan was editor ot' the Clarion,
prominent. in music, dramatics, Hi-Y, and the
llatin club, and could always be seen everywhere
taking pictures for this and preceding yearbooks.
ln recognition of his many accomplishments,
he has been named this year's Craftsrnanship
Stan also 'proved the prediction of being.: the
sophomore most likely to succeed, for as a sopho-
more, he was awarded the Spector l rophy.
Top: .loyce Coley. Presocia Haney, Nora Talbot, Grace Slattery, fi rm rlflilchell, Lois Schreiler. Belle Slerens: nzirlfllei
Iluenllter Hullz, Herald Sautull, lfoberl Siyl, lfalplt Ifll,PSi71!I, ffrzlpll Gage, Ifdmarvl lA'iSt"I'illjI, Slanley Williams.
William Clzerkasky: hollom: Audrey Wallman, Charles Benjamin. Shirley l"oresmun, Lincoln, Seheurle, lflorzulell
tlinnow, Keith llurrlacker, Eleanor Leisering.
National llonor Society, the Phi Beta Kappa
the society, a senior's chief ambition, is based
ol' high schools, this year admitted twenty-two upon scholarship, character, leadership, and serv-
Applelon lligh seniors to its roll. Admission to ice. The key is the symbol ol' the society.
ICLKS AWARD l03 BADGER BOYS STATE
CITIZENSHIP AVVARD-ANN MITCHELL
Ann Mitchell, through a series of competitive
examinations, won the Elks Citizenship award
of SIOO, to be used as a college scholarship. The
questions were based on a knowledge of the Con-
stitution and American government. This year
for the first time all the candidates for the award
were pul through an oral quiz which was broad-
cast over station WHBY.
Because of her excellent score, Ann was given
the award and will be eligible for the state contest.
SUPERIOR ATHLETE-RALPH BUESING
To Ralph Buesing for his superior athletic
ability goes the American Legion athletic
medal. Each year the Oney .lohnston Post No.
38 presents this medal to the senior boy whose
athletic ability is most outstanding. The recipient
must maintain a good scholarship ranking, be a
true sportsman, and be a leader.
For three years Ralph participated in foot-
ball and track, and in his senior year he was
captain of the basketball squad.
Uzrlslanrling soplumzores: Reed Forbush, trophy
winner, Kaly Benfoll, Don Williams, and George
The Spector Trophy for the year of 19-L2 was
awarded by sophomore councilors and sponsors to
Reed Forbush for the sophomore who will most
likely succeed. The runners-up for the trophy
were Don Williams, Katy Benton, and George
Slanding: Jim Groh, Bill Younger, Jim Lueck,
Hay Bleier: sealed: Dan Garvey, Ralph Dellecker,
.lim Kluge, Tom Walson.
The junior class this year has elected ten of
its members to attend the Badger Boys State at
Ripon College. The boys are selected on the
basis of character, leadership, and integrity. .lim
Schoettler and John l-laug were not present when
the picture was taken.
BADCER GIRLS STATIC 104 CIFIWVIANHAWAIKD
Badger Girls I State, the mythical forty-
ninth state which is held at Madison, will have
four girls as representatives of Appleton Senior
lligh School this summer. These girls were elected
by junior council members and sponsors for their
outstanding qualities of leadership, service, in-
tegrity, and character.
The junior girls who will represent Appleton
at the second annual conclave are Gloria Enger,
Shirley Buesing, Betty Hooyman, and Bar-
The Eta Sigma Phi Honorary Classical
Language Fraternity of Lawrence College awards
a medal each year to the graduating Latin student
who is considered the most outstanding in the
The senior to whom the award was presented
this year is Presocia Raney, who has proven
her excellence in the mastery of the subject and
in her active class participation. Besides being
outstanding in class work, Presocia has presided
over the Latin club as one of the co-consuls. For
her excellence in all phases of the study of Latin
she has been chosen for this honor.
The Bausch and Lomb honorary science
award is presented each year to the senior who
has excelled in scientific achievement. To acquire
this award the student must have taken biology,
chemistry, and physics. Furthermore, he must have
excelled in all these courses.
Keith Hardacker received the recommenda-
tion of the science department this year for his
excellent scholarship and his careful, analytic,
and resourceful handling of all scientific problems.
Besides being an outstanding student, Keith has
been an enthusiastic band member and a member
of the National Honor Society.
The German club honors one of its members
each year by inscribing his or her name upon the
German club plaque. The recipient of this year's
award is Joyce Coley. At the final meeting of
the year the members of the club vote for the
person who they feel has contributed the most to
the activities of the club.
As vice-president of the organization, Joyce
has contributed greatly to the yearly program.
Besides her good class work, Joyce was very active
in extra-curriculars. She belonged to the C.A.A.,
library stall, and the Clarion.
MARX AWARD 10
Shirley Foresman has been awarded the
scholarship given to a senior girl each year by
the Appleton chapter of the American Associa-
tion of University XYOIIICII. Her line scholastic
record and her consistent leadership have been
apparent throughout, all her high school years.
Shirley has been active in all the class plays,
other dramatic activities, forensics, and service
work. She has impressed everyone with the quiet,
but effective way she does things. For all these
many qualities the faculty members of 1N.A.ll.W.
have chosen Shirley as a worthy representative of
their organization at Lawrence College.
"The Vfar and Our Schools" Was aptly
chosen to be the topic for the commencement
speakers of the class of l9-112. The speakers and
their subjects are: Ann Mitchell, "lCducation,s
War-time Policy", Presoeia Raney, "Appleton
lligh Schools War-time Program", "The Com-
munity's llesponsibility Toward the School,"
Stan Williams, and "What of the Future9",
Ralph Gage. By faculty vote the students were
chosen on the basis ol' their scholastic and extra-
C0MtNtlCNCEMl91NT SPICA K ICR S
Marx award winners for 19-142 aI'e Beverly
Schuh and Bob Hickinbotham. liach year
wrist watches are given by Marx Jewelers to the
boy and girl who have been the most active par-
ticipants in intramural sports.
Beverly organized and presided over the girls'
bowling league. Bob was active and outstanding
in all the intramural events. They have been hon-
ored in recognition of their interest in the intra-
Presocia Raney and Ralph Gage were selected
by the senior class to act, as flag raiscrs for the
l9ll-P142 school year. lt was their duty to see that
the flag was raised each morning and lowered
The election by the entire class testified to
the outstanding character, leadership, and service
of these two seniors. Presocia tied for first in
the class ranking, and llalph was close behind.
Together they presided over the Latin club, and
they have proved their excellence in forensics,
literary groups, and many other organizations.
liach was highly deserving of the honor.
INDEX 106 INDEX
INDEX TO SENIOR PICTURES
Adrian, Mary Kay--18, 69, 88, 94
Arens, Jerry-18, 97
Arndl, Elsie-18, 63
Aul, Ellyn-18, 89
Bahcall, Carol-18, 90
Balliel, NancyA18, 70, 87, 91, 92, 94,
Balliel, BoberlA18, 76, 86, 92
Beckman, Norman-18, 96, 112
Benjamin, Charles-18, 42, 62, 64
66, 68, 87, 94, 102
Beschla, Stanley-16, 18, 42
Blinder, Alvinf18, 42, 62, 80, 82
Blount, Glenn-18, 42
Bock, Gale-18, 97
Boldl, Oscar-18, 42, 67, 92, 99
Boldl, Roberl-18, 42
Borchardl, Alice-18, 89
Bosser, Marie-18, 89
Brasch, Clarence-18, 7 4, 97
Braun, Alvin-2, 20, 42, 62
Buesing, Ralphf20, 70, 72, 74. 76, 77,
79, 86, 92, 94, 96, 97, 102, 103
Calmes, Rosemary-20, 84
Campbell, Alice-20, 70, 91
Carroll, Margarel+20, 90
Carroll, Mary!-20, 90
Carroll, Palricia-20, 88
Cherkasky, William-16, 20, 42, 91,
92, 94, 96, 97, 99, 102
Chrislen, F rank-20
Cleavland, Dale-20, 42, 96
Coley, Joyce-20, 84, 85, 87, 92, 97,
99, 102, 104
Collins, Mary Lou-20, 59, 87, 88, 91,
Connelly, Hoberl-20, 76, 93, 94
Conway, John-20, 42, 69, 93, 99
Cook, Carroll-20, 42, 74, 76
Cook, FrancisA2, 20, 76, 93
Courlney, Jack-16, 20, 65, 68, 69,
91 , 94
DeGrool, F lorence-20
De Vore, Helen-20
Dewey, Arlene-20, 84, 93
Dingeldein, M ildred-20, 84
Doering, Paul-20, 42
Dreier, Carllon-20, 42, 73, 74
Drier, Marilyn-20, 93, 98
Duhm, GenevaA22, 84, 98
Ecker, Eugene-22, 89
Emmer, H ilary-22
Endler, Inez-22, 89
Erringlon, Nancy-22, 90, 96
Falalick, Shirley-22, 96
F arquhar, Slella-22, 94, 98
Fast, Boberl-22, 74
F avez, Dolores-22
Ferguson, Alice-22, 84, 98
Ferguson, Jessief22, 89
F ilz, Calherine-22
Fish, Mary-22, 87
F lanigan, Donald-22, 81, 82
Flynn, Belly-22, 86, 92, 93
F orbush, Gladys-22
Foresman, Shirley-16, 22, 64, 68, 69,
88, 91, 92, 99, 102, 105
Fose, Marilynh22, 93, 99
Fose, Virginia-22, 90
For, Shirley-22, 88, 97
F ozgrover, Marge-22, 60, 97
Frank, Bulk-22, 97
Fumal, June-22, 59, 92, 94, 99
Gage, Ralphw22, 42, 66, 67, 68, 85,
90, 102, 105
Gallaher, David-22, 42, 62, 65, 90, 94
Ginnow, Clovadellf22, 91, 93, 96, 99,
Golper, Shirleym-22, 90
Green, Joanf24, 88, 90, 93, 94, 109
Gregorius, Joseph-24, 74, 76
Greinerl, Dorolhy-24, 97
Griesbach, JosephA24, 42
Crishaber, Ervin-24, 42
Groolemonl, Johnw24, 42, 76, 86
Cuckenberger, M ildred-24
Guilfoyle, Joseph-24, 82
Culhu, Alois- -24
Hahn, George-24, 69
Hameisler, Lois-24, 89
Hansledl, Leonardf-24, 42, 70, 76
Hardacker, Keilhf24, 87 , 97 , 102, 104
Harlzheim, Elaine M.-24, 89
Heise, Eva-24, 87
Helm, Jack--24, 42
Hennes, Bernice-24, 94
Hervey, Charles-16, 24, 42, 60, 69,
H ickinbolham, Boberl-24, 42, 105
H iebel, Shirley-24, 92, 97
H inlz, Lois-24
Hojfman, Henry-26, 90, 96, 97
Ilollz, Guenther-26, 42, 67. 68. 69,
Hopfensperger, Malllzew-26, 42
Horn, Howardi26, 42, 74, 79, 82
Horrig, Dolores-26, 68, 88, 90
Jacobson, Ellioll-26, 42, 51, 74, 85,
90, 93, 99
Jahnke, Howard-26, 42, 70, 72, 74,
Johnson, Jeromei26, 97
Kamps, John-26, 74
Karras, Nicholas-26, 42, 79, 90, 96
Kessler, Joyce-26, 59, 62, 64, 65, 68,
69, 88, 91, 92, 94
K irkeide, Roger-26, 42, 60, 69, 79
K irschenlore, Glenn-26, 87, 99
K lingerl, James-26
K lingerl, Jane-26
Knoke, Orison-26, 42, 81
K nor, Lorna-26
Kopplin, Julius-28, 42
K olz, Bob-28
K ranzusch, Douglas-28, 42
Krause, Bob-28, 42
Krueger, Isolde-28, 84, 91, 93, 99
Krueger, Richard-28, 42, 86
Krueger, Roberl-28, 42, 68, 69
Krueger, Waller-28, 42
K ucklinski, Harris-28
Laabs, Earl-28, 42
Lang, KennelhA28, 42
Larsen, Sheldon-28, 74, 79
Larson, Belly-28, 85, 91
Larson, Rudolph-28, 100
Lesiering, EdwardA28, 67, 87, 89, 102
Leisering, Eleanor-28, 87 , 89, 102
Lenz, M ildred-28
Leller, Thomas+28, 42, 51 , 90, 93, 99
Lieske, Caroline-28, 98
Lillge, LorenY28, 76
Lohn, Ritav28, 87 , 97
Loose, Ruby-28, 60, 81 , 83
Luebben, RusselA28, 74, 76, 79
Luedtke, Ken-28, 42, 70, 72, 74
Lust, Laverne-30, 89
Lutz, Rita-30, 65, 68, 69, 88, 94
Mader, K ay-30
Malchow, Robert-30, 42
Manier, La Verne-30, 89
Manser, Clarence-30, 97
McCrory, Robert-30, 42, 79
McHugh, F rancis-30, 81
Meidam, Joycef30, 92
Meiers, Wilmer-30, 42
Meyer, Elaine-30, 87
M ielke, Eunice-30
M ielke, John-30, 70
Mitchell, Ann-30, 64, 88, 91, 92, 94,
99, 102, 103, 105
Morrow, Rita-30, 87, 88, 94, 109
Moser, Dan-30, 74, 79, 85, 86, 90,
93, 96, 97
Mueller, Robert-16, 30, 42
Mullen, Kenneth-30, 42
Mulvaney, Margaret-30, 84, 90
Myers, Belly-30, 90
Nelson, Clifford-32, 79, 97
N ickasch, Rosemary-32
N ickles, Norbert-32, 79
Nielsen, Bradley, 32, 68
Niles, Roger-32, 42, 70, 74
Nojfke, Pearl-32, 97
Nolan, James-32, 93
0'Connor, Margarel432, 81 , 97
Oestereich, Jane-2, 32
Pardee, Richard-32, 59, 60
Parish, Jay-32, 74
Peotter, F rank-32, 79
Piette, James-16, 32, 42
Pingel, Bernice-32, 89, 97
Pirie, James-32, 42
Posniak, Emily-32, 89
Prasher, M ilford-32, 74
Pulh, JohnA32, 59
Radlke, Ann-32, 91
Radlke, Paul-32, 42, 92
Raney, Presocia-32, 67, 86, 88, 90,
93, 99, 102, 104, 105
Rankin, Lois-32, 91
Rechner, RulhA32, 89
Rehfeldt, Geraldi34, 98
Retza, Eleanor-34, 84, 93, 98
Relzlajf, Leonard-34, 98
Rindal, Jean-16, 34, 60, 65, 68
Rogers, MarjorieW34, 88, 91, 94, 99
Rohan, Margaret--34, 84, 88, 91, 93,
Roocks, Gen-34, 87, 97
Runge, Dorothy-34, 94
Saiberlich, Bernicef34, 89, 93, 98
Salm, Clara-34, 84
Sawal52Gerald-34, 65, 91 , 93, 94, 99,
Schaefer, F lorence-34, 87 , 91, 94, 97
Scheurle, Lincoln-16, 34, 42, 62, 64,
66, 68, 69, 93, 94, 102
Schlafer, Eleanor-34, 91 , 96
Schlintz, Rosemary-34, 87 , 88, 91
Schmidt, Lloyd-34, 86, 96, 97
Schomrner, Mary J ane-34
Schreiber, Gerald ine-36
Schreiter, Lois-36, 59, 81, 83, 88, 92,
96, 97, 99, 102
Schroeder, PearlA36, 83
Schueler, J unior-36
Schueneman, James-36, 42, 70, 74,
Schuh, Virginia-36, 65, 69, 88, 91, 94
Schulze, DelmarA36, 42, 94
Schwaller, Delmar-36, 42
Schweitzer, Reta-36, 84, 93, 98
Sieth, Harlan-36, 96
Sigl, Robert-36, 42, 69, 87 , 94, 97 , 102
Slater, Teddy-36, 64, 65, 68, 69, 93
Slattery, Grace-36, 70, 84, 86, 87 ,
92, 94, 99, 102
Smith, Russell-36, 92, 99
Solie, Riley-36, 42
Speel, F rancis-36
Sprister, I lene-36, 89
Sladler, Robert-36, 42
Steidl, Joyce-36, 89
Sternard, Audrey-36, 70
Steudel, Ruthf36', 89, 93, 99
Stevens, Bettef16, 36, 62, 64, 65, 68,
69, 88, 91, 96, 102, 112
Sylvester, Maree--38, 65, 88, 93, 94, 99
Talbot, Nora-38, 88, 91, 99, 102
Terry, Lee-38, 94
Thompson, Jean-38, 98
Thwing, Patricia-38, 64, 68, 88, 94
Tornow, Betty-38, 87, 94
Tornow, Lois-38, 87
Traas, Virginia-38, 68, 93, 99
Trezise, Mary-30, 65, 69, 88, 90,
Van Agtmael, Henry-38
VanderLinden, M illon+38
Van Dinter, Arnold-38, 42
Van Domelen, Jane-38
Van Laarhoven, Bernice-38
Van Ryzin, Richard-38, 98
Veil, Edgar-38, 86
Vogt, Virginia-38, 87
Waltman, Audrey-38, 88, 89, 93, 94,
Watson, Vernon-38, 42, 64, 66, 68,
87 , 94
Weber, Arthur-38, 42, 70
Weiss, Elainew38, 89, 98
Wenneman, Belly-40, 96
Wentworth, Charlotte-40, 81, 87
Werner, Geraldine-40, 99
Werner, Joe-40, 97, 112
Whitman, Wendal-16. 40
Wienandl, Herbert-40, 100
Williams, Mary-40, 86
Williams, Stan-40, 42, 92, 96, 102,
Wood, Rita+40, 89
Yohr, Robert-40, 42, 68, 69
Ziegler, Barllette-40, 97
Zimmer, Franklin-40, 97
SPONSORS 'l 08 SPONSORS
Few people realize the tremendous supporl whivh lhe Clarion reeeives every year fron lhf llllSlIl s
men ol' pkpplelon. Wilhoul their Iinancial help, lhe sehool yearbook would never he puhlls lfl
inleresl in sc-hool aelivilies makes lhem cleserving of' your palronagfe. We hope lhal you vu lu I 1
lhe same consicleralion which lhey have given us in making: the puhlivalion ol' lhis annual poxsihle
We prouclly present the following: lisl ol' sponsors.
li. uk. llellnian S4 Co.
W. .l. Sc-henrk
Raclger l"urnac'e Co.
M "l'OlXlORl LIC OlC.Nl,l'IRS A N O
.Npplelon lXlolor Co.
O. R. lxloehn Co.
A-Xll'l'ONlO'l'lX'IC Sl PPl,ll
'NlllOlllOllNP Supply Co., luv.
lilm 'llree Raking Co.
lloll'rnann's Puritan Rakery
Nlanderlielcks llome Bakery
Jos. Spilker Rakery
Appleton Slale Rank
lfirsl National Rank ol' Applelon
Oulaganiie Counl y Rank
Slillll lull llahn's Alleys
rllllli Cmnioix Runrx NN
ROOK STC DR ICS
Rl ILIJINO Nl,'X'I'l'IRl
Lieber Lumber SL Nlillwork Co.
,Q ll. Svhaho SL Sons
Nlix flonvrele llo.
P. 84 .l. 'l'ol1a4'1'o Co.
CANNING COMPQXNII S
l"uhremann Canning Co.
CAP ANI? GOWN Sl'PPl ll S
Fool lleallh Clinic'
SPONSORS 109 SPO NSORS
CHOICE lVIEATS SL GROCERIES
Brockman's Clover Farm Store
Hopfensperger Bros., Inc.
Krauses's Ideal Food Market
Cf. A. Lemke
CIVIC AN D FRATERNA L
Applelon Chamber of Commerce
Appleton Woman's Club
Harvey Pierre Auxiliary of V.F.W.
Konemie Lodge No. 47 I.0.0.F.
Young Men's Christian Association of Appleton
CLEANERS SL LAUNDRIES
Badger Pantorium, Inc.
CLOTIIING FOR MEN
Matt Schmidt and Son Co.
T hiede Good Clothes
CLOTIIING FOR WOMEN
Robinhood Dress Shop
Charles A. Green SL Son, Inc.
Koepke Construction Co.
DAIRY SL ICE CREAM PRODIC IS
Appleton Pure Milk Co.
Consolidated Bad ger Cooperative
Fairmont Creamery Co.
Gordon Ice Cream Co.
Quaker Dairy Co.
The Ice Cream Shoppe
D EPA RT MEN '
Geenen Dry Goods Co.
Montgomery Ward SL Co.
North Side Dry Goods Co.
.l. C. Penney Co.
Sears, Roebuck SL Co.
The Pettibone-Peabody Co.
Rita Morrow and Joan Green put Nancy Schuetter and Gloria McGregor through their paces for the Girl Reserves
. . . Mr. Raney gives some moral support and advice to the new members of the N.H.S. , . Mr. Carl Slach, custodian
on third floor, was ill when the other men had their pictures taken. We always think of him as the unfortunate man
who must struggle with our "Goop." In spite of this he is always cheerful, sunny, and willing to lend a helping hand
. . . Maury Hosenblatt pursues his favorite indoor sport-arguing . . .
SPONSORS 110 SPONSORS
DRUG STORES GROCERIES QWholesaleJ
Belling's Drug Store
Rufus C. Lowell
Service Drug Store
Voigt's Drug Store
ENGINEERS Sz PAPER MACHINERY
Appleton Machine Co.
Valley Iron Works Co.
L. G. Balfour Co.
Brock Engraving Co.
Appleton Finance Co.
Domestic Finance Corp.
People's Loan SL Finance Co. u
FIVE Sz TEN CENT STORES
S. S. Kresge Co.
F. W. Woolworth Co.
Memorial Drive Florist
FUEL SL ICE
Hang Fuel SL Supply Co.
J. P. Laux 82 Son Fuel Co.
Lutz Ice Co.
Marston Brothers Co.
Wichmann's Funeral Home
FURNITURE Sz INTERIOR DECORATING
Brettschneider Furniture Co.
John R. Diderrich -
Harry G. Nelson
A. Slater Furniture
The S. C. Shannon Co.
HA B DWAR E STOR ES
HEATING AN D PLU MBI
Kalamazoo Stove SL Furnace Co.
W. S. Patterson Co.
Tschank and Christensen
F. B. Groh Agency
Wm. J. Konrad
Aid Association for Lutherans
.Edwin H. Manning
Carl A. Sherry
Daniel P. Steinberg
George R. Wettengel
Carl S. McKee l
Pitz SL Treiber
Clarence A. Schalf
KNITTING AND WOOLEN
Appleton Superior Knitting Works
J. B. Courtney SL Co.
The Fox River Valley Knitting Co.
Weber Knitting Mills, Inc.
Zwicker Knitting Mills
Benton, Bosser, Becker, SL Parnell
Alfred S. Bradford
Edward J. Byrne
William J. Geenen
Gustave J. Keller
Sigman SL Sigman
F. F. Wheeler
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