Appleton High School - Clarion Yearbook (Appleton, WI)
- Class of 1948
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 1948 volume:
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OMMENCEMENT day again approaches. As you, the members of any graduating
class, begin your venturesome journey along uncharted trails, most of you will be leaving
the halls of formal learning for good.
Perhaps no other years will leave a stronger or more lasting impression upon your lives
than those you spent in high school. Here your latent skills and budding attitudes began to
flower. Here you practiced daily applications of neighborliness, friendliness, and brother-
hood. Here you learned to plan, work, play, and live with others of differing races, creeds,
colors, social and economic status. Here, at high school, you can truly be a good American,
a co-operator with good will- towards allwthe true essence of democratic living.
As you leave these hallowed halls you will have to face life's tests fearlessly and success-
fully. Your very existence and that of our beloved land may depend upon how you will meet
those tests. T
As this issue of the 1948 CLARION embraces the record of your significant school experi-
ences of the year now closing, so your three years as student should embody a rich heritage
which you have acquired.
May the memories of your life at Appleton High School always serve you as personal
inspirations, as stimuli to greater individual achievements, as challenges to greater service
to humanity, and as fuller measures of happiness.
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To This, Our Glorious State
S Wisconsin enters her centennial year, we take this opportunity to emphasize
the great position held by our state today.
Wisconsin is perhaps noted for its modern agricultural methods and ideals more than
anything else, it has been a pioneer in the soil conservation program by introducing crop
rotation to even the most .secluded farms. Dairy and malt products, corn and wheat, apples,
cherries, tobacco, and hemp are a few of the various crops. The organization of farm forums
and 4H clubs has helped to educate the farm population to the ever changing theory of agri-
The industrial progress of Wisconsin has given her good cause to hold her head high.
Paper products, machinery, modernized farm equipment, and iron and steel products are all
manufactured abundantly. Her factories were highly praised for their outstanding activity
in wartime production.
She rates as one of the best vacationlands of the nation, her. North woods, thousands
of sparkling lakes and streams, and general scenic beauty are visited by hundreds of tourists
Many of the famous H1611 of the world have hailed from this, our native state. Some of
the more commonly known are Hamlin Garland, writer, Robert M. LaFollette, statesman,
William CBillyD Mitchell, soldier, Christopher Latham Sholes, inventor, and Frank Lloyd
Wright, architect. ln the field of music whose songs could be more loved than those of Carrie
Jacobs Bond, Dr. William S. Pitts, Eben E. Rexford, and Charles K. Harris?
Yes, many of us have forgotten, have taken our many blessings for granted. Let us
remember as we celebrate this centennial year to renew our admiration, our gratitude, and
our interest, let us strive to make the future of this mighty state, which we so humbly hold
in our hearts, a future of which we may always be proud.
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to the greatest shovv on earth. As we enter the big top, we see the varied types of the homo
sapiens species: tall, short, thin, fat, vvise, and foolish, and of course those vvho are just
right. On our tour of the fair, you will see the merry-go-round of people, the ferris wheel of
fun, the athletic arena, the race track of events, and the pavilion vvhere the judging of all
entries takes place. Last of all you will see the Hnalists in all events and the blue ribbon
Winners. Grab your glass of lemonade and your box of popcorn, and vve'll be off!
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EVENTS 1---11- -1------1-1 51
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OW we enter the merry-go-round world of the people who have the fun
and make the show-you, the students.
School life isn't just a merry-go-round'----it'snot just an up and down ride in 21
contmuous Circle. A look at some of the following informals will prove that We work
as Well as play.
So turn the page and look atvyourself.
Standing: Mr. Hannagan, Mr. Weber, Mr. Schaefer, Mr. Albrecht, Mr. Manng seated: Mr. Wilkinson,
Mrs. Hagen, Dr. Benton, Mrs. Troyer.
Mr. P. Mann
Superintendent of Schools
Mr. John P. Mann, as superintendent of schools,
coordinates the activities of the entire Appleton Public
School system. His task is no small one and it requires
the full time efforts of a capable Worker to keep our
school system running systematically.
P r 1 n c 1 p al
The respected leader of school activities, Mr. Herbert
H. Helble has guided A.H.S. through another profit-
His ideas regarding our education and as Well as
his activities as our principal are well outlined by
the same single word which is the motto of our stated
Board of Education
These are the civic-minded citizens who set"the
policies for the Centennial Fair of Appleton High
School. Some of the various duties of the Appleton
Board of Education include the selecting of teachers,
making recommendations for finances, and choosing
the curriculum. By their diligent efforts the problem
of the ever-increasing number of students is ably
handled. The members give freely of their time and
energy to see that the youth of Appleton have an
adequate guidance program. Attending contests of
basketball and football in the athletic arena is a
vvell-earned reward for the hard-working leaders of
the Appleton school system. Let us, the recipients
of this great effort, appreciate the thought and work
put forth by our school board.
Mr. H. H. Helble
DEAN OF GIRLY
Guiding each girl in school is the biggest problem
for Miss Marie Port, dean of girls. Her oflice is the
mecca for any girl with a question or a problem. Be-
sides lending a helping hand to everyone, Miss Port is
a faculty adviser for the Student Council and assists
them with all their functions. In her first year at
Appleton High School she has won the hearts of all
and amazed everyone with her boundless energy and
lt is no easy task to administer efficiently a library
as large and as busy as that of A.H.S. As we know,
Miss Ruth Mielke and Miss Ethelwyn Baerwaldt have
successfully accomplished that job. Moreover they are
always willing to help any student, whether a sopho-
more getting acquainted with the library or a senior
who has forgotten his way around, to find the right
book or magazine for reference work or just enjoyable
Miss Port Mr. Witte
Besides acting as assistant principal Mr. Werner
Witte is also the dean of boys. Always available for
consultation, he is busy at every hour of the day
planning someone's program or advising some boy
about a job. The many intricacies of the oflice ad-
ministration are dealt with swiftly and efficiently by
him. Mr. Witte also teaches psychology and sociology
in the social science department and acts as the manager
for the whole athletic department.
Seeing that the wheels of the office turn smoothly
is the job ably performed by Miss Mildred Nussbaum
and Mrs. Richard Gruentzel, who was succeeded at
the semester by Miss Marion Belongea. Their duties,
which are many and varied, include keeping atten-
dance records, bookkeeping, typing, and general office
work. Greeting all questions with a smile is the diffi-
cult task so well accomplished by the ofiice girls.
Miss Mielke, Miss Baerwaldt Miss Nussbaum, Mrs. Gruentzel
ENGLISH DEPARTMENT, mzmling: Miss Warzinik, Miss Heenan, Miss Wolf, feared:
Miss Williams, Miss Kniebusch, Miss Smith, Miss Klumb, Miss Anderson, Miss Brooks.
A thorough preparation in the mechanics of reading,
writing, and speaking, as well as the acquisition of an
appreciation in the best of American and English
literature, by every graduate of Appleton High School
is the lofty aim of the English department. In his
sophomore and junior year the student is encouraged
to read widely and with discrimination of the classics
and more modern books through the free-reading
system. Even though much has been added to enrich
the English curriculum, the fundamentals have not
been neglected. Each student is required to take two
years of English in high school, but when he is a
senior the course is elective. He may have his choice
between college preparatory English, which is a thor-
ough review of English grammar and a survey of Eng-
lish literature, or non-college English, which is less for-
mal work in English usage and current literature.
This program should provide a basis for any student
to be able to know what to read and then to choose
the worthwhile material out of what he has read.
The study of Latin, German, or Spanish provides
much more than just a reading or even a speaking
knowledge of these languages. Everyone learns some-
thing of the customs of these countries as well as the
famous people and works of literature which those
countries produced. Foreign origins of English words,
Language as a tool of thought, reading foreign news-
papers and hearing outstanding foreign language re-
cordings receive the greatest amount of attention of
the language students.
Science-the study of how and why things in the
world about us act as they do under certain conditions
-encourages the student to think for himself and to
reach conclusions from his own observations. In
biology he learns the intricacies of the human body,
the animal and plant world. In chemistry class he is
concerned with the permanent changes matter under-
goes, and in physics with heat, light, sound, electricity,
LANGUAGE DEPARTMENT, Jmmiing: Mr. Doer- SCIENCE DEPARTMENT, Jtanding: Mr. Ediger,
tler, Miss Heenang seated: Miss Kniebusch, Miss Kopplin. Mr. Burroughs, Mr. Scribner, .reatetls Miss Ritchie, Mr.
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT, Jmnding: Mr. Witte, Mr. Edge, Mr. Dillon,
Mr. Babler, Mr. Goodrich, Mr. Brieseg reared: Mr. Helble, Miss Plowright, Mr. Sager,
SOCIAL STUDIES DEPARTMENT
It is through the economics, political science, world
and American histories, psychology and sociology
classes that the social studies department reaches the
student and acquaints him with the problems of the
dav. In addition to understanding political, economic,
cultural, and social problems of today and of the past,
the student learns to know himself and the traditions
and backgrounds which affect the conditions under
which he lives. Films and transcriptions are invalua-
ble aids for producing these results, showing pupils
their places as citizens of the community and of the
world. With the rich curriculum offered by the mem-
bers of the department, every student should improve
In addition every opportunity is presented to en-
courage independent research in the fields of history
and current events. This type of work produces a more
tolerant and quick-thinking individual.
The mathematics course at Appleton High School is
most complete for a school of this size. From the
geometry of Euclid, which greets the sophomore, to
the analytical geometry, which bids the senior fare-
well, the courses are designed to show the individual
how to think and reason by orderly methods, as well
as to show the important role which math plays in
our daily life.
The skills used in every business office and the
knowledge necessary to carry on the business of life
are developed by the commercial department. The
classes offered to the student body are those of every
day business, business principles, shorthand, typing,
bookkeeping, oflice practice, and salesmanship. Practi-
cal experience as well as theory are gained by com-
mercial students. .
COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT, .rmmlingx Mr. Simon, Mr. MATHEMATICS DEPARTMENT, .mnzdingx
Briese, Mr. Thorsong reared: Miss Livermore, Mr. Krueger, Miss Miss Duling, Miss Smith, Jealeilx Mr. Hamann,
Robichaud. Mr. Wetak.
FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT: Mr. Kuemmerlein, Miss McKennan, Mr. Sager, Miss Clark, Mr. Moore, Miss Gerlach.
FINE ARTS DEPARTMENT
Many students at A.H.S. give vent to their energies
through musicMband, orchestra, or chorus. These
teachers led their respective groups in radio exhibitions
this year, as well as a Christmas program and programs
for other schools. The musical festival, held in Menasha
this year, was another highlight of the season.
Speech Work covers a Wide range of activities also.
The speech classes provide the basic material, that is,
experience in many different types of speaking and in
the correction of speech difficulties. Dramatics, oratory,
declamation, debate, and extemporaneous speaking
are the other activities in which students can gain
valuable speech experience.
Art provides many services which benefit manAin-
dustrial, educational, cultural, and creative. Art work
at the high school is designed to allow each individual
as much freedom of expression as possible. The art
worker can develop his course either as a means of his
own expression or as a preparation for future work.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT
The modern shops of A.H.S. provide the best of
opportunities for students to find their own interests
and aptitudes in the industrial arts. The carefully pre-
pared courses, including some of the more specialized
types of work for seniors, are intended to enable stu-
dents to make a wiser choice in their life's work. In
addition a knowledge of industrial processes and the
knowledge of the arts themselves are taught in this
HOME ARTS DEPARTMENT
The art of home living and working with others is
one skill which we all need. Our instructors' projects
include food preparation, a special course for senior
boys, clothing, sewing, and a study of consumer buy-
ing. The management of resources, the rearing of
children, and a place in which to live are a few of the
topics which come under consideration in the courses
offered in this department.
INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT: Mr. Cotton, Mr. Seims, HOME ARTS DEPARTMENT: Miss O'Leary, Miss Spence.
Mr. Hamann, Mr. Cameron.
Page 12 I
HEALTH DEPARTMENT, .rtnndingf Mr. Witzke, Miss Bouressa, CAFETERIA: Mrs. Heckel.
Mr. Black, .reatedr Miss Thanos, Mr. Dillon, Miss Gaertner.
A recreation for the most exacting taste and physical
fitness for all are the provision of the physical educa-
tion department. All those exercises have their purpose
in correcting faulty posture or other physical defects.
No student finishes a course in this department with-
out basic knowledge of several sports. In addition to
the valuable ability of learning to relax through
sports, it is hoped that each student may learn to care
for his body and understand it as the perfect piece of
machinery that it is.
The department obtains the health record of each
student through the physical examinations of sopho-
mores in cooperation with the Appleton Medical As-
sociation and the Mantoux skin test administered
with the aid of the Wisconsin Anti-Tuberculin Associ-
Feeding hundreds of students and teachers every
noon is a superhuman task accomplished by Mrs. C.
P. Heckel. Much of het time is spent in planning well-
balanced, nutritious, as well as tasty, meals. With her
corps of student assistants she serves meals daily both
promptly and with a smile.
The efficient group of nine custodians keeps the build-
ing and landscape of Appleton Senior High School
spotless and free from maintenance difficulties. The
duties of the custodians vary from doing electrical
work, firing the huge boilers, making repairs about the
building to arranging furniture and giving final touches
to clean classrooms.
CUSTODIANS, .rmndings Mr. Weideman, Mr. Peterson, Mr. Arnold, Mr. Sackg Jwlei' Mr. Rahn, Mr. Jury, 'Mrs.
Kohler, Mrs. Grishaber, Mr. Campshure.
UPPER PICTURE: Mr. Thorson, Mr. Goodrich, Mr. Ediger, Miss Port, and Miss McKennan sample the refreshments at the Christmas faculty
meeting . . . Miss Ritchie, Miss Smith, Miss Spence, Miss Klumb relax in the Early American room. CENTER PICTURE: Young Tommy Bleick
directs the band at the football game . . . Messrs. Krueger, Sager, Burroughs, Goodrich, I-Ielble, Thorson, Scribner, Cotton perform for a com-
At our Leisure
LOWER PICTURE: Something new has been added! A kindergarten has introduced the younger set to A.I-I.S .... Interest in the senior
class play is evidenced by the huge number of seniors who tried out.
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Gone . . . but never to be forgotten, are the myriad things we, the seniors,
attempted and accomplished. Everyone contributed in some way to the whole realm
of experiences: student council dances, the plays, sportsgthe most successful year
in football-club meetings and activities, the new people and the new friends we've
met. And of course the senior class play and the vodvil are still fresh in our minds.
The whole show was finished in three incredibly short actsfthree flying years.
t wasn't always like a fair, we received a sound education, but still some of the
new experiences did have the effects of a first-tried ferris wheel ride or a dipping,
thrilling roller-coaster. Some of us perhaps even became a little dazed and lost our
way in the fun-house atmosphere of it all. Nevertheless, we always came out none
the worse for wear and still ready to try again. An abundance of challenges have
been left behind for those who next year will Call themselves seniors,
Swiftly the final days crept up. Commencement came, and as the day itself
arrived, the mighty seniors felt both happy and melancholy beneath traditional
outward calm, as for the last time they passed beneath the sign that says . . . EXIT.
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ABEL ACKMANN ALBRECHT
ARTHUR AUSTIN AVERY
S e n 1 o r s
ROBERT ABEL: General Course . . . THOMAS
ACKMANN: Track 2 . . . CATHERINE ALBRECHT:
WILLIAM ANDERSON: General Course . . .
JAMES ARBOGAST: Curtain Call 3, 4, Track 3 . . .
MARY ARFT: Curtain Call 2, 3, 43 Spanish Club 3, 4.
ANDERSON ARBOGAST ARFT
OWEN BALLIET: Basketball 2, 3, 4, Football 2,
3, co-captain 4, Student Council 3, sergeant-at-arms 4,
Track 2, 3, Badger Boys' State 3 . . . ROY BARTZ:
Bowling Club 2, Football 2, 3, 4, Track 2, 3 . . .
CHARLES BEAVERS: Bowling Club 4, Clarion 3,
Library Staff 4, Nature Club 3, Radio Players 4.
WARREN BELANGER: Clarion 2, 3, associate-
editor 45 Curtain Call 2, 3, 4: Debate 2, 3, 4, Latin Club
2, 3, co-consul 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Football,
trainer 3, 4, Radio Players 3, 4 . . . MARTHA BEN-
TON: Clarion 2, 3, editor-in-chief 4, Curtain Call 2, 3,
vice-president 4, Declamation 4, German Club 3, 4:
Latin Club 2, Operetta 3, Quill and Scroll 3, 4: Student
Council 2, Radio Players 3, 4, Badger Girls' State
3 . . . CARLTON BERG: General Course.
SHIRLEY BERGEMAN: General Course . . .
VERLA BERGHOLZ: General Course . . . FAY
BERNHARDT: General Course.
BALLIET BARTZ BEAVERS
BERGMAN BERGHOLZ BERNHARDT
HARRY ARTHUR: Nature Club 2, 3, 4, Talisman
2, 3, 44 Track, manager 2, 3, 4 . . . MADELINE AUS-
TIN: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Talisman 4 . . . SALLY
AVERY: Curtain Call 3, 4: Operetta 3, 4.
BILLANGER BENTON DERG
BERRENS BERZILL BESCHTA
AUDREY BERRENS: General Course . . . CLEO
BERZILL: Orchesis 2 . . . GERALD BESCHTA:
JOHN BESTLER: Track 2, 3, 4 . . . WILMA
BEYER: General Course . . . VIRGINIA BISHOP:
MARGY BOEGH: Commercial Club 4 . . .
MARGARET BOEHLER: General Course . . . MARY
JANE BOLDT: Operetta 4.
BORLHARDT BOYLE BRAINARD
BRANDL ' BRANDT BREHMER
BESTLER BEYER BISHOP
BOEGH BOEHLER BOLDT
S e n 1 o r s
JAY BORCHARDT: Camera C1ub4g Intramurals 25
Nature Club 2 . . . NORMAN BOYLE: Latin Club 2,
Talisman 4 . . . THOMAS BRAINARD: General
BLANCHE BRANDL: Commercial Club 4, Talis-
man 3, 4 . . . ROBERT BRANDT: Basketball 2, 3,
captain 45 Football 3, 45 Student Council 2, Track 2,
3, co-captain 4, Badger Boys' State 3 . . . BEVERLY
BREHMER: Clarion 3, financial manager 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Badger Girls' State 3.
JANET BREITRICK: German Club 3, 4, Library
Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 45 Talisman 3, 4 . . . EUGENE
BROCK: Archery Club 2, Bowling Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
BETTY BROWER: General Course.
BREITRICK BROCK BROWER
BRUCH BRUSO BUEHRING, H.
BUSKE BUTH, B. BUTH L
S e n 1 o r s
SHIRLEY BRUCH: Bowling Club 3, Latin Club 3,
Library Staff 4 . . . ALDEN BRUSO: Football 2, 3,
Operetta 3, 4 . . . HILDEGARD BUEHRING: German
Club 2, 3, 4.
IRMGARD BUEHRING: German Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
ROBERT BUETOW: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, German Club
3, 4, Student Council 3, Tennis 2, Tumbling Club 2, 3,
4 . . . STEPHEN BUSCH: Camera Club 4, Curtain Call
2, 3, 4, Library Staff 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4.
BUEHRING, I, BUETOW BUSCH
ROBERT BUTLER: -OPCICIIQ. 3, 4 . . . JEAN
CALDIE: Commercial Club 4, Latin Club 2 . . .
WILLIAM CAMPBELL: Basketball 2, 3, 4, Curtain
Call 4, Football 2, 3, 4, German Club 2, 3, vice- presi-
dent 4, Intramurals 2, 3, Latin Club 2, Student Council
2, vice-president 4, Track 2, 3, 4.
DONNA CAREY: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . . JEANNE CASPER:
Commercial Club 4, Library Staff 4, Nature Club 3, 4,
Talisman 4 . . . DOROTHEA CECH: Curtain Call 2, 3,
4, Talisman 2.
RUTH ANN CHADY: Curtain Call 3, 45 Library
Staff 4, Spanish Club 3, 4 . . . RUTH CHRISTENSEN:
Curtain Call 2, 3, Library Staff 4, Talisman 2,
3 . , . RALPH CHRISTIANSON: Track 2, With-
BUTLER CALDIE CAMI BLLL
CHADY CHRISTENSEN CHRISTIANSON
MAXINE BUSKE: General Course . . . BARBARA
BUTH: General Course . . . LENORE BUTH: Clarion
3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, co-consul 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Student Council 3, Badger Girls' State 3, Flag raiser 4.
CAREY CASPER LECH
CLARK COBURN COENEN
RALPH CLARK: Intramurals 2, 3 . . . LADD
COBURN: Curtain Call 3, 4, Operetta 4, Tumbling
Club 2 . . . MARIAN COENEN: General Course.
JAMES COLEY: Archery Club 2, 3: Bowling Club
3, 45 Camera Club 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Nature Club
2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
SUZANNE CONWAY: General Course . . . RODNEY
COON: Bowling Club 3, 4.
DONNA CORCORAN: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
DOLORES CORDEY: General Course . . . AUDREY
COTTER: General Course.
COTTER, B. CRIDELICH CULVER
DANIELSEN DAY DEBENACK
COLEY CONWAY COON
CORCORAIN CORDEY COTTER, A.
S e n 1 o r s
BEVERLY COTTER: General Course . . . JOHN
CRIDELICH: Camera Club 4, Curtain Call 4, Football
2, Art Club 4 . . . NANCY CULVER: Entered from
Cleveland, Ohio 4, Operetta 4.
JAMES DANIELSEN: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4 . . .
DONALD DAY: General Course . . . DAVID DEBE-
NACK: General Course.
GENEVA DE GUIRE: General Course . . . DEL-
MAR DESENS: Camera Club, co-chairman 4, Debate
3, 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Talis-
man 2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3 . . . EVONNE DESTEN:
Nature Club 3.
DEGUIRE DESENS DESTEN
DIETZ DOERFLER DORN
EBERHARDT ELY ENDTER
S e n 1 o r s
SHARON DIETZ: Curtain Call 3, 45 Spanish Club
3, 45 Talisman 35 Art Workshop 4 . . . MARILYN
DOERFLER: Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Library Staff 45
Quill and Scroll 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Student Council
35 Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . BERNADETTE DORN: General
ALLAN DREIER: Basketball, manager 3, 45
Track, manager 2, 3, 4 . . . ROBERT DREXLER:
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 25 Tumbling Club 2, 3
. . . JUANITA DRIES: General Course.
DREIER DREXLER DRIES
CAROL ENGEL: Commercial Club 45 Cheerleader
2, 3 . . . MAR-IORIE ENGELLAND: Curtain Call 2,
3, 45 German Club 2, 35 Operetta 3, 4 . . . DUANE
ENGLEMAN: General Course.
MARY FICKLE: General Course . . . JACK
FISCHER: Camera Club 45 Nature Club 3, 45 Spanish
Club 3, 4 . . . ELAINE FISHER: General Course.
PEGGY FISHER: Curtain Call 2, 45 Latin Club
2 . . . DONALD FLANAGAN: General Course . . .
NOEL FORD: Archery Club 2, 3, 45 Bowling Club 35
Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, treasurer 45 Track
2, 3, 45 Tumbling Club 2, 3, 4.
ENGEL ENGELLAND ENGLEMAN
FISHER, P. FLANAGAN FORD
DAVID EBERI-IARDT: Bowling Club 45 Spanish
Club 2, 35 Tennis 25 Visual Aids Club 3, 4 . . . GWYNN
ELY: Clarion 2, 3, 45 Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Quill and
Scroll 45 Radio Players 3, 4 . . . JAMES ENDTER:
Bowling Club 4.
FICKLE FISCHER FISHER E
FOSE FRAILING FRANSWAY
JACK FOSE: Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 2g
Spanish Club 3, 4 . . . GERALD FRAILING: Bowling
Club 2, 35 Football 2, Track 2, Operetta 3, 4 . . .
THOMAS FRANSWAY: Nature Club 2.
HERMAN FREDERICKS: Football 2, 3, Intra-
murals 2, 3, 45 Track 2, 3 . . . LOUELLA FREDERICKS:
General Course . . . FRANK FREEMAN: German Club
2g Latin Club 2, 3, treasurer 4.
HELEN FRIESTROM: Commercial Club 4 . . .
HELEN FRITSCH: General Course . , . RICHARD
FUNK: Football 2, 3.
FURSTENBERG GALLAHER GARVEY
GAST GELBKE GETSCHOW
FREDERICKS FREDERICKS FREEMAN
FRIESTROM FRITSCH FUNK
S e n 1 o r s
JOAN FURSTENBERG: Clarion 3, 4, Latin Club
24 Quill and Scroll 4, Spanish Club 3, secretary 4,
Student Council 2 . . . CHARLOTTE GALLAHER:
Clarion 2, 3, 45 Curtain Call 2, 3, secretary 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Spanish Club 3, 4, Student Council 3 . . .
LORETTA GARVEY: General Course.
MARION GAST: General Course . . . DOLORES
GELBKE: Commercial Club 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
Latin Club 2, Quill and Scroll 4, Talisman 3, co-editor
4 . . . JEAN GETSCHOW: Talisman 3.
ESTELLE GETSFRIED: General Course . . .
RUTH GIESBERS: Commercial Club 3, 49 Cheer-
leader 2, 3, co-captain 4 . . . JANET GIESCHEN:
Talisman 3, 4.
GETSFRIED GIESBERS GIESCHEN
GRANT GREEK GREGORIUS
GUST HAMILTON, D HAMILTON L
S e n 1 o r s
ARLENE GRANT: General Course . . . RUTH
ANN GREER: General Course . . . ROMAN GRE-
GORIUS: General Course.
GERALD GRIMES: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Camera
Club 4, German Club 2, 3 . . . ROBERT GROVES:
Curtain Call 4, Football 4 . . . JERRY GRUNSKA:
Intramurals 2, 3, 4.
EDITH GUST: Archery Club 2, 3, 4, Bowling
GRIMES GROVES GRUNSKA
BARTON HAMMOND: Debate 33 Operetta 3,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Tennis 2, 3, Visual Aids Club 2, 3 . . .
JAMES HAMMOND: Basketball 3, 45 Football 2, 3,
co-captain 4, Intramurals 3, Student Council 2, 3,
president 4, Track 2, 3, 4 . . . THOMAS HANKS:
Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4, Track 2, Tumbling
HELEN HANUS: General Course . . . JAMES E.
HAUERT: Football 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4 . . . JEANNE
HAUG: Debate 4, German Club 3, treasurer 4, Quill
and Scroll 4, Talisman 3, 4.
JANET HECHEL: Bowling Club 4, Commercial
Club 3, 4 . . . CAROL JEAN HEIN: Bowling Club
3 . . . ROBERT HEINRICH: Curtain Call 3, 4, German
Club 3, 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club 3, 4.
HAMMOND, B HAMMOND, HANKS
HECHEL HEIN HEINRICH
Club 2, 3, 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club 2, 3, 4. . .
DONALD HAMILTON: Football 3, 4, Intramurals
3, will graduate in August . . . LEILA HAMILTON:
Curtain Call 2, 3, treasurer 4, Debate 4, Operetta 3,
4, Radio Players 4.
HANUS HAUERT HAUG
Q15 jf . I
HEINRITZ Hmss HENDRICKS
EARL HEINRITZ: General Course . . . THOMAS
HEISS: Track 2, 3, 4 . . .JOHN HENDRICKS: Curtain
Call 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 German Club 3, 45 Latin Club
25 Operetta 45 Student Council 35 Track 2, 3, 45 Radio
Players 3, 4.
' DELMER HENNING1 Bowling Club 4, Football
2, 3, 45 Intramurals 25 Track 2, 3, 4 .. . . HELEN HERR-
MANN: General Course . . . RUTH HERSEKORN:
Curtain Call 3, 45 G.A.A. 25 German Club 2, 35 Talis-
HERBERT HILDEBRANDT: German Club 2, 3, 45
Radio Players 4 . . . DONALD HINNENTHAL:
Bowling Club 2, 3, 45 Tumbling Club 2 . . . PATRICIA
HINTZ: General Course.
HOFFMAN, C. HOFFMAN, j. HOFFMAN, M.
HOILE HOLCOMBE HOLLENBACK
HENNING HERRMANN HERSEKORN
HILDFBRANDT HINNENTHAL HINTZ
S e n 1 o r s
CAROL HOFFMAN: Curtain Call 3, 45 German
Club 2, 3, 45 Nature Club 35 Talisman 3, 4 . . . JAMES
HOFFMAN: Bowling Club 25 Track 3 . . . MARILYN
HOFFMAN: General Course.
4 DELORES HOILE: Radio Players 35 Spanish
Club 3, 4 . . . ARLA HOLCOMBE: General Course . . .
JOHN HOLLENBACK: Latin Club 3, 45 Tumbling
Club 3, 4.
EDWARD HOLTZ: Bowling Club 45 Curtain Call
2, 35 Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Latin Club, treasurer 25 Quill
and Scroll 3, 45 Student Council 45 Talisman, sports-
editor 3, co-editor 45 Track 2, 3, 45 Badger Boys' State
3 . . . RITA HOLZEM: Clarion 3, 45 Curtain Call 3, 45
Operetta 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 HERMAN HOOY-
MAN: General Course.
HOLTZ HOLZEM HOOYMAN
' Page 23
HOPPE IMMEL, M. IMMEL, V.
JAHNKE, K JANSSEN JENTZ
S e n 1 o r s
ALAN HOPPE: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Camera
Club 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Declamation 4, Extempore
3, German Club 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club 2, Badger Boys'
State 3, Oratory 4 . . . MERLIN IMMEL: General
Course . . . VIOLET IMMEL: General Course.
MARY ISLINGER: Withdrawn 4 . . . JAMES
JAHNKE: Bowling Club 2, Cheerleader 2, 3, co-cap-
tain 4, Operetta 3, 4 . . . JERRY JAHNKE: Intramurals
KEITH JAHNKE: Bowling Club 2, Cheerleader
2, 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4 . . . DAVID JANSSEN: General
Course . . .JAMES JENTZ: Spanish Club 2, secretary 3,
vice-president 4, Student Council 4.
JULIUS JUNEAU KAIN, D.
ISLINGER JAHNKE, 1. JAHNKE, J.
HELENA JESSEN: General Course . . . GRETA
JOHNSON: Clarion 4, Curtain Call 3, 4, Student Coun-
cil 3, 4, Operetta 3, 4 . . . ROBERT JONES: Intra-
murals 3, Operetta 3, 4, Track 3.
DOROTHY JULIUS: General Course . . . CLIF-
EORDJUNEAU: Track 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club 2, 3 . . .
DONALD KAIN: Bowling Club 2, 4.
ROBERT KAIN: General Course . . . BETTY
KAMPS: Talisman 3, 4 . . .JEROME KAMPS: Clarion
3, 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, Library Staff
4, Quill and Scroll 4, Tennis 2, Art Workshop 4.
JESSON JOHNSON JONES
KAIN, R. KAMPS, B. KAMPS, J.
KARWEICK KASTEN KELLER
MARY KARWEICK: Clarion 3, 4, Debate 3, 4,
German Club 3, 4, Quill and Scroll 4, Spanish Club 3,
4, Student Council 2, Talisman 3, 4 . . . LAWRENCE
KASTEN: General Course . . .JACQUELINE KELLER:
Clarion 3, 4, German Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2.
HARRY KIMBALL: Football 45 Tennis 2 . . .
JAMES KIMBALL: General Course . . . EDWIN
KINNARD: Track 3, Art Work Shop 4.
DARLENE KLEIN: General Course . . . EDWARD
KLINGERT: Bowling Club 4 . . . JOHN KLOEHN:
Clarion 3, associate editor 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
Debate 2, 3, 45 Football 3, Quill and Scroll 4, Student
Council 3, Talisman 2, Radio Players 2, 3, 4.
KLUG KLUGE KNOKE
KOBUSSEN KOCH KOEHLER
KIMBALL, H. KIMBALL, KINNARD
KLEIN KLINGERT KLOEHN
S e n 1 o r s
SHIRLEY KLUG: General Course . . . MARY
KLUGE: Commercial Club 4 . . . NADINE KNOKE:
Talisman 3, 4.
MERLIN KOBUSSEN: General Course . . .
CELIA KOCH: Curtain Call 35 Latin Club 2, Library
Staff 4, Spanish Club 3, 4 . . . ROBERT KOEHLER:
Curtain Call 3, vice-president 4, Nature Club 2, 3,
president 4, Art Workshop 3, 4.
RICHARD KOEHNE: Camera Club 4, Tumbling
Club 2 . . . DELORES KQEHNKEZ Spanish Club 2 . . .
JEANNETTE KOESTLER: Bowling Club 2.
KOEHNE KOEHNKE KOESTLER
KOHL, C. KOHL, M. KOHL, R.
KOSITZKE C KOSITZKE, KRAFT
S e n 1 o r s
CLAYTON KOHL: Nature Club 3 . . . MARY
KOIIL: General Course . . . RITA KOHL: Operetta 4.
ROBERT KOLESKE: General Course . . . ERVIN
KOPISCHKE: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4 . . . DONALD
KOSBAB: Curtain Call 2, 3.
KOLESKE KOPISCHKE KOSBAB
RUSSELL KREUTZMAN: General Course .S . .
JOYCE KRIPLEAN: Commercial Club 4, Quill and
Scroll 4, Talisman 4 . . . GERTRUDE KRUEGER:
HAROLD KRUEGER: Bowling Club 4, Intra-
murals Zg Latin Club 2, Library Staff 4g Student Coun-
cil 2, 3, 45 Operetta 3, 4 . . . KENNETH KRUEGER:
Track 2, 3, 4 . . . PAUL SOMMERS: Entered from the
U. S. Navy.
ETHEL KUCHENBECKER: Latin Club 2, Spanish
Club 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4 . . .JOAN KUFNER: General
Course . . . RICHARD KUNSTMAN: General Course.
KREUTZMAN KRIPLEAN KRUEGER, G.
KUCHENBECKER KUFNER KUNSTMAN
CAROLYN KOSITZKE: German Club 3, 4 . . .
EUGENE KOSITZKE: Intramurals 3, 4 . . . LA VERNE
KRAFT: General Course.
KRUEGER, H. KRUEGER, K. SOMMERS
LALLY LANG, D. LANG, J.
BETTY LALLY: Clarion 2, 3, 4, Curtain Call 2, 3,
4, Latin Club 2, Orchesis 2, 3, Spanish Club 4 . . .
DONALD LANG: Bowling Club 4 . . . JOAN LANG:
Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Spanish Club 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 3. ,
LEE LEMOINE LENZ
OLLIE RAE LEE: Curtain Call 2, Talisman 3, LEONARD tax uanzan'
4 . . . LA VERNE LE MOINE: Orchesis 2, 3 . . .
DONNA LENZ: Library Staff 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Spanish Club 3, 4, Talisman 3, 4. ,
S e n 1 o r s
WILLIAM LEONARD: Bowling Club, secretary
2, 3, president 4, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Extempore 3, 4,
Football, trainer 3, 4, Latin Club 2, O1'2ltOI'y 3, 4, FRANK LIETHEN: Intramurals 35 Latin Club 23
Quill and Scfoll 3, Vice-Pfeslflenf 44 5PanlSll Club 3, student couneii 2 . . . SHIRLEY LIMPERT1 Spanish
pt'CSiClCI1t 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4, Visual Aids Club 2, 3, 45 Club 2, 3, 4, Operetta 4 l I . BERWYN LITZKOW:
Radio Players 3, 4 . . . HELEN LEX: Library Staff
4 . . . HENRY LIEBZEIT: Intramurals 2, 3, 4, Track
manager 2, 3, 4.
ROBERT LOCKE: German Club 2, Intramurals
2, 3, 4 . . . MORY LOCKLIN: Basketball 3, 4, Foot-
ball 2, 3, 4, Intramurals 2, Latin Club 2, Tennis 2, 3,
WHEN ' UMPERT UTZKOW Track 4 . . . VIRGINIA LOWELL: Archery ciub 4,
LOCKE LOCKLIN LOWELL
Bowling Club 3, 4, G.A.A. 3, 4, Latin Club 3.
EILEEN LUEDTKE: Clarion 2, 3, circulation
manager 4, Quill and Scroll 3, 4 . . . CAROL JEAN
MAAS: General Course . . . LOIS MACKIN: Bowling
Club 2, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4.
LUEDTKE MAAS MACKIN
MADISEN MADSEN MALCHOW
MAUEL MAUTHE MAYNARD
S e n 1 o 1' s
ERIK MADISEN: Clarion 2, 3, associate editor 4,
Debate 3, 4, Extempore 2, Latin Club 2, 3, 45 Quill and
Scroll 3, 4, Tennis 2, Visual Aids Club 2, 3, 4, Radio
Players 3, 4 . . . LOIS MADSEN: Clarion 2, 3, co-
sponsorship manager 4, Latin Club 2, Quill and Scroll 3,
secretary 4 . . . RAMONA MALCHOW: Bowling
JOHN MANCL: Tumbling Club 2, Operetta 3,
4 . . . JOSEPH MARX: General Course . . .JARVIE
MATTES: Bowling Club 3, 4, Library Staff 45 Student
MANCL MARX MATTES
DONALD MCCALLUM: Bowling Club 3, 45
Spanish Club 3 . . . ALOYSIUS MCHUGH: General
Course . . . JAMES MCINNESS: Archery Club 35 With-
RALPH MELBY :German Club 2, 3 . . . CLARENCE
MELTZ: Camera Club 45 German Club 2, 3, president
4, Track 2, 3, Operetta 4 . . . JOHN MELZER: Intra-
WARRENE MENZNER: Commercial Club 4 . . .
GLENN MERKEL: General Course . . . WILLIAM
MERKEL: General Course.
MCCALLUM MCHUGH MCINNESS
MENZNER MERKEL, G. MERKEL, W.
Council 49 Tumbling Club 3, 4.
HARVEY MAUEL: German Club 3, 4 . . .JAMES
MAUTHE: General Course . . . SHIRLEY MAY-
NARD: General Course.
MELBY MELTZ MELZER
MEYER, B. MEYER, C MIELKE
BETTY JANE MEYER: General Course . . .
CORDELL MEYER: General Course . . . JAMES
MIELKE: General Course.
ELAINE MILLER: Operetta 3, 4 . . . GORDON
MILLER: General Course . . . PATRICIA MONAG-
HAN: Archery Club 3: Art Workshop 3: Bowling Club
4: G.A.A. 2: Nature Club 2, 3: Talisman 2, 3.
ANACLETE MUELLER: General Course . . .
BETTY MUELLER: General Course . . . DOLORES
MUELLER: General Course.
MUELLER R MYERS NEIDER
NIENJKE NOTARAS NOWELL
me I ,, A .
:T nb. , pi up
p 3 E 3 CVCC
V N ,s
MILLER E MILLER G MONAGHAN
MUELLER A MUELLER B MUELLER, D
S e n 1 o r s
RUTH MUELLER: Debate 4: German Club 2, 3:
Talisman 2, 3 . . . RUTH MYERS: Latin Club 2:
Spanish Club 3, 4: Talisman 2, 3, 4: Operetta 4 . . .
ARCHER NEIDER: Tennis 2: Visual Aids Club 2, 3,
MARY NIENKE: General Course . . . PETER
NOTARAS: Archery Club 2: Intramurals 3: Latin
Club 2: Nature Club 2, 3, vice-president 4: Tennis 2:
Track 3, 4 . . . JOANNE NOWELL: General Course.
ROSEMARY NUSSBAUM: Commercial Club 4:
Latin Club 2 . , . MARJORIE CERTELL: Bowling
Club 3, 4: G.A.A. 2: Nature Club 2, 3: Talisman 2 , . .
EDWARD O'KEEFE: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4: Spanish
Club 2, 3, 4: Student Council 3: Tennis 2, 3, 4: Tumbling
NUSSBAUM OERTELL O'KEEFE
OLSEN OTIS O'l'1'O
PARKER PATIENCE PERRINE
S e n 1 o r s
JOAN OLSEN: Curtain Call 3, 4, Spanish Club 3,
4 . . . ROBERT OTIS: Football 4, Operetta 3, 4 . . .
JOAN OTTO: General Course.
CLEMENT PALMBACH: Bowling Club 3 . . .
JACK PANKRATZ: Bowling Club 2, 4, Student Coun-
cil 4, Track 2, 3, 4 . . . ALLYN PAPENFUSS: General
PALMBACH PANKRATZ PAPENFUSS
BERNARD PESETSKY: Latin Club 3, 4, Tennis
3, Visual Aids Club 2, 3, 4 . . . JAMES PETERS:
Bowling Club 4, Intramurals 2, 3, 4 . . . CAROL
PETERSON: Debate 3, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Nature Club
3, secretary 4, Talisman 3, 4.
JOYCE PETERSON: General Course . . . THOMAS
PETERSON: General Course . . . FRANCES PFAN-
KUCH: Spanish Club 3, 4, Operetta 3.
BETTY PHILLIPS: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Latin
Club 2, 3, 4 . . . DUDLEY PIERCE: Curtain Call 3,
4, Latin Club 2, Nature Club 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club
2, 3, 4 . . . CAROL PIETTE: Operetta 4, withdrawn 4.
PESETSKY PETERS PETERSON, C.
PHILLIPS PIERCE PIE'I'1'E
JOHN PARKER: General Course . . . PATRICIA
PATIENCE: Clarion 2, 3, co-sponsorship manager 4,
Curtain Call 3, 4, Latin Club 3, Quill and Scroll 3,
treasurer 4 . . . LYNN PERRINE: Spanish Club 3.
Pl1TliKSON,J, PE IERSON, T. PFANKUCH
.3 LPIRIE PIRNER PLAMANN, K.
PEGGY PIRIE: Archery Club 25 Bowling Club 25
Clarion 3, 45 Curtain Call 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Quill and
Scroll 4 . . . PHYLLIS PIRNER: Quill and Scroll 45
Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . KENNETH PLAMANN: Bowling
PAUL PLAMANN: Bowling Club 25 Operetta 3,
4 . . . SHIRLEY POCKAT: Commercial Club 4 . . .
BURTON POST: Archery Club 2, 35 Track 2, 35
Tumbling Club 2, 3, 4.
CHARLES POST: Intramurals 2, 35 Tumbling
Club 2 . . . JOAN PRASHER: Commercial Club 45
Library Staff 45 Nature Club 2 . . . JACK PRIBNOW:
Basketball 2, 3, 45 Bowling Club 3, 45 Camera Club 45
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Quill and Scroll 3, 45 Student
Council 35 Talisman 2, 3, 45 Tennis 35 Track 2, 35
Badger Boys' State 3.
I RUCHNOFSKI PUMROY RKDDATZ
RADKE RAMMER REETZ
PLAMANN, P. POCKAT Post, B.
POST, C PRASHER PRIBNOW
GLORIA PRUCHNOFSKI: Archery Club 35 Cur-
tain Call 3, 45 Talisman 3 . . . DONALD PUMROY:
Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 45 Student Council 25
Talisman 25 Track, manager 2, 3, 45 Visual Aids Club
25 Radio Players 4 . . . AUDREY RADDATZ: Bowling
Club 2, 3, 45 Nature Club 3.
PHYLLIS RADKE: General Course . . . JOAN
RAMMER: Nature Club 25 Spanish Club 3, 45 Talis-
man 2, 35 Tumbling Club 2, 3 . . . ROBERT REETZ:
Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Declamation 45 Football 3, 45
Intramurals 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, sergeant-at-
arms 45 Radio Players 3, 45 Badger Boys' State 3.
ETHEL REHFELDT: Commercial Club 45 Nature
Club 35 45 Talisman 4 . . . CLEO REHMER: General
Course . . . MARVIN REINKE: Spanish Club 2, 35
Tumbling Club 2, 3.
REHFELDT RILHMER REINXE
JUNE ROBERTSON: Curtain Call 3 . . . MARY
RIESENWEBER RILEY L RISSE
MARGARET ROEHL: Curtain Call 2, Withdrawn
4 . . . DELTON ROEHM: Curtain Call 2, Latin Club
2, Tennis 2, Visual Aids Club, secretary-treasurer 2,
REITER RETU-ER RETZA secretary-treasurer 3, president 4, Radio Players 3 . . .
ROBERTS ROBERTSON! ROEDER VERDA ROHM: General Course.
EVELYN ROLF: General Course . . . JANIS
. ROWAN: Archery Club 2, Bowling Club 2, 3, 4,
Sgn10rS G.A.A. 2, 3, 4 . . . LEONARD RUDOLPH: General
JANET SACHS: Talisman 3, 4 . . . GWENDOLYN
JOAN REITER: Bowling Club 3, 4 . . . RITA SACKERSON5 C1Hfi011 2, 34 Cuffflill C2111 2, 3, 45,
RETTLER3 Clarion 4 , , 1 RQDNEY RETZA: Will Operetta 4 . . . SHIRLEY SAGER: Library Staff
graduate in August, 1948. l
EUGENE RIESENWEBER: Intramurals 3, 45
Student Council 3, Tennis 2, 3 . . . ROSE ANN RILEY:
Curtain Call 2, 3, Talisman 2, 3 . . . FAY RISSE: ROEHL ROEHM ROHM
German Club 2, 3, 4. l
SACHS SACKERSON SAGER '
GERALD ROBERTS: Bowling Club 2, 3 . . .
ROEDER: Curtain Call 3, 4, Nature Club 2, Talisman
KOLF ROWAN RUDOLPH
SANDERS SCHABOW SCHAEFER
SHIRLEY SANDERS: Operetta 4 . . . MARION
CHABOW: General Course . . . SALLY SCHAEFER:
larion 2, 3, associate editor 45 Curtain Call 3, 45 Latin
lub 25 Quill and Scroll 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4.
BETTE SCHAFHAUSER: Commercial Club 4 . . .
ORIS SCHIMMELPFENNIG: Commercial Club 4 . . .
OLORES SCHMALING: General Course.
ETHEL SCHRIMPF: Clarion 3, 45 Curtain Call
, 45 Spanish Club 3, 4 . . . AUDREY SCHROEDER:
urtain Call 2, 3, 45 Spanish Club 2, 3, 45 Operetta 4 . . .
OROTHY SCHROEDER: General Course.
SCHROEDER, J. SCHROEDER, M. SCHUH, L.
SCHUH, S. SCI-IULTZ, D. SCHULTZ, E.
SCHAFHAUSER SCI-IIMMELPFENNIG SCHMALING
SCHRIMPF SCHROEDER, A. SCHROEDER D
JOAN SCHROEDER: Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Spanish
Club 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2, secretary-treasurer 45
Operetta 45 Badger Girls' State 3 . . . MYRTLE
SCHROEDER: Commercial Club, treasurer 4 . . .
CHARLOTTE SCHUH: Talisman 3, 4.
SHIRLEY SCHUH: General Course . . . DAN
SCHULTZ: Bowling Club 45 Student Council 35
Track 2, 35 Tumbling Club 2 . . . EARL SCHULTZ:
General Course . . .
MARGARET SCHULTZ: Curtain Call 45 Talis-
man 45 Art. Workshop 3, 4 . . . MARIE SCHULZ:
Archery Club 25 Bowling Club 2, 35 German Club 2, 35
Nature Club 3, 4 . . . DELORES SCHULZE: General
SCHULTZ, M. SCHULZ, M. SCHULZE, D.
SHORTT SHROBLE SIEVERS
JAMES T. SMITH: General Course . . . MARILYN
SORENSEN: Talisman 3, 4 . . . DOROTHY SPILKER
Commercial Club, president 4, Curtain Call 3, Quill
SCHULZE, J, SEELY SHEBILSKE and Scroll 4, Talisman 3, business manager 4.
s1LL1MAN SMITH, A. smrm, J.
LYLE SPREEMAN: General Course . . . CAROI
SPRINGER: General Course . . . CARL STAPEL
German Club 3, 4, Nature Club 4, Track 2, 3, 4, Visual
Sen iors Aids Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Players 3, 4.
THOMAS STEGER: Basketball 3, 4, Football
2, 3, 4, Tennis 2, Track 3, 4 . . .JEANNE STEINFEST
Clarion 3, 4, Nature Club 2, 3, treasurer 4, Studeni
JOAN SCHULZE: German Club 2' 35 Aff Work' comm 2 . . . PATRICIA STEVENS: Latin Club 3, 4.
shop 3, 4 . . . NANCY SEELY: General Course . . .
ARLENE SHEBILSKE: General Course.
FLORENCE SHORTT: Nature Club 4, Talisman
4 . . .JEAN SHROBLE: General Course . . . ROBERT
SIEVERS: General Course. SMUH, J. SORENSON SPILKER
STEGER STEINFEST STEVENS
SHIRLEY SILLIMAN: Clarion 3, 4, Curtain Call
3, 4, Latin Club 3, secretary 4, Quill and Scroll 4,
Student Council 2, Radio Players 4 . . . ALTON SMITH:
General Course . . . JAMES H. SMITH: Curtain Call
2, 3, 4.
SPREEMAN SPRINGER STA PEL
STEVENSON STEWARD STOEGBAUER
LOIS STEVENSON: General Course . . . DOUG-
LAS STEWARD: Camera Club 4 . . . MARY LOU
STOEGBAUER: General Course.
HARVEY STOEGER: Football 2, 3: Intramurals
2, 45 Track 2, 3, 4 . . . SYLVIA STROBEL: Commercial
Club 4 . . . LOIS STROVER: Clarion 2, 3, Curtain Call
2, 3, 4: Student Council 4, Talisman 2.
MARY STRUTZ: Bowling Club 4 . . . CHAR-
LOTTE TAYLOR: Commercial Club 4, Latin Club 2 . . .
JEANNE THIBODEAU: Quill and Scroll 4: Talisman
3, 4: Art Workshop, secretary 3, president 4.
THONAACK TH 5MPSON, C. THOMPSON, G
TILLY TIMM TOONEN
STOEGER STROBEL STROVER
STRUTZ TAYLOR THIBODFAU
S e n 1 o r s
BETTY THOMACK: General Course . . .
CHEYENNE THOMPSON: General Course . . . GUY
THOMPSON: General Course.
EDNA TILLY: Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Quill and
Scroll 4: Student Council 2, Talisman 3, 4 . . . DAVID
TIMM: General Course . . . BETTY TOONEN: General
RONALD TUSLER: Student Council 2 . . . ELLA
ULMAN: General Course . . . DEAN UNTHANK:
Curtain Call 2, 3, Production president 45 Spanish Club
2, 3, 4.
TUSLER ULMAN UNTHANK
VANDER LINDEN VAN EYCK VAN HANDEI
VERKUILEN VOECKS VOGT
S e n 1 o r s
THOMAS VANDER LINDEN: Bowling Club 2,
Intramurals 2, 3, Operetta 4 . . . LEE VAN EYCK:
Archery Club 3, Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Camera Club 4,
Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . . GLORIA
VAN HANDEL: Commercial Club 4, German Club
3, 4, Nature Club 2.
KENNETH VAN LIESHOUT: General Course , . .
DONALD VAN RYZIN: Track 2, 3, 4 . . . EUGENE
VAN RYZIN: General Course.
MARVIN VERKUILEN: Football 2, 3, 4, Student
Council 3, Track 2, 3, co-captain 4, Operetta 3 . . .
STANLEY VOECKS: General Course . . . LOIS VOGT:
WEINBERGER WELLER WELSCH
VAN LIESHOUT VAN RYZIN, D. VAN RYZIN, E.
CAROL WAUTLET: General Course . . . PA-
TRICIA WEBB: Archery Club 4, Bowling Club 3,
Commercial Club 4, G. A. A. 2, 3, 4, Tumbling Club
2, 3, 4 . . . ROBERT WEBER: Operetta 3, 4.
CAROL WEINBERGER: General Course . . .
JANIS WELLER: Bowling Club 2, 3, 4, Clarion 2, 3, 4,
Curtain Call 2, 3, 4, Debate 3, 4, Orchesis 3, 4, Quill
and Scroll 3, 4, Spanish Club 3, 45 Talisman 2, 3, 4 . . .
JOAN WELSCI-I: General Course.
SHIRLEY WELSON: Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 . . . ANN
WERNER: General Course . . . GERMAINE WER-
NER: Archery Club 3, Clarion 3, Curtain Call 2, 3, 4,
Debate 3, German Club 2, 3, secretary 4, Student
WAUTLETT WEBB WEBER
WELSON WERNER, A. WERNER, G.
WESTPHAL WIECKERT WIEGAND
LAWRENCE WESTPHAL: Bowling Club 2,
35 Curtain Call 2, 3, 45 Student Council 2 . . . DAVID
WIECKERT: Library Staff 4 . . . BETTY WIEGAND:
Commercial Club, secretary 45 Latin Club 25 Quill and
Scroll 45 Student Council 35 Talisman 35 circulation
AUDREY WIESE: Library Staff 45 Nature Club 35
Talisman 2, 3 . . . MARGARET WILLIAMS: Curtain
Call 3, 45 Student Council 45 Talisman 3, 4 . . . BAR-
BARA WILLIAMSEN: General Course.
PATRICIA WILLOUGI-IBY: Library Staff 45
Spanish Club 3 . . . DONALD WOLFF: Football
2, 35 German Club 25 Quill and Scroll 45 Talisman 3,
4 . . . ROSITA WOODARD: Nature Club 2, 3, 45
Quill and Scroll 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Talisman 2, 3, 4.
WORCHESEK YEAKEY YOUNGER
ZEEGERS ZEH ZIEGLER, L.
WIESE WILLIAMS WILLIAMSEN
WILLOUGHBY WOLFF WOODARD
S e n 1 0 r s
LOUISE WORCHESEK: Curtain Call 2, 3, 45
Nature Club 35 Quill and Scroll 3, president 45 Spanish
Club 3, 45 Talisman 2, 3, advertising manager 4 . . .
JEANNE YEAKEY: Bowling Club 45 Commercial
Club 3, 45 Curtain Call 4 . . . JAMES YOUNGER:
Archery Club 25 Nature Club 2, 3, 45 Tennis 2, 3, 45
Visual Aids Club 3, 4.
DOROTHY ZEEGERS: Talisman 25 Radio Play-
ers 4 . . . HELEN JEAN ZEH: Curtain Call 2, 3, presi-
dent 45 Latin Club 25 Spanish Club 3, 45 Badger Girls'
State 35 Radio Players 45 Operetra 3, 4 . . . LE ROY
ZIEGLER: Bowling Club 4.
SHIRLEY ZIEGLER: Bowling Club 45 Com-
mercial Club 45 Curtain Call 4 . . . WALTER ZWIC-
KER: Curtain Call 3, 45 Spanish Club 3, 45 Track 3, 45
Radio Players 4.
ZIEGLER, S. ZWICKER
ALLAN BAERENWALD: Tennis 2, 3, 4 . . . MARION KIES: General Course . . . OWEN
ETHEL BRANDT: General Course . . . JAMES O. KRUEGER:Genera1 Course . . . KATHERINE MORY:
HAUERT: Football, manager 2, 3, 4g Spanish Club 2, Curtain Call 23 Orchesis 25 Spanish Club 2 . . .
3g Tumbling Club 44 Radio Players 4. CHARLES SANDERS: General Course.
Allan Dreier demonstrates bread mold-
ing to Miss Spence's boys' foods class . . .
Clarence Meltz and jim Coley advance
some ideas for the Camera Club.
S 99' Seivl
. KO' ' 05
. 'DHXX g QGQ
And now the greatest feat of all! The students whose pictures follovv this page ,Hu
are worth being Watched by one and all. Through a combination of these ingredients A Z 1
-the innocent confidence of the sophomore and the world-wise qualities of the
seniors-by a combination of these characteristics, we produce for you the juniors! 5
Yes, we juniors have attained a position whereby we may offer words of Wisdom A if
to the sophomores while we still receive words of wisdom from the seniors. X' 1 X
At any rate our junior class is not one to stand still and watch other classes fi' new
accomplish their goals. From the Hi Y organizations through the athletics and speech Yr E 'Q f X Q
recitals, juniors made their collective presence felt to no small degree. We have made . .a - a
our influence felt in dramatics and all the clubs in school. We have had the experience 5
We need to take over our new positions as seniors. j 1
Arnold Asman Asman Backes Baetz Ballard Ballard Ballou
Bauerfeind Beavers Becher Beelen Behle Bellin Bellin Belling
Bishop Blaese Bleek Bley Bloomer Bock Bodway Boen
Bosser Brewster Brirrnacher Brockman Brouillard Brower Bruyette Buchman
Burt Buss Buss Cameron Casper Cas erson Cavanau gh Cavert
Clish Coenen Collins Cooney Cooper Crirlnelich Crorteau Darling
Dedow Deiferdin g DeLand Derga DeShaney Diener Diestler Din geldein
Droes Ellenbecker Errington Ertl Ertl Etka Everts Faas
Feavel Fickle Fielkow Fischer Fischer Fleck Fondow Forrest
Franzke Fredericks Frye Furminger Gallaher Gamsky Gamsky Gantner
Gertz Getschow Gibbons
Ginnow Goehler Goldbeck
Gosz Greinerr Greugkg
Guenther Haase Haase
Hanson Hauert Hauser
Heimerrnan Hein Heise
Herberg Herreicl Hertsfeld
Hietpas Hill Hill
Hoeppner Holcomb Hollenback
Hove Hubbell Huberty
Dorothy Raclloff, Judy Pierce, and Pat Wassenberg give the script
the last glance before trying out for a play.
Marion Rowland and Salvador Dali have one thing in common-
they both paint.
Tom Kloehn, Ellen Connelly, Janis Weller perform for Curtain
Page 41 N
Dave Kopplin gives his viewpoint to Phelan Van Ryzin, Dick
Pelkey, and Lloyd Koehnke.
Mrs. Wolff, Mrs. Campbell, and Mr. and Mrs. Locklin confer with
Miss Klumb on parents' night,
Bill Peters, Joyce Frye, jerry Johnson, and Carl DeBruin experiment
with hydrogen chloride in chemistry class.
'l" j Page 42
1, J ZW?
-. , ,H
Jahnke Jansen jenneman Jenson
.limos ' Jockman Johnson Johnson
Kamkes Kampe Kasten Kaulum
Keating Kem Kienitz Kimball
Kirschenlore Kleinhuizen Kleinschmiclt Klitz
Knuijt Knuth Koleske Kositzke
Kraus Krause Kroriser Krueger
Kubitz Kuehmsted Kunstman Kunz
Lamensky Landis Lang Langman
Leininger LeMoine Leonard Liethen
Rah mlow Ramsay
Sachs St. Louis
Marston Mathy Matz
Mendez Merrill Metko
Nennig Nichols Niles
Otto 7 Pahr Pardee
Planrz Playman Podzilni
Purdy Quade Quella
Reimer Reimer Reinke
Roehl Rogers Rogers
Salentine Schaefer Schiesser
Schroeder Schroeder Schroeder
Schumann Schwahn Schwalbach Schwandt Selig Selig Sense Shackleton Sharpe Shortt
Sommer Sommers Sonkowsky Soronson Spaay Spencer Spoerl Springer Stammer Starks
Steinberg Steward Temple Theyel Thiel Thompson Thornton Thorson Tiedt Timmers
Tornow Treiber Trunk Tusler Uhlenbrauck Vanclenberg VanRooy VanWedd1ngen Veitenhans Verkuilen
Wagner Wassenberg Wassman Wautlet Wegner Weiss Wenzlaif West Westphal Weyenberg
Whydotski Williams Williamsen Winsted Winters Wisniski Witthuhn Witthuhn Witzke Woldt
Younger Yunk Zachow Ziegler Zuleger Numann Taylor Breuer Brasch Breuer
,Mix .wb W6
496 i' 05 vi
V955 LCV Q
Oie C Q9 eo '
X Og. OXO
"It's so big!" These words were spoken with awe by most of us 400 sophomores
on the first day of school. After the first week, the school did not seem so terrifying
as we began to take it in our stride. As we approached the midway of so many at-
tractions to be absorbed, we were impressed with the multitude of things to be
accomplished in such a short span of three years.
Beginning with the Sophomore Talent Show, we started to demonstrate to the
upper classes what We had to add to the display of talent and ingenuity offered by
the school. We were applauded and encouraged by the enthusiastic audience.
Many of our classmates made a creditable performance in the athletic arena
and in the classroom as well as in the many extra-curricular activities.
We bore with dignity the many slighting remarks of the juniors and seniors,
which ranged from a sneering, "Are you from the kindergarten, or are you a soph?"
to a laughing misdirection to the fourth floor "coke bar."
Let us remember the old adage that if little acorns may make mighty oaks, so
sophomores may some day progress to the "supreme" height of seniors.
0506 " ,5 .
O65 'QC XX 10095
Abendroth Alf Allen Anderson Anderson Andrews Anholzer Asmus Buier Bailey
Barber Barlament Bartelr Bartman Baseman Beford Behm Bellin Belling Benson
Berg Berghuis Bergman Berry Besaw Beyer Biechler Bierman Blessing Blount
Boncher Bootz Bowers Braatzx Brandt Brasch Braun Brinkman Brockhaus Brouillarnl
Brown Bruehl Burmeister Burnleister Bush Bush Campbell Cary Christensen Clark
Collins Collipp Connelly Corcoran Cotter Crowe Culbertson Damsheuser Daniels Dashner
Defferding DeGroat DeLain Deltour Derby Deschler Dieclrich Diehl Dietrich Doerfler
Drier Droes Ebben Edge Eggert Eichinger Eifealclt Elsner Engleman Evers
Falcus Feavel Foate Frahrn Frank Frankland Fredericks Fritsch Froehlich Garvey
Geenen Getsfried Gibson Gloecle Gosz Gottschallc Graves Greve Gross Gruett
Hahn Hameister Hamilton Hamilton Hammond Whether they want it hot or cold, Abe Nadel hxes the shower for
Hansen Hanstad Harclt Harp Hart the boys. '
Haug Havel Hawk Hayes Heiman C D if d' ' M G ' B 11' d ' , h . ' d '
Heins Helm Helms Helms Herb Ollpaileffdilgliigtgfglgl. c ee,Jim e ing rixe ome a point tiring
Herner Heselton Hill Hoelzel Hoffmann n. I ,, V, , I N , C, '. J I, V V Y J 'dv
Hogman Holinbeck Hollenback Honick Hoppe Alta Kettler IIC Pa Luc muon shui Lu ulccl A CA llllC.m
Horn Hornbeck Howe Huolihan Hussey fd,
Ingenthron Islinger Jacobs Jaeger Jeffery 'I Yqgg
Jesseu Jilek Jimos Jochman Jochman X X 5
Joecks Johnson Josephs Juneau Junge VIE' w li
M is KK
Jim Errington, Ralph Cocnen, Margy Brewster, and Mildred Schwanrlt
discuss worldly trials and tribulations.
Future printers prepare for this vocation in the A.H.S. print shop.
The busy girls make their own clothing in sewing class.
V Page 48
Oh man Olsen
Pfuncl Pin gel
Rasmussen Reh bein
Murph y Nehls
Lecker Lee Leisering Lemlce
Lurie Lutz Maahs Maas
Mauthe lvlcCarville McConagha. MCI-lugh
Mitchell Mitchler Mirrlesraclr Moericlce
Nickasch Nickasch Nieman Nussbaum
Peotter Perrine Peters Peterson
Qnella Radtke Rammer Randerson
Rettler Rickerr Riesenweber Ristau
Rubbert Runge Russell Ryerson
Schmidt Schneider Schneider Schnese
Schommer Schrader Schreiter Schreiter Schroeder Schroeder Schuldes Schulze Wwden Woods
Semtow Sense Shebilske Sholts Sieth Sigl Smith Smith
SonkowskySonkowsky Stammer Sternagel Sternhagen Stewart Stillman Stormfeltz
Sylvester Taggart Talbot Theyel Thies Thurk Treiber Turkow
VanAbel Var1Agtmael VanCamp Vance Vandenberg VandenHeuvelVanderVelden VanDrasek
VanRyzin VanWeddingen VanWeele VanWyk Vaughan Velie Verkuilen Ward
Weber Weber Wells Werner West West White Wicnandt
Winsted Wise 1! Witt Witte Witter Witzke Woldt Wolff
Xistris Yentz Zeh Ziegler Ziemer Zierke Zimmerman Zuleger
Carla Rae Peterson
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HATS the assembly about today?" "Who yuh takin' to the council
dance?" Often are these questions heard in the halls of A.H.S. Good entertainment
is the rule rather than the exception, and the varied programs of the past year
proved this statement.
The loud cheering resounding from the gym during the pep sessions had good
results. For the first time in 25 years, A.H.S. won the football conference champion-
ship. The high morale of the school was much in evidence in our basketball, track,
and tennis teams also.
The lusty-voiced sophs joined the golden-throated upperclassmen in numerous
community sings. Events of the year ranged from travel movies to stellar dramatic
productions and scientific demonstrations. The year proved to be full of entertain-
ment and edification for one and all.
UPPER PICTURE, Left: Curtain Call! M.C.'S LOWER PICTURE, Left: Ellen Connelly, Barbara
Dick Moriarty and Mike Hammond are seated in Zierke, and Gretchen Hardt, enact a baffling mysteryp
front. Right: Marie Koller, Margaret Mioskowski, Ccfmw: Betty Van Roy taps with grace. Right: Valerie
Betty Leisering, Carol Culbertson, Mary Ellen Babino and Sherry Ohman watch a wrestling match. j
Douglas, Rosalind Peotter, and Marguerite Schultz l
The Debut of the Sophs j
We're off to the mystic land of Langri-Sha and the court of King David and Queen Nita. Here in the enchanted
atmosphere of a make-believe kingdom we watch the antics of two ex-confidence men, Mike Hammond and Dic
Moriarty. After almost getting themselves beheaded, the two villains decide to appease the king and queen b j
entertaining them with their variety show which they just "happened to have along." The jester, Leon Hamiltonl
belittled their efforts. j
A charming cello solo by Kaaren Maesch soothed the irate royal family. Now that the royalty was in a recep-j
tive frame of mind, the brigands pressed their advantage with a short dramatic skit entitled "A Mystifying Mysf
tery." Niki Wise, Jean Hansted, Gretchen Hardt, Mildred Ney, Barbara Zierke, and Ellen Connelly finally found
their A'men" at Wilma's house.
,john Taggert gave out with a ,jolsonian version of "April Showers." The scene switched again to drama,
old-fashioned melodrama, Louis Micheln, jim Winsted, Dick Peterson, Jim Wilson, and Alan McConagha porl
trayed the characters in 'lI'll Pay the Rent." j
Betty Van Roy and Herb Busch showed their light-footedness with a tap-dancing specialty number. They
were accompanied by Jim Jaeger. l
Sherry Ohman, Valerie Babino went through the routine of what happens at a wrestling match.
The world outside of Langri-Sha was previewed for the king by Barbara Gcenen and Jeanette Rehbein in the
popular number from the world outside, "Tallahassee"
joan Zeh pirouetted before the spectators in an original ballet dance. Dick Zimmerman read a selection, much
to the enjoyment of the audience.
A group of eight singers furnished the background for Marie Koller when she sang "Alice Blue Gown."
Tumblers Donna Maas, Betty Werner, Gladys Lavine, Jean Ziegler, Gloria Gross, Marilyn Radtke, and
Marjorie Smith went through their contortions for the gratification of the king and queen who were by this time
in a mood to pardon anyone, even the co-emcees.
Several senior girls assisted in the writing of the theme and in coaching the production. Mr. Jack Burroughs
and his backstage crew furnished wonderful effects for the staging and lighting end. Miss Ruth McKennan was
the dramatic coach for this new type of soph show.
Pribnow fishes for a
the parade . . . The
enjoy their ice cream.
Homecoming 1947' What
a weekend for A H S The
all important football game
was preceded by a whirl of
activities led by a rousing
pep session in the school
Twenty two floats assem
bled by H1 Y s Tri Y S and
school clubs, predicted a
dire fate for East Green Bay
and a glorious victory for
Alma Mater The Terrors
didn t let them down and
edged out East by a score
of7 O Marv Verkuilen made
the only touchdown of the
game and was backed all
the way by a Terror team
determined to win This
game marked the first time
imjahnke stretches out a cheer . . .
Herb Busch and Betty Van Roy
swing and swav at the homecoming
laugh . . . The band
Clarion float bubbles
the Avenue . . . Curtain Call members
in twenty-four years that
Appleton defeated both
Green Bay football teams.
Celebrations were in order,
and the victors held the
traditional snake dance
That night prizes were
awarded to the Nature Club,
the Girls Athletic Associ-
ation and Vulcan Hi-Y.
800 people danced to the
music of Harold Ferron's
orchestra as they said fare-
well to another homecom-
The G.A.A. buries East . . . The cooks boil East
. . . Victorious rooters in Soldiers Square The
proud fathers and mothers of the players
Owen Balliet sweeps around right end
Smmlingx Hoppe, Reetz, rmtepl: Benton, Starks, Bunks.
With Laughter and Tears
The Dame Declamatory Contest was held on December Fourth of the 1947-48 school year. The participants
displayed an excellent knowledge of their subjects and were well versed in the art of public speaking. Every decla-
mation was well done and attested the prowess of Miss Ruth McKennan, coach for this forensic activity.
Martha Benton, a senior, placed first with her most impressive presentation of Robert Knipes' play, "The
Heritage of Wimpole Street." The cutting centered around a visit of Robert Barrett Browning to his grandfather,
Edward Barrett. Robert feared his grandfather's reception and tried not to show it. Mr. Barrett was impressed
with the boy's timid but courageous spirit, and by the end of Roberts visit, both were firm friends.
Emmy Bunks, a junior, gave an impressionistic cutting from the book, Mamma and Her Bank Account by
Kathryn Forbes. Using a Norwegian accent at times, Emmy gave a vivid portrayal of a closely knit family. Mamma
sent her children through school and gave them a few luxuries by carefully saving the money brought into her
home. The family never worried too much because of the bank account, and when prosperous times came, Mamma
admitted the account was a hoax and had never existed. By this subterfuge she saved everyone from financial worry.
One of Edgar Allan Poe's best stories of horror, "The
Tell-Tale Heart," was presented by Alan Hoppe. This hair-
raising story told of the dreadful fascination of a madman
for the eye of his friend. Impelled by an insane desire to
put the evil eye out of his sight, the madman killed his
riend and buried the body under a bedroom floor. All
would have ended well for the insane murderer if he had
not fancied the beating of the corpse's heart. Unnerved,
he confessed and was arrested.
Robert Reetz used as his declamation "The Valiant"
by Galsworthy Hall and Robert Middlemess. This sketch
related what took place when a condemned criminal,
James Dyke, was visited by his sister, who was looking
for her long-lost brother, but didn't recognize James. He
kept his secret and told her that her brother had died a
hero in the army.
Ginger Starks' selection was "A Mother of Manville"
by Marjorie Kinnan Rawlings. This touching story told I
of the friendship of the author for a twelve year old orphan W
boy, Jerry. Jerry had Created an 1magm-ary mother IU an Alan Hoppe, Ginger Starks, Emmy Bimks, Martha Benton,
effort t0 be like other children. and Bob Reetz receive their forensic awards from Mr. Sager.
Page 54 V
' pr H'-'Q-q H H --
UPPER PICTURE, left: Serpolette CNancy Van RooyD spreads more gossip. UPPER PICTURE, right: Germaine CHelen ZehD pleads
with Gaspard Cjohn Bloomerl. CENTER PICTURE, Zeff: Stan Sharpe shivers in his armor .... CENTER PICTURE, rigbl: Which one, Ger-
maine? BOTTOM PICTURE, left: Henri CKeith Jahnkel and Germaine are together at last. BOTTOM PICTURE, right: The sailors hunt
for the ghost.
The Chimes of Normandy
When the curtain closed on the "Chimes of Normandy," Saturday night, December 13, another excellent
operetta had been presented by the A. H. S. Chorus.
The romantic plot centered around the adventurer Henri, who, returning from exile to his ancestral home,
fell in love with the maiden Germaine. Henri was portrayed by Keith Jahnke and Germaine by Helen Zeh. Ger-
maine's supposed uncle Gaspard, John Bloomer, had arranged to have Germaine marry Baillie, an elderly man
portrayed by Jim Jahnke. Stanley Sharpe acted the part of a cowardly fisherman whom Germaine had secretly
promised to marry. Serpolette, Nancy Van Rooy, kept everyone in a stir with her gossip.
Much credit is due Miss Marion Gerlach, musical director, Miss Ruth McKennan, dramatic director, and
Mr. jack Burroughs, production director, for a Finished production.
UPPER PICTURE standing Karweick Hang
Sthwahn Hamilton Madisen' seated: Kloehn
Wassenberg, Mr. Wetak, Belanger, Hamilton
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Gallaher, Pel
key, seated: Desens, Nabbefeld, Playman, Weller
With Logic Toward All
Resolved: That the federal government require arbitration of labor disputes in all basic American industries
This was the question on which the Appleton High School debaters based their speeches for the 1947-48 debate season
The season started late in October and ran through February. After the tryouts were held, the coaches, Mr.
Wetak, mathematics instructor, and Mr. Edge, social studies teacher, assigned students to the various squads
Varsity debaters were Warren Belanger, John Kloehn, and Pat Wassenberg, alternate, aflirmative, and Nancy Play-
man and Sue Nabbefeld, with Erik Madisen, Jr., alternate, negative. N
A streamlined debate, cut to fifty minutes, was held for the students in the auditorium. The Kaukauna
John Kloehn takes the stand while Warren Belanger looks on anxiously
and the Kaukauna debate team, Dave Derus and Mary Foxgrover,
await the argument.
negative team opposed our affirmative speakers.
Late in February our negative team met Neenah's
affirmative squad for a radio debate which was cut
to only 28 minutes.
On January 17th the "B" squad debaters went
to Kaukauna to take part in the district tourna-
Two weeks later the district "A" tournament
was held at Lawrence College. The Appleton var-
sity members met six teams from northeastern
Wisconsin schools. The "A" aflirmatives won
three and the negatives won one for a total of
four out of six and a tie for second place.
This year the alternate system of debating was
used. This placed three members on a squad, two
speakers and an alternate. The alternate's job was
to analyze the constructive speeches of the oppo-
sition and to write rebuttal material for the two
Hammond, Leonard, Younger, Gallaher, Hamilton.
Words with a Punch
The extemporaneous recital is given annually at Appleton High School to honor Ted Bolton and Carlton
IRoth two outstanding students, who were drowned in Lake Winnebago while hunting.
On the day of the annual recital, the five participating students drew five subjects and then chose one from
among them as the topic for their speech. An hour was given to them to prepare their speeches. Each talk was
rapproximately seven minutes in length and was given without notes. t l r 1
jim Youn er, the first speaker, summarized the possibilities for the 1948 "Presidential Election." He discussed
each party an the men it was considering.
Leon Hamilton talked on the third World War. He said that it would definitely be an air battle and it would
be started in Europe.
Stuart Gallaher compared democracy and communism. He pointed out the individual loses all rights
Bill Leonard, Leon Hamilton, Jim Younger, Stuart Gallaher, and Mike
Hammond take a curtain call.
under a communistic government. When dealing
with Russia, the United States must be firm.
Great Britain's economic situation since the
last war was discussed by Bill Leonard. He said
it is hard for Britain to compete with the mass
production methods of the United States because
of high cost of production and low efiiciency of
The winner, Mike Hammond, talked on
"Italy and its Coming Election." The United
States has begun to change Russia's moves through
the Trieste situation and others. He thinks what
Italy needs is the assurance that the western
European countries will unite and be backed by
the United States. hiikc will have his name en-
graved on the "Hall of Fame" where all the names
of winners in forensic contests are inscribed.
To conclude the program the ive speakers
received the oHicial forensic key from Mr. Helble.
The coach, Miss Elizabeth Plowright, social
studies instructor, directed the whole recital.
Standing: Leonard, Hubbell, Bloomer, seated: Hendricks, Hoppe.
Upholders of the Constitution
Under the supervision of Mr. Kenneth Edge, the William Heiss Oratory Recital held its annual session on
February 15 in the Appleton High School auditorium. This contest, the 27th of its kind, originated in honor of
William Heiss who graduated from this school in 1916 and was killed while serving his country during World War I.
The first speaker on the program was William Leonard, whose oration, "The Rights We Defend," tell
lated the ways in which the Constitution of the United States insures the liberty and freedom for which ou
country is noted, and the benehts we get from this code of laws. "The Average American citizen regards freedom
like his health," stated William. "Our country is a stronghold of freedom and a guide for people of other lands
who come to America to find the justice which our country insures."
john Bloomer, who spoke about an Americans responsibility, centered his talk on the quotation of Thomas
Gibbons, "That man lasts, but never lives, who much receives, but nothing gives, whom none can love, whom
none can thank, Creation's blot, Creation's blank." John's oration stressed the importance and need for every
citizen to understand the Constitution and to support our government.
jack Hendricks' "Our Greatest Treasure" uncovered many facts of the greatest law of the world, the Constitu-
tion, and by what means we can defend and protect it. "Our laws are flexible, and our liberties are safeguarded now
and in the future," explained Jack. As a result, the Constitution is the most amazing document in the world.
In his speech, "The Rights and Responsibilities of American Citizens," Alan Hoppe outlined how we can
prevent a third world war. "This could be accomplished," explained Alan, "by being better citizens. One of these
ways is by voting wisely for the candidate who would fill his job to the maximum of his ability and who would
have the interest of all the people in mind. Another way is to be friendly to everyone regardless of his race or creed. "
In the last speech of this 27th oratory recital, Robert Hubbell discussed in what ways we can make ourselves
better people before we try to improve others and their countries. In his talk "Our Challen e in the Age of Con-
fusion," Robert said, "There should be more men like Abraham Lincoln who are concerned with what they can
contribute rather than what they will gain. There must be a change in the individual before we can establish
all that our country stands and lives for."
As a result of the contest, the faculty judges awarded Robert Hubbell and Alan Hoppe with the first place
honor, and both of the boys will have their names engraved upon the Hall of Fame plaque.
Robert represented our school in the district and sectional American Legion oratorical recital.
UPPER PICTURE, left: Vicar John Bloomer watches the effect of Governess
Carla Heller's words upon Hero Bob Hubbell. Right: In "Wild Hobby Horses"
Karl Matz and Emily Richter portray a tender moment.
LOWER PICTURE, left: The cast of "The Importance of Being Earnest,"
Barbara Hauert, Jeanne Jacobson, Bob Hubbell, Emmy Bunks, Alan Hoppe,
Warren Belanger, John Kloehn, takes its bow. Right: The final curtain of "Wild ,-.-, V 4
Hobby Horses" includes Eloise Kuehmsted, Mike Hammond, Janet Maesch,
Karl Matz, Emily Richter.
Oscar Wilde's 19th Century opus, "The Importance of Being Earnest," led the season of dramatics. Bob Hubbell
lived a dual life as a man-about-town in London under the name of Earnest, and in the country as the respectable
guardian of his pretty niece, Emmy Bunks. Jack's friend, Alan Hoppe, was the only one Who knew.
Emmy, bored vvith country life, fell in love with her uncle's description of his i'brother" Earnest. Alan visited
Worthing's estate to meet the lovely ward, and Emmy, believing him to be Earnest, captured his heart. Bob's
fiancee, Jeanne Jacobson, arrived and complicated matters by announcing that she, also, was engaged to Earnest.
Barbara Hauert, who was Alan's aunt, did not approve Bob's marriage to her daughter.
The situation was solved when Emmy's governess, Carla Heller, revealed that Bob vvas Alan's long-lost brother.
Barbara then permitted both marriages, and the tvvo couples planned the ceremony with the minister, John Bloomer.
"Wild Hobby Horses," by John Kirkpatrick, centered around Mike Hammond, a domineering businessman
recuperating from an illness. His nurse, Eloise Kuehmsted, and family gave him such lavish attention that he made
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to interest Mike in being a detective so that he would leave his business to them.
Emily Richter, Karl's sweetheart, told the boys of a man who had murdered his family after reading crime
stories. Mr. Carevv then frightened his wife Janet Maesch and sons by pretending to poison them, and they gladly
gave up the idea of finding a hobby for him.
Director of the plays was Miss Ruth McKennan, with Miss Gene Warzinik in charge of make-up and Mr.
Jack Burroughs and Mr. John Doerfler supervising scenery.
The backstage crew puts the finishing touches on the set before the curtain rises. . . Alan Hoppe discusses his many problems with Grand
mother Shirley Silliman. . . Nancy Pfankuch, the brat from next door, complicates the life of Alan Hoppe.
"Come Over to Our House"
The audience grew silent as the curtains parted for the dramatic treat of the year, the senior class play. The
class of 1948 did a magnificent job of putting on the comedy, "Come Over to Our House," written by Marijane
and Joseph Hayes. -
The plot centered around Jay Eldridge and his twin sister, Lindy. Jay was a serious-minded young musician
who had almost achieved his ambition of auditioning for a scholarship to study under one of the greatest musicians
of our time.
Lindy and her friend Hugo were jazz hounds and often appropriated the piano when Jay wanted it or played
loud swing records, much to his disgust.
Marion, Jay's other sister, considered herself a great dramatic actress. This opinion was shared by no one else
but her boy friend Butch.
To complicate matters, two girls were in love with Jay, Evie Cannon and Madge Wilkens. Madge liked Jay
for his character and great musical ability, Evie liked him for his personality but tried to change his personality
and bring him out of his musical "shell."
Helen Zeh shows stuffed-shirt Bob Reetz how to "cut a rug". . . Reetz seals his marriage proposal to Martha Benton with a kiss. . . jack
Hendricks hasty proposal is refused by Martha Benton while Peggy Fisher tells Alan Hoppe that he can't treat her the way he has.
Alan Hoppe advances to shake hands with
Bill Leonard, the famous orchestra conductor. . .
Alan and Peggy offer a few parting words to the
"professor" as they leave for the school vaudeville
show. . . Betty Lally gives a sample of her idea
of "real acting" to Bob "Butch" Groves and
Bill. . . Jim Hauert, the smooth-talking movie
scout, offers a screen test to Alan, and his family
awaits the decision. . . The curtain falls on the
happy, united Eldridge and Reynold families.
Amanda, the mother of the Eldridge household, was being wooed by Mr. King and Mr. Reynolds, father of
Butch and Hildred, a precocious child always in the wrong place at the wrong time.
Grandma Thompson, who loved murder stories, quietly kept the family straightened out in its somewhat
mad charge through life.
The talent of this family did not remain undiscovered. Sascha Sevinsky, a volatile Russian, appeared to audition
jay. Then, out of the blue, Damon Gottschalk, a Hollywood scout, arrived with an offer of a screen test for Jay.
The confusion this created added to the complicated, but hilarious plot. Eventually all the love affairs ended
amicably and classical music got the attention of the prodigy instead of Hollywood.
A large part of the success of this dramatic venture was due to the direction of Miss Ruth McKennan, and the
devotion to duty of Mr. Jack Burroughs and his lighting and production crews, and Miss Gene Warzinik with her
Z F - Q te r sink,
Wiz g ggggg oe, on te
S We stroll through the fair grounds, we see the famous strong man urging us
to enter the athletic arena and see the show. Why don't we enter Appleton High
School's athletic arena and see its show?
The first act we see is the Terror gridiron squad meeting its Fox River Valley
Conference opponents. Next in order is the basketball team doing its part for A.H.S.
Let's not, however, forget the B-squads, Appleton's future varsity teams. The next
act of Appleton's athletic show includes the many intramural events and the Satur-
day Morning Basketball League. For those who want to build bulging muscles,
tumbling is offered. The athletes with a sharp eye and a good touch like to direct
their efforts toward bowling and archery. With the coming of spring and warm
weather we can view the third act, which has its scene on the tennis courts and
the cinder track, The participants of the athletic show are many, and the only re-
quirement that they must meet is one of interest-enough to take advantage of the
Back row: Coach Hamann, Hauert, Mauthe, Rettler, Buss, Notaras, Oehler, Hendricks, Reetz, Brandt, Locklin, Campbell, Fischer, King
Hamilton, Schuessler, Dashner, Forrest, Coach Dillon, Middle row: Hammond, Sonkowsky, Steger, Cooper, Olfsen, Asman, Balliet, Hammond
Verkuilen, Bartz, Henning, Cridelich, Belling, Belangerg Front raw: Liethen, Groves, Landis, Hauert, Kimball, Otis, Pumroy, Bodway, Spangen
berg, Bodway, Leonard.
With a host of returning lettermen 'to work with, coaches Ade Dillon and Ray Hamann led their charge,
through a season of blasting and decisive victories without having tied or tasted defeat. This is the first time ii
the 25 year history of the conference that an Appleton team has won the championship.
The first game was the annual non-conference tilt against St. Mary's of Menasha. After two minutes Doi
Bodway took a punt on the visitors' 47 yard line and carried the ball across the goal for the first touchdown
The final score was Appleton 32, St. Mary's O.
Fond du Lac, a team rated to place in the second division, gave the Terrors a good fight right up to the end
Bill Campbell stopped a Fond du Lac ball carried on the two yard line in the last play of the game and held tht
opponents to 19 points while the Terrors tallied 20.
Traveling to Green Bay the squad overtook the purple and white West gridders 20-O and gave an exhibitior
Coach Hamann, Co-captains Owen Balliet and Jim Hammond, and
Coach Dillon plan the strategy for the homecoming game.
of strength and perfect teamwork attainable only by 1
championship team. This was the first time since l93f
that Appleton had defeated the West Bays.
In the third conference tilt the Orange and Blue
upset Sheboygan North 28fO in a game which pre
sented little trouble to the championship seeking Ter-
rors but did give a great deal of experience to the re-
The homecoming game against Green Bay East
was one of suspense from the beginning to the end
Marv Verkuilen, playing one of his best games of thc
year, made the only score of this contest on a brilliani
end run early in the initial quarter. Both teams threat-
ened to score after this but were always stopped shora
of the double line. This 780 victory gave the '47 Terror:
another distinction-that of being the first Appletor
team to beat both Green Bay schools in the same season
On a hot summer-like afternoon the Terror ll per
spired through its last home game and came up with z
final tally of 19-6 against Sheboygan Central. The scor-
ing started in the first quarter when Hammonc
Ley"t: The new champions display broad smiles as they hold their dpennant.
Right: The boys give championship coach Ade Dillon a happy ri e off the field.
tossed a pass to Mory Locklin, who was waiting in the end zone. This was repeated for the second score, and Don
Bodway raced through the line and for 44 yards for the last six points. This was the last chance for the 17 seniors
to play on their home field, and they all turned in a supreme performance.
Next, the Terrors traveled to Oshkosh to meet the host team at their homecoming game. Although it rained
throughout the second half, this did not dampen the Oshkoshllndians' spirits as much as the 12-O defeat they
took from the Terrors. Appleton kept up their tradition of making a touchdown the nrst time they got the ball
and from then on they overpowered the Indians on the ground and in the air, despite Weather conditions.
Winding up the season in true championship style, the Orange and Blue traveled to Manitowoc and sank
the Ships 34-14. This last game was a typical one of eleven outstanding stars working together for the team and
for victory. '
When the honors were passed out, the Terrors placed two of their players on the all-state 11. Jim Hammond
was given the nod for his consistent play at the quarterback slot. Throughout the season Jim proved his ability
in calling plays, running, passing and kicking. Don Hamilton was given a berth on the all-state team for his
powerful line play from the guard position. He was continually in the oppositions' back field and handing out
losses of many yards to them.
The Appleton Exchange club topped off the season by giving a banquet for the champions. At this time it
was announced that Jim Hammond had -been unanimously chosen by his fellow team mates as the most valuable
player on the squad. Dick Rettler and Tom Cooper were chosen as the co-captains for next year to replace Dooley
Balliet and Jim Hammond. Coach Dillon also handed out 29 letters and the prized gold footballs, emblems of
Lefrsjim Hammond has started and he doesn't look like he is going to be stopped.
Right: Marv Verkuilen tallies six points and leaves a wake of fallen players behind. '
Top Raw, left: We agree, fellows. Right: Don Bodvvay starts downneld with interference from M0fy Locklin. A
Bottom Row, left: Dooley Balliet takes on' around end while the referee keeps a close tab on the prOC6ed1ngs. Right: Marv Verkuilen is being
taken for a ride by four legs and one body.
SCOREBOARD FOX RIVER VALLEY CONFERENCE
Appleton. . . ..... 32 St. Mary's ,... .... O Won Lost Tied Pct.
APPIHOH. . . .---- 20 Fond du LM ..-..-.. 19 Appleton .... ...,...... 7 0 0 1.000
Appleton. . . ..... 20 Green Bay West ..... 0 Fond du Lac ,,.,...,,,, 5 1 1 .833
Appleton ..... .,.,. 2 8 Sheboygan North .... O Sheboygan Central ,,,,, 5 2 O .714
Appleton ...., . . . 7 Green Bay East ...... O Qshkosh ..',,,.,,,,,,, 2 2 3 .500
Appleton ..... ..... 1 9 Sheboygan Central. , . 6 Green Bay East .,,,..,, 2 I 4 1 ,333
Appleton. . . ..... 12 Oshkosh ............ O Manitowoc .EAU .,,,.,,4 2 5 0 .286
Appleton ..... . . . Manitowoc ........ Green Bay west ,,,A,,,, 2 5 0 .286
172 39 Sheboygan North ...... .
O 6 1 OOO
tw t W1 ...
.1 ,fy C ay Q Q K 1
ly , '
n an . 1 '
x ' 1
Page 66 E
7,,,, 7 . .
Bark Raw: Coach Ediger, Wooden, West, Knudsen, Brockhouse, Garvey, Moriarity, Kunstman, Leonard, Mitchell, Sonkowskihlilek, Weber.
Kloehn, Hollenbeck, Schroeder, Wells. Center Rowx Gosz, Gibson, Thompson, McHugh, Kuchenbecher, Miller, Turk, Schreiter, Sylvester, Roehl.
Front Row: Stumpf, Xistris, Kafura, Unmuth, Ellenbecker, Herb, Baier, Froelich.
Champs a La 1950
When assistant coach G. A. Ediger called the first B-squad practice, early in September, between 30 and 40
hopeful boys, mostly sophomores, responded.
After the first few weeks were devoted to the learning of general football fundamentals, a schedule of six
games was played.
In their first game the junior Terrors were beaten by a l3f6 Count as the Neenah jayvees got off on several
long runs. The Appleton B's squared things in the second encounter coming out on top 15-13. An alert Appleton
lineman tackled a Rocket man in his own end zone during the last minute of play for a safety.
Appleton also played two games with the Clintonville B's. At Clintonville, Appleton kept the Truckers
with one foot in their own end zone throughout the first half but couldn't hold out as the Clints won 6-0. The
score was reversed when the Terrors were on their home field Appleton 6, Clintonville 0.
Appleton lost a heartbreaker to the East Green Bay B-squad 7H0. The Terrors were on the Bay's 1 yard line
three times but couldn't push it over.
' The Terrors traveled to Green Bay's West side to meet the junior Red Devils. West scored three touchdowns
before Appleton settled down, but the Terrors found the deficit a bit too much as they were on the short end of a
At the season's close, Coach Ediger awarded 22 numerals to boys who played and practiced faithfully.
Appleton .....,,.. 6 Neenah .,.. . , .13
Appleton .,.. .... 1 5 Neenah ...,.. . . .13
Appleton .... ., 0 Clintonville .,..... 6
Appleton. . . .. , 6 Clintonville. . . . . .. 0
Appleton .... , . . 0 East Green Bay. . . . 7
Appleton .... ,.., 2 5 West Green Bay. . .13
The mighty B's demonstrate how quickly they are on the
trigger after the ball is snapped.
Bark row: Dreiet, Coenen, Defferding, McGee, Fielkow, Cooper, Dashnerg front row.'lSteger, Balliet, Pribnow, Hammond, Brandt, Campbell,
Locklin, Coach Seims.
Appleton. . . .,... 16 Menasha. . . . . . . .39
Appleton ..... ,.... 3 4 Kaukauna. . ..... 22
Appleton ..... ..... 4 1 Neenah .....,.. ..... 3 O
Appleton ..... ..... 4 2 Wauwatosa ..... ..... 4 O
Appleton ..... ..... 4 3 West Green Bay .... .... 1 6
Appleton ..... ..... 4 2 West Green Bay ,... ,... 2 5
Appleton ..... ..... 4 O Fond du Lac ..,...., ..... 2 3
Appleton ..... ,.... 4 5 Fond du Lac ,.......,..... 41
Appleton ..... ..... 3 7 Sheboygan North .,...,... 31
Appleton ..... ...,. 5 1 Sheboygan North ..,.,..., 21
Appleton. . . ..... 49 East Green Bay ,..., . . . . .23
Appleton ..... ..... 4 8 East Green Bay ..... ,.... 2 6
Appleton ..... ..... 4 1 Oshkosh ........... ..... 1 1
Appleton ..... ..... 5 3 Oshkosh .......,.....,... 29
Appleton ,.... ..... 4 1 Sheboygan Central ......,. 32
Appleton ,.... ..... 4 2 Sheboygan Central ........ 38
Appleton ..... .,,.. 3 9 Manitowoc ........, ...,. 2 8
Appleton ..,....,.....,... 29 Manitowoc ...,. ,.... 3 7
Top: Letter forjim Hammond from Coach Seimsg
Bottom: S1dJ2COlDSOI1 reminisces while the team
llstens at the VICCOYY assembly.
"' As usual, tops in rebounds. . . Tom Steger has a
wary eye for the scale as he weighs in Jack Pribnow
with Tom Cooper, Al Dreier, Bill Campbell, jim
McGee, Fran Dashner, Jim Hammond, Jack Fielkow,
and "Dooley" Balliet watching. . . Mory Locklin
Hives his opponent a tough time.
Saga of a Successful Season
In past years there have been many outstanding Terror basketball squads, but the boys who played in '47 and
'48 have been labeled by all as the greatest team ever to play for the Blue and Orange. In a pre-season meeting the
Fox River Valley sports writers chose Appleton as the team to take the honors. The boys immediately seized
this as their goal and throughout the year they lived up to and surpassed everybody's expectations. When tally
was taken at the end of the season it was proudly announced that the Terrors had broken a record set by Appleton
teams in the early 30's by winning 22 successive games.
Coach Seims built his team around seven returning lettermen: Captain Bob Brandt, center, Mory Locklin,
Jim Hammond, and Bill Campbell, forwards, and Jack Pribnovv, "Dooley" Balliet, and Tom Steger, guards. Three
of these boys, Bob Brandt, Mory Locklin, and Jack Pribnow, were placed on the all-conference team for their
excellent play throughout the year. Jim Hammond narrowly missed the first all-conference team but was rated
the number one forward on the second team.
The Terrors, not having reached the perfection that they displayed throughout the conference season, lost
their hrst game to Menasha in a non-conference Warm up tilt.
In other non-conference games the Orange and Blue edged out Wauwatosa 42-40.
A week later Neenah High School fell victim to the Terrors by a score of 41-30.
Conference play opened with a
flourish when the title-seeking Ter-
rors trounced West Green Bay 43-16.
When Appleton traveled to Green
Bay for the second battle, the Wild-
cats failed to show much more fight
than they previously had and were
Continuing with their well-
known team Work the Terrors
downed Fond du Lac 40-23 in another
easy contest. The second game, how-
ever, which was played on the Cardinals' floor,
proved to be much more of a challenge. In the third
quarter, the Terrors were trailing 30-15 when sud-
denly the great rebound work of Brandt, Ham-
mond, anhd Locklin began to click and in a fast
and furious second half the score was reversed. A
tally of 45-41 was recorded when the game ended.
When Appleton traveled to Sheboygan North,
they met a scrappy team which almost upset the
Terrors with a fourth quarter rally. Final score:
Appleton 37, Sheboygan 31. Revenge was taken,
however, when the Orange and Blue played host.
The Golden Raiders easily dropped to a 51-21 score.
Using the subs throughout the game, the
Seimsmen dropped Green Bay East 49-23. When the
East Boys traveled to Appleton, the subs again saw
action throughout the game and turned back the
Red Devils 40-23.
Displaying championship style the Terrors
held Oshkosh to 11 points while they tallied 41.
Traveling to Oshkosh the Orange and Blue found
hardly more resistance than in the first encounter.
Final Score: Appleton 53, Oshkosh 29.
Battling Sheboygan Central in a rough contest the
Terrors took the game in the last few minutes by a score
of 41-32. Central traveled to Appleton for the "big"
game of the season which was played before a capacity
crowd of over 2,000 spectators. Playing against a strong
team which averaged 6' 3" in height the champs secured
their title with a 42-38 win.
Led by Mory Locklin and Jim Hammond the Terrors
easily defeated Manitowoc 39-28. The final game of the
season was also played against the Ships. Before a crowd
composed entirely of Manitowoc boosters, the Orange
and Blue lost their only conference game 37-29.
UPPER PICTURE, left: Dooley Balliet streaks by a Central player
leaving him dumbfounded. Right: Time-out plotting proves disastrous
to the East Green Bay boys. CENTER PICTURE: Jim Hammond
proves to be a big help to Mory Locklin in this situation. Do some-
thing, Jim! LOWER PICTURE, left: Bob Brandt grabs rebound as
usual. Right: The underhand shot is Mory Locklin's specialty.
Back Row: Reinlce, West, Rosenbohm, Biechler, middle row: West, Koehne,
Stumpf, Coach Thorson, front row: Barlament, Murphy, Sylvester, Koepke,
In November, 40 boys turned out for the tryouts of Appleton's 1947-48 B squad basketball team. Out of these
boys who tried out, Coach Vernon Thorson picked fifteen whom he trained and drilled in order to accomplish a good
season. The team ended its season with a total often wins and seven losses, nine wins and hve losses made up the
The junior basketeers played two pre-season games. First they traveled to Menasha and nosed out their foes
by a 32-18 count. Next, Kaukauna visited Appleton and the B squad took it on the chin for their first loss, col-
lecting only 19 points to Kaukauna's 22.
The Bees played three conference games before the Christmas holidays. In the first game they met Green Bay
West and crushed them by a score of 45--22. With high hopes they met Fond du Lac and barely skimmed by them
with a tight 36f35 score. They next buried Sheboygan North's 22 count with their 26. Here they quit the conference
tilts for a few weeks and turned to Neenah in a non-conference game but were handed their second defeat by three
points, 3Of27. The Neenah game was the last non-conference tilt, and now the team rolled up its sleeves and dug
into the pile of conference games which lay ahead of them. The hrst
on the list was East Green Bay whom they defeated by a short 18-16 f
count, and then keeping in their winning stride, they put Gshkosh
away with 27 points to Oshkosh's 21. But all good things have to
end sometime, and Sheboygan Central stopped them with a slim
29128 victory. The Jay Vee's were still staggering from the first blow
when they were hit again. This time against Manitowoc's 28 points
they could collect only 23 counts, and that ended the first round
with five wins and two losses.
The second round of return games started in the same manner as
the team smashed West Green Bay for the second time by a 30 to 19
score. The boys couldn't repeat the first round win with Fond du Lac
as Fondy gently pushed our junior varsitymen further down in the
standings with a 39 to 26 whaling. Now, with three conference
losses, they matched ability and skill with Sheboygan North and
squeezed out in front with a 23f22 win. Green Bay East came along
for the second time and Appleton totaled 38 almost smothering
East's 14. Oshkosh didn't like the idea of being beaten twice by our
B-team, so they handed us another loss, this time by a score of 38 to
36. The B-squad considered the season a success after they handed
Sheboygan Central a 33 to 23 defeat, thereby ending Central's win
streak which had run into the thirties.
In the last game at Manitowoc the Bees were nosed out 31 to 27
and ended the season with a record of nine victories and hve defeats.
EaCl1 1HC1T1lD6I' of the ICZIITI received UumCI'alS. The junior Terrors try to tally another point.
Back Row: Heiss, West, Murphy, Locklin, Henning, Holtz, Mr. Babler, Mr, Hamann, Mr. Kuemmerlein, Mr. Simon, Hollenbeck, Podzilni,
Ellenbecker, Fredericks, Third Row: Piette, Boen, King, Moriarity, Sonkowsky, Hoel, Gibson, Thiel, Van Roy, Sternhagen, Unmuth, Ziemer,
West, Second Row: Thornton, Olfson, Belling, Juneau, Pankratz, Temple, Kopske, Ackmann, Spangenberg, Notaras, Miller, Rettler, jelik,
Mauthe, Dashner, Sambs, Bodway, Front Row: Hammond, Campbell, McGee, Defferding, Hendricks, Brandt, Verkuilen, Purdy, Groves, Pribnow,
Cooper, Asman, Stapel, Kienitz.
The Third Crown Winners
When coach Marvin Babler was questioned as to the prospects of the 1948 cindermen he replied, "If we don't
run into any hard luck such as injuries, the boys should make a good showing." The team was again hindered
by the weather this year and could not get out of doors until rather late in the season, but once out the boys pro-
gressed rapidly and showed every intention of backing up coach Marvin Babler's prediction.
Coach Herbert Simon, in charge of the sprints, worked hard with the following boys trying to improve the
newer runners of the squad: Purdy, Bestler, Temple, and Spangenberg.
Coach Kenneth Kuemmerlein, in charge of the distance runners, reported that Zwicker was shaping up
into one of the better quarter milers in the conference. Other quarter milers were Holtz, Thornton, and Murphy.
Running the 88O yard race were Hussey, Cooper, Podzilni, Asman, and Koehn. The milers included Ford, Heinrich
Staple, Krueger, Hoel, and Brockhouse.
Boys who were working to repeat the relay championship that Appleton won last year are Purdy, Spangen-
berg, Bestler, and Zwicker.
Featured in the shot put were three of the outstanding boys in Appleton's history. Heading the list was co-
captain Bob Brandt, who is the defending conference shot put champ and who has been putting the shot over 48
feet in practice. Completing the powerful triangle of shot putters were Campbell and D. Bodway. Other boys
working on this event were Rettler, Notaras, K. Bodway, and Sondovvski.
Another outstanding athlete on the squad was Pribnow, who works with the discus and set a record of 145 feet
9M inches at Manitowoc. Other discus throwers were K. Bodway, Mattes, Hendricks, Sambs, Moriarty, and King.
In the hurdle events co-captain Verkuilen was
regarded as the best in Appleton's history. Closely .
following him was Jim Hammond. Supporting these T
boys in the hurdles are Brandt, Kienitz, Locklin,
Piette, Fredericks, Belling, and Olfson.
Jim McGee set a new school record in the pole
vault by clearing ll feet 6 inches. Other vaulters were
Henning, Hauert, O. I-Iouser, and M. Hammond.
Featured in the high jump were Boen, Defferding,
Spencer, and Juneau. Broad jumpers were Dashner,
Fast, Miller, and Von Drosek.
During the last three years Appleton has lost only
one dual meet, we Wish all the boys and the coaches
good luck in continuing this record. We congratulate
the tracksters on completing the first triple crown in
conference history. In the 1947-48 season the Terrors
gained championships in football and basketball in
addition to the track title. c
Mike Hammond, Bob Murphy, Russ Podzilni, jim Thornton,
and Walter Zwicker take an extra lap around the track.
Back Row: Coach Dillon, Xistris, Biechler, Lemke, Fielkow, Kleinschmidt, Pelkey, Hubbell, Greinert, LaPlante, Nygren, Middle Row:
Faas, Tornow, Rogers, Stecker, Schaefer, Ristau, Peters, Garvey, Heller, Gallaherg Front Row: Parker, Muenster, Witzke, Lemons, Hang, Cour-
:hane, Robertson, Rosenberg, DeBruin.
Tennis practice started early in March this year for the defending co-champion Terrors. For Coach Ade Dillon
:he prospects of repeating as champs were dimmed as six letter winners from last year's squad had graduated.
Captain Stuart Schaefer and Jim Rogers were the only lettermen remaining, and these two formed the body of
:he 1948 team.
Between 25 and 30 boys reported for indoor practice. Conditioning exercises, basic strokes, and footwork
were stressed until the team got outdoors late in March. Henry Dupont, a Lawrence College player who is rated
iumber one player in the state, conducted a tennis clinic in the high school gym on March 16.
During spring vacation a ranking tournament was played to give Coach Dillon a better idea of what new
material he had. Stuart Schaefer won the tourney by defeating Gene Stecker. He reached the finals by beating
Tom Lemons, Gene Heller, and Jim Rogers. Stecker passed Ken Parker, Dick Faas, and Jim Garvey.
The first match of the year was played against a group of former Terror netters. Among these were Jack Young,
Lee Cotton, and N orb Van Dinter, members of the champion 1947 team, and Doug Robertson, Bob Schmid, and
Shuck Miller, all players from past years. Dillon's hopes were enlightened as the Terrors trimmed the alumni
Ey a score of 7-3. Stuart Schaefer started things off by defeating Young at the number one position. After Gene
tecker lost to Cotton, the Terrors walked away with the next five singles as Jim Rogers downed Robertson, Soph
lerry Ristau took Van Dinter, Jim Garvey beat Schmid, Dick Faas beat Millet and Gene Heller won over Don
Sreb. ln the doubles Young and Robertson defeated Dick Peters and Bob Rosenberg, Cotton and Van Dinter won
Lawrence net star Henry Dupont shows Captain Stuart Schaefer,
oach Dillon and onlookers the line points o tennis.
from Lowell Tornow and Ken Parker, Jack Fielkow
and Bill Courchane came back with a win over Schmid
and Tom McKenzie.
Appleton's first conference match was played at
Oshkosh, but darkness prevented the completion of
the doubles. Oshkosh was leading in the singles 3-2.
However, a bright spot was the showing of sophs
Jerry Ristau and Jim Garvey as they both came through
to post wins.
Dillon's charges surprised West Green Bay as
they won 741. Gene Stecker and Jim Rogers won easily.
jim Garvey and Jerry Ristau completed the first five.
In a non-conference match Appleton lost a 4-3
decision to Neenah. In the singles Stuart Schaefer won
at the number one position. Gene Stecker and Jim
Rogers lost at the two and three positions respectively.
Jerry Ristau tied the match two up as he won. Jim
Garvey lost his match and Neenah led 3-2. Appleton
dropped one double match and won the other.
After seeing his team in action, Coach Dillon
looked to the future with high hopes and looks with
pleasure on the prospects of next year's team.
, Page 73
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Muenster, Faas, Nygren, Burmeister, Mr. Black, seated: Gust, Kraus, Jimos, Konitzer.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Herner, Kodtke, Christensen, Spangenberg, seated: Peotter, Laabs, Pardee, Wise.
Though the origin of the bow and arrow is lost in antiquity, the sport as we know it today is as exciting to
enthusiasts as all other modern sports. Coach Black has proved this to the neophytes, "mid-men," and "better
than that's" in the 1947-1948 season.
Everyone knows that women are of the weaker sex, so naturally differences have to be made in such things
as the drawing power of the bow, shooting distances, and the circumference of the bow. The girls usually use a
twenty-Eve pound drawing power bow while the boys handle a sixty-five pound one. Women shoot fifty and
sixty yardswmen's distances range from sixty to one hundred yards. Girls also have the handicap of a queerly
shaped arm. Instead of being straight, like a man's, there is an obtuse angle at the elbow. This is why girls have
less strength and why their arms get in the way when shooting.
The school furnishes the bows, arrows, strings, finger tips, targets, and bracers for the archers. If you have
joined the W.I.A.A. insurance plan, you will have nothing to worry about.
"Safety first" might well be the slogan of this organization because archery is a dangerous sport. Remember
before archery was outmoded by guns, it was considered a major weapon.
Looking at sports from the practical viewpoint, we find archery among the best. Good archers can, during the
hunting season, shoot deer, strap the venison over their vehicles and say, "I shot that buck myself." A few A.H.S.
boys have done this already, much to the delight of Coach Black. Archery is also good for one's posture and poise
and a fine year-around sport which can be carried on both indoors and outdoors.
bp raw, lefty standing: Hanks, Hinnenthal: seated: Mattes, Kopischke, Krueger. Top row, renterg standing: Brock, Piette, seated: Llentz, Rogers,
fitzke. Tap row, rlglatj standing: Beavers, Schultz, Tornow, seated: Lang, Holtz, Pankratz. Middfe row, lefty standing: Ziegler, Shackleton, seated:
lingert, Kain, Eberhardt. Middle row, rigl1I,'standing:Ertl, Laux, Evertsg seated: Shebilske, Ertl. Bottom row, leftj standing: Pankratz, MacCollum,
2ated: Leonard, Precourt, Grimes. Bottom raw, center: standing: Turk, Van Wyk, seated: Daschner, Asman, Coon: Bnttom raw, rigbtj standing:
ourchane, Debagnackg seated: Henning, Leibzeit, Otis.
l Strike Outs
Under the direction of Coach Witzke the bowling club organized early in the fall. Every Friday the club met
t the Arcade bowling alleys.
The officers for the 1947-48 season were Bill Leonard, president and jerry Reider, secretary-treasurer.
1 Team captains were Dennis Laux, Erv Kopischke, Jim Rogers, Hank Liebzeit, Leroy Zeigler, Lowell Tornow,
Lod Coon, and Bill Leonard.
3 Throughout the winter, regular league matches were played. There were also several special tournaments and
latches, Bud Everts took the singles crown while Bill Leonard and Jim Endter captured the doubles title.
In March the two top teams competed in a district meet with high school bowling teams from around this
part of the state.
i One of the highlights of the year was the choosing of all-star teams to roll against the A.H.S. faculty. This
ill-star team is composed ofthe top bowlers in the league as determined by their averages.
l The "Honor Societyii of the bowling club was the ZOO club. Any regular bowler who had a single game score
f 200 or more automatically became a member. These boys were Erv Kopischke, Rod Coon, Dennis Laux, jim
ogers, ,lim Jentz, ,Ierry Reider, Red Tornow, Bud Everts, Don McCollum, Louis Precourt, Jack Pankratz, Delmar
Henning, Jim Ertl, and Jim Shebilske.
Trophies were awarded for the high individual game and series. Team captains chose a most valuable player
'ho received a 15 inch trophy and a most improved player who received a 13 inch trophy.
After the regular season there were playoffs. The winners of these playoffs were given miniature gold bowling
alls, and the second, third and fourth place teams were given pins or medals.
Collipp, Meislehlansen, Wassenberg,Taylor, Krull, Foster Starks Dishno Brockman Hoeppner Hauert Foxgroxer Weller
Since the beginning of its organization, our modern dance group Orchesis has given rise to the mspiratic
and body movement of its able members.
At the beginning of each school year, for the period of about five weeks, students try out for
and by a process of elimination are admitted into the organization
The girls are judged by their ability to perform various exercises and dance steps After this test 1
required to present a dance of their ovvn making from the exercises they have learned A group of five judges
mines their worth, and applicants arelthereby
admitted into the club. This year eight nevvimem-
bers were accepted.
The usual procedure for induction was carried
out at a combination Christmas party and initiation.
The group met once a week, and the meetings
were conducted by the president, Helen Taylor,
the vice-president, Joanne Jansen, and the secre-
tary-treasurer, Barbara Hauert.
The main feature of the club's activities was
the annual spring concert. This year the group of
sixteen members presented a program which drama-
tized the United Nations. The girls formed groups
and picked out a country they Wanted to portray.
Appropriate music was selected, and then the work
began. Interpreting the music and moving their
agile bodies to create a dance were the next step.
Some of the groups were advised by Miss Foster
who came from a different city to help the organi-
zation. Some of the costumes were ordered from
out of the city, but the majority of them were
made by the members. The entire production was
directed by Miss Aphrodite Thanos, physical educa-
tion instructor. Several of the girls, who are mem-
bers ofthe orchesis club, also did special work with
the Civic Ballet group, under the direction of
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Webb, Brower, Schultz, Collipp, Pfund, Kohl, Hechel, Kuehnl, Krause, Warner, Clevenger, Willoughby,
lan Roy, seated: Rowan, Smith, Lowell, Miss Gaertner, Eggert, Mader.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Kaufman, Madison, Pahr, Weller, Schommer, I-leimerman, Timmers, Nehls, Middlestarlt, Nickles, Guenther,
feakeyfseated: Ziegler, Ziegler, Lecker, Buehring, Radtke.
This year the Girls' Athletic Association underwent a few new changes in the process of reorganization.
among the changes was the newly installed point system. Each girl earned a certain number of points for partici-
sating in the games. Extra points were awarded for winning. At the end of the year awards were given to the
hree persons with the most points. The first award was an emblem, the second, a letter, and the third prize was
The organization met every Thursday under the advisership of Miss Pauline Gaertner. Meetings were con-
lucted by the president, Virginia Lowell, who was assisted by Joan Eggert acting as the vice-president. Other
iflficers were the secretary-treasurer, Gladys Lavine, and Margie Smith, the point recorder. Short business meet-
ngs have been the common practice.
Besides using all their energy in playing games, these girls sold pop, candy bars, peanuts, and stickers at all
tome games. Repairing hockey sticks and cleaning trophies were two other activities out of the regular category.
Zach year, it seems, the task of cleaning trophies takes
nore and more time.
Among the regular activities participated in were
uasketball, soccer, speedball, volleyball, tennis, soft-
iall, and bowling tournaments.
The last pep session of the year was conducted
fy the G.A.A. Five of the girls imitated the A.H.S,
hampionship team, five others represented the losers.
Besides gaining sport skills and better physical
onditions, the members learned the principles of good
portsmanship. Like most clubs of this sort, a party
vas a climax to the year's activities,
This year was a revival as the membership was
he largest in years. This was due, primarily, to the
ncoming sophomores who brought back the interest
n sports that had been lacking.
Although every team and individual took her
hare of bumps and bruises, this was a very successful
Pat Webb, Janis Rowan, Edith Gust, Betty Werner, and Virginia
Lowell plan the bowling tournament.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Coach Black, An-
holzer, Van Ryzin, Schuessler, Rogers, Post, seated:
Nutting, Gust, Krause, Werner, Webb.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Gibson, Sambs, Van
Wyck, Spencer, Busch, Hollenbeck, seated: Wooden,
Herb, Casperson, Tornow, Landis, Brouilliard.
Skill, self-confidence, perfect timing, and more than enough practice: these are the fundamentals of tumblin
Some students have the skill, the timing, and self-confidence that help to make a good tumbler and would lili
the chance to better themselves. This they can acquire from the Tumbling Club of Appleton High School, whicj
is under the able direction of Coach David Black. This year the club had 25 members, 12 of them girls, and out c
these Mr. Black has produced a dozen or more expert amateur tumblers. During the basketball season the bes
tumbler performed at the half-time period.
The Tumbling Club met weekly after school on Mondays. The first few weeks the club met in the small gym'
nasium and worked on getting in condition and straight ground tumbling such as the forward and backward flip
Though these floor tricks may appear easy, it takes skill and training to form them.
Later the club took to the big gymnasium where they used the rings, the horizontal bar, and the parallel barg
Don Koskinen demonstrates the use of the trampolin.
On the rings, tricks such as the dislocate, swing rise, kip, cut-o
and fly-away were learned. The horizontal bar was used for th
pull-up, knee circles, Wiggle up, and kip. On the parallel bars th
members learned to do shoulder stands, hand stands, forward an-
backward rolls, and also the swing rise. These tricks were the mos-
daring and spectacular part of tumbling and the ones most enjoyei
by the students. All of these tricks help to perfect timing and muscl
This year the tumbling club has added a trampolin to its lis
of equipment. The trampolin is a large piece of canvas fastened ti
springs, and the springs are fastened to a support. The part of th
apparatus that is used stands about three feet from the floor ani
enables tumblers to bounce high in the air and do many skillf
tricks. It takes even more skill to work on this device since the peld
former must stay on such a small area for every trick. The trampolii
was used between the halves of two of the basketball games thi
year and will be used more in years to come because the performanc
were enjoyed greatly by the audience. This year's tumbling du?
deserves much credit for its accomplishments.
The completion of this successful year leaves a challenge ti
future club members.
LEFT, back row: Koepke, Van Draek, Sambs, Peters, Koehnke, Bodway, fifth row: Stumpf, Miller, Pruno, Fahrenkrug, Langman, Gloede,
Ellenbecker, fourth row: Schumacher, Rogers, Selig, Van Wyk, Schumackerg third row: Juneau, O'Keefe, Zwicker, Murphy, Collins, Weber,
'horntong second row: Peters, Reetz, Henning, Verkuilen, Leipzeit, Holtz, Vander Linden, Courchrane, front row: Kositzke, Kositzke, Hoel,
lredricks, Fredricks, Unmuth, Grunska. RIGHT, back row: Spangenberg, Tornow, Sylvester, King, Lemke, Schaefer, Barlarnent, fifth row:
Qallaher, Peterson, Podzilni, Landis, fourth row: Wooden, Lemmons, Kleinschmidt, Belling, Olfson, Behnke, Asmang third row: Koehne,
Zoehne, Heinrich, Pumroy, Coley, Desens, Reisenweber, second row: Weber, Bodway, Lang, Kimball, Groves, Mielke, front row: Coach Witzlce.
.istau, Everts, Rosenbohm, Oehler, Notaras, Perrine, Schroeder.
Saturday Morning Basketball was played again this year under the able guidance of Coach Witzke. After
ponsors were found for all the teams, two leagues were organized, the National and the American. No varsity
,layers were used on any team, but one member of the B-squad could play on each team.
After the regular season, a play-off tournament was held with Unmuths' winning the championship over the
Dairy Queen quintet while Sherry Motors took consolation honors. Miniature basketballs were to be given to
he first and second place team, and medals went to the next four teams in the play-offs.
In the National League Carl Stumpf led the scoring parade with 174 points. He was followed by Orv Koepke
vith 169, Bob Murphy 131, Delmar Henning 120 and Jimmy Hoel with 118 points. Don Bodway ran off with
ionors in the American League by throwing in 208 points, next came Jim Belling with 111, Bob Koehne 87, Dick
Dehler 86, and Bill Lemke, who scored 82 points.
Sherry Motors, winners in the American League, topped the team scoring with 478 points. The Lutz Ice five
howed the edge in defense allowing only 237 points to be scored against them. In the National League Ponds
Lport scored a total of 542 points. The winning Unmuths' Drugs were first of the defense column with 274 points
going into the basket by their opponents.
The games were odiciated by several varsity players or other members of the league with refereeing ability.
icorekeepers were Jim Kositzke, Eugene Kositzke, and Cliff Juneau.
iherry Motors, . , , , 9 1
.utz Ice Co.,. .. 7 3
sland Inn ...... . . 7 3
Iome Mutuals, . . . . 4 6
Jewey's Lunch. . . . . 2 8
Berggren Bros. . , . , . I 9
lnmuths ..,.. ., 8 2
'onds Sport, . , . . 7 3
Dairy Queen .... , . 7 3
'itz-Treiber ..,.,. .. 6 4
'rasers' Lumber .... . . 2 8 ,
Iahn Alleys . . . , . O IO N
All together now, P-U-S-H!
Top.-Jim Rogers keeps in shape by performing on the rings. . . The school's new trampoline is demonstrated by Chuck Kienitz. . . Moder
dance was a new addition to the girls' gym classes this year. Bottom: Careful aim is the key to success for jerry Grunska. . . The odds look bad
but the ball may go over. . . A Lawrence performer demonstrates the trampoline. . . "Get off your feet, son."
Within the Walls
Intramural sports for 1947-48 in Appleton High School included boxing, noon-hour basketball, handball
volleyball, tennis, and softball.
The intramural boxing tournament followed a five-week unit on boxing during class periods. Additiona
instructions on boxing were acquired on Wednesdays after school during the five-week unit. Any student wht
thought he was swift and skillful enough to meet good opposition could sign up for this sport. Usually there wer
from 70 to 100 or more students. There were 10 weight divisions with about a six pound advantage. The decision
of the fights were made by two judges and a referee, and the winners received small gold boxing gloves.
The noon-hour basketball tournament came after a short period of basketball fundamentals taught durin,
Class periods. This year the league had 10 teams with each team playing one game a vveek. No B-squad or varsitj
basketball members could play on the noon-hour teams and no awards were given.
Handball was played by teachers and students almost the whole school year. There were tournaments i
handball going on all the time in class periods as well as after school.
Volleyball was also played during class periods followed by a tournament. The tournament started soon aft
spring vacation with eight or ten teams consisting of six players each. The games were played during the noosl
hour, and each team played twice a week. There were no awards given, but the competition was spirited.
Every fall there is a tennis tournament for sophomores and upper-classmen. The sophomores had instruction
and drills on tennis every day during the fall weeks. The tournament was played after school, and this year 4
sophomores and 24 upper-classmen participated. There were two winners, a sophomore and an upper-classmar
who received miniature gold tennis rackets.
During the closing weeks of the school year the softball tournament was scheduled twice a week. Six t
eight teams entered with the regular 10 main teams. Awards were given to each member of the winning tear
by the Amateur Softball Association.
Each year the Marx Award is given to the oustanding boy and girl who have participated in all the intramura
sports and who have shown unusual work in all thegsports.
,i y X
fl ii Xb,
. 4 fag
'i N VTXA
s V QA ffl
M ' "'. XXNANQ fl is
- :Ni gr
N organization for everyone in school," is the motto which the administra-
tion has tried to fulfill.
Behind the scenes of every success there are those groups which work faithfully
toward one common goal, and so it is with a Fair. Now you will meet all these
people who have, with their varied interests and abilities, quietly but continuously
worked to make this Fair an event which will live in the hearts of its patrons for
many years to come. These diligent students have supervised the publicity, adver-
rising, mechanics, entertainment, and the many other details which are necessary
for a Well-rounded exhibition.
Each group is, within itself, a full unit which carries on its work independently
and yet contributes to the Welfare of the school as a whole.
UPPER PICTURE, .rtumlings Krueger, Mattes, Belling, Defferding, Kleinschmidt, McGee, Brockhaus, Kopplin, Rettler, Schaefer, .rearea
Stammer, jentz, House, Culver, Strover, Playman, Casper, Hoel.
LOWER PICTURE, Jtamlingx Lemons, Williams, M. Hammond, Sambs, Kafura, Barlament, Balliet, Murphy, Koleske, Hamilton, Unmuth
Campbell, .veazerix Ottman, Zachow, J. Hammond, Schroeder, Mr. Helble, Fickle, Corcoran, Smith.
The Governing Board
The Student Council is composed of forty members, each one representing a homeroom. The wishes for iir
provements in various departments are conveyed from the individual student to his councilor and by the councilc
to the meetings. At these meetings the new suggestions are thoroughly discussed, and if made into a motion, ar
Several new projects have been adopted by the council this year. One of the first was the adoption of a Lette
Day every Friday to give due credit to those wh
had excelled in any of the four major sports and ha
earned a letter. In this way the athletic as well a
the scholastic ability of the typical student i
It was decided early in the year to have a serie
of student forums or round table discussions. Th
first of these concerning the subject of "Edu.catio
for Today," was presented on the radio and befor
the student assembly, after which the student:
The council maintained the traditions of pas
years by providing a friendly and informal receptio
for new students and teachers. The revision of th
student handbook is an important project every yeal
The council is ably led by Jim Hammonc
president, Bill Campbell, vice-president, joa.
Schroeder, secretary-treasurer. This organization in
under the helpful guidance of Mr. Herbert Helbl
and Miss Marie Port.
Bill Campbell, Joan Schroeder, jim Hammond, and Marty Benton
rehearse their round table discussion.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Pirie, Nabbefeld, Hollenbeck, Stevens, Hollenbeck, Zierke, Weiss, Campbell, Hornbeck, Oehler, Maesch,
Connelly, Geenen, Madisen, Willoughby, Pesetsky, Ballard, Beelan, seated: Konitzer, Bloomer, Silliman, Buth, Belanger, Freeman, Ohman.
MIDDLE PICTURE, standing:Olson, Schroeder, Ristau, Lembke, Heller, Sonkowsky, Brown, Kopplin, Lee, Quella, Doerfler, Cloak, Collipp,
lKrause, Unmuth, Striebe, seated: Heselton, Crowe, Lueck, Mauel, Hardt, Stammer, Stewart.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Kortenhofif, Lurie, Collins, Lemons, Thorson, McConagha, Reider, Casper, Konitzer, Phillips, Parker, Zachow,
Kloehn, VanWeel, Pelkey, Eifealdt, Hammond, Leiningerg seated: Wassenberg, Bunks, Miss Kopplin, Miss Kniebusch, Hill, Jansen,
Membership in the S.P.Q.R. is open to all
students taking Latin and receiving satisfactory
grades in the subject.
The Latin Club entered a float in the home-
coming parade, and it also sang Latin carols in
lthe halls at Christmas time.
To study the ancient Romans and their customs
's just one of the many purposes of the club. The
eetings are conducted in much the same way as
was the Roman government with Warren Belanger
and Lenore Buth as co-consuls. The treasurer
was Frank Freeman, secretary Shirley Silliman,
and program chairman John Bloomer. Meetings
were under the supervision of advisers Miss Elsie
Kopplin and Miss La Verne Kniebusch.
Officers: Lenore Bnth, Shirley Silliman,John Bloomer, Frank Freeman
and Warren Belanger plan the Latin Club activities.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Kersten, Stapel, Fahrenkrug, Jilek, Darling, Hildebrandt, Breitrick, Leininger, Stormfeltzg seated: Heinrich,
Buehring, Buetow, Hoffman, Risse, Buehring. LOWER PICTURE, standing: Karvvick, VanRooy, Guenther, Haase, Maesch, Kuehmsted, Benton,
Weber, Trunk, seated: Hendricks, Haug, Werner, Meltz, Mr. Doerfler, Fleck.
Gesellschaft der cleutschen Stuclenten
The members of the student body who make up the German Club are ambitious and hard-working studentsl
who are studying German this year. To stay in the Club a student must be able to maintain a grade of M average
for the entire year. If the member's grade drops below this standard, he is automatically dropped from the club.
The second Monday of each month is the day on which the club meets. A member's house is usually the place
of meetingfdbut sometimes the meeting isgheld-at school. Each meeting, which is called to order by the president,l
includes a short procedure of business, and then some
form of entertainment. Sometimes movies are shovvn,
puzzles are worked, or the club participates in singingj
The officers who were elected by the club for this
year are Clarence Meltz, president, Bill Campbell,
vice-president, Germaine Werner, secretary, and Jeanne
Haug, treasurer. One of the nicest, best liked, and
outstanding social events of the club is the singing
in the halls of the school at Christmas time. The stu-
dents spend time at their club meetings preparing for
it. They sing some of the best loved Christmas carols
in German, for the benefit and delight of the students
and faculty. Special programs are prepared by the stu-
dents of the club for other holidays. Sometimes this
club gets together with the other language Clubs and
they prepare programs such as the one that takes
place at Christmas time where all the language clubs
participate. The main purpose of the German Club
is to have a time once a month where German students
can get together and have some fun, but at the same
time learn many useful things about the German
German Club members sing Christmas Carols in the halls. language. Mr. John Doerfler is the very capable
adviser of the Club.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Richter, Johnson, Guerts, Zeh, Wise, Pfankuch, Notaras, Fischer, Bauerfeind, Kamps, Desens, Holzem,
Fose, Lally, Fischer, Clark, O'Keefe, Schaefer, Brehmer, seated: Quade, Rammer, Schroeder, Limpert, Carey, Schroeder, Zwicker. LOWER
PICTURE,,standing: Schrimpf, Schwahn, Busch, Karweick, Goldbeck, White, Jimos, Sense, Ryerson, Arft, Doerfler, Benson, Koch, Unthank,
Schoofs, Schumann, Weller, Marston, Chadyhlacobson, Schulze, Schneider, Gallaher, Henle, Koleske, Schloss, seated: Pierce, Gosz, Miss Heenan,
Leonard, jentz, Ford, Lenz. ,
"Buenos Dias, amigos!"
Spanish Club members of Appleton High School meet on the second and fourth Monday of every month. At
these meetings the students participate in both entertaining and educational feats. For instance, at one meeting
they may divide the club into two teams and see which one knows the most about Spanish. Other meetings might
be social and then refreshments are served, and the group is entertained by skits in Spanish or occasionally movies
with guest speakers who have traveled through South America.
The aim of this organization is to understand the Spanish speaking peoples, particularly Latin Americans,
better. Through a study of customs and ideas of our Southern neighbors in a very informal manner a feeling of
kinship is achieved. Membership in the club is determined mostly by Spanish grades. One must have an M+ semester
rating to be eligible for membership. Any student who continues with Spanish the second year and was not inducted
during his first year automatically becomes a
The main events of the year are the Christmas
party, the initiation of new members, and the
Spring Party. The Christmas and Initiation parties
are both informal gatherings in the Early American
Room. Refreshments are served and some type of
entertainment is provided. The "Spring Party" is
the traditional "Wienie Roast" at Pierce Park.
This is the event perhaps most enjoyed by the
members for then they can all don their jeans and
old shirts and tramp over to the park for a real
The Club is under the supervision of Miss
Rosemary Heenan, Spanish teacher, and is guided
by Bill Leonard, president, Jim jentz, vice-presi-
dent. Joan Furstenberg, the secretary, records the
minutes and Noel Ford, treasurer, watches over the
"Hasta luego, adios!" ofthe Spanish Club.
Oflicers Bill Leonard, Joan Furstenberg and Noel Ford plan the course
Junior Academy of Science in the state.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Stornfelz, jimos, Furminger, Bohnsack, Yaeger, Arthur, Darling, Harpe, Anderson, Casper, Schulz, Rehfeldt,
Foster, seated: Notaras, Steinfest, Mr. Scribner, Koehler, Peterson.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Wilger, Hornbeck, Muenster, Kettenhofen, Roeder, Kuske, Guenther, Runge, Bailey, Lernmerhart, Rogers,
Brown, Riesenweber, Nygreng seated: Stapel, Fischer, Younger, Coley, Graves.
Green Thumbs .
The Nature Club's meetings were brought to order by the president, Bob Koehler, and under the supervision of
Mr. Charles Scribner. These meetings were held twice a month on Friday. At many of these meetings the members
saw films and heard speakers on various phases of science. Field trips were planned as often as possible to acquaint
the members with out-of-door life and to link the club's activities with the community. The club is affiliated with
thejunior Academy of Science, which throughout the state promotes individual research in all the phases of science.
This year our Nature organization published one issue of the Teri Tube Timer, the oflicial publication of the Junior
Academy. The social events of the year were the Christmas party, the annual picnic, and the meeting of the repre-
sentatives of each organization associated with the
The club members contributed much of their time
and effort to jobs taken over by the Nature Club. Tree
planting was a task looked forward to by all the
students. This job required a full day in which the
members planted from one thousand to one thousand
five hundred trees. Bird feeding which is done in
cooperation with the Outagamie Conservation Club,
demanded daily attention by the students. The care
of the museum was another task of the organization.
Each year at Christmas the students gather boughs and
decorate the windows and halls. The flower boxes
were also tended by the students.
This year the Nature Club broke one of its records.
For the first time in its history it won first prize for
having the most attractive float in the homecoming
Other officers were Peter Notaras, vice-president,
Carol Peterson, secretary, Jean Steinfest, treasurer.
Ofhcers Peter Notaras, Bob Koehler, Carol Peterson, and Harry
Arthur examine some of the specimens from the museum.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Prasher, Casper, Rehfeldt, Engel, Kluge, Boegh, Brandl, Friestrom, Van Handelg seated: Webb, Miss Robichaud,
Mr. Simon, Ziegler, Yeakey, Strobel. LOWER PICTURE, standing: Mr. Thorson, Giesbers, Nussbaum, Hechel, Langenberg, Schafhauser, Mr.
Brieseg seared: Caldie, Miss Livermore. Mr. Krueger, Spilker, Schroeder, Wiegand, Pockat.
The Commercial Club, organized in 1934 by a group of commercial majors, is open to seniors who are major-
ing in the commercial field and maintain at least an M average in all of their academic subjects.
Meetings are held twice a month, and the club devotes the first meeting to business. At the second meeting
of the month, which is often held at an individual's home, business is discussed and social activities follow. Fre-
Delores Gelbke, Myrtle Schroeder, jean Caldie, Dorothy Spilker,
Shirley Pockat, and Betty Wiegand do some job research.
quently the club secures a well-known business man or
woman from the city as a guest speaker. The purpose of
the meetings is to increase their knowledge of the busi-
ness world through personal interviews and observation.
The Commercial Club, in keeping with its tradition,
plans and prints Homecoming programs every year.
Members of the club are also on hand to type entries
for students who desire to enter articles for the "Pat-
terns of Star Dust."
Heading the list of officers this year was Dorothy
Spilker, president and Jean Caldie, vice-president.
Betty Wiegand took the minutes of each meeting, and
Myrtle Schroeder was trusted with the club funds.
"Tally" reporter was Delores Gelbke, and Shirley
Pockat, the historian, kept this year's records.
Mr. Bruno Krueger, Mr. Herbert Simon, Miss
Laura Livermore, Miss Leone Robichaud, Mr. Harold
Briese and Mr. Vernon Thorson are commercial depart-
ment members and acted as faculty advisers.
Bark row: Miss Mielke, Mattes, Chady, Lenz, Lex, Breitrick,Christensen, Prasher, Doerfler, Casper, Beavers, Miss Baerwaldtgfrorzt row: Wieck-
ert, Kamps, Buth, Bruch, Wiese, Koch, Sager, Willoughby, Busch, Krueger.
The Student Library Staff is comprised of twenty very able seniors, who have worked completely, enthusi-
astically, and energetically to serve the student body as a whole and the faculty. Some of the various duties of
these very busy students are as follows: checking in and shelving the books that are returned, filing the many
clippings that are needed by students, taking care of the fifty or so periodicals which come into the library, mend-
ing the badly torn and much used books, clipping important articles from the newspapers, and charging out the
books which are taken by students during the day. -
Each month the first and third Wednesdays are devoted to staff meetings conducted by the head librarian,
Miss Ruth Mielke, and her able assistant Miss Ethelwynn Baerwaldt. At this time the students bring up puzzling
X questions concerning their work. Plans for coming events are
thoroughly discussed. New books are always a source of de-
light and interest to the students and faculty, The books are
discussed and credited as to their merits. They are then priced
and if they meet the approval of the staff are then ordered.
These books include every type of reading material which
would prove to be both enjoyable and helpful to us. A
The various bulletin boards which are situated in the
library call for various topics such as Book Week, Christmas,
Easter, and many other holidays and social events. The staff
first design the display and then busy themselves in getting
the material and information needed. The hours after school
are devoted to preparing the boards and straightening the
whole library after a hard day of use. c
A large tea in celebration of the Wisconsin Centennial
was a successful social event for the library staff this year, It
was held in the library and members of the cooking classes
served the tea and cake.
Pat Willoughby and Janet Brietrick admire
-the Christmas bulletin board.
l so W
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Hubbell, Mr. Babler, Madisen, Weiss, seated: Neider, Stapel, Roehm, Darling, Pesetsky. LOWER PICTURE,
standing: Woods, Graves, Kading, Krueger, Wells, seated: Schmidt, Frankland, Mr. Shreve, Madisen, Schroeder.
The Educational Viewpoint
Organized in 1945 by a group of boys interested in bettering film conditions at Appleton High School, the
Visual Aid Club has developed into an outstanding organization and is highly recognized and appreciated by
the entire student body.
To become a member of the club, one must pass a test to indicate just how much he has absorbed from the
instruction given to all interested students by Mr.
Marvin Babler, faculty adviser. The test involves such
things as operation of cameras, skill with various other
pieces of movie equipment, and the safe handling of film.
The boys learn how to operate the slides, movies, film
strips, art projectors, and opaque projectors, also hovv
to take care of play backs and the school recorder. The
boys are always on call to aid the teachers in the opera-
tion of any audio-visual aid.
Meetings are held on the second and fourth Wed-
nesdays of every month. After many of the business
meetings, the group enjoys entertainment provided
for the club by Mr. Babler. A .
Ofiicers of the club this year were President Delton
Roehm and Vice-president Carl Stapel. Archer Neider
was responsible for the club funds, and Stephen Darling
acted as this year's secretary. Sergeant-at-arms was
Archer Neider, ErikLMadisen, Delton Roehm, Carl Stapel, and
Bernard Pesetsky. Bernard Pesetsky service one of the projectors.
. Page 89
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Schloss, Matz, Pomroy, Thiel, Kloehn, Fast, Hubbell, Cridelich, Leininger, seated: Ney, Maesch, Hauerz,
Buchman, Engelland, Ely, Connelly, Doerfler.
MIDDLE PICTURE, standing: Bloomer, Campbell, Faas, Hornbeck, Cloak, Pierce, Kuehmsted, Boettcher, Sorenson, Maesch, Quade,
Ohmen, seated: Schroeder, Silliman, Schroeder, Sackerson, Carey, Heller.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Weller, Gallaher, Starks, Kloehn, Hendricks, Wassenberg, Jacobson, Campbell, Groves, Reetz, Nabbefeld,
Kopplin, Westphal, Tilly, Retzlaff, Cridelich, Van Rooy, seated: Bunks, Leonard, Hamilton, Benton, Zeh, Gallaher, Werner, Miss McKennan.
In the Spotlight
Lights! Curtain! Action! These are the familiar words that proceed each and every successful Curtain Call
production. This year, as always, the group presented two very successful one act lays, "The Importance of Being
Earnest" by Oscar Wilde and "Wild Hobby Horses" by John Kirkpatrick. Besi es these productions the annual
Sophomore Talent Show and Senior Vaudeville were also produced and coached by members of Curtain Call. This
year's senior class play, 'ACome Over to Our House," by Marriyan and Joseph Hayes, was a three act comedy which
portrayed the troubles and the hectic life of a typical American family.
In order to become a member of this worthy organization a student must prove his ability by preparing and
presenting a short dialogue as a tryout either in the fall or spring when these opportunities arise. If he doesn't
pass in this first attempt, he may try again. Club meetings are held the second Thursday of every month. At these
meetings short skits and dramatizations are presented in order to give the members stage experience. They also
learn acting techniques and vroduction angles through constructive criticism.
The meetings were calle together and conducted by Helen Zeh, president. Martha Benton, the vice president,
presided in Helen's absence, Charlotte Gallaher recorded the minutes, and Leila Hamilton handled the financial
affairs. Miss Ruth McKennan was the sponsor and adviser of the group.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Patience, Busch, Ford, Heinrich, O'Keefe, Smith, Haug, Palmer, seated: Chady, johnson, Mr. Burroughs,
Pirie, Cech, Unthank, Strover, Bauernfeind, Koehler. THIRD PICTURE, standing: Witzke, Madisen, Kohl, Guenther, Deschler, Krueger, Hanson,
Benson, Sternagel, Kuehnl, Cloak, Koch, Sense, Hoffman, White, Williams, Limpert,Unthank,seated:Herner, Fose, Coburn, Brower, Zwicker.
SECOND PICTURE, standing: Hietpas, Schrimpf, Hollenback, Bosser, Foth, Kaulum, Rislow, Geenen, McConaghag seated: Heselton, Mackin,
Sense, Thies, Semrow, Roeder, Phillips. LOWER PICTURE, standing: Dietz, Ballard, Schneider, Kamps, McGinnis, Lueck, Faas, Schultz, Base-
man Kamke, Van Eyclc, Olson, Yeakey, Niclcles, Schwahn, Mader, Schoofs, Hein, seated: Stammer, Rowland, Gelbke, Schaefer, Corcoran.
Curtain Call Production has a larger membership than any other one club. It is not a social organization but
rather a service club dedicated to the school. In order to gain membership an individual must attend several lectures
pertaining to the stage and its properties given by older members. Then the tests based on these talks must be passed.
The club meets semi-monthly to discuss problems that arise during the staging of a play. Steve Busch, this
year's stage manager, was assisted by heads of the lighting, properties, construction, designing, and make-up crews.
The club has worked not only on school programs but has also assisted during lyceum programs and movies.
Mr. Jack Burroughs, the club adviser, is assisted by Miss Gene Warzinik on makeup, and Mr. John Doerfler
UPPER PICTURE, left, standing: Mr. Kueininerlein, Dietz, Koehler, seated: Nygren, LeMoine, Kippenhang right, standing: Kamps, Kin-
nardg seated: Nadel, Schultz, ThibOdeau.LOWER PICTURE: Lang, Helms.
The Art Workshop is composed of those students who are interested in any phase of art Work and Wish to do
recreational projects outside of class. The club, under the guidance of Mr. Kenneth Kuemmerlein, has proved its
success by the many activities it has undertaken and
carried out throughout the year. The only requirement
for membership is the student's real interest. Weekly
meetings are held.each Wednesday after school in the
Art room, and members may work any other time
during their leisure periods.
The range of work is proved by the various mediums
the students work in. The most popular include metal
Work, clay modeling, chip carving, leather tooling,
sketching and painting.
Advertising posters for the various dramatic
presentations are designed by this group and movies
depicting the works of numerous well-known artists
are carefully studied. Outside speakers are frequent
features of the club meetings.
The organization is regulated by a board of direc-
tors consisting of Jeanne Thibodeau, president, Margaret
Schultz, assistantg and Jack Nygren, treasurer. The
other board members are Bud Kinnard, lris Kippenhan,
Bob Koehler, and Marilyn LeMoine.
Jack Nygren admires the art exhibit.
Back raw: Schabow, Geenen, K. Maesch, Wassman, Engelland, Hamilton, Johnson, Hill, J. Schroeder, Bruso, Hendricks, Frailing, Hanks,
Reick, R. Jones, Stillman, P. Plamann, Kosbab, Otis, J. Maesch, Miller, A. Schroeder, Nabbefeld, middle row: Whiting, Crotteau, Welsch, Bartlein,
Zeh, Fisher, DeBraal, Meyers, Hamilton, Krueger, J. Jahnke, VanderLinden, Bodway, Weber, Fischer, Kunstman, Sonkowsky, K. Plamann,
K. jahnke, Hauert, Stammer, Ertl, Butler, Rettler, Van Agtmael, Coburn, Clish, Boldt, Culver, Rehbein, Richter, Sanders, front row: Fleck,
Sackerson, Zachow, Van Rooy, Myers, Frye, Quella, Avery, Maas, Lee, Wiese, Brockman, Limpert, Bloomer, Barber, Mancl, K. jones, Sharpe,
Benson, Jahnke, Cridelich, Holzcm, Heselton, Welson, Schrobcls, Miss Gerlach.
With Full Voices
The Chorus of Appleton High School is generally regarded as a very successful and highly esteemed organi-
zation. The spirit, cooperation, and devoted allegiance of the songsters have made the fame of the daily singing
classes wide-spread for their enjoyable, as well as profitable, sessions.
Actually there are two choruses. A smaller group, consisting of about forty female voices, meets during the
first hour in the chorus basement. This group, although composed primarily of sophomores, is nevertheless privi-
leged in having its share of upper-classmen. This assemblage of students not only sings but also receives instruction
in the fundamentals of music, For example, at one time they were required to identify the themes of each of the
four movements of Tschaikowsky's Pafbetique Symphony. These exercises give them not only a knowledge of some
of the classical works, but a good musical background too.
The better-known ninety-voice mixed chorus congregates each morning between nine and ten o'clock. The
best known of a number of vocal contributions of the year was undoubtedly "The Chimes of Normandy" by
Planquette, an operetta even topping last year's M. S. Pinaforef' Given by the latter group, its success was
deeply signihcant of the time and effort so willingly given by the participants. Had one been a member of
a certain hilarious party journeying to Green Bay to
attend a concert, he would have heard "Ding Dong"
and other familiar choruses previewed.
Another important event of the year was the
participation of the mixed chorus in the Wisconsin
Music Festival this spring at Menasha. The chorus
presented its outstanding soloists, ensembles, quartets,
duets, and glee clubs. They competed against repre-
sentatives of nine Fox River Valley schools, and
Appleton took its share of the honors. The entire
chorus itself took one of the two Firsts in the class A
The competent, respected, and very popular
director of both groups is Miss Marian Gerlach. As
A she laughingly says, "The strength of the chorus is
7 probably stimulated by the raisins eaten by many of
Miss Gerlach puts the girls' chorus through its paces. the members-U
' Back Row: Faas, Bunks. Third Row: Stammer, Forrest, Arthur, Ramsey, Meltz, Meltz, Danielson, Braatz, Roehm. Second Row: Witte,
Jimos, DeBruin, Juneau, Marquardt, Coley, Kohl. Front Row: Miss Clark, Rislow, Schmidt, Kraus, Arft, Koch.
If you have ever been anywhere near the music room during the third hour, you have heard the orchestra of
Appleton High School playing the familiar strain of the "Fugue in G Minor," by S. Bach. This number has
been a frequent warm-up piece with the orchestra in its regular morning rehearsals. The strings have met each
morning without the winds and brass to practice, not only their orchestra music, but also the string ensemble
works with which they have entertained many private and civic functions and church gatherings. Miss Constance
Clark directs this organization. Among the varied selections for strings which they have performed are: "Pastoral
Symphony" from the "Messiah," by George Frederick Handel, "Holiday for Strings," by David Rose, and "Our
Waltz," by the same composer. Early in the year, this ensemble assisted the girls of the first hour chorus in a half-
hour radio broadcast. This program was built around a Stephen Foster theme, and the chorus and orchestra joined
in performing a number of his pieces.
The woodwinds, brass and percussion rehearsed with the strings each Wednesday at the special noon re-
hearsals. The full orchestra combined with E
the band and chorus in the annual Christ- ' ' A K
mas concert. Its program included the
following numbers: "It Came Upon a Mid-
night Clear," by Sullivan, "Jingles," by
Zamecnik, and Gounod's "Nazareth"
Perhaps the most important season
for the orchestra has been the spring,
because then they submitted three im-
portant performances. The first was play-
ing for assembly in mid-April. Secondly
they played on the Spring Benefit Concert,
given by the music department of Appleton
High School. Finally came the most im-
portant and climaxing event of the year,
the music festival in Sheboygan on May
8. Ten schools participated in this tourna-
ment, and numerous soloists were entered .. ,
Compeuuvely' The string section has a noon rehearsal.
Back row: Schloss, Konitzer, Frank, Eggert, Rubbert, Kippenhan, Spangenberg, Riesenweber, Stewart, Kohl, Stamrner, Krueger, Forrest, Arthur,
Younger, Hammond, Mr. Moore, Kunstman, Russell, Bunks, Hiebel, Goenan, Boyle, Faas, Asman, Kohl, Hussey, Coley, Drier, Kopplin,
Kositzke, Knudsen, Weller, Spencer, middle row: Schwandt, Gillespie, Clevenger, DeLand, Radtke, Witthuhn, Roehm, Mumme, Radloff, Neider,
Lenz, Boettcher, Smith, McAtmney,fro11lrouf.' Meltz, Meltz, Bogan, Malueg, Braatz, Danielson, Tilly, Strieby, Ramsay.
One of the best disciplined organizations of Appleton High School this year, as shown in past years, was the
band. Its apparent capacity has been tested and proven by the ovations it has received at its numerous appear-
ances on various programs in 1948. E. C. Moore was the competent director, and trained his pupils not only in
music, but also with a background in social discipline. The minute he stepped onto the podium the members of
the band were at attention and awaited his signal to start.
An important feature of the band schedule was the sectional rehearsals held each noon. Every section met
once a week. At Christmas the band participated in the annual concert given with the orchestra and chorus. A
similar concert, also with the orchestra and chorus, was presented in the spring. The proceeds from these benefit con-
certs went to the Music Mothers of Appleton High School to aid in sending the three musical organizations to the
annual music festival at Sheboygan in early May. This year the band was very well represented at the festival,
not only as a whole but in solo and ensemble work too. There were about thirty such entrants. The band played
two compositions at this event. The first was "Finlandia," by Jan Sibelius. The second was an impressionistic
work reflecting the violent pace of modern life, "Headlines" CA Modern Rhapsodyb by Carleton Colly.
In January the band broadcast a Wisconsin Centennial Program. The music played on this broadcast was
written by contemporary Wisconsin composers in honor of our centennial year. Also this year, the Wisconsin
Bandmasters Convention was held here, and Mr. Moore, the out-going president, planned the program. The high
school band played in collaboration with the Junior
High Honor Band, and the Lawrence College Band. The
various members of the bandmasters association acted
as guest conductors for individual numbers on the pro-
gram. As a finale to the first portion of the concert the
chorus joined the band in the singing of "The Battle
Hymn of the Republic," by Peter Wilhousky.
A regular feature in the band program is its trips
to the three iunior high schools of Appleton, where
entertaining programs are played for the youngsters.
The mentioning of the Pep Band must not be omitted
here. Credit is due to each member who gave his time
to this cause, as its playing at the football and basket-
ball games was an important morale builder. Sonny
Meltz devoted his time as leader of this indispensable
Our high school band is undoubtedly a successful
r fr organization, and we hope it will continue to keep up
Clarence Meltz directs the Pep iBand for a student pep session. the high Standard it HOW euloys'
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Zierke, Cary, Koleske, Olson, Gieschen, Olson, Fiellcow, Crowe, Kraus, Wells, Beelen, Ballard, Kasten,
Thibodeau, Ney, Boettcherg seated: Knoke, Matz, Gallaher, Austin, Williams, Doerfler.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Weller, Boyle, Playman, Bunks, Desens, Van Rooy, Mr. Goodrich, Nabbefeld, Arthur, Peterson, Lenz, seated:
Wolff, Pribnow, Gelbke, Miss Williams, Casper.
Social gossip, current world news, latest Appleton High School sports .write-ups, school club develop'
ments, a summary of past assembly programs and a weekly calendar including all important coming events,
The picture of ambition! Ed Holtz amuses Lynn Casper, Delores Gelbke, and Don
Wolff, while Jack Pribnow concentrates on more important things.
find their way into one of the finest of high
school papers-The Appleton High School
The Tally is printed weekly and reaches
the student body every Tuesday afternoon
To become a member of the "Tally"
staff one must show outstanding work in
English, and a keen interest in journalism.
A lot of outside school time must be given
to the work the Tally requires, so the stu-
dent must be on his toes in his daily class
assignments. The paper is always open for
new talent from the student body.
Under capable leadership of editors Ed
Holtz and Delores Gelbke meetings are
held every Tuesday. Other staff leaders are
Lynn Casper, feature editor and Jack Prib-
now and Don Wolff, co-sports editors.
The success of the paper depends not only
on these fine leaders, but also on the work-
manship of all the vvriters. The Tally is
advised by Miss Marjorie Williams and
Mr. E. John Goodrich.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Uhlenbrauck, Breitriclc, Carey, Ver Kuilen, Haug, Sachs, seated: Goldbeck, Langenberg, Mr. Krueger, Spilker,
Spmy, SECOND PICTURE, standing: Sorenson, Mauel, I-Iardt, Woods, Edge, seated: Stewart, Asmus, Zeh, Benson, Heselton. THIRD PICTUREQ
standing: Goehler, Norfke, Wiegand, Schultz, Greer, I-leimermang seated: Hefner, Thibodeau, Ginnow, Radtke, Herb. LOWER PICTURE,
standing: Pirner, I-loflfman, Rehfeldt, Casper, Lee, Sorenson, seated: Short, Worchesek, Mr. Krueger, Goldbeclc, Wiegand.
Much of the success of the Talifmfzn depends upon the hardworking advertising and business staffs. In order
to produce a school paper it is necessary to have the patronage of Appleton businessmen who advertise in the paper.
It is up to the advertising staff to solicit ads. Louise Worchesek, assisted by Ruth Goldbeck, directs this staff.
The duties of the business stali' are numerous. The staff supervisor is Dorothy Spilker, assisted byjoyce Kriplean.
The circulation staff is under the leadership of Betty Wiegand and Jean Thibodeau who distribute "T4lb1J"
to the homerooms. All three business staffs are advised by Mr. Bruno Krueger.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Furstenberg, Ballon, seated: Bauerfeind, Ely, Miss Wolf, Jeffery, Stewart, Voight.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Gallaher, Silliman, Kamps, Geenen, Jacobson, Lallyg seated: Belanger, Kloehn, Madisen, Benton, Hubbell,
From the c'Coop" .
During the dog days of August when every one was relaxing in the Warm sunshine or taking a quick dip in a
refreshing pool of water, the editors and adviser of the Clarion editorial staH were already hard at work planning
and organizing the Appleton High School '48 yearbook.
September and the beginning of school found the staff decided on the main theme, the State Fair, With this
Bob Barlament, Sally Schaefer,'Marty Benton, and Erik Madisen
solve a weighty yearbook problem.
thought in mind, conferences with the engravers and
printers, and photographers were held.
As soon as assignments were given out, the writers
hopped around school collecting the needed information to
Write the articles.
With the idea of the State Fair theme in mind the
artists gathered their paint brushes and palettes and sketched
the cute little cartoons and caricatures you can see scat-
tered through the book.
Taking the formal pictures of the clubs, teams, and
organizations of Appleton High School is not the only task
of the staff photographers. They also must take informals of
typical school life, snap the games, assemblies, student
council dances, and other student activities.
Try-outs for all three branches of the editorial section
of the Clarion writing, photography, and art are held in
the fall. Candidates submit samples of their ability, and
the chosen students are placed under a department head.
This year's Clarion was under the direction of an edi-
torial staff with Martha Benton as editor-in-chief, Sally
Schaefer, organizations editor, Erik Madisen, events,
Warren Belanger, classes, and john Kloehn, sports.
and also sold subscriptions along with the other members.
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Buth, Smith, Belling, Kuehmsted, Steinfest, seated: Buchman, Limpert, Schwahn, Doerfler, Lurie. LOWER
PICTURE, standing: Miss Plowright, Pirie, johnson, Schloss, seated: Luedtke, Patience, Madsen, Weller, Brehmer. 4,4
The Clarion business staff is responsible for the financing of Appleton Senior High School's yearbook. Early
in the school year the staff head, veteran solicitors, and promising new members get together and plan the year's
work. After subscribers of previous years have been assigned to the various students, the students proceed to ap-
Iproach these business men and townspeople hoping that they will again support the book. They met with a
earty response again this year.
Membership on the staff is gained when a student has
acquired ten sponsorships. The staff reports to Miss Eliza-
beth Plowright, faculty adviser, for a meeting once a week.
Two social events are outstanding on the organization's
:alendar. They are the Christmas party and the spring pic-
nic when frivolity prevails.
The staff this year was headed by five competent girls.
ois Madsen and Pat Patience, co-sponsorship managers,
ook charge of assigning names to be solicited, checking
on the responses of each member, and classifying the con-
racts as they came in. Beverly Brehmer, business manager,
ept the complete double ledger of all receipts and expen-
ditures. Eileen Luedtke was in charge of circulation and
was responsible for the collection of payments received
through the mail. Janis Weller, subscription manager,
supervised the circulation of the yearbook in the spring
he leadership and reliability of these girls have been an
incentive to the new members to carry on in a like fashion i ,
n the coming years. Realizing its responsibilities the busi-
iess staff, in cooperation with the editorial staff, presents
:his book for your pleasure. sponsorships.
Beverly Brehmer, Beverly Schwahn, Beverly Buchman, Pat
Patience, Miss Plowright, jean Schloss count the
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Bunlcs, Lenz, Gallaher, Madisen, Nabbefeld, Kloehn, Ballard, Tilly, Desens, Hubbell, Pirie, Thibodeau, Wolff,
Kriplean, Ely, Breitrick, Goldbeck, Jacobson, Playrnan, seated: Woodard, Karweick, Gelbke, Spilker, Casper. LOWER PICTURE, standing:
Carey, Luedke, Keller, Kamps, Belanger, Doerfler, Kamps, Brehmer, Pribnow, Miss Anderson, Peterson, Silliman, Schaefer, Hang, Buth, Sachs,
Holzem, Weller, Pirner, seated: Patience, Leonard, Worchesek, Madsen, Gallaher.
A Way Wlith a Pen
The Edward Weismiller Chapter of Quill and Scroll is the only active honorary society in Appleton High
School. The national organization was founded on April 10, 1926 by Dr. George Gallup. The Appleton chapter is
named in honor of an outstanding Appleton High School graduate who has made his mark as a poet of note. i
Students who show outstanding ability and originality on either the editorial or business staffs of the Clarion
or the Talisman, high school publications, are recommended for membership in Quill and Scroll by their faculty
advisers. The candidates must also be in the upper third of their class scholastically to be eligible for membership'
Officers are elected in the spring of the year to serve for the following year. The president's office was filledj
this year by Louise Worehegekg B111 Leonard was vice-president, Lois Madsen secretary, and the treasurer was,
Pat Patience. l
Meetings are held on the third Monday of each month. Programs this year included talks on college entrance
problems presented by Mr. Marshall Hulbert, admissions i
director of Lawrence College, and contemporary poetry
by Professor John Hicks of the English department at
Lawrence. Miss Borghild Anderson, one of the club's -i
advisers, gave an enlightening and entertaining talk on
her last summer's trip to Norway. Mr. Prank Pechman, a ml H
local photographer, told about photography's part in
making an interesting and successful yearbook.
The traditional Christmas musical was given in the
form of a diversified program. The mothers of the members
and the club's advisers were invited as special guests.
Patterns of Star Dust is a major project of Quill and
Scroll. This creative writing booklet, which publishes the
best student short stories, poems, essays, translations, book
reviews, and illustrations, is made possible through the
cooperation of the English, language, art, and printing
departments. Members of Quill and Scroll are in charge of
sales, advertising, editing, and proofreading.
Each member receives as a part of his membership a
subscription to the society's national magazine. In it are
articles which aid and develop the students' interest in
journalism and allied fields of Creative work. Miss Anderson
is the active Club adviser.
Gwynn Ely, Erik Madisen, Lenore Buth, and Marilyn,
Doerfler edit Patiernr af Star Dart copy.
Page 100 A
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Meltz, Hubbell,
Busch, Deschler, Graves, seated: Borchardt, Ham-
mond, Thiel, Leonard, Koehne. CENTER PICTURE,
standing: Stewart, Van Eyck, Woodeil, Hinnenthal
Fischer, Ballou, Helm, seated: Desens, Cridelich
Miss Mielke, Coley. LOWER PICTURE, standing
Knutsen, Dreier, Smith, Babino, seated: Sense, Bauern-
feind, Sense, DeBruin, Clevenger, Van Roy.
Bob Koehne, Dick Deschler, and Danny Kodtke
take their cameras apart.
Last fall the football season brought Appleton High not
only the first undefeated team in the conference, but also
the first camera club. Because of an ambitious group of
boys vvho took pictures at the games, an unorganized
club developed into the Appleton High School Camera Club.
"To increase and improve proper handling of photo-
graphic equipment, to give constructive criticism on photog-
raphy" is the motto of every member of this recently-
established organization. Every other Tuesday found the
club members and their temporary adviser, Miss Ruth
Mielke, discussing techniques, taking pictures, conducting
a business meeting, listening to a speaker or seeing movies
or slides. The initiation party, which was held after spring
vacation, and various contests were the high lights of the
year. These contests, which any student could enter, were
subdivided into different classes of photography such as
people, Work and play, pets, and still life, to oHer every
contestant a subject he favors. The Winners received awards,
and the prize pictures were exhibited for the public.
The students elected to fill the offices were John Cridelich,
president, Delmar Desens, vice-president, and Jim Coley,
---- 1 ,W 1
UPPER PICTURE, standing: Playman, Madisen, Bunlcs, Stammer, Hauert, Hendricks, Koehne, Cridelich, Zeh, Reetz, Pumroy, Forrest, Ben'
ton, Kloehn, Faas, seated: Zwicker, Hamilton, Leonard, Lally, Silliman, Maesch.
LOWER PICTURE, standing: Maesch, Hauert, Belanger, Casper, Hubbell, Bloomer, Richter, Hammond, Schoofs, Whydotski, Kopplin.
Jacobson, Leininger, Ely, seated: Van Rooy, Mr. Sager, Buchman, Starcks, Engelland, Knoke.
The use of audio-visual education methods has increased by leaps and bounds at Appleton High School. On
very important phase of the audio program is the production of a radio program by a group of students known a
the Radio Players.
This group consists of students drawn from the social studies classes, speech classes, Curtain Call, and forensic
groups. Mr. Kenneth Sager is the director of the players. Q
To the many listeners of the Fox River Valley, these parting words of the announcer are familiar: "Be sure tc
tune in next Thursday evening at seven-thirty when yo
will hear the Radio Players present a comedy . . . ove
station WHBY. Goodnight." The chorus of Appleton
Chimes of Normandy" on one program.
In these days of international crises, what could
be more suitable than the views of our future citizens
on peace? A round table discussion on this subject was
the theme of one program. A closely related topic,
"How Can Social Tensions Be Reduced in a Modern
Democratic Society?" was presented on tolerance.
A rich galaxy of other entertainment awaited a
spin of the dial on programs of the series. Tense
voked laughter, and of course drama entertained its
followers. Choral, orchestral, and band music soothe
the music lovers. A hearty well-balanced diet wa
provided this past year by the Radio Players fo
Appleton area residents.
David Kopplin, Jim Hoel, and Gwynn Ely transcribe a broadcast.
High reproduced half-an-hour of its operetta, "Thd
mysteries tempted amateur detectives, comedies pro-
u, :I 2 :
. , is Q .1
. M.e .sgXFdg.f,f,o,Q,, gg g g as hi :
S they begin to tire ofthe host ofevents, entertainment, and exhibitions, the
students of Appleton High School slowly make their way to the judging stand where
they find the climax of the year's efforts. Taking their seats among the cross-section
of American youth they await the final weighing of the all-important events. Con-
testants in the language, science, athletic, and citizenship fields are all judged fairly
and the tabulations are made. A breathless silence precedes each announcement, a
shattering round of applause follows each. As typical members of an average Ameri-
can high school we rejoice with those who receive these honors and resolve to
improve ourselves to be good leaders and followers of the world.
v Y nm,
The Craftsmanship Shield, high--
est honor a senior can receive, was
awarded this year to Martha Benton.
The Shield is awarded annually to
the student who has shown the
greatest achievement during his high
school years. Martha has ranked
high scholastically, yet has partici-
pated in many extra-curricular activi-
ties. She has been a member of Ger-
man Club, Latin Club, Quill and
Scroll, the Student Council, Radio
Players, Curtain Call, and the Clarion,
of which she was the editor-in-chief.
She was elected as a representative
to Badger Girls' State, and has been
active in dramatics, taking first place
honors in the Dame Declamatory
MARTHA BENTON Martha declames for the student body. Recital and playing 3 leading I-Ole in
the senior class play.
National Honor Society
Nineteen members of the class of 1948 were inducted into the National Honor Society during the annual
ceremony held March 15.
Members were chosen from the upper quarter of the graduating class of 402 seniors. Elections to the society
are made by the faculty of Appleton Senior Hi h School. In addition to the scholarship requirement, only stu-
dents with outstanding character, ability in leadershi u, and service are eligible.
In an assembly program, the members were introdiuced and inducted before the entire student body. Mr. Witte
acted as master of ceremonies and introduced the other speakers. He also administered the oath of membership.
Mr. Helble spoke on the subject, the Meaning of Honors. Mr. Edge elaborated on the significance of the keystone-
flaming torch emblem and the letters C.L.S.S. engraved on the emblem. The keystone stands for the good foun-
dation upon which we base our lives. The flaming torch symbolizes the organizations aim, namely, to spread
knowledge. The letters stand for the ideals of the society: character, leadership, scholarship, and service. Mem-
bership cards and pins were presented to the initiates by Miss Klumb, who acted as secretary of the organization.
. Mr. Homer Benton gave the main address. He spoke on the subject "Unsung Heroes in Our Everyday Lives."
After the program, the official portrait was taken and the new members and their parents adjourned to the
Early American Room for the traditional tea. Faculty members served the guests and had a chance to meet the
parents of the members.
Standing: Gelbke, Madisen, Schaefer, Stapel, Roehm, Freeman, Koehler, Campbell, Zeh, Belanger, Benton, seated: Locklin, Koch, Kloehn,
Weller, Leonard, Buth, Wieckert, Holtz.
German Award r
The German plaque is annually
awarded to a member of the German
Club who shows outstanding interest
and leadership in the club's work.
eanne Haug is this year's winner. She
has served as club treasurer and has
been active in Debate, Quill and
Scroll, and on the Ttzlifman.
The Latin Award, presented an-
nually by the Eta Sigma Phi classical
fraternity of Lawrence College, is
awarded to Frank Freeman. Frank has
done outstanding work in the four-
year Latin course and has served as
treasurer ofFoedu's Latinuni, H'1e'Latin
Club of Appleton High School.
JEANNE HAUG '
The presentation of the Spector Schol-
arship for outstanding scholastic and
leadership ability is made to Joan Fursten-
berg and Lenore Buth. Both girls have been
active in many school organizations such
as Latin Club, Student Council, Quill and
Scroll, and Clarion. A
LENORE BUTH, JOAN FURSTENBERG
The Bausch and Lomb honorary
science award is given every year to a
student who distinguishes himself in
the held of science. This year Carl
Stapel is the recipient. He has done
much creative work. Carl has been a
member of the German Club, Nature
Club, Visual Aids Club, and the track
This year's presentation of the
Spector Trophy to the most promising
sophomore was made to Mike Ham-
mond. Mike has been active in Latin
Club, Camera Club, Student Council,
and various dramatic productions,
and placed first in the,Extemporaneous
Speaking Recital. jx
CARL STAPEL , pp
Legion Athletic Award Elks Citizenship Award
p ROBERT BRANDT
The American Legion Award given
by the Oney Johnston Post No. 38 to
the outstanding athlete of the class of
1948 was awarded to Robert Brandt.
Bob served as captain of the basket-
ball team and co-captain of the track
squad, attaining the goal of being
named to the all-conference basket-
ball and football teams.
Erik Madisen has been awarded
the Elks Citizenship scholarship, hav-
ing attained the highest score in a
written and oral examination on the
Constitution. Erik has been active in
Debate, Extemp, Latin Club, Quill
and Scroll, Visual Aids, Radio Play-
ers, and as associate-editor of the
ERIK L. MADISEN, JR.
The Junior Chamber of Com-
merce Auxiliary has presented for
the past two years a scholarship to
a senior boy or girl distinguishing
himself in scholastic achievement.
5C1101a1'ShiP lfiiikbliifiilimiafiilif Qfiiffiilg
class, Frank has been active in the
Latin and German Clubs.
A.A.U. W . Scholarshi D.A.R. Citizenshi Award
The annual presentation of the
scholarship by the American Associ-
ation of University Women to a senior
girl is made this year to Carol Peter-
son. Carol rated very high in her class
standing and has been active in De-
bate, Latin Club, Nature Club, and on
Martha Benton is the recipient of
the citizenship award sponsored annu-
ally by the Daughters of the American
Revolution. Martha has been very
active in many extra-curricular activi-
ties as well as being editor of the
Clarion and the winner of the Dame
CAROL PETERSON MARTHA BENTON
F lag Raisers
Each fall the members of the senior class of Appleton High School
elect an outstanding boy and girl to act as flag raisers for the current
year. This honor involves raisin the flag in the morning and lowering it
after school. Robert Brandt ant? Lenore Buth were honored with these
positions. Bob has been very active in athletics being captain of basket-
ball and track this past year. Lenore has acted as co-consul of Latin Club
and a member of the Library Staff, and the business staff of the Clarion.
LENORE BUTH, ROBERT BRANDT
The 1948 winners of the Marx Award
which is made by the Marx Jewelers to
the boy and girl who have been outstand-
ing in intramural sports are Virginia
Lowell and Schubert "Bud" Everts. Vir-
ginia is president of G.A.A. and Bud has
done excellent work in all intramurals.
SHUBERT EVERTS, VIRGINIA LOWELL
Badger Boys' and
Seven boys and seven girls of the junior
class Were honored this year by being elected
to represent Appleton High School at the 1948
session of Badger Boys' and Girls' State.
This 49th State is sponsored by the American
Legion to further good citizenship and to train
leaders for the future. The Boys' State is held at
Ripon and the Girls' State is held at Madison.
Although it lasts only eight days, this hypo-
thetical state provides its citizens with a lasting
Standing: Casper, Belling, Gallaher, McGee, Hubbell, Defferding, Hoel appreciation of our American heritage and ideals
Playmang seated: Taylor, Pickle, Kuehmsted, Starcks, Wassenberg. Gilbert '
Stammer was absent when the picture was taken.
Pa ge 107
We are proud to present this list of Appleton's business and professional men who, through their good will
and friendliness, have helped to finance another publication of the Clarion.
E. A. Dettman and Co.
Gordon S. Fish
Wilbur H. Haass
Willard J. Schenck
Richard U. Landreman
Allen, Koehler, Steffes, and
SERVICE, and SUPPLY
Appleton Auto Laundry
Appleton Motor Co.
Automotive Supply Co., Inc.
Bee Line Frame and Axle Service
Firestone Auto Supply and Serv-
Fred's Tire Shop
Gibson Co., Inc.
Kloehn and Moder Sales Service
Kolosso Auto Service
W. P. Laehn Buick Co.
Laux Motor Co.
Milhaupt's Auto Co.
Motor Service Nash Co.
Pierce Auto Body Works
Ray's Tire Co.
Al Rudolf Motors, Inc.
Schreiter's Auto Supply Co,
Sharp Auto Body Service
Tri-City Motors, Inc.
Tusler Motor Co.
Wisconsin Auto Wrecking Co.
Zeh Motor Sales
Appleton Awning Shop
Elm Tree Baking Co.
Mrs. Hamilton's Kitchen
Hoffmann's Puritan Bakery
LauX's Service Bakery
M3HdCfflCld,S Home Bakery
First National Bank
Outagamie County Bank
Buetow's Beauty Shop
Ellyn's Beauty Shop
Irene Gertz's Beauty Shop
Harper Method Beauty Salon
Irmgard's Beauty Lane
Conkey's Book Store
Arcade Bowling Alleys
Appleton Yellow Cab Co., Inc.
Oak's Candy Shop
Fuhremann Canning Co.
Foot Health Clinic
Beverly Buchman and Gerald Knuijt play with a slide rule .... Stag line holds up the wall. . .
l ,,,, 1 1 LM, 1
CIVIC AND FRATERNAL OR-
Appleton Chamber of Commerce
Knights of Pythias-Appleton
Lodge No. 113
Konemic Lodge No. 47, I.0.0F.
Y. M. C. A.
CLEANERS AND LAUNDRIES
iw v ! l-Y W
DAIRY PRODUCTS A
Appleton Pure Milk Co.
Fairmont's Food Co.
' Schaefer's Dairy
Groth Co. Cleaners 'ft' ' rrmttr
People's Laundry 8: Ayr-Mor
CLOTHING FOR CHILDREN
Cary's Children Store
CLOTHING FOR MEN
Kobussen's Clothing Store
Matt Schmidt 84 Son Co.
Thiede Good Clothes
CLOTHING FOR WOMEN
Grace's Apparel Shop
Miller's Dress Shop
Porter's Feminine Apparel
Robinhood Dress Shop
Western Condensing Co.
Concrete Pipe Corporation
Charles A. Green 8: Son, Inc.
Holtz and Bass
Valley Ready Mixed Concrete
Geenen's Dry Goods Co.
Gloudemans 84 Gage, Inc.
Montgomery Ward 8: Co.
North Side Dry Goods
J. C. Penney Co.
H. C. Prange Co.
Sears, Roebuck 84 Co.
DRUG STORES V
Belling Prescription Drug
Ford Hopkins Drug Store
Schlintz Brothers Co.
Unmuth's Drug Store
Voigt's Drug Store
Walsh's Rexall Drug Store
Finkle Electric Shop
Home Appliance Co.
Killoren Electric Co.
Crane Engineering Sales
Brock Engraving Co.
Josten's Engraving Co.
People's Loan and Finance Co.
Domestic Finance Corp.
FIVE and TEN CENT STORES
F. W. Woolvvorth Co.
S. S. Kresge Co.
Memorial Drive Florist
Sunnyside Floral Co.
FRUIT COMPANIES QWh olesalel
Wisconsin Distributing Co.
FUEL and ICE
Balliet Supply Co.
Haug Fuel and Supply Co.
Ideal Coal and Supply Co.
J. P. Laux and Sons Fuel Co.
Lutz Ice Co.
H. Schabo and Son
Valley Funeral Home
Wichmann's Funeral Home
FURNITURE and INTERIOR
Brettschneidens Furniture Co.
Wichmann Furniture Co.
GIFT SHOPS P
Ideal Photo and Gift Shop
Hoffer Glass Co.
E. Liethen Grain Co.
Western Elevator, Inc.
A 84 P Super Market
C. Christen's Food Market
Christen's Keenway Store
Jacob's Cash Grocery
Krambo's Food Markets
G. A. Lemke
O. K. Food Market
Quella Food Market
The S. C. Shannon Co.
Appleton Hardware Co.
Kimball's Hardware and Appli-
HEATING, PLUMBING, AND
Badger Furnace Co.
W. S. Patterson Co.
Tschank and Christensen
August Winter and Sons Co.
Aid Association for Lutherans
Conkey Insurance Co.
Brennan and Keller Agency, Inc.
Home Mutual Insurance Co.
C. H. Hueseman, Jr.
Dave Jacobson Agency
Joseph Koffend and Son
William Konrad, Jr.
E. H. Manning
Carl A. Sherry
Daniel P. Steinberg
John Trautmann I
George R. Wettengel
Bradford and Derber
Gordon A. Bubolz
Raymond P. Dohr
W. J. Geenen
Edwin S. Godfrey
Harry P. Hoeffel
William F. Hegner
James R. Joyce
B. M. Mulvaney and Co.
Paine, Webber, Jackson and
H. H. Pelkey
Sigman and Sigman
Fraser Lumber and Mfg. Co.
Marx Jewelers Co.
Pitz and Treiber
Knoke Lumber Co.
Lieber Lumber and Millwork
SpeCtor's Jewelers MANUFACTURERS
Advance Car Mover Co.
Appleton Machine Co.
KNITTING MILLS Appleton Manufacturing Co.
Fox River Valley Knitting Co. Appleton Wife W0fk5, IUC-
Weber Knitting Mills, Inc. APPINOH
Zwicker Knitting Mills
Wood Products Co.
Badger Pattern Co.
Badger Plug Co.
Karl P. Baldwin
Eagle Manufacturing Co.
Fox River Boiler Works
Kurz and Root Co.
Sarto Balliet Northern Boiler and Structural
Benton, Bosser, Becker and Iron Works
Parnell Joseph Plank and Co.
Jim Arbogast smears John Bloomer . . .
MANUFACTURERS CContinuedD ORCHESTRAS PHYSICIANS AND SURGEONS
Scolding Locks Corp.
Standard Mfg. Co.
Valley Iron Works Co.
Valley Power Tools
Appleton Mattress Co.
Heinritz Sheet Metal Works
MUSICAL EQUIPMENT. -
Farr's Melody Shop
Max F. Koletzke
Meyer-Seeger Music Co.
OFFICE AND SCHOOL
General Office Supply Co.
Scharpf Typewriter Co.
E. W. Shannon
Smith's School Supply
Sylvester and Nielsen, Inc.
OFFICIALS CCITY and COUNTYD
Appleton Board of Education
Outagamie County Ofhcers
Robert L. Roemer
Appleton Co-operative Assn.
Buth Oil Co.
Fox Oil and Gas Co.
Lind's Skelly Service
Schmidt's Super Service
Stutz Standard Service Station
Wilton's Service Station
Riggs Optical Co.
Uhlemann Optical Co.
William G. Keller
ORNAMENTAL IRON WORKS
Kools Brothers, Inc. ,
AND SURGEON S
Dr. R. B. Hammond
Sherwin Williams Paints
Sindahl Paint Co.
Van Hoof 8a Fuhrmann Co.
Universal Paper Co.
Woelz Brothers, Inc.
Appleton Coated Paper Co.
Combined Locks Paper Co.
Fox River Paper Corp.
Riverside Paper Corp.
Krull's Pet and Seed Store
Appleton Camera Supply
E. H. Harwood Studio
Joel's Portrait Studio
Koch Photo Shop
Sahli Portrait Studio
Appleton Eye, Ear, Nose, and
Dr. W. A. Adrian
Dr. W. E. Archer
Dr. Joseph L. Benton
Drs. Bolton and Mielke
Dr. Guy W. Carlson
Dr. George French
Dr. Walter Giflfin
Dr. Williamll. Harrington
Dr. George T. I-legner
Dr. E. N. Krueger
Drs. MacLaren, Gallaher, and
,Landis W f
Dr, Carl D. Neidhold
Dr. Milo E. Swanton
K. C. Spiegelberg
PRINTERS AND PUBLISHERS
Badger Printing Co.
Progress Printing Co.
W.H . B.Y. A
RADIOS AND RECORDS
Carroll and Carroll
RESTAURANTS AND TEA
Candle Glow Tea Room
Conway Annex Restaurant
RESTAURANTS AND TEA
Steak and Shake Restaurant
Appleton Riding Club
ROOFING, SIDING AND
System Roofing and Siding Co.
Yonan and Sons, Inc.
Lawrence College of Wisconsin
Roosevelt Junior High
Big Shoe Store
Bohl and Maeser
French Slipper Shop
Heckert Shoe Co.
Kinney Shoe Co.
Jack Stewart Shoe Store
Johnson's Shoe Rebuilders
Lyman's Shoe Rebuilders
Berggren Bros. Sport Shop
Ponds Sport Shop, Inc.
Valley Sporting Goods Co.
Appleton and Intercity Motor
Eastern Transportation Co.
Fox River Bus Lines
Harry H. Long
Muenster Van Service
Northern Transportation Co.
Suelflow's Travel Goods
Elias and Shauger Travel Bureau
F. A. Belanger
Carrie E. Morgaii
Wisconsin Michigan Power Co.
Appleton Woolen Mills
J. B. Courtney and Co.
Basketball a la 1890 . . . the crowd roars for the Appleton team . . .
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