East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 158


East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1929 Edition, East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1929 Edition, East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1929 Edition, East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1929 Edition, East High School - East Echoes Yearbook (Green Bay, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 158 of the 1929 volume:

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F 7? ikgaozx f' ff fjfsr H1611 5 611001, Glgizilv 13136. 1321? .. 5 Lyla Qoamunf sw X w W I! 5 4.9 -I Wax N I FOREWORD N Hx- ' i NSSEEI ff X 'E' BETWEEN THE COVERS OF X THIS EDITION OF THE AEROPLANE K WILL BE FOUND A RECORD OF THE ACTIVITIES AT EAST HIGH DURING THE YEAR 1928-29 - A RECORD OF BIT- TER DEFEATS, GRATIFY- ING 'ICTORIES, BUT MORE W CONZETENT THAN ANY- I THE ASPIRATION TO HELP GLORIEY THE N x 1925, "TREE OF LIFE". , 'W N MJ QQ fm H? Om - "NDMh is Lbxb x I fi 1 IQ fix V Q G? I DEDICATION To the memory of Eben R. Minahan, class of '99, who was a loyal and steadfast friend of East High, who was always intense- ly interested in all of her activities and un- dertakingsg who was the ideal citizen in the community and in his beautiful home lifeg who had mastered the secret of so adjusting his human relationships that he got along with people and made friends easily, who had learned that man's highest and happiest life work is to make men better and then to live and die compassed about by their grati- tudeg who was possessed with a glowing, gorgeous, fervent soul for all that is good, and who had an unconquerable courage for every circumstance, and for every task that could come to him in this life - we dedicate this, the 1929 volume of the Aeroplane. -:al 4 12:-i EBEN R. MINAHAN 1882 - 1928 5 .UZI 6 Ip.. THE LONE PINE Ah, there he stands - the lone pine - Where I left him years ago, His head still lifted heavenward As tho in ecstasy he murmurs, H I never could be so But that Thy grace saw fit to place me here Away from temptations that bend one low. My strength and beauty I give back to Thee, For they are Thine Q My task has nothing been but grow." I drink again the beauty of the field - the lone pine - But ponder in my foolish way, A talent thus returned for talent? Does God expect no more? This misshaped brother to the right tried humbly to turn away That his brother pine might grow, Little thinking what of beauty thus he sacrificed, Content with watching other arms extended in the light. In thanks to Him who gave him life. I would not be a lone pine for all the beauty of God's creation. - Dear Master, I would stand with my fellows And let the impress of loving service to them Shape my life more unto Thy likeness 5 I would shelter the weak and honor the strong That in the evening as in the stress of life I may find within my heart a song of beauty as enduring As the strength and the beauty of the lone pine. - Blanche Morris 2171 ISI -QI 9 Tai, , 5 5 ii .9 JP W M5536 o 4 ? 1 . . Z EQ 'EQAPPRECIATION As the 1929 Annual goes to press, we pause to reflect on its purpose, its aims, and its objectives. We believe that the book's most important value lies in recording and perpet- uating the history of East High. We believe that the book has probably some value now to the seniors who are graduating, but it has a great deal more value and becomes more interesting as the years roll by. With this thought in mind, we hope you cherish this , v' ., 4 'X off : l V 0 -Q 1 Q if of iii 32 2033 'WSE all EQ iiiiiofiallgilkiil Elm gifs? lift? 35553 ff em W .' gif? 3 Q ,t,g, lx A - 1 J f' , gf ' . f ,, u I X , 3-Q-'-NK.--MAJ-2.-IJY. ' ' Q Gs-o X p ,. is lab'-1.9.5.-Lgr it .4 Xggg, '-' 'hi KX Q f'-1-fACn.m.a.Q.. 0:33, A S l P-4 748 NTXQ 'X MW v-1' ' W4 , Q.rn.u.Jr?l-'lu.Uc,lX X w pr! 5.13 5-ig. 55593 gang? o'55:4lgg,-4 5939, o rg- rn ,H-,rg - 0,21 -H-4-3lo5'+5"55igg"o ' I... Hand:-5 g"Umg,,5...-Hu XJ: "'5S"" 35 32--'Ties M0-mu.. 0.0.1949 O"H'E' 0 90:7 0 CX LLL E E gwitij?-,pm f mqi Q4 ,wg D.-5'm 1+ " 'QSSQSW S'm"m"5Q iQAb'Qu.-1 5-Lawns tg!-mga 1 Y' O U'H'F"0 . I X . o S1313-QS! E?5fU3-'Hug .,' Qrsi'-.kr-2,4,I..--' 718 Bm 55:11 CJ"""2' - -seagawbg 3,5-49,..fD . , wlgpgkmm QED-dftg-.lg -' ""O"wQ-""' www , K 5 me-we All V' XLILQ-und ' 'D wrwr'-'55' 'o"':9f?3 if gg Iffigazg Eligga ..-- "" ED .-0 W SF 3259359 '1 Ci .y:J.f-smwcnro Q...:1cu:S moi N W ,5,,4.,x,a.t,1..L-h.ii 9 .-gg Q H V2 Q Q ,. S . ,l,74x,4,4., Wfifxmay.-.,.." L,ffKn.Ji.D... ovxA,o-AI uk l ?ifn.cLA,L,. Si ' 1 J ' 1 '-A-,u...l..-k..'1.2 0,2-hoax N a X fx , rl -f -4" f, ' . --9:1111 Im-- .f R if-P WWE i 4 nf, F 'fx' 7 .! Q an 4 To THE GRADUATES By FLOYD NIXON, Principal Four years ago you came to us from various homes in this community - homes that have an abiding faith in you, and in education. We have striven earnestly to administer wisely to you during these plastic and formative years of life. This has not only been a tremendous obligation, but also a most delight- ful undertaking. We are profoundly happy that you have had the grit and determination to complete successfully the course of study prescribed for graduation from the East High School. You have left your impress both upon the school and upon us. Many of you have excelled in every activity and un- dertaking at East High, and we wish at this time to congrat- ulate you upon these achievements, for there is no thrill that can touch the human heart so deeply as the tlzrlll of work well done and ta.rk.r faithfully completed. In graduating you we will feel that our duty is in great measure accomplished if we have instilled in you a wholesome respect for hard work, and if we have given you the right soc- ial attitude and outlook upon life. We hope that you will go through. life surrounded by happiness-fthe same happiness that you have found in your work, and your associations here. We also hope that you make friends as you go along, for noth- ing canexcel the joy of the hearty handshake of a real friend. Try ever so hard, you will never fully reach your object- ive in this life. It will be as far ahead of you perhaps at 50, 60, or 70 years of age, as it will be at 50. Nevertheless, it is neces- sary that you have the patience, the virion, and the will to dog for if you possess these qualities, you will succeed and your efforts will be crowned with success even though you do not fully realize your objective. Let your motto be: "The Golden Rule pla.r patience to wait and willlngnefo to work :lr the only permanent plan in Jucce.r.r." .QI 12 Ig.. PRINCIPAL O. F. NIKON Indiana University, B. A. University of Chicago, M. A. --QI 15 12: FAREWELL At break of day we sally forth Toward east or west or south or north, And early in the morning bright Q We plan the future 'til the night. ls it not queer we cannot see A What the future holds, what is to be, That we can't tell when some mistake We are in life about to make? Now we begin a life so new Away from school, away from you. We've set a goal which we must reach By using rules instructors teach. Ambition is our right hand man. We plan to use him all we can. ln everything we set to do We'll stick right to it 'til we're through. Now here's a thing that we might ask, "What is our really, truly task?" Hard climbing up and not to roll This is the way to reach our goal. To be successful means to work To struggle on and never shirk And we will find that in the end We've happiness and some to lend. Our Alma Mater we will leave lust wishing there were some reprieve Not one that means we've failed somehow But time to make a final bow. It took a long, long time, it seems, To learn that teachers are the beams Of all the knowledge we have built, But we won't weep for what we've spilt. We'll always cherish red and white And for those colors we will fight Much harder than we did before In any way you may implore. Adieu East High and faculty Adieu until another day When we return as visitors And walk upon familiar floors. ..r,gI 14 Ig.. Adieu, our Alma Mater true, We wish now to extend to you The loudest and sincerest cheers And much success in future years. - Dorothy Verheyden Q Ca-Q-1,'A-A-' o-.-a ' .L,4,0.lr14CY,4Jn-I"-7. Q Q. 1.,',,,4G-axi.9.nf4!l-.-,.4.,a.v-cl!.9A1-'-""""'? jbehA-kk' .AK-C!1J-4""-4't.9. .ZZ 'I'-, - MW' .F"""" J"""'dU""'7 5,wG CLASSES Mm M O' K MID-YEAR NMAPQL Aka' I3-L4,,v5., , " ' u L ' K SENIOR A Wd WMM' 'k'.Jf.-.l- 4 , ,.g .,. K MAMA-XA SENIOR B LWWR' 'MJ' 754.41 Q Q Q , , .4 49 cl..A.-4-JN, Q at IUNIOR , JM 9 - E SOPHGMORAE Q 6 HK , Q FRESHMEN Awww ,pw AAf-L,bt-Lbi.QT:e0f+Inq,1s-aAfMJ-5J'Ne'U"-SfH-'S L'w,"2S'k'A' MLW MMM? Z C' lZagpv,,,a,a4,4Y.rf,1.-4.-46, f4"'7"" .QI 15 Ig.. .Lqul1, MID -YEAR CLASS I OFFICERS PRESIDENT , . . . EARL SARGENT VICE-PRESIDENT , MARIE HENKLEMANN SECRETARY-TREASURER . . HESTER HELD The 1929 February Class will always have the honor of being the first class to graduate from East High in the middle of the year. As the oldest class in 1929 should, we feel that we have set a fine example for the lower classes. We have represented East High in athletics, forensics, scholarship, music, literary, dramatics, and, in fact, every type of activity at school. We feel that we can look hack with pride and satis- faction upon our three years of work and pleasure at East High. Graduafed Wffh Hzylz Honour HESTER HELD Graduaied Wz'fh Hononr LUCILLE NEUMANN LILLIE LUCKMANN MARIE HENKELMANN JOSEPH LISKA MARIE MAURAD 16 Ip.. RUTH ABRAMS Dramatic Club 2, 5, Short Story Club 5, Maslc and Yvig Club 2, Aeroplane Staff 5. BLANCHE BARRIE Art Club 2, Journalism Club 2, 5, 4, Home Economics Club 4. DORIS BASSINE Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 5, 4, Art Club 2, 5, Commercial Club 4, Home Economics Club 4. HARRY BUKOSKI Ir. Engineers Club 2, 5, 4. MAXINE CALKINS A Mask and Vtlig Club 2, 4, Dramatic Club 2, 5, Girl Reserves Club 4, Class Day Com- mittee 4. VERNON CAPELLE Ir. Engineers Club 2, 5, 4, Cross Country 2, 5, 4, Circus 4, Track 4, Baseball 5, 4, Basketball 4. ELVIRA GRAHAM Mask and Yvig Club 2, 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, Commercial Club 4, Art Appreciation Club, President, 4, Girl Scouts Club 5, 4. CHARLOTTE HANSEN Aeroplane Staff 5. LAURIE HANSEN Girl Reserves Club 5, 4, President 4, Girl Scouts Club 5, 4, Know Your City Club 2. CECILIA HAEVERS Mask and XVig Club 2, 5, 4, Sr. Dramatic Club 5, Commercial Club 4, Art Club 5, French Club 4, Art Appreciation Club 4. --all 17 1:4- -5:1518 Ie 'LiiQQ'iZQJ'1. - MARIE HENKELMANN Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Art Club 25 Girl Scouts Club 2, 55 Aeroplane Staff 5, 45 Basketball 2, 55 Class Play 45 Class Day Committee 4. CAROL JOIRE Art Club 25 Iournalism Club 2, 5, 45 Home Economics Club 45 Circus 55 Class Day Committee 4. IOSE HERNANDEZ French Club5 Vocational Club5 Circus 4. IAMES KING Iournalism Club 2, 55 Herald Staff 2, 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Short Story Club 5, 45 Know Your City Club 45 Press Club 4. EARL SARGENT Chorus 2, 5, 45 Cross Country 5, 45 Class Presi- dent 2, 5, 45 E Club 5, 4. LILLIE LUCKMAN Art Club 2, 55 Dramatic Club 15 Commercial Club 5, 45 Herald Staff 55 Aeroplane Staff 4. HESTER HELD Mask and Vtlig Club 2, 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 25 Journalism Club 2, 55 Girl Scouts Club 5, 45 Sr. Girl Reserves Club, Secretary 45 Class Secretary 45 Class Day Committee 4. ELINOR LAWRENCE Home Economics Club 2, 55 Iournalism Club 2, 55 Kodak Club 4. KATHRYN HEINTZ Short Story Club 2, 5, 45 Art Club 25 Girl Reserves Club 2, 5, 45 Kodak Club 45 Basket- ball 2. GLENDON LA FRAMBOIS Ir. Engineers Club 2, 5, 45 Bleacher Stunt 55 Cross Cluntry 5, 45 Circus 4. LOR RAINE MCCORNOCK Heralcl Staff 2, 55 Iournalism Club 2, 5, 45 Home Economics Club 5, 45 Commercial Club 4. lNEZ PULCHIN Dramatic Club 15 Art Club 2, 55 Commercial Club 5, 4. VIOLA NELSON Art Club, President 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Prom Committee 5: Circus 55' Ukelele Club 55 Class Play 45 Aeroplane Staff 4. WINFRED RUF Band 5, 45 Orchestra 2, 5, 45 Football 2, 55 Vocational Study Club 2, 53 Commercial Club 2, 5, Vice-President 55 Basketball 2, 5, 45 Hockey 2, 45 Theater Orchestra 5, 45 Iazz Band 55 Track 4. LUCILLE NEUMANN Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Girl Scouts Club 2, 55 Art Club 25 Basketball 2, 5, 45 Class Day Committee 45 Aeroplane Staff 5, 45 Circus 45 Prom Committee 5. ISLA KOLODZI K Dramatic Club l5 Know Your City Club 25 Art Club 2, 55 Commercial Club 5, 4. EARL OPPENHAMER Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 5, 45 Short Story Club 2, 5, 4. LELAND THOMAS Know Your City Club 15 Ir. Engineers 25 Commercial Club 25 Booster Club 55 Voca- tional Stucly Club l, 2, 5. GLENORE THRONE Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Pep Club 2, 55 Mask and Wvig Club 2, 45 Girl Reserves Club 45 Class Day Committee 4. IOSEPH LISKA Iournalism Club 2, 55 Prom Committee 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Short Story Club 5, 45 Press Club 4. --:JI 19 Izch -:al 20 Izu- MARION IACOBSON Art Club lg Know Your City Club 2, 55 Com- mercial Club, President 4. AMY LARSEN Pep Club 2, 55 Art Club 2, 55 Commercial Club 5, 45 Home Economics Club 4. KENNETH KAYE Booster Club 55 Ir. Engineers Club 25 Voca- tional Club 5, 45 Basketball 2, 55 Football 55 Baseball 4 5 Class Secretary 4. MARIE MAURAD Art Club 2, 55 Press Club lg Commercial Club 5, 4 5 Home Economics Club 4. DOROTHY VERHEYDEN Girl Reserves Club 25 Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 5, 45 Forensic Club 2, 5, 45 Short Story Club 5, 45 Debate 45 Bleacher Stunt 55 Class Day Com- mittee 45 Declamatory 2, 55 Girls' Octette 55 Mixed Chorus. BITS OF RARE BEAUTY The groves were God's first temples. In the darkling wood Amid the cool and silence, man knelt down, . And offered to the Mightiest solemn thanks And supplication. For his simple heart Might not resist the sacred influences Which from the stilly twilight, of the place . And from the gray old trunks that high in heaven Mingled theirwmossyr-boughs,-and.from theasoundf ...A , Of the invisible breath that swayed at once All their green tops, stole over him, and bowed His spirit with the boundless power And inaccessible majesty. Ah, why A Should we, in the world's ripe years, neglect God's ancient sanctuaries? - Father, the hand Hath reared these venerable columns, thou p I f Didst weave this verdant roof. Thou didst look down i Upon the naked earth, and forthwith, rose All these ranks of trees. Grandeur, strength, and grace Are here to speak of thee. . A -A Forest Hymn, William'Cullen Bryant --:al 21 Iac-- SENIOR A -OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . . FRED OLSEN S, VICE-PRESIDENT . . EUNICE PETITIEAN SECRETARY-TREASURER . . . CARL MRAZ The voice of the achievements of the Senior Class of 1929 echoes throughout the halls of East High. We have sponsored every activity attempted, have excelled in all phases of high school life, and have set an example for the incoming classes of many years. In athletics while some of our classmates were on the chalked gridiron, the hard maple floor, the Cinder path, the m ts, or the diamond, playing and per- forming for their school, the rest o ,. -- ' og the sidelines 'playing the game' in another way with our hearts and s -f ast High In forensic and litera awakened in the underclassmen a yearn mg to be able to repres h l ., 1 the members of this higher class Since i 43" r 1" 0 i ' . . H It ll a . - . C I! O ' ,I . . our freshman year w alve .wil ' a a i o he outstanding in music and scholastic work. Surely we can1Te ' x Ml ing that the time spent here was profitable not only to es. . ff' W pf 'ffl M A D21 22 It-' W F WWW fgllffklw JM' Q EAST HIGH SCHOOL . CLASS OF 1929 HIGH HONORS RUTH WEBER FERN MEACHAM OLETA DE LEERS MARIORIE MILLER HELEN SANDERS I A LE,E LUCILLE TAYLOR DAVID BERMAN NAOMI SOMMERFELD RUTH VAN DEUREN CARL MRAZ MFLVIN PELKIN EUNICE PETITIEAN HYACINTH DFLFORGF CLYDE PRECHTER MARY FRANKE LEMMON NATALIE HOLTERMAN WILLIAM GRFILING AMBROSE KLAUS FRED OLSFN DOROTHY HANSEN ALFRED WITT ALTHEA MATHIS LAWRENCE PISZCZEK --:II 25 12:4 -Q1 24 Ie-- IACK ARMSTRONG Football 2, 5, 45 Basketball 2, 55 lnter-Class Basketball 55 Inter-Class Hockey 55 E Club 45 Booster Club 55 Ir. Engineers Club 25 Sr. Dramatic Club 55 Short Story Club 45 Class President 55 Prom Committee 55 Circus 5. DAVID AUSTIN Art Club 2, 5, Vice-Presiflent 55 Chemistry Club 55 Latin Club 45 Press Club 45 Band 2, 5, 45 Orchestra 5, 45 Chorus 5, 45 Hand- book Staff 4. TOPHY BATAL Entered from Cathedral High 55 Life Career Club 4. lVlARGARET BALZA Flask and Yvig Club 2, 5, 45 Basketball 55 Prom Committee 5. MAX BAIER Track 5, 45 Football 5, 45 E Club 5, 45 Lille Career Club 45 Hockey 45 Baseball 45 Inter- Class Basketball 4. GLADYS BASSINE Inter Nos Club 2, 5, Vice-President 55 Flask and Xvig Club 2, 55 Home Economics Club 4. EARL BAUMAN fxlatliematics Club 25 Vocational Stuclv Club 2, 55 Commercial Club 5, 45 Cross Country 5, 45 Inter-Class Basketball 5, 4. ZELDA BETTEN Girl Reserves Club 2, 5, 45 Prom Committee 55 Circus 2, 5, 45 Aeroplane Staff 4. ORIWOND BERENDSEN Entered from Cathedral High 5, HARVEY BENT Debate 55 Extempo 55 Short Story Club 45 Press Club 45 Herald Staff 55 Forensic Club 5, 4. EUNICE BODART Uke Club 3, 4. ' l RUSSELL BOGDA Ir. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Short Story Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 55 Prom Committee 55 Circus 5, 45 Basketball 2, 3. ELSI E BOEHM Ir. Girl Reserves Club 25 Mask and Vtlig Club 25 Home Economics Club 2, 55 Chorus 45 Student Corriclor Council 4. JOYCE BOHMANN Flask and Xvig Club 2, 5, Secretary and Vice- Presiclent 45 Basketball 55 Prom Committee 5. LOUIS BREDAEL Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Mat Club, Vice-Presb dent 45 Xvrestling 5, 45 Tumbling 3, 45 Circus 3, 4. SAM BRILL Tumbling 2, 5, 45 Circus 2, 5, 45 French Club 55 Mathematic Club 45 Moimitor 4. ZITA BUBNIK Wlask and Xvig Club 2, 5, 4: Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Chorus 25 Basketball 2. LUCILLE BUSS Dramatic Club 2, 55 Girl Scouts 2, 5. MARY CAPELLE Iournalism Club 25 Hcrlacl Staff 25 Forensic Club 35 Prom Committee 35 Aeroplane Staff 5, 4, THEO CENTEN Home Economics Club 55 Prom Committee 55 lliask and Yvig Club 2, 3, 45 Basketball 3, 4. N --:JI 25 Ia -al 26 Ia-- ANGELINE CHARLES Life Career Club 4. MARCIA CHASE Band 5, A45 Orchestra 5, 45 Basketball 2, 55 ghgmllstry Club 5, 45 Girl Reserves Club IOSEPH CHMIELEWSKI Sr. Vocational Study Club 55 Band 5, 45 Iazz Band 55 Orchestra 45 Chorus 4. t . JOHN CHRIST Short Story Club 55 Know Your City Club 55 Life Career Club 45 Commercial Club 4. JOHN CLANCY Short Story Club 2, 5, 45 Sr. Dramatic Club, President 45 Booster Club, Vice-President 55 Forensic Club 5, 45 Prom Committee 55 Oratory 5, 45 Circus 2, 45 Tennis 2, 5, 4, Captain 45 Extempore 5, 4. VICTOR COLLARD Football 2, 55 Basketball 25 Baseball 2, 5, 45 Hockey 2, 5, 45 Know Your Cit ' Club 25 lr. Dramatic Club 25 Booster Club 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Commercial Club, Treasurer 45 Prom Committee 55 Inter-Class Basketball 5, 4. IOHN DANDOY Track 2, 5, 45 Cross Country 45 E Club 5, 45 Nlathematic Club 25 Know Your City Club 25 Dramatic Club 55 Circus 45 Hockey 5, 4. LORAINE DE BRUE Short Story Club 2, 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 5. TEMPLE DE GROOT Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Mathematic Club 25 Commercial Club 5, 45 Mat Club 45 Tumblers 5, 45 Circus 2, 5, 45 Inter-Class Basketball 2, 55 YVrestling 2. OLETA DE LEERS Basketball 55 Home Economics Club 5, 4, President 45 Big Sisters Club 4. HYACINTH DELFORGE Entered from Cathedral High 5, Flask and YVig Club 5, Aeroplane Staff 5, 4. RICHARD DELWICHE Ir. Engineers Club 2, 5. IOSEPH DE WITT Sr. Vocational Study Club 2, 5, Inter-Class Basketball l. MILDRED DORSCHEL 5 . Iournalism Club 2, 5, Herald Staff 2, ., Press Club 2, 5. ROBERT ENGELS Football 2, 5, 4, Prom Committee 5, Vocational Study Club 2, 5, Life Career Club 4. IANE FOELLER Dramatic Club 2, 5, 4, Mixed Chorus 5, 4, Forensic Club 5, 4, Circus 2, Declamatory 4. BERNARD FONFE REK Football 2, 5, 4, Baseball 5, 4, Basketball 2, 5, E Club 5, 4, Secretary-Treasurer 4, Voca- tional Study Club 5, 4, Prom Committee 5, Inter-Class Basketball 5, 43 Inter-Class Track 5. f V169 GORDON FRANCAR Know Your City Club 2, Vocational Study Club 5, Nlathematic Club, President 4, Cheer Leader 5, 4, Wlrestling 5, 4, Tumbling 2, 5, 4, Captain 4, Circus 2, 5, 4. WILBUR FRERICKS Inter-Class Basketball 5, 4, Inter-Class Base- ball 5, 4, Vocational Study Club 2, lr. Engineers Club 5. CEIL GAIE Art Club 2, Ir. Dramatic Club 2, Home Econom- ics Club 5, Maslc and YVig Club 5. .qi 27 WARD GAGE Short Story Club 5, 45 Dramatic Club 2, 5, 45 Herald Staff 2, 55 Journalism Club 2, 55 Circus 45 Aeroplane Staff 45 Inter-Class Basketball 2, 5. WILLIAM GREILING Journalism Club 25 Herald Staff 25 Debate 5, 45 Hi-Y Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary 5, President 45 Aeroplane Staff 5, 45 Prom Committee 55 Oratory 55 Forensic Club 5, 45 Extempo 55 CLAYTON GARIEPY MILTON GREISER Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Mathematics Club 25 Kodak Club 45 Inter-Class Basketball 5, 4. EVELYN HANSEN Short Story Club 2, 55 Home Economics Club 55 Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Koclah Club 45 Art Appreciation Club, Secretary 4. DOROTHY HANSEN Booster Club 25 Uke Club, President 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Girl Scouts Club 2, 55 Chorus 55 Short Story Club 4. FREDRICA HASTINGS Prom Committee 55 Short Story Club 5, 4, Vice-President 45 Press Club 4. CA ROL HAIGHT Girl Reserves Club 2, 55 Chemistry Club 5, 45 Kodak Club 45 Mixed Chorus 5, 45 Orchestra 5, 45 Theatre Orchestra 45 Circus 45 String Quartette 4. FLORENCE HOBBINS Forensic Club 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Short Story Club 45 Booster Club, President 55 Iournalism Club 25 Declamatory 45 Herald Staff 25 Prom Committee 55 Safety Corridor Council 4. NATALIE HOLTERMAN Entered from Cathedral High 55 Big Sister Organization 45 Senior Dramatic Club 55 Girl Scouts Club 55 Uke Club 55 Circus 5, 45 Aeroplane Staff 4, MERCEDES HUBBARD Herald Staff 25 Iournalism Club 2. RALPH HUGUET Cross Country 25 Inter Nos Club 25 Chemistry Club 55 Vocational Stucly Club 25 Life Career Club 45 Safety Corriclor Council 4. AIAME HYSKFY I Vocational Clu 525 W r Authors' Cliil , r. En i ee' 55 Club 45 s rv Cl , F tl l 5, 45 asketball X x re 5 4 Iuseball 5, J 4,T"A 'YS 5 V lil , 5 f ,"1f5 g 45 Prom M o ittee 5. LINTEL IANSEN Cross Country 2, 5, 45 Track 2, 5, 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Lincoln Club 25 Vocational Study Club 2, 55 Short Story Club 45 Inter-Class Basketball 2, 5, 45 Circus 4. IRMA IAUQUET Girl Scouts Club 25 French Club 45 Sr. Dram- atic Club 45 Ir. Girl Reserves Club 2. GEORGE JOHNSTON Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Yvrestling 55 Inter-Class Basketball 55 Inter-Class Track 5. AMBROSE KLAUS Short Story Club 5, 4, President 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Debate 5, 4, Captain 45 Oratory 5, 45 Extempo 5, 45 Circus 45 Prom Com- mittee 5. IANE KILPATRICK Iournalism Club 2, 5, Vice-President 55 Herald Staff 2, 55 Press Club, Vice-President 45 Hamlboolc Staff 4. MILAN K RAUS Football 5, 45 Basketball 5, 45 XVrestling 5, 45 Track 5, 45 Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 E Club 4. EMELINE KOSIUK Home Economics Club 2, 5. --:I 29 Iac- '5-E:i4::'55A" S J 315: ,, .,.r" JOE KUCHINSKI Booster Club 55 Inter-Class Basketball 55 Boys' Life Career Club 45 Periodical Study Club 45 Chorus 4, ELSA LANG Nlaslc and VVig Club 25 Commercial Club 2, 5, 45 Home Economics Club 4. GORDON LARDINOIS Ir. Engineers Club 25 Mathematic Club 25 Commercial Club 55 French Club 4. FRANCIS LAWLER Know Your City Club 25 Chemistry Club 45 Circus 4. GENEVA LEANNA Ir. Cir. Reserves Club 25 French Club 55 Chem- istry Club 4. EDMUND LE CAPTAIN Commercial Club 5, 45 Boys, Life Career Club 45 Chorus 45 Band 5, 45 Nvrestling 5. EVELYN LEHAN Mzxsli and Xvig Club 2, 5, 45 Home Economics Club 5. WI LBERT LEMKE Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 45 French Club 4. MARY FRANKE LENINION Short Story Club 2, 5, 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary 45 Forensic Club 5, 45 Prom Committee 55 Circus 5, 45 Declamatory 5, 4. NORMAN LIEBERT Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Conservation Club 45 Periodical Study Club 4. COOLIDGE LIEUWEN Ir. Engineers Club 2, 53 Commercial Club 5, 45 Boys' Life Career Club 4. AN TOINETTE LONGTEAU Ir. Girls Reserves Club 2, Girl Scouts Club 25 Home Economics Club 5, 4. FLORIAN LOTTO Ir. Engineers Club 2, 5. IOSIE LOUIS Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Short Story Club 2, 55 Life Career Club 4. VIRGINIA MAI-IN Art Club 25 Home Economics Club 2, 5, 4. ELGAR MARTIN Football 5, 4, Track 2, 5, 4, Ca dtain 4, E Club 5, 45 Wlrestling 5, 4, Inter-Class Basketball 2, 5, 4, Inter-Class Hockey 2, 4, Ir. Engi- neers Club 2g Mathematics Club 2, Chemis- try Club, Treasurer 55 Conservation Club 4, Circus 5, 4. GENEVIEVE MARTIN Home Economics Club 25 Girls' Octette 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 55 French Club 5. ALTHEA MATHIS Herald Staff 5, Girls Life Career Club 4, Travel Club 4, FERN MEACHAM Art Club 25 Home Economics Club 53 Life Career Club 4, Prom Committee 5. EWART NICKENZIE Entered from Columbia, Mo. High 5, Tumbling 5, 4, Circus 5, 4, Uke Club 4, Mat Club, Secretary-Treasurer 4. -44151 lies l t. -:gl 52 Ia- THEODORE MQKLOSKEY Iournalism Club 25 Class Vice-President 55 Debate 5, 45 Extempo 5, 45 Life Career Club 4. MARIORIE MILLER Booster Club 55 Press Club 45 Orchestra 5, 45 Theater Orchestra 45 String Quartette 45 lVIixed Chorus 45 Herald Staff 55 Circus 45 Big Sisters Club 4. HATTIE NEKLEYVICZ Art Club 25 Home Economics Club 5, 4. FRANCIS MOHR Commercial Club 45 Student Corridor Coun- cil 4. CARL M RAZ Lincoln Club 25 Class Vice-President 25 Voca- tional Study Club 2, 53 Inter-Class Basket- ball 2, 5, 45 Athletic Nlanager 5, 45 Class Secretary-Treasurer 5, 45 Short Story Club 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Prom Committee 5 ALVIN NICK Entered from Cathedral High 55 Commercial Club 45 Boys' Life Career Club 45 Safety Corridor Council 4. CLARENCE NIER Entered from Cathedral High 55 Football 5, 45 Track 5, 45 Inter-Class Basketball 45 Yvrest- ling 45 Baseball 4. FRANK NOWAK Inter-Class Basketball 5, 45 Basketball 5, 45 Football 55 Baseball 5, 45 Latin Club, President 55 Life Career Club, Vice-Presb dent 45 Inter-Class Hockey 5, 4. ALOYSIUS OLEINICZAK Vocational Study Club 2, 55 Conservation Club 4. FRED OLSEN Debate 5, 45 Press Club, President 45 Latin Club, Secretary 55 Forensic Club 5, 45 Extempo 55 Lincoln Club 25 Prom Com- mittee 55 Circus 45 Class President 4. DOROTHY PEARL Enterecl from Cathedral High 55 Maslc ancl Xvig Club 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 55 Aerolpane Staff 5, 45 Circus 5, 4. DALE PERKINS Football 5, 45 Basketball 5, 45 Inter-Class Basketball 55 Baseball 5, 45 Know Your City Club 55 E Club 4. MELVIN PELKIN Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Tumbling 5, 45 Circus 5, 45 Mat Club 4. EUNICE PETITIEAN Art Club 2, 55 Dramatic Club 25 Prom Com- mittee 55 Basketball 55 French Club 55 Press Club 45 Handbook Stal? 45 Class Vice-President 4. LAVVRENCE PISZCZEK Sr. Dramatic Club 4. CLYDE PRECHTER Ir. Engineers Club 2, 55 Chemistry Club 45 Inter-Class Basketball 5, 45 Yvrestling 5. 4, AVON PORTER ARNOLD ROESER Football 2 5 4 Ca tain 4' Basketball 2 5 4 1 1 1 P 1 1 1 1 Captain 55 Baseball 2, 5, 45 Track 2, 5, 45 Wlrestling 5, 45 Inter-Class Hockey 2, 5, 45 E Club 2, 5, 4, President 45 Vocational Study Club 2, 55 Prom Committee 55 Circus 5. MILDRED RUTTEN Flask ancl Xvig Club 2, 5, 4, Vice-President 2, President 45 Commercial Club 55 Uke Club 5. MABEL SALSCHEIDER Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Mask and Yvig Club 2, 5, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 5. --ul 55 Ia- -:aI 54 Ie- HELEN SANDERS Short Story Club 55 Herald Staff 45 Travel Club 45 Girls' Life Career Club 45 Big Sisters Club 45 Student Corridor Council 4. MARY SCHELLER Mzislc and Yvig Club 5, 45 Sr. Dramatic Club 55 Short Story Club 45 Prom Committee 5. HELEN SCHILLING Maslc and Yvig Club 45 Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Basketball 25 French Club 5. RUBY SCHILKE Mask and Vlig Club 2, 45 Mathematics Club, Secretary 25 Basketball 25 Home Econom- ics 5. DOROTHY SCHMIDT Dramatic Club 2, 5, 4, President 25 Booster Club 2, 55 Circus 2, 5, 45 Chorus 45 Big Sisters Club 45 Prom Committee 55 Basketball 25 Kodak Club 4. OTTO SCHROEDER Sr. Dramatic Club 2, 55 Short Story Club 25 Prom Committee 55 Circus 5, 45 Sr. Class Play 45 Chemistry Club 55 Traclc 4. RICHARD SCOVELL Vocational Study Club 55 Conservation Club 45 Basketball 4. LOEB SENN Booster Club 2, 55 Dramatic Club 5, 45 Short Story Club 45 Lincoln Club 2. HELEN SKUDLARK Know Your City Club, Secretary 25 Commecial Club 2, 55 Booster Club 55 Girls' Lite Career Club 45 French Club, President 4. ROBERT SHEFFERS Bancl 5, 45 Orchestra 5, 4, Secretary 45 Know Your City Club 25 French Club, President 55 Chemistry Club 45 Kodak Club 45 Cross Country 25 Iazz Band 5, 4. JOHN SHEKORE Football 2, 5, 45 Basketball 2, 55 Track 2, 5, 45 E Club 2, 5, 4, Vice-President 45 Vocational Study Club 2, 55 Prom Committee 5. FARRELL SICKEL Life Career Club 45 Band 2, 5, 4. MA RION Sl MONS Home Economics Club 55 Commercial Club 45 Prom Committee 5. MARGARET SOLETSKE Ir. Dramatic Club 25 Pep Club 25 Home Econ- nomics Club 55 Masli and Vtlig Club 4. NAOMI SOMMERFELD Maslc and Yvig Club 2, 5, 4, Secretary 45 Girl Reserves Club 25 Home Economics Club 5. MILDRED TENNIS Latin Club 25 Girl Scouts 2, 55 Kodak Club 45 Basketball 5, 4, Captain 55 Circus 5, 4. ORVILLE TIMMERS Track 2, 5, 45 Cross Country 5, 45 Xvrestling 2, 5, 45 Dramatic Club 2, 55 Short Story Club 55 Lille Career Club 45 Circus 5, . Mx! FRANCES TOOLEY H Iournalism Club 2, 55 Herald Staff 2, 55 Aero- plane Staff 5, 45 Prom Committee 5. WI NNIFRED TWYFORD Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Short Story Club 5, 45 Forensic Club 45 Declamatory 45 Cleo Club 2, 5, 45 Mixed Chorus 5, 45 Orchestra 45 Circus 5. RUTH VAN DEUREN Iournalism Club 25 Mask and Vtlig Club 55 Sr. Dramatic Club 5, 45 Kodak Club 45 Forensic Club 5, 45 Declamatory 5. --9:1 55 Ia- 'HI 56 IIC-' IOHN VANDERSTEEN Inter-Class Basketball 5. LUCILLE VAN ESSEN Mask and Vtlig 2, 5, 45 Uke Club 55 Commercial Club 4, Basketball 4. MABEL VAN ROY Mask and Xvig Club 2, 55 Girl Reserves Club 2, Home Economics Club 5, Kodak Club 4. RUTH VAN DEN BUSCH Inter Nos Club 2, 5, Short Story Club 2, 5, Booster Club 5, Mask and VVig, Treasurer 4. CAROLINE VICKMAN Flask and Yvig 5, 4, Ir. Dramatic Club 2, French Club 5. HARRIET WALTER Flask and Xvig 2, 5, Mathematics Club 2, Home Economics Club 5, Dlixecl Chorus 5, 45 Basketball 25 Circus 4. HENRY XVALTERS Circus 5, 4. RUTH WEBER Girl Scouts Club 55 Uke Club 55 Press Club, Secretary-Treasurer 45 Circus 5. BESSIE WHITTIER Girl Reserves 25 Herald Staff 25 Debate og Declamatory 5, 4, Forensic Club 5, 45 Prom Committee 5. ALFRED WITT Short Story Club 2, 5, 45 Dramatic Club 5, Oratory 5, 45 Orchestra 2, 5, 4, Circus 5, 4, Mixecl Chorus 2, 5, 4. VIVIAN WOCHOS Commercial Club 55 Kodak Club 45 Basketball 55 Uke Club 5. HELEN KRAFT Entered from Antigo 4. ROBERT WOLF Debate Club 2, 5, Vice-President 55 RidingClub 25 Know Your City Club 2, 55 Debate 5, 45 Forensic Club 5, 4, President 45 Short Story Club 45 Dramatic Club 45 Aeroplane Staff 4. DAVID BERMAN Iournalism Club 25 Debate Club 55 Press Club 45 Band 2, 5, 45 Class Secretary 5. VIOLA ZEHREN Mask and Yvig Club 2, 55 Home Economics Slug 2, 55 Life Career Club 45 Commercial u 4. LUCILLE TAYLOR Sr. Dramatic Club 55 Mask and NVi Club 5, 45 Commercial Club 45 Basketbjl 5, 4. --211 57 Iac- QB xmffwzf Q 5 SENIOR B ,W OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . FLOYD HENSEL VICE-PRESIDENT . LORAINE LIEUWEN SECRETARY . . DAVID BERMAN TREASURER . ROBERT SURPLICE Good things come in small packages. True to this old proverb the Senior B's have shown what a 'fortunate thing it was that East High was presented with this midget class. Though we may be small in size, our deeds are great, and it is deeds that count at this institution. Two of the greatest athletes at East High are from this little family. One of the snappiest debaters that ever graced a platform lives in our group. Orators? We supply them from all branches of this tree. Three very outstand- ing musicians also make their home with us. Three of us help fly the Aeroplane. We have a student athletic manager in our midst. The senior girls' athletic teams are composed largely of members of this class. We are prominent in club and extra curric- ular work. One-half of our group attains scholastic honors. Should we not be proud of ourselves, leaders as we are in every phase of school life? ..,-41 59 . -:al 40 In-' MARGARET BARTRAN FLOYD HENSEL LLOYD DAMAN CHARLOTTE HOFMANN ALFRED DIRING ADELINE KABACINSKI HAZEL DYKSTERHOUSE BERNICE KRAEMER DONALD FLINT CARLTON MAES ALFRED GRIMM ISADORE MEDNIKOW LORAINE LIEUWEN HELEN SENN LOUISE MOGER HAROLD SOQUET LELAN D NEVILLE FERN STEWART MILDRED NICKLE ROBERT SURPLICE IOHN SCOVELL LAWRENCE VAN GORDON SHEPECK BEATRICE WHITCOMB --QI 41 Is:- .'r..- A . ' Q I 'A -- Our School From zfhe Campuw -U11 42 In-- When fhe Fleecy Snowjqakew Fall x . 'J'r.z,-LK""' i2m,.,,0 JUNIOR A OFFICERS - PRESIDENT . . . . . , LOWELL PARMEN TIER VICE-PRESIDENT . . . WAYLAND BECKER SECRETARY-TREASURER . KELSEY BARTELS For three years this class of 1950 has faithfully and conscientiously supported all school activities. We have previously followed others, and our achievements have been of the best. Next year it wilt be our duty to display to the underclassmen and our faculty the supremacy of this Iunior Class. May our year of leadership be as successful as has this one in which we have excelled in all school lifel May we be able to set the example of true East High spirit so well that only superior classes can meet our standards. ' JD WW, p ,L.M.14,,,.q,faZ0ff,14fMe,LMwL.f4w4!fff5'A V M MM .Mas Wt Mabry a.,71,av-,f'!-l?f2L'v"4f'-50fV'b"j7- vf ov-has-.-, uf 65m if U- ,G-32' --21 44 121-- RALPH ALEXANDER JANE ARVEY MYRTLE BABLER WILLIAM BARRETTE KELSEY BARTELS ARLEEN BECHER VIRGINIA BENNIE ARLEEN BERMAN REGINA BETTINE EUNICE MAE BEIBEL RUTH BISHOP EVELYN BLODGETT RUTH BOUCHER EVELYN BOURGOINNE GRACE BRAZIER CELIA BRILL HAROLD BROSTEAU LILLIAN BRUCK MARIE BRUCK RICHARD CANNARD CLIFFORD CENTEN LEONA CHLEBOWSKI WALTER COPPERSMITH GEORGE DANZ GILBERT DANZ IANE DAVIS NORMAN DE KEYSER FLORENCE DE GROOT ARLEEN DELAHAUT ANGELINE DESTREE PETER DORSCHEL ELSIE DUFECK JOHN DUNN RUTH DUNNING WAYNE ENDERBY ELEANOR EGGERT RUTH ENGELS MARGUERITE FABRY RICHARD FLATLEY EVA GALLAGHER BEATRICE GASPARD IOHN GREENWOOD GRANT GREILING RUTH HARKINS BERYLE HILBORNE MAR IORIE HOFFMAN FLORENCE HOLMES NORBERT IACOB ROSLIE JOPPE "I ' ROBERT JORGENSEN Aff LUCILLE KARSTER - ROBERT KERSTEN REGINA KLARKOWSKI ANTHONY KONOWALSKI LE ROY KRUEGER DORIS LARDINOIS --EI 45 IR-- QI 46 Ir-- GRACE LEFEBVRE MILTON LEFEBVRE FLORENCE LIBAL EVELYN MCGILLAN ETHLYN MEACHAM NANCY MINAHAN ERNESTINE NEUMAN NANCY NOBLE IANE O'CONNOR MYRTLE ORDE LOWELL PARMENTIER JOAN PARR MILDRED PATTEN RUBY PELTIER VIOLET PEOT MARIE PLACE GRACE RAHN ROBERT RAPP LEONA RAYMAKER MYRTLE RAYMAKER, JOSEPH REDLINE ARTHUR KAFTAN FRANK DEUSTER FLORIAN KLIMEK ESTHER REIMER CATHERINE REIS CHESTER REITER PEARL REITER PAULINE RHODES IEROME ROPSON BETTY ROSE ROSE ROLF MILDRED ROTHE IANET ROY THOMAS RYAN FLORENCE SOLETSKI FLORENCE SCHILLING HELEN SCHLAG DOROTHY SCHNEIDER MARGUERITE SCHROEDER ARLEEN SICKEL IOLA SIPPLE, ALWYNNE SMITH RALPH THIRION DALE THORNTON FRANCIS VANDEN BERG ARNOLD VAN THULLNAR HARVEY VOELKER HOMER WITTIG GERTRUDE WOLF LILLIAN ZEHREN WILLIAM MURRAY O -'sl 47 Ize "VU i S ll- --:al 48 p TREES a In the garden of Eden, planted by God, There were goodly trees in the springing sod - Trees of beauty and height and grace, 'To stand in splendor before His face. Apple and hickory, ash and pear, Oak and beech and tulip rare 5 The trembling aspen, the noble pine, The sweeping elm by the river line 5 Trees for the birds to build and sing, And the lilac tree for a joy in spring 3 Trees to turn at the frosty call And carpet the ground for their Lord's footfall Trees for fruitage and Hre and shade, Trees for thelcunning builder's trade g Wood for the bow, the spear, and the Hail, The keel and the mast of the daring sail - He made them of every grain and girth, For the use of man in the Garden of Earth. Then lest the soul should not lift her eyes From the gift to' the Giver of Paradise, On the crown of a hill for all to see, , God planted a scarlet maple treej I x - Selected. JUNIOR B OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . ROBERT ROSE VICE-PRESIDENT , GLADEN IORGENSEN SECRETARY-TREASURER . . BERYL MURRAY A small class? Yes, but what a representative body we arel An outstanding athlete, a debater, two orators, a tumbler, a declaimer, a musician, two artists for the Aeroplane, and a score of snappy, peppy, school supporters compose our group. What more could East High wish of us? Three cheers and a long life for the Iunior B'sl Firm! Row:fE. Baudhuin, E. Baudhuin, Stowcll, Barrie, Kennedy, Becker, Rose, Iorgensen, Grimmer, Routheau, Surplice Second Row:fMott, Stiles, DeKeyscr, Cofrin, Lpignan, Murray, Brown, Denis, Peterson, Krueger Third R0w.'-Holland, Augustine, Ncvuc, Sicms, Pelkin, Mollcnhauer, Colignon, Lousten, Kanter, Lawrence, Gosline --QI 49 Ib'- SOPHOMORE A OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . PAUL SCHUETTE VICE-PRESIDENT . . MAE KRESS SECRETARY-TREASURER . ROBERT MINAHAN HONORABLE MENTION Aileen Boulet Sam Gilson Donald Clancy Ruby Greiling Doris Couvillion Henry Heubsher Irwin Klicka Betty King Firm! Row.--Gigler, Denis, Droeger, Bader, Engels, Donavon, Arvey, Gilson Second Raw:-DeWitt, Bouschard, L. Colburn, H. Colburn, Dumbrowski, Bartel, Garard, Huebscher, Clancy, Diedrich, Barnficle Y7u'rd Row:-Fitzgerald, Henkelman, Centen, Charles, Greiling, Helgerson, Charles, Danek, Delo, Fulwry, Evrarfl Fourth Raw:-Church, DcKeyser, Cqllins, Carriveau, Albers, F. Barrett, B. Barrett, Bnclnrt, Cuuvilllon, Boulet, Dufeck, Iagewski --ul 50 Ir-- SOPHO GRE 1"1'r.rl Raw:-Phillips, Schoen, Qucoff, Peters, Vandenbcrg, Sclxuelic, Zimmerman Second Rosu:-Mr. Byrnes, Vanrlermuss, Simon, Schleis, Schmidt, Ruchnfl., Warner, Olsen Third Row:fVzu1Dyclc, Senn, Wochos, Runlnlph, Vanclcrgate, Yvilborn, Slroobnnls, Tursky, Sauber Fourth Row:-Schubcr, 1. Stewart, Piaskowski, Throne, Struubzmts, Timmcrs, I. Parmcnticr, M. Parmcntier, Tarkowski Vandcrmuss, Warm HONORABLE MENTION Nlae Kress Mary Agnes Parmentier Robert Minahan Katherine Rudolph Paul Schuette Gertrude Senn Helen Van Dyke Aloysius Zimmerman Fz'r.rl Row.'-Weaver, Tubbs, Nowak, Rondou, Kuehl, LeMieux, Ianquart, Kleber. Second Row:-'Lcisch, Rutten, Kluka, Iakubenas, Haskins, Mosteck, Minahan, Iensen, Knowlton, LaPlunt Third Row:fNeuman, Iansen, Moreau, Lacie, Lefebvre, Landre, Keiper, Kuska, Karnopp Grelser, Lxeherl, Iolre, Liepsch, Lindner Fourlh Racv.'-Miss Hayden, Knowlton, McMahon, Neville, Lcssuise, Iolly, Isaacson, Iauquef, Kress, Klng, Iadin, LeMieux, Gapcck .QI 51 Ip.. SUPHOMGRE B OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . XVILLIANT GAGE VICE-PRESIDENT . , DONALD STRAUBEL SECRETARY-TREASURER . . ZITA ROTHE HONORABLE DTENTION Esther Alk Iane Sager Fred Cady Leland Sargent Vtlilliam Gage Charles Snavely Kenneth Neidl Stanley Walchinslci Mary lane Christoplmerson Ffnrl Rouufsargent, Nagler, Olsen, Ording, Olms Second Roswf trau e ris ei asc in: i - 1 -, , s, SblChtNdlYVlhkB Tl 'rd Raw.'fMiss Gorham, Iacobenus, Cady, Snavely, Chrlstopherson, Christ Fourlh Raw:--Brown, Couvillion, Rolhc, Rothe, Alli, Dix, Clusuit, .QI 52 Ig.. ted, Gage, Wittenberg uth, Hotchkiss, Lcvit enscn, Prust, Dclarrlin R th l k N Paque, Hagen, Miller, FRESHMEN A OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . , . WILLIAM WAGNER VICE-PRESIDENT . . IOHN BYRNES SECRETARY-TREASURER . MARY LEFEBVRE HONORABLE MENTION Elizabeth Allen George Andrews Leland Bauman Beatrice Beth Iohn Byrnes Murlen Buss Genevieve De Broux Dora Hannon Lucille Ielfnski Mary Lefebvre Melba Lessufse Frances Morgan Eben Tilkens .QI 5 5 Ip.. LC FRESHME .Ffrfl Raw:-Dyksterhouse, Deslardin, Conrad, Corsten, DePeaux, Buss, Deprez, Balby, Boehm, Armstrong, Andrews, Bader, Bohmann Second Row:-Coppens, Duerschmidt, DeNeil, R. Becker, Byrnes, DeLair, Dery, Bauman, Arends, Clough, Bodah, DeGroot Bisckner, E. Becker, DeBauche Third Row:-Braylcs, Allen, Derrick, Cunningham, Barbeau, Cunningham, DeKeyser, DcWnne, DeKeyser, Coel, Destrec, DeBrue, DeQuaine Fburlh Raw:-Adrianscn, B. Beth, Blesch, Connelly, Crown, M. Beth, Cunningham, Allen Chappelle, Coli, Dnnz, Davis, Arvey, Carter Finrl Row:-Kravick, Loritz, Forsythe, Hennig, Evans, Iacques, Kroenig, M. Lempereur, C. Lefure, Hansen, Gerlack, Ioppe Second Row:-Foeller, Leisner, Grossman, Estes, Haskinson, Hurley, G-..Lempereur, Glawe, LaLuzerne, Kocha, Lindner LeFebvre, Lawrence, LaTour, LePa1ge, Johnson Third Rosv.'7Mr. Klak, Ehiharst, Larscheid, Krueger, Kansier, LeFebvre, Kuchinski, Louclre, Holmes, lelinski, Hannon Fourth Raw:gFeldhausen, Ferricks, Fabry, Gaspard, Entringer, Harris, Hyska, Isaacson, Golfard, Holtrict, Held, Huntington, Iacqmine, Ioppe ,QI 54 Ip.. RESHM N Finrt Row:-Wagner, Valentine, VunBcckum, Coleski, Vreeland, Twells, Voight, Strelbu, Frisque, Velicer, Srcnaski, Srenaski, Van Den Hcuvcl Second Row:-fstevcnson, Wisemillcr, Vincent, Stordeur, Stoffer, Tilkens, Timmermnn, L. Woldt, Vandcrlin, Throne, Swillc, Van Dcurcn Third Ronv:-Miss Osborn, Sclianinhaur, Vunlten, Simons, Traflon, Vickman, Tccsc, YVocbcck, Tennis, Vcrlicydcn, Rcidsr' VanDcLcesl:, Scliultz, Wyp3'skinsl4i Firm! Row:-flVlcKlosky, Nevue, Szczeclxowski, Porter, Robinson, Parmentier, Parmenticr, Neuman, Ourodnick, Payc, Mikolaicylc, Morgan Second Row:-Nitka, Neuville, Rapp, Robbins, Reed, Schilke, Prectnr, Maas, Seward, M, Schmidt, Schaut, Shippy, Parschc Third Row:-Queollli, Petka, Pialgcon, Peltier, Mangels, Neville, Mccornock, Neveu, Mllllcr, Nowak, Magnett, Radlvff, Stevens, Rapson .QI 55 Ip.. RESHMEN OFFICERS PRESIDENT . . VIOLA FRYE VICE-PRESIDENT . . IOYCE KRESS SECRETARY-TREASURER , IOHN BURTON - HONORABLE IWENTION Ruth Berman Ruth Knapp Iohn Burton Ioyce Kress Howard Cowee Ambrose lWCKloskey Rita Fincleisen Donald Olsen Aleck Kanter Donald Rahn Thomas Nvalker 1"ir.rl Row.--Emich, LeFebvre, Morrison, Skaife, Miller, Hansen, Schnitzler, King, Mann, Cigelski, Muraski Second Row:-Ambach, Schaeffer, Rahn, Soquet, Walker, Faulkner, Kuhn, Gabriel, Kanter, Wahl, Tahlicr, Boucher, Hoebreck, Coppens Thfrd Raw:-Nliss Haberman, Thomas, Gieslcr, Delloye, Church, Danek, Purrman, Vandcrheyden, Burton, Dart, Cowee Kcmnitz, Olson Faurlfz Row:-Berman, Kress, Nelson, Frye, Knapp, Mauraxal, Ives, Basche, Rcnimcislcr, Hcicher, Nys, Findciscn, Lindberg ,-21 56 Im-- WMM? 'UWT i'g?Ei?jxM7 iVK'N."jjWyJ.3f!P!y ffiw Let me but clo my Mlorkirom day to clay, In fieldeor forest, at the desk or loom? In roaring market-place or tranquil room 5 Let me but find it in my heart to say, When vagrant wishes beckon me astray, "This is my workg my blessing, not my doom 5 Of all who liveQ I am the one by Whom This work can best be done in the right way." Then shall I see it not too great, nor small, To suit my spirit and to prove my powers 3 . Then shall I cheerful greet the laboring hours, And cheerful turn, when the long shadows fall At eventide, to play and love and rest, Because I know for me my work is best. A , -Selected. ... 6 S Demo. -Q. e4Tg uMg 'IGN-A-o..o ,.-A Q' ESX-Nm flllf of get be M' tw U"--Ut: A ,,,,..Qf T QAM , CQ. bww, ,J SJR , 'K+ MY TREE On feverish days: A sturdiness from ages now quiescent, ' A coolness brot from ancient forest cleeps, A mystery of groined naves Whence unseen music' flutters clown Upon me, ' 'Neath My tree. On valiant days: on , A loftiness that temptsoxne to the blue, no f A height new-conquered, when, clelightedly, In easy reach of heaven I sway .1 ' And kick my heels at Caliban ' , Beneath me, h ' 'From YQ . My tree. , ' - M. E. McCullough 58 ' .-' Q a , 'Z' Fayfcfyf N QVWQXX X 1 W f 'MRS' EEIIWQXQ X. Z S f X A ufwfflffff' wk-Q EU SXSQEQW "W x1NHfff'5'HWW'f fff??v2 fwM HW ii , XKQNQEQYMM? QQ? SIIXW i Q Q Hx Q- xv SXWXS Q 53'-W ' S J W f f 4:-,i,.w ZW .,. MW' X S fmmgxgsifff' Fx Xw ff -W! W' QZQNXN. : fo wkwffg 1 Z mwggf,-NNW W WISE ! f . vxzlyjfff m y fam 1 4 A lgyf my Nl 45 1 1, x Wm 1 "W wk, R' x S1 " 'W x Rfumwf N KK, N27 . w 1+ f . :1ai., AW mf 5 J KZ Q24-v 'fiff' F 5 J f ?f'WE?'c' KQXQ iajw xi 3 fi Ju .1 Aly' JZ, L in- iivilii 1 , '-W M 333 IHHHBEM maaaaa a as Q 551' p m E E5 333 mmm l m am 993 5 3 gig, E334 I pg,!.'.va14l lust.: N1 Qygwm - 'E' K 1, mb- AA' SY 'wk' 'IT mn 'N yr ,jiri NN DEPAR PEN 5 vig Qson' .-:41 59 Irs'- I , 42520, MWW5"2' MJQZQQ fungal fllfaf MN aimmklgwlk flifk r+ J2:4,.m4Cf1.J4.,.,4 zfAmQ: WMM www we QWJ ALXLMX- flaw W Qyum Ww- " IZ WLM HLA' will "fwLf,:,wf' ' 1. . M' MJ U i f g U ' 0-Am! ' 1 VND ' M1-0--LQANQA fl'-if 644+ 2:20-L, wee, 'Q A ,M Mf.W f fZi.:g'ig Q Q '51ii.,ff,W.,,idl,f we 1-'-1'-xffk Law. I . ,S X ww -Sw W4 WJMWLZS J if wWWtfil5QQfj'?Z2lM W aww iding to departmentize this year's annual, the staff feels that it has attempted something which will prove both novel and interesting. 'l" i i ' W W or To the patrons of East High it will introduce, partially at least, our fields of endeavor, and those who direct us in them. For the student body the staff hopes its book is -a concrete appreciation of our activi- ties, curricular and extra-curricular, and that, as such, it will prove as inspirational as it has to those who have created it. Perhaps in another year we will be able to give you still more of an insight into the inter- esting work carried on in our departments, and the outstanding students in them. --011 61 Isa ENGLISH MARTHA ELLEGARD University of North Dakota - Milwaukee State Teachers' College MARIE GREGORY University of XVisconsin, B. A. - Graduate VVork at University of Xvisconsin RUTH HAYDEN Oshkosh State Teachers' College - University of Yvisconsin, Ph, B. - Columbia University HENRIETTA M. LEY Milwaukee State Teachers' College - Lawrence College, B. O. - Graduate Yvork at University of VVisconsin - Graduate YVork at Northwestern University - YVork at Bush Conservatory With a four-year compulsory course, the English Department has limitless opportunities to serve the East High Student body. Courses are organized to give such a command of the spoken and written word that one may take his position in society and later in the business world without language embarrassment. The student is taught how to approach a literary masterpiece, such as a play of Shakespeare's, a Sonnet of Milton's, or a tale of Chaucerls, with understanding and pleasure. as A L - gs l X S ig ix ls- , 5, Y . A X' .X X X X33 Q nh .hxx L X X -'X - X S X QS - ft, X Q N 'iv V V K lj 'XX jj' - 5- Q S - ' 'Q RIT' A, X s X X E i- Q tg' T Qi lx 1 ,K 'f xy X A . Xi X 6? lic xi X: I B kg .xx i ' xt X s f K xxx X X X X .K to Rf, . X we SK. J, ,. flsif MARION E. McCULLOUGH Beloit College- University of VVisconsin, B. A., M. A. -Graduate YVork at Columbia University BLANCHE MORRIS University of Texas, B. A., M. A. HAZEL MURPHY University of YVisconsin, B. A. - Graduate Work at University of Nvisconsin TEKLA E. STUTZ Oshkosh State Teachers' College4University of YVisconsin, Ph. B. The English faculty, Miss McCullough, Miss Murphy, Miss Morris, Miss Stutz, Miss Gregory, Miss Hayden, Miss Ley, and Miss Ellegard, are always on the alert to introduce into the contracts a variety of projects that will make Englis a popular subject despite the fact that it is required. The departmental tests, intro ced this year, quite satisfactorily indicated in September the matters that needed co ntrated effort and reveal in cnuary and in Iune, the progress ma ' the stery of .... 3, R 5 lg jiiili jill? 1 tsfiliigsfwlgf Kip? 3.551 5 .X sake Y Qi, THE QLD PLCWER He is old, stooped, withered and gray,' And he slowly drives his one horse shay To the places he works, day after day, Plowing and tilling the ground. Sometimes I wonder when I see him there So old and stooped, with his long gray hair And the poor old nag he calls his mare, Plowing and tilling the ground. Some day the grim reaper will come with his knife And take him from all of this storm and this strife Out to the land of Eternal Life Still plowing and tilling the groundi - - Bessie THE COLLEGIATE SHAY He is tall, dark, handsome and gay, And he hurriedly drives his "collegiate shay" To dear old East High, day after day To he here at 8:15. I Oft I wonder, when I see him there With his collegiate shay wrecked beyond repair, How he ever manages to always be there When the bell rings at 8:15. Some day the grim reaper will come with his knife And take that collegiate shay out of his life, I wonder then how he'll ever contrive To be here at 8:15. Whittier, '29 - Bessie Whittier, '29. 9:1 64 Irs-- SCIENCE M. E. CROSIER Des Moines University, B. A, - Graduate Work at Yale University - Graduate Work at Iowa State University S. M. CURRENT Illinois State fNormal University, B. E. - Graduate Work at University of Illinois GEORGE E. KLAK Ripon College, B. A. - WVork at University of Wisconsin- George Vtfashington University We are living in a scientific age and that person who does not acquire a knowl- edge of the essentials of science will surely Hnd himself embarrassed and handicapped as he faces his daily problems. If we judge by the "seven cardinal points" as named by the National Committee for Re-organization of Secondary Education, no subject in the high course more adequately meets these ideal objectives. A major in science consists of courses in biology, chemistry and physics. Pupils who are to take engineering, agriculture, nursing, medicine, literature, and science courses, should complete such a major in science. Science courses are planned to develop in pupils: p Cal Information about the material world, which will help them to under- stand and appreciate life in the home and vocation. fbj Habits of accuracy, order, concentration, thoroughness, and foresight. QCD The ability to pick the false from the true, to cast away prejudices and super- stitions and be ruled by reason alone. Qdj The habit of observing the method of reasoning and the attitude of mind most likely to promote success in any field of endeavor. .QI 65 Ig.. .gig CGMMERCIAL MARTHA ELLEGARD University of North Dakota-Milxvaukee State Teachers' College GLADYS GORHAM Vllhitewater State Teachers' College - Graduate Work at University of Wisconsin - Graduate Wlork at University of Chicago LIBBIE O. HANSEN Gregg School - Green Bay Business College M- YVork at University of YVisconsin To all students who are planning to enter a business career, to all students who are going to college or university, to all students who realize that a knowledge of simple business procedures are necessary in this world where earning a living is of primary importance, the commercial courses make an appeal. No one nowadays can get along without some knowledge of business procedures whether he is a business or professional man or a home-maker. For the man, there is the necessity for interpretation and analyzation of business facts even though he might not actually perform the business routine 3 for the woman, there is the business of managing her home and the performanc of those duties outside the home in con- nection churclir social organization w ere she is so active. Nl xr - X Q q 'Q X M COMMERCIAL LUCILLE OSBORN Whitewater State Teachers' College -- Work at University of Chicago AMANDA H. SCHUETTE YVhitewater State Teachers' College - Yvork at University of XVisconsin - Yvorlc at University of Chicago GLADYS B. WAGGONER WVhitewater State Teachers' College The courses, therefore, appeal to the boys and girls of high school age for their very definiteness or purpose and for the opportunity of applying the information in their life experiences. They afford a means of cultural training as well as vocational training. Not only are command of fundamental processes and choice of a vocation given serious consideration, but worthy home membership, citizenship, training in ethical character, and worthy use of leisure as emphasized. Consideration is given to those qualities of leadership which enable the student himself to become a master after his experience as Workman. In and about Green Bay, many East High graduates now hold executive psosi- tions or are owners of their own business. They began in a small way and advanced gradually to positions of trust and responsibility. .QI 67 Ib.. DOMESTIC SCIENCE ESTHER SUNDBERG Stout Institute, B. Sf- Northland College CHRISTINA M. WEEKS University of Wisconsin, B. S.- Graduate YVork at University of YVisconsm With three well equipped domestic science rooms at its disposal, East High offers to her girls an extensive course in cooking and sewing under the leadership of the Misses Sundherg and Weeks, respectively. From the first 'toast and chocolate' luncheon to the final well-prepared and balanced dinner, the girls enthusiastically practice the principles of cooking, and it is hut a short time before they are also deft with the needle. Service is indeed the watchword of this department. It manifests itself in a well-managed cafeteria and in splendid co-operation with other departments, the most outstanding assistance to other activities this year being the all-girls' assembly, the circus, and the winners' banquet. .QI 68 Ig.. FoRE1GN LANGUAGE EUGENIA HABERMAN University of Wvisconsin, B. A. - Graduate Nvorls at University of Chicago FLORENCE LONERGAN Routt College, B. A. - Graduate Xvorlc at University of Chicago - Graduate YVork at VVestern Reserve University In the classes of the Latin department are one hundred and thirty students. enrolled in Cicero, Caesar, and three grammar classes. The first year and a half is spent teaching the fundamentals of the Latin language. While the contract method is not employed, students may earn extra credit by doing more translation, making maps, themes dealing with some phase of Roman life, oral reports and debates, and derivation charts are also recognized for additional credit. The French department has an enrollment of one hundred and twenty-six stu- dents. Conversation, drills, and written exercises are methods by which the first year students are taught, while in the second year class, stories, poems, and dramatizations are included. Two clubs, one for each department, furthering the interests of the Latin and French students, have been organized. .QI GQ IIC.. MATHEMATICS FLORENCE E. FELL Lawrence College, B. A.- Columbia University, M. A. ANN GEBHARDT University of Wisconsin, B. A. ERNEST ROSENOXV University of YVisconsin, B. S., M. S.- Graduate Yvork at University of Chicago V DOUGLAS F. SMITH River Falls Normal School - Lawrence College, B. A.- University of Yvisconsm University of Minnesota - University of Toulous, France A period in Miss Fell's, Miss Gebhardt's, Mr. Smith's, or Mr. Rosenow's classes, would, on any day, reveal an interested group of mathematicians learning and ap- plying to their everyday life the time honored principles of mathematics. A three- year course is given at East High, the first two years' training being compulsory for freshmen and sophomores. Algebra, plane and solid geometry, and commercial arithmetic complete a major in this subject. The teaching field of mathematics has widened greatly during the past year, as the work done by the students is that type which is applied to ordinary life. It involves problems with which the students come in daily contact. From either the student's or the teacher's viewpoint, mathematics has proved to be one of the most practical of studies. .441 70 Ig.. wt..Q....39 Lcawr cu-Jz: -' have am. 9 in cvu,.L....l'.Q.-Ala., I 35-Blu. Hmm S ' ELLEN GIBSON Lawrence College, B. A. MARIE MCKNIGHT University of Yvisconsin, B. A. - Graduate YVork at University of YVisconsin - Graduate YVork at State Teachers' College, Greeley, Colorado ERNA RElNHART Stevens Point State Teachers' Collegew-University of Yvisconsin, B. A. L. O. TETZLAFF Wlhitewater State Teachers' College 1 Graduate NVork at Yvhitewater State Teachers' College Graduate Vvork at University of Vtlisconsin Under the supervision of Miss McKnight and the able instruction of the Misses Gibson, Rhinehart, Ronan, and Mr. Tetzlaff, classes in history and social science assemble daily. Here a student may "shine" in either the compulsory social science, or in the elective Modern and American history and Social Problems. Many interesting phases of work are approached through the contract system. Because he is required to work for a "C" as the minimum block, a student's interest in the advanced units is often stimulated. Encouraging individuality and fostering originality are the posters, charts, essays, and themes demanded in these higher con- tracts. A class debate, frequent discussion of economic problems, and current talks once a week add variety to the ordinary class room procedure. The department is fortunate in its possession of much available research material in books and magazines. .QI 71 Ig.. INDUSTRIAL ARTS CHARLES W. BYRNES Stout Institute - Vtlork at University of Yvisconsxn IAMES L. KLAUCK Oshkosh State Teachers' College, Ed. B. EARL WILSON University of Notre Dameioshkosh State Teachers' College Yve frequently call our department of Industrial Arts Jlanual Traflzfng. The two names are not precisely the same. Students of thc history of education will tell you that this subject has undergone many changes since its inception and that the term z'ndu.rfrial arir best expresses the aims and purposes of this subject as we know it today. Industrial Arts, as a department of general education, aims to improve the building of the nation by developing the human factor and by contributing to the general intelligence and education as well as to provide a basis for vocational guidance and higher ideals. Modern industry is now the great factor in national life, and our industrial arts shop aims to be the center of correlation of the related school work and the economic life of the community. Our course is four years in length, and has the following major divisions: Draft- ing, Wood Working, Iron Working, and Auto Mechanics. The department assumes that a student of the course has a vocational interest in the work or is definitely inter- ested in the work as a leisure time activity, or for general informational content. The Industrial Arts courses you completed in your high school days - I speak to you old grads of the future, even though you are in your senior year and about to graduate when these words are being written, and though you may have taken only a one-year course E were meant to help you discover yourself. How has it worked out? .441 72 Ip.. AIRCRAFT This year saw the completion of a scout biplane in the Industrial Arts shops. Students of East High and the industrial arts boys in particular awaited with interest and perhaps some apprehension the trial flight of this new aeroplane. Was not the building of an aeroplane beyond the ability of a high school student? And even after it had been built, could it be possible that it would actually fly? It seemed to some beyond comprehension. Clarence Greiling, the builder, answered these questions conclusively when on March 2 the "Spirit of East High" made its piloted maiden voyage. Clarence's work of two years of steadfast purpose was thus culminated in success. But, as the little glider built several years ago had to give place to the "Spirit of East High", so now the scout biplane finds a successor to its builder's interests in a three place Standard. Clarence has been working the last months reconstructing the ship and expects to do barnstorming this summer. -Q21 75 Ir-- ,,,, , VocAT1oNAL GUIDANCE W. W. HIELD Groceland College - Iowa State College, B. S., M. S.- University of Yvisconsin MARIE B. RONAN Michigan State Normal College - University of Michigan, B. A.- Columbia University, M. Af- Graduate YVork at University of Chicago Education is of value if it assists the pupil to arrive more surely at a worthwhile goal. Public expenditures to provide school subjects and activities are justified when they tend to increase the cer- tainty of achievement for those who pursue these subjects and activities. It is the purpose of the Educa- tional and Vocational Guidance Services in the Green Bay High Schools to assist pupils to formulate worthy aims and ideals including a life career motive. A goal or objective clearly seen, even though it may often be wisely considered as tentative, is a powerful incentive to the effective use of time, both in school and out. - Individual counsel is available to both girls and boys. Pupils find it helpful to plan with the counselor their vocational futures and the selections of elective courses. The records collected and filed in the counselors' office are of large value as a basis for counseling. These include the academic record slip which each pupil is asked to fill out and turn in at the end of each semester, the achievement in extra-curricular activities, ratings on character and personality traits by teachers, results of standard tests, the individual information questionaire filled out by the pupil and the counselors whenever they find themselves facing problems which they cannot solve themselves. The counselor is a friend and is anxious to help in every possible way. The warld ir always' ready fo Jfep amide fo lei fhe man paw who knoww where he ia' going. ,QI 74 Ip.. FQRENSICS HENRIETTA M. LEY Milwaukee State Teachers' College - Lawrence College, B. O.- Work at Bush Conservatory Graduate Work at University of Wisconsin - Graduate Work at Northwestern University MARIE B. RONAN Michigan State Normal College - University of Michigan, B. A.- Columbia University, M. A.- Graduate Work at University of Chicago The forensic work directed by Miss Ley and Miss Ronan has proved very pop- ular. The two first places and the third place won in Fox River Valley competition by East High students during the past year are enough to convince one that the efforts put forth by both the instructors and the students were superior and typical of East High. All the forensic work, with the exception of debate, is regarded as extra-curricular activity. Miss Ronan specializes in debate, while Miss Ley stimulates and directs interest in oratory, declamatory, extempore, and dramatics. Through the efforts of these faculty members and the Forensic Club, the interest in this department has been promoted greatly in 1929. .QI 75 Ip.. LIBRARY IULIA A. SHEA Wisconsin Library School- Oshkosh State Teachers' College University of Wisconsin, Ph. B. Because it is attractive and cheery, the library is, no doubt, one of the most popular rooms in the building. It boasts, too, of the affable Miss Shea, who is in charge. Assisting her are two girls each period of the day, usually volunteers in the work and students high in scholastic ability. They are valuable co-workers and also receive worth-while training. Each girl is given one-half a credit a year for the time she devotes to this work. In the library are some four thousand five hundred volumes filed according to the Dewey Decimal system. For the student who has a little extra time, seventy-nine magazines are available. These he may enjoy for desultory reading or use for reference material, the Reader's Guide, in this case, directing him. All in- coming freshmen are taught Library Science by Miss Shea, and should, therefore, be able to approach books and magazines more or less intelligently. The library is open from eight o'clock in the morning until four-thirty in the afternoon. About three hundred students and teachers visit it daily. '-S11 76 Ira ART ELIZA KING Pittsburg School of Design - Church School of Art, Chicago Art Institute of Chicago The art course at East High includes a study of portraits, sketching, and oil painting. In addition, posters, panels, advertisements for club activities, and work for the Aeroplane are all popular with the students. Miss King, who was the instructor during the first semester, brought hack as a result of her summer in Europe, many new ideas to introduce to her classes. The results of their work are astounding, and portray real talent by some. The second semester found Miss Viola Nelson, an East High graduate, taking the place of Miss King, who was forced to resign because of poor health. As art critic and faculty adviser of the Aeroplane, Miss King will be sorely missed. The staff takes this opportunity to wish Miss King good-bye and assure her that she will always he welcome at East High. ,QI 77 Ig-.. MUSIC IAY WILLIAMS University of Nebraska Much time in the music department is devoted to chorus and orchestra, in which East and West high schools co-operate. It is unfortunate that the elaborate program for the year had to be curtailed because of lack of time for joint practice periods. However, the concert given in the West High auditorium for the benefit of the band uniform fund was indeed well received. This program was given pleasing variety, by two duets, flute and clarinet, Frederick Grimmer and Ierome Stowellg oboe and bassoon, Dorothy Halfpap and Violet Iohnson. ' In addition to the Green Bay High Schools' Mixed Chorus, there islthe East High Chorus which meets every activity period. This chorus is so popular that students register for it even though they do not want the credit it gives. The Little Theater Orchestra might be called the elite of the music organiza- tions. It consists of four instruments, two violins, bass viol, and the cello. The young artists are George Danz, Isadore Mednikow Alfred Witt and Carol Haight. This orchestra has appeared several times this year in Y. M. C. A vesper services, and furnished music for the Washington Iunior High and the Franklin Iunior High Operettas. ,DfQ,g,,, 1 a H i i ' ,lp Var, put L fvvxl 14 cc ' S wffww f I 0" 'Bo .QI 78 rp.. ! l GREEN BAY HIGH SCHQQLS CHORUS l"fr.rl R0w:fDunning, Lust, Smith, Hultug, Brown, D. Couvlllion, Hawley, llclnore, Skowell Srrofza' Row:7Danz, lloylcr, Twyforcl, Rlwode,-lfliolt, Iuseph, Primley, Rassmussen, Schilke Tflfrd Rnw:7lWr. W'illiams, Walter, M. Farrell, Telfer, lurgenson, Miller, Chrlsiophersun, Yvolf, Sclxlllin Faurlh Row: Haight, Focllcr, Soquci, UeBaker, Dedriclcson, YValler T7 . T-fvfyvv fwfs-vf-xf-xr fivvr-xvxrvrw fllibl 1-11L11'l DUHLJLJL KJHKJKUD FIN! Rocwfslcklc, Danz, Lecaplaln, DcBalccr, Mr. Williams, Wxxllcrs, Schlllce Safmzd 1faw:fLeFevre, Nlcnchcm, Clmrislopherson, Miller, Inscpll 1V11'rd Raw:fHuigl1l, Raller, Brown, Dunning, Yvaller, O'ConT1or, -llilbornc, Twyford lfuurllz Rou':fE, Couvillion, Davis, Dnnz. Bennie, D. Couvillion, Lnrcllnnis, Isaacson, Boehm .QI 79 Ig.. EAST HIGH ScHooL BAND Tfuirzl Run'.'--lVi. Cox, U. Soquct, R. Berman, A. Berman, Chase, Sager, Sickle, Soquct, Mednikriw Suvund R1m'.'7Sheffcrs, I.cFevre, D. Berman, Neveu, Smith, Brynes, Nickel, Lecaptziin, Mr. Williams 1"Ir.r1 Raw:-'fRolls, Stowe-ll, Deuster, Henscl, Schilke, Coppens This year two concerts were given by the band, both being benefit concerts for the new uniforms. At the State Band Tournament held at Stevens Point, May 17 and 18, the Green Bay musicians carried off first honors in solo work. Playing as a whole the band was rated in the second group of Class A, although the average musical training of the members would place it only in Class B. The soloists won more prizes than any other school in the state, bringing home nine first, two second, and three third prizes. The Green Bay winners were: CLASS A Flutefliflildred Nickel, first, Frederick Grimmer, third. OboefDorothy Halfpap, first. Oboe :ind Bassoon Duet-Dorothy Halfpap and Violet Iohnson, first. Flute and Clarinet Duetflrredericli Grimmer and Ierome Stowell, second. CornetfRenald Schillie, first, lane Sager, third. Cornet DuetgRenald Schillce and lane Sager, first. BaritonefThomas Farrell, first. Bass Solo'-Robert Sheffers, second. French HornfArleen Berman, second. Clarinet--Ierome Stowell, first. CLASS B Cornetfclaire Patterson, third. Clarinet-Dorothy Niocli, first. The band played for various acts of the 1929 Circus and for luncheons and athletic events. -'21 so In-4 QFFICE Ly. S. M. CURRENT Illinois State Normal University, B. E4 Graduate Work at University of Illinois AMANDA H. SCHUETTE Yvhitewater State Teachers' College-Wo1'lc at University of Wisconsin-Work at University of Chicago EULETA WEBB Graduate of East High An early morning caller in the office, the home ofthe school's administration, would doubtless see that the rainbow of our fortune originates there, when Mr. Current, Miss Schuette, and Miss YVebb dis- tribute slips of various hues. The chalice for the petitioner for re-admission to get the wrong "hue" is negligible, for this corps of administrative workers are assisted by eight students. These assistants col- lect absence blanks each period and call the home to learn the reason of one's absence. So valuable is this and other training in the office, that the assistants are given one-half a year's graduation credit. But far better than such matters of colorful excuses is the pot of gold to which each senior has contributed by faithful pursuit of his favorite studies and activities. In great volumes, Principal O. F. Nixon keeps the records that tell glorious stories of the achievement of successful students, as well as lamentable accounts of opportunities wasted. These concise, informative, and easily accessible records build up from year to year a case history that enables Mr. Nixon, class and club advisers, and teachers to co-operate with the student to his best interests. Ffnrl Row:-Buss, Martin, Weber Second Row:-Eggert, Petitjean, Miss Webb, Sommerfcld, Hansen .441 81 rp.. PHYSICAL EDUCATIQN I I LU MARIE PETERSON Chicago Normal School of Physical Education- Work at University of YVisconsin Vtlork at Northern State Teachers' College CHESTER E. WILEY Indiana University, B. A.- Graduate Yvork at Harvard University According to the students, both boys' and girls' physical education reached the height of its popularity this year. Under the supervision of Miss Peterson the girls have divided their time, for which they receive one credit for a four-year course, into the phases of physical training which involve folk-dancing, field hockey, basketball, baseball, tennis, track, and gymnastic exercises. The boys, with Mr. Wiley as their leader, have participated in gymnastic exercises, wrestling, basketball, football, baseball, track, tennis, and soccer, for which they receive the same credit as the girls. Inter-class basketball, baseball, tennis, and track tournaments among both the boys and girls have proved to be one way in which to excite participation in outside gym work. The attendance at two classes a week is required by all students. X .QI 82 Ip.. Lv"'0""'49 '9'QffR'-LD1LlQf-Q-J..y.,qm.,.,.wkuMA 3N'HL4 ,Qa9gNQ,6.KnQAhvMALNwlMNx MMM H S, ATHLEKEKS, Fob TEALL A S SBASKETBALL WRESTLING TENNIS BASEBALL TRACK A CROSS-COUNTRY ..3gI 85 Ig.. ZA Magma ffffw Aw'j0ZdLf?5U 60-Wvicijgfylfg 117041 gf FOOTBALL COACH CHESTER E. WILEY SEASONJS FOOTBALL REVIEW After an absence of two years the football championship of the Fox River Valley returned to East High this season. With seven veterans as a nucleus, one of the greatest teams ever turned out at East was developed. The team swept through the confer- ence meeting, there being only a few opponents who could hold them with any de- gree of success. On the other hand, not a team could consistently score on the "Red Devils". Only nine points were scored against us' this year, while East gathered three hundred and fifteen points. On the All-Conference team were placed six East gridders: Capt. Roeser, Way- land Becker, Daman, Warren Becker, Shekore, and Martin. All other regulars were placed either on the second team or given honorable mention. Next year most of the team will be back, but seven men are lost through gradua- tion, Roeser, Shekore, Martin, Hyskey, Armstrong, Baier, and Kraus. .QI 8 5 Ip.. Finrl Ruw:fBartels, Perkins, Gilson, Walchinski, Buss, Vandermus, Baldwin Second Row:-Schucttc, Armstrong, Kraus, G. Iorgenscn, VanThullcnar, Baicr, Hysky, Nlcyers Third Row:-Parmenticr, Greiling, W'ur. Becker, Daman, Rocscr, Slickorc, Van, Martiii, NVay. Becker MR. SMITH --:al 86 In-' AUF WIEDERSEHN Mr. D. F. Smith leaves East High to teach and coach at Devils Lake, N. D. We wish him well in his new position, but his place here will be hard to till. Few men have ever been so well liked by students and fellow teachers. His pleasing personality, kindly dis- position, and great understanding of boys and games have made him a big favorite with all the Candidates of the various athletic teams. Football, basketball, and baseball have all thrived under his tutelage, and this year he produced a track team of championship calibre. We regret losing men like hir. Smith. l"1'r.rl lfuw:4Ncville, Donovan, Volk, Minahan, Heubschcr, Warner, Brill, Rose, Hastings, B. Jorgensen, DcBalur Kn lus Donowski, Dorschel, Wilburn, Snuvcly, Robb, Macs, Mrznz Second 1faw:f1Vlr. Smith, Redline, Danz, Stowcll, Bartels, Gilson, Perkins, G. Iorgensen, VnnThullcnar, Baier, Buss B ildwin Vanrlcrmus, Sargent, D. Parmentier, Porter, Coach Wlilcy Third Ruuf:-NValchinski, Armstrong, Schuutte, L. Parmenlier, Grciling, War. Becker, Daman, Roeser, Shckorc, Vun Martini Meyers, Way. Becker, Hyskey, Kraus THE MANAGEMENT The importance of the athletic manager is often unappreciated by the public, for his work is done so unobtrus- ively that only the teams and the coach- es realize his invaluable worth. East has always been fortunate to have a very reliable athletic manager, a boy who is alert, who anticipates emergen- cies by having every supply at hand, who loves his men and enjoys their re- spect. Carl Dlraz has filled the ohfice this year so admirably that he will be re- membered as a manager without peer. He has had as his assistant Carlton Maes, who will carry on next year for Carl Nlraz, and for East. MRAZ MAES .QI 87 Ig.. CAPT. ROESER T ackic SCHUETTE End K VAN Tackle .QI S8 Ip.. SHEKORE Hayback MARTIN CBIUCI' Preliminaries At the start of the football season three preliminary games were played by East's Red Devils. In the first game East swamped the Alumni 21-5, Stur- geon Bay was turned back'66-05 Way- land Academy was beaten by twelve touchdowns, 77-0. All these games were featured by Shekore and War1'en Beck- cr's brilliant runs and by Warren Beck- er's excellent punting. East 25 - Fond du Lac 0 East won her first 1928 Conference game from Fond du Lac. In the first quarter, the play was about even, and neither team threatened. A march down to Fondy's 20-yard line followed by a pass, Daman to Wayland Becker, scored East's first touchdown. Again, in the third quarter, East did not score al- though she advanced the ball deep into the Fond du Lac' territory. Line plunges carried the ball to Fondy's 10-yard line, where a pass, Daman to Wayland Becker, gave East a score in the fourth period. Soon after the second touch- down Daman carried the ball over from the five-yard line for a third touchdown. An advance from our 30- yard line accounted for the last touch- down, making the final score 25-0. MEYERS Guard East 52 - Manitowoc 6 East chalked up her second victory of the season by virtue of a 52-6 decision taken from Manitowoc. Although the score does not indicate it, this was one of the hardest games played during the season. The Manitowoc boys continued fighting even after their cause was lost. Sveral long runs in the first quarter gave Manitowoc the ball on East's ten-yard line. A pass from Fallraith to Peterson netted a score for Manitowoc before East realized what had happened. On the kickoff Parmentier took the ball, and by a brilliant run fought his way to midfield. A short pass to- gether with a long run by Shekore put the ball within ten yards of Manitowoc's goal. Only after three plays were the East boys able to score. In the third quarter, East used varied attack which included end runs and passes good for long gains. Two touchdowns were scored during this periodg Becker was pushed over for both markers. In the fourth quarter, Shekore snagged one of Manitowoc's ,passes and sprinted his way 80 yards for, a touchdown. Soon East again advanced the ball down to within the shadows of Manitowoc's goal but lost the ball on downs. Roeser and Wayland Becker ss 1 DAMAN F ullllack I' KI' ' VVAR. BECKER Hayback blocked Manitowoc's attempted punt and Becker fell on the ball across the goal line for the final score. WAY. BLCKLR Lind K RA US Guard .QI 89 QQ SHEKORE DAMAN BECKER PARMENTIER The Backjfeld in dciion 0 Z Fox 5 1:5 E 5 1- 1- Q o 'L D '17, RIVER. Q 'Q I 5 Z 2 8 lu 40 VALLEY HJ 3: O 5 V gf! 5 2 3 EAST WITH 4-o I5'O y 25-o 39-o 26-o 1' ' Yx 'Lfmfy f APPLETON 4-o THE 15- , 'X 12-7 13-e 9-o . X I' K y 2- X1 O51-mos:-1 15-o 15-6 ' . n x z'- ,A e,,- na-15 I5-O 36-o 911 , 1 X im., 3 .- NANITOWOC 52-6 32-7 u. N1 gy -o 12-O - I V Ai ' 1 IMARINETTE 12-o 12-7 6-6 15-o OR 25-o 26-6 na-o IFONDDULAC 25-o 1a-3 V 25-o A 19-6 7-o SHEBOYGAN 59-o 13-6 13-o o 19-6 1925-9 o-o ' 1 C Ampo WEST zo-o 9-o 56-o 12-o IB -o 7-o o-o gmp' N .QI 90 Ig.. How We Did If YVA LCHINSKI End , 4 .uufn . i , f , '2 ' - A a ,wx . ' I H1::,,. A BALDWIN Quarferllack BARTELS Ilalfback IORGENSEN Cenfer 'C we f ,gg ' . ..... , g ,,,., fv 5 ' 'mfif 'PEZ if HYSKEY Guard GILSON BAIER Guard Halflvack and End 1 '? ,vi :I . B PERKINS ARMSTRONG HaUback End VAN THULLENAR BUSS Fullback Tackle WILEY TELLING 'EM HOW "QI 91 Ia-- East entirely outclassed Sheboygan to annex another win. At times Sheboygans defense held but it could not consistently stop the Red Devils. Their offense was helpless against he East tacklers. By virtue of several long runs early in the first quarter, East started the scoring. The goal was kicked. ln the second period Martin, East's lineman, took the ball on a fumble and legged his way for 55 yards. A few plays later another touchdown was scored. MA East 59 - Sheboygan 0 tb . i , . On' the kickoff Baier made a spectacular run of 75 yards. Wonderful interference made this run and Martin's gallop possible. Passes and plunges featured a drive to Sheboygan's 50-yard line. Here East was halted for three downs without gain. A clever piece of work enabled Daman to pass to Schuette for a touchdown. Two BERNARD FONFERECK Passes, Daman to Parmentier, and then to Shekore took the ball within scoring distance. A few plunges took the ball over. Wayland Becker intercepted a Sheboygan pass and ran 55 yards for the final touchdown. East 12 - Marinette 0 Although Marinette at the beginning of the season was rated as a possible contender for con- ference championship, East easily outclassed them and won 12-0. The traditional bull-dog fight that Marinette and East stage every chance they get was again enacted, and it was only by accurate pass- ing that East managed to get within scoring distance. Behind Daman's interference, Becker scored the first touchdown. Although the game was otherwise free from spectacular runs, Dobbins of Marinette intercepted an East pass as the first half closed and made a 62-yard run that put East in a dangerous position. In the third quarter the alertness of Schuette in picking up a blocked punt gave East her second touchdown. In the last quarter Marinette threw caution to the winds and opened up with some desparate passes, hoping to stem the tide that had been against them all the afternoon. Daman, inter- cepting one, carried the ball to the one-foot line where it was lost on a fumble just before the final whistle blew. East 12 - Oshkosh 0 The game with Oshkosh proved to be the hardest fought contest in which East engaged this season. The score does not give credit to the abilities of the Sshkosh players who at times outplayed the boys from East High. In the first half, the game was played with the advantages going to neither team. The score was nothing all, at the half time. In the third period all of the scoring was done. Warren Becker and Daman wo ked the ball to a position close to the enemy's goal. Then the Becker to Becker pass combination netted the first touch- down. The point after the touchdown was missed. Again Daman and Warren Becker worked the ball down into Oskhosh territory through a series of passes and plunges. From the 25 yard line Daman threw a pass to Wayland Becker who caught the ball over the goal line. The point after touchdown was again missed. In the fourth quarter the Oskhosh team fought gamely and at one time worked the ball to East's one-foot line. East held for four downs and then punted out of danger. As the game ended, Van intercepted an Oshkosh pass to run 50 yards before being tackled. -QI 92 Ig.. East 4 - Appletbn 0 Playing on one of the wettest fields ever seen in Green Bay, East's great team turned back Apple- ton to win the Conference Championship, for this was the crucial battlcg'in the Conference race. Al- though a cold wind prevailed and snow and rain fell alternately, three hundred spectators witnessed the struggle. In the first quarter the Red team pushed the Appleton invaders back until a poor punt gave East the ball on Appleton's 20-yard line. East punted over the goal after vain attempts to make the necessary ten yards. The battle raged back and forth until East took the ball on Appleton's 15-yard line. The Red Devils failed to make the 10 yards necessary as the half ended. - , In the third period, after a few punts, Appleton took the ball on their one-yard line. On the next play Schaefer of Appleton, unable to get off a punt, was tackled behind his goal by Roeser to give East a two-point lead. Again both teams resorted to punting. Fumbles were numerous, but neither team was in a position to score. However, toward the end of the game when Appleton attempted a punt with the ball on the 2-yard line, East broke through and scored another safety. The game ended soon after with the score East 4, Appleton 0. East 26 - West 0 In the afternoon of an ideal Thanksgiving and football day this year, East High won back the city championship which had been held by West for the two previous years. There was a large crowd at this game as at all East-West games 5 and all spectators, whether East-siders or West-sideers, .went away well satisfied with their teams. West entered the game as the underdogs. She had lost all games except one which was a tie. East had already insured herself of the possession of the Conference Cham- pionship, she had not lost a game. The determined fight of the underdogs as well as the fight and super- iority displayed by the East team made the game a typical East-West battle. The first touchdown by East was the result of a short punt from West which Parmentier caught on their 55-yard line. From there a series of line plunges gained the necessary yardage, and Shekore went over for a touchdown. Becker's placement was good for the extra point. For a time there was no break in the game until a long pass by East together with a penalty on West gave the ball to the Red Devils within the 10-yard line. Daman took the ball over, but the point after touchdown was not good. Soon after the beginning of the second half, East again started a drive down the field. Several line plays and then a long pass from Becker to Becker, which was dropped by Wayland but was declared good because of interference, gave East the ball deep down in West territory. Two line plunges took the ball over. The extra point was made. In the third quarter, West nearly got away for a touchdown Wolfe caught a punt on his 40-yard line, and it looked as if he was clear 3 but Shekore broke through and stopped him after he had traveled twenty yards. Here West was held and did not gain a yard. West punted, and on the next play Shekore took the ball for a long ride of over twenty yards. After this the ball went back and forth, now East's ball or West's ball, until Becker intercepted a West pass. East lost the ball deep down in West's territory, but when Schuette blocked a punt Wayland Becker recovered for East on the 17-yard line. Becker made a short gain 5 then Shekore reversed his field and went over for the final touchdown. The extra point was not made. East held the advantage in every department of play. Warren Becker's punts averaged ten yards more than did his opponents. Shekore and Becker were good for several long gains with Daman turning in his usual good game at fullback. Parmentier covered himself with glory, playing more than well his position as quarter. The line made one of its best performances, West being able to make only two first downs during the entire game. For the Purple team, Dickey and Wolfe can be said to have been the two outstanding players, Dickey, for his work at end and Wolfe in the backfield. .QI 95 Ig.. 3 . D ,xg , l 4 '. , " .. Liiafsis.-fl - 5 . . Qi lb "za i a' P' 5- 'Yi 3 ., 3' , 5 3 aj N J Q5 E4 5 fi xt .VI ff F ai '43 - we L W 3 A . ' , X if 1 ...V , P- .. L Mi If' VW., lr 1 Y L- 'ix-i?ifX4f? Q-ef, gy HEAS - Q 5 f 1 ?c- .K E 'Q , 'K .,h' Q .11 1"z'r.rl 1f11it'.'fMraz, Baldwin, Sargent, Vtlalchinski, Buss, Porter, Macs Srrnnd Raw:-Couch Wliley, Neidl, Greiling, War. Becker, Schuette, Perkins, Mr. Nixon Third Rfri-':-Mr. Smith, Van, Rneser, Daman, Nleyers, YVay. Becker SEASoN'S REVIEW True to the saying, "ln like a lamb and out like a lion" East's fighting Red Demons" ended their basketball season in a whirlwind of glory and victory. The East hoys lost their first two games, and then, until the end of the season, lost hut one game and that to the champions. Playing on the theory that a team that can't get near the basket can't win, and living up to its name ofthe "fighting Red Devils", East four times defeated the league leaders at that time. Qur team finished second in the final standing, and we may well he proud of the East team this year Arnold Roeser, our star center, was chosen as pivot man on the all-conference team. "led" Myers finished third in the final standing of points scored, and because of his outstanding work as forward, was chosen to captain the second all-conference team. ln this team also was Wayland Becker, one of our best guards. With such an enviable record, and with all the team back except Arnold Roeser, East may next year snap into its -championship form and cop the pennant. ,QI 94 Ig.. Preliminaries Before East High opened her conference schedule the "Red Devils" played several non-conference games. 1n the first game with Oconto, East was beaten by a score of 55 to 16. The following week East played Oconto here and won 17 to 15. Arnold Roeser scored 15 of the 17 points in this game. East also played a series of two games with the Alumni and broke even with the past stars of Old East. Manitowoc 27 - East 18 Opening the cage season in the Fox River Valley Conference here, East High put up a good fight but lost largely because of her failure to sink free throws. Close guarding featured the game on both sides with Meyers scoring 11 of East's points. Kuplic starred for the Lake Shore boys. Marinette 25 - East 18 Traveling to Marinette with a crippled team, East High lost to Marinette in a four-overtime period game. At the end of the playing period the score was tied at 18 all. For three overtime periods East fought hard but was unable to sink a shot. According to the rules the game should have been a tie, but both teams agreed to play a fourth overtime period. As the score indicates, Marinette won. The fact that our star center, Roeser, was on the injured list was undoubtedly the cause of East's defeat. Oshkosh 19 - East 24 Playing inspired ball, East High's "Red Devils" upset the undefeated Oshkosh five. Some say that this was an upset, but East completely outclassed the Sawdust City boys. East's defense was practically perfect, with Meyers and Roeser leading East on the offense. However, every one of East's players contributed to the final score. It may be said that East High performed in championship style that night. West 16 - East 20 1n one of the hardest fought basketball games in years, East High came from behind in the final period to beat West High in their own gymnasium. The game was anybody's game from the first whistle. West started out fast, but East overcame the score to be in the lead at halftime 10-9. Going into the last period with the score 10-15 against them East High tied the score by three gift shots by Meyers, and then another basket. Becker sunk the final goal. This was West's first defeat of the year. Manitowoc 55 - East 19 Using a whirlwind offense and a tight defense Manitowoc beat East High's Red Devils 55-19 at the Lake Shore gym. Starting out fast with baskets by Kuplic, Manitowoc held the lead throughout the entire first half. Coming back in the second half, East showed their championship calibre and completely outplayed Manitowoc. However East weakened, and in the final period Manitowoc scored often to bring their total to 55. Kuplic was the star for Manitowoc, while Wayland Becker led in the scoring for East. .QI 95 Ig.. za 1 M si , 2 - . . J + 5 1? CAPT. DAMAN Forward MEYERS - Forward WAY. BECKER Guard ,531 96 Ip.. mf Oshkosh 6 - East 25 Gshkosh fought hard hut lost because they were com- pletely outplayed hy East's Red Devils. East seemed to he every place at one time, and Oshkosh just could not get started. It was remarkable the pace East set and maintained throughout the entire game. Lihenson, Osh- hosk's captain was the outstanding player for the "Saw- dust City" boys. Meyers was undoubtedly the scoring star of East's team, scoring 18 of East's pointsg all of East's players starred in their department of the game. Appleton 14 - East 15 In one of the hardest fought games ever seen in East's gymnasium the Red Devils downed the conference leading team from Appleton. The game was featured by East's fine defense at which department of the game was 7 to 5 in favor of East. The last quarter was very excit- ing when Appleton was try- ing vainly to overcome our one point lead. . . I VAN -- Guard ROESER Cenler West 15 - East 16 East handed West another beating this season by the score of 16 to 15. The game was one of the hardest fought of the season. At the end of the half the score stood 7-6 in favor of East, but during the third quarter, West literally ran wild scoring 8 points before coming back to take the lead. An incident at the end of the game caused some dispute, but the referee ruled that the game was East's. Appleton 14 - East 15 Playing upon the theory that a team that canit get near the basket can't win, East High de- feated Appleton High for the second time within a week. This game was identically the same game as was played at East a week previously. Berg starred for Appleton, while every man on East's team played superb basketball. If one should insist, however, that a star be named for East, the honor would probably go to Roeser. PERKINS -- Forward GREILING Guard WAR. BECKER Guam' SCHUETTE Guard .QI 97 Ip.. Marinette 10 - East 55 East severely trounced the purple team from Marinette, more than avenging itself for the former defeat. At the end of the first quarter East was behind 6-1, but once the Red Devils got started they scored at will. This victory put East in a tie with Appleton for second place in the conference. FOX RIVER VALLEY CONFERENCE Manitowoc .... 9 1 . .900 Green Bay-East . . 7 5 .700 - Appleton . . . 7 5 . 700 Oshkosh. . 6 4 .600 Fond du Lac - . . 5 5 .500 Green Bay-West . ' 5 7 .500 H Marinette . . . 5 7 .500 Sheboygan . 0 10 .000 X kblbwl ua QS-A3 Sksmnvxxkims- K1.s:s.s.9- T canvas cali mkamag es-ms, www M QQ-XY 1 ggb x-,sq Q, QQ-gs Shui-sms.-Q., yxuxxxmui 035,35 Q' if MAX 7' 'QQ-r-L kALmXINm.q.a A Q5-SN QQ-IKSXQBS. itgngf QA!-1-1'2ksm.x..Qx3-x :Sa-L-ck. K ESQXSQANQQ- Mmm-xD'R. aw X Sea -ml. ,Q . E 6 Qi X Q. E Q .I I,.. ig i vi 98 zf W I i NTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL 1"fr.ffRow:-Brosteau, Danz, Bogcla Sucond Raw:-Baudhuin, Bent, D. Clancy Inter-class basketball at East ,reached the height of success this year. As in former seasons, the various teams played under the names of the Big Ten teams. The interest displayed in the games as well as the consistent attendance at them prove that the boys are behind this sport. Under the guidance of Mr. Klauk, the league was one of the most active pastimes at school. After the regular schedule was played, it was found that two teams were tied for Hrst place, Iowa and Northwesterng and Iowa was successful in the post-season game, defeating Northwestern to win the championship. ,QI 99 Ip.. RESTLING Finrl Row:-Iorgensen, Hyskey, War. Becker Second Row:-Francar, Timmers, Voight, Vandermus, CIBDP, Stevcnse Wrestling as a worthwhile sport at East High is growing in popularityg in fact a follower of the fortunes of our embryo Gotches is inclined to predict that it will soon be rated as one of the major sports at East. As in former years, a wrestling tournament, open to every boy in school, was again held. There were a hundred boys participating in the tournamentg of this number, the boys who survived all matches and won the finals were: Heavyweight . Hyskey Light Heavyweight . Iorgensen Middleweight . Becker Welterweight . . Voight Lightweight . . Timmers Iunior Lightweight . Vandermus Featherweight . . Francar Bantamweight . Clapp Flyweight . . Stevensen --QI 100 Im-- ENNIS East High this year has taken a great interest in tennis. Iust as soon as King Winter subsided students were seen enjoying themselves on all available courts. This year more than any year in the past has proved to be a tennis year, students have discovered that it is a game that demands mental as well as physical skill. Every year East has a very representative team, competing against strong teams from Oshkosh, Manitowoc, Neenah, and Appleton. East High's team consists of Iohn Clancy, captain, Richard Flatley, Donald Clancy, Robert Minahan, Robert Glmsted, and Robert Kersten. The members of the team have practiced diligently and have been feared throughout the valley for their consistency and endurance. There were many more candidates who made a good bid for a position on the team, and they are expected to make good next year. BASEBALL 1929 At East High, baseball has grown to be quite a popular sport. Last year the record hung up by our sluggers was enough to create a general interest throughout school. Five games were won while one was lost, and that to Algoma. This year's team has already been picked, and several games have already been scheduled. Next year it is hoped that we will have representatives in one of the state tournaments which are held each year. We look forward with anticipation to the time when baseball will have become one of the major sports at East. --al 101 In-' RACK l"z'r.rl Row:-Klika, Gilson, Sargent, Boehm, Cannard, Iansen, Pnrmentier Sewnd Rucv.'-Mr. Wiley, Daman, Nicr, Van, Enderby, Rocser, Wittig, Schuettc, Mr. Smith Third Row:-lane Wiley, Collard, Shekorc, Dandois, Capt. Martill, Wa5'. Becker, Konowalslxi, Yvar. Becker, The track team at East promises to he one of the strongest in the conference this year. At lxlanitowoc, although East failed to secure a high place in the relays, she won first in the special events. In the meet with VVest, East easily won, running up the overwhelming score of 75-42. Likewise in the triangular meet at Manitowoc with West High and Nlanitowoc, East won hy a convincing score. With such a winning team, students are looking forward with interest to the rest of the schedule. 1929 TRACK SCHEDULE April 27-Inter-Class Nleet-East Play 4-Conference Relays-Alanitowoc May ll-West Vs. East-East and Fair Grounds May 25gState MeetiMadison Iune 1-Conference MeetaAppleton. --:al 102 Ib'- CROSS - COUNTRY Firm! Row:-Becker, Bauman, Lemkc, Reimer, Weismuller, Fueller Second Ruw:-McKloskey, Boehm, Iansen, Konowalski, Sargent, Dandois, Cannard Cross-country has grown to be quite a sport at East High. At the start of the season this year, over twenty men were out practicing, although only ten men ran in the last meet. To the coaches, Mr. Byrnes and Dr. Iunion, a great deal of the success is due. The first meet, a dual engagement, was run off at Manitowoc, where East High was defeated. However, in a match between Marinette and East High at Green Bay, East High was the victor. The Conference meet was held at Marinette, where East did well but was unable to secure a place. The stars of East's cross-country team were Sargent, Iansen, and Konowalski. These three placed in almost every meet. On the whole, this season has been one of the most successful that our cross-country men have experienced, and with one-half of the team back for next year our prospects of carrying off honors in the two-mile run are very bright. 0 -Z QM' QNLQSSQS ' JQDKLG Q- qi obs.. - Q.D.Q..x. - V55 Q QQQ' .--, S-em 0 cz.-gn. S"5""-"'Q' x't""'i'- - RRG-f 9 QAM- O--ri l ' M i Ewa Q 'xl SS' 9 ' ,- 9' M " fx QE 7 A 0 gig-N QS-S. 5 xx-9. QSNJSJQ-B i e Q Q ra?-T-s'idf"d"'A"' A X Q ZX2x A Q xiub-per . Q, as ,W Q- 1 , Quxhl., Q xr-'J' . -4 -e 5 pi A JI Ir U mg W -Q are aging? Ximkbil Nl' .iran fxcb-RAI, as-D' A fu-0 ,lxgsvvk ' Llg,,n,l,q. As,w.2x+i,5 , X my X A N. IRLS, ATHLETICS MISS PETERSON Inter-class basketball was the main feature of girls' athletics the past The tournament was played with the following results: Senior class first, Loraine Lieuwen, captaing Iuniors second, Leona Chlebowski, captaing Sophomores thirdwj Ruby Greiling, captain, and Freshmen fourth, Lucille Ielilinski, captain. Integs class baseball found a winning team captained by Lucille Connelly SENIQR CHAMPIONS 533352 3 Q lite I I X Q 1' Q13 5 N 3 Finrl Ronv.'-Miller, Walter, Tennis l l R Second Row:-VanEssen, Taylor, Lieuwen, Seng, Centen 3 f -Q1 104 rp- gi EN , 3 was 55 ED 4 1 ' INTERCLASS TEAMS Scniorf:-Senn, Lieuwen, Taylor, Miller, Tennis, VanEssen, Centen Junz'orJ.'-Miss Peterson, Schneider, Gaspard, Neumann, Bruck, Chlebowski, Sipplc, Fabry Sophamore.r:fKress, Stewart, Parmenticr, Greiling, Rudolph, Wochos, Rather, King I"re.rhmcn.'-I. Kress, Throne, Ielinski, Allen, Huntingkon, Connelly, Coels IUNIORS SECOND PLACE Firm! Raw:-Neumann, Gallagher, Bruck Second Row:--Gaspard, Schneider, Chlehowski, Sipple, Fabry --215105 Ia-' Um' Capiairur MARTIN ROESER DAMAN "Louie" Clearing Fourieen fllen -dl 106 If:-A fd ,,, ,Y JL XL 4 J u J, . W 0. , r .,,A ff 1 fb . 9' I A' Pep - Jlaxierw DUNN, HUEBSCHER FRANCAR TILKENS In Aciion --21 107 Ik-- E To THE RED DEVILS We've seen fighters, men of iron, men who liked to fight and win, Men of nerve and grit and sinew, men who "took it" with a grin, Men with brawn who loved the battle, loved the taste of dirt and dust, Great men, small men, black and white men g yes, we've seen them all - We must. But we've yet to meet the fighters in this tough old wily world That can match the dauntless spirit of our team in battle hurled, Them we toast with lusty homage g them we cheer, "Long live the team!" Red Devils, Hghters, heroes, warriors: Red Devils, better still - All menl - L. L. '50. A TALE OF ANCIENT RIVALS There is pep in every step they take, He calmly looks at West High's team, They're full of life and vim 5 And then he rasps a call The grandstands look them over, As Martin shoots the pigskin back, And they know that they're in trim. And Shekore has the ball. And now the East High stands are hushed- There is gloom in West High's bleachers, It's no time for them to crow g But from East High's breaks a cheer, For West High stopped a center smash, East's coach grins with confidence, And it's last down - eight ,to go. But West High quakes with fear. There is ease in Daman's manner Now Shekore's lips are tightly pressed, As he stands there, hands on hips, West yearns to leave the brawl 5 There's defiance in his every move, For they know the force of Shekore's rush And a grin upon his lips. When he tears through with the ball. At West High there is darkest gloom, They say, "Wait 'till next fall!" For Shekore, mighty Shekore, Had gone through with the ball. -HGreilU '29. There's a frenzied crowd in the gym tonight, These are the words which day by day, One basket to make, and the game to win 5 While in her place our school is set, Strong opponents that are filled with fight, The students at East High must hear, One minute to go, our best men in. And none that hear them dare forget. It's not for the sake of an "E" tonight, These we all with a cheerful mind Or the hope of a season's fame, Bear through school, as a torch in flame g But East High cheers on for its loyal team 3 Graduating, fling to the students behind - "Play onl Play on! and play the game!" "Play on! Play onl and play the game!" - L. L. '50. --QI 108 Ile-' QQfj,'6S'9QfVf:"'.,'Q5q'JS" iygzxr-9rSo?,Qv of 593' Q-4J"'Q QaDy,,91-- M? Hi' F0RENS1CS DEBATE DECLAMATORY ORATORY EXTEMPORE DRAMATICS I I X "ix, Xkgf AQ, I A mi Qlrvu-vb kmxubglmx. 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QAMQLNB FGRENSICS i N CLANCY MARY FRANKE LEMMON FRED OLSEN Oralory Declamafory Exfcmpo Of all the laurels East has enjoyed this year, none can quite compare with those won in forensics. The year has been exceedingly prosperous, and East may rightly feel winner in every phase of the work. Our declaimer and orator were rated first in the Fox River Valley Forensic League. Debate was non-decision, but those fortunate enough to hear our teams judge that they were unexcelled. In extempo we placed third, but with such finesse in delivery that our speaker will be remembered as a victor. Truly the work of our forensic coaches, Miss Ronan and Miss Ley, was happily rewarded. 4 ,M . '72, x 'A .VJ , .Pig w fu? 131 L 11432 U 51 -msg fffx, ,vi il , . it 5' swag? 5 - 1 -'i 'Tiki .fafkgig t ,. ff? V533 .' f':m,16' .'..,.-,zflig . A-1 L L 71.5 '.',5.-, 3 .-513224 1 f 3. , in if' 14262 fy A .- uw 1, ,',::,f?'1f" 3 : ' 'if '1 32131130 -ft, -. f- bf -'- .X - egg. - M- 1 f'L-My fa-L1v4!'x2"'-? ' 1: w .:.LffP'-vw Mail' ,- 'wz'?"t3,, .W t All l ff c " 'F .U . .5 milf' .55 Q fr 'fa 4 5+ . E I 3 1 23 Q0 fn,-.wfcltff ,ZLL fvwx t M7 fjfff 's ' .'ti WM fg pam, VL ,,..,. , ,M ' we raa-a Ly A K -ffl, A".c,df" I 'rr3ff MM M aaa W ta was Wx l ,AMVL . .LW ww 4 M KM W7 ' 1 , Lducvbu I y .QI lu rp.. 1 , ,, Q., ,F DECLAMATORY The first type of forensic work to be attempted this year was the declamatory contest. Almost immediately after school started in September, about forty girls be- gan work on declamations for the elimination contest. With the coaches, Miss Ley, Miss Shea, Miss Hayden, and Miss McCullough, acting as judges, and the student body as an audience, each girl gave five minutes of her reading. The eight contestants chosen for the finals were: Iane Foeller ...... In Loco Parentis Sigrid Mollenhauer . . Polly of the Circus Iola Sipple . . . The Beau of Bath Florence Schilling . . . . The Last Leaf Mary Franke Lemmon . Amelia's Part in the Great War Nancy Minahan . . . . . The Pearls Doris Couvillion ....... Fourteen At the East High contest, Mary Franke Lemmon was winner of first place, Iola Sipple, second, and Florence Schilling, third. At the final contest, that of the Fox River Valley held in our own auditorium, Mary Franke again proved a winner. Giving her declamat on with an interpretation and finish that any professional reader might envy, she again brought East High a first place. With such a beginning, how could we do other than finish the forensic season with similar successes? EXTEMPoRE The tremendous amount of work that is required in extempore speaking cannot be estimated by scores of hours, for it is a year-round study. No boy or girl can ex- pect to enjoy it or succeed in it who does not have a rich background of information that represents weeks of reading and thought. It means preparedness on twenty-five questions of national and international interest. The weeks of intensive training im- mediately preceding the East High contest can be appreciated only by those who have trained. Although only four boys entered our contest, the work was entirely gratifying, for these four acquitted themselves like men. First place went to Fred Olsen, speaking on "The Navy", second place to Harold Soquet, "The Water Steal". Theodore Mc- Kloskey spoke very ably on "German Reparationu, and Iohn Stiles gives promise of excelling by his discussion of the prohibition question. The Fox River Valley Extempore Contest at Oshkosh, May 9, was a splendid success and revealed exceptional work through-out the valley conference. Sheboygan placed first, Oshkosh, second, and East, third. Fred spoke with such finished delivery on The Significance of Our Naval Program that his rank was only one point lower than that of second place. --21 112 In-A ORATORICAL CONTEST If winning the Fox River Valley Oratorical Contest is a proof that this type of work has been enthusiastically greeted and supported by East High boys, one might say that oratory has never been more popular than this year. With all but one contestant from last year again competing and with new as- pirants, the preliminaries disclosed a score of young orators. The elimination contest left the following orators and selections. ' Ambrose Klaus . . The Twentieth Century Menace Alfred Witt . Rebirth of the American Spirit Iohn Clancy The Triangle of Progress A Arthur Kaftan .... Hope of Peace Iohn Cofrin .... 'Is Prohibition a Failure? Iohn Byrnes . . Great Lakes St. Lawrence Deep Waterway Richard Surplice . . . Crime and the Criminal Court At the public contest held April 15, Iohn Clancy was awarded first place and the right to represent East High at the Valley Contest in Sheboygan. Second and third places were won by Ambrose Klaus and Alfred Witt, respectively. Accompanied by Miss Osborn, Iohn went to Sheboygan and proved the real repre- sentative that our local judges found him to be. Delivering his oration with perfect ease and confidence, he brought first place back to East High, our second victory of its kind in forensic competition in the Valley this year. S AL'-'P-6 40+ -'G--fdxfav 55.422 --:al 115 11:-' DEBATE f AMBROSE KLAUS FRED OLSEN ROBERT WOLF WILLIAM GREILING HAROLD SOQUET IOHN COFRIN ARTHUR KAFTAN IOHN STILES DOROTHY VERHEYDEN RICHARD FLATLEY THEODORE McKLOSKEY At a meeting of the debate coaches of the Conference, it was decided to make a radical change in the debate system. Due to lack of suHicient funds needed to secure the services of competent judges, non-decision debates were decided upon 3 and be- cause of the evidence of discomfort in the audiences caused by the length of the con- tests, it was decided to reduce the number of speakers to two in place of three. Under this new system every school in the conference was able to meet every other schoolg whereas before, no school could hope to participate in more than four debates. Two questions were also studied, and no speaker was allowed to debate on both questionsg this gave more studeg a chance to speak. ' if - I-ffli. Y l I Jn - Q 35:-T-N t If -1 Qi-5 f J ,Q L l id 'J 'Ll ' A 41 .9 is y J - N A vi 3 I Y -j -I z' iff! V vi' 7 , 1 7 ,Q 'f f , by I J fs-, a as pppp , 1, 3 , . 5 1 I ,A Juli -JJ P 2 ls J 51 +I I 7' ,z fs J 4' ' J w 1 Tift I , ' all 5' ' Juicy' 3 3 .I ' J l J A fi ,L-Q fm' I f- ,J A 27 ' '1 U--21 1141?-' 3 fx V: ,yy p BATE 5' ebating on the question, "Resolved: That the direct primary for the nomina- tl of state officers and U. S. Congressmen should be abolished," William Greiling and Arthur Kaftan met Appleton's affirmative. Robert Wolf and Ambrose Klaus met Manitowoc's negative at Manitowoc 3 William Greiling and Dorothy Verheyden debated Fond du Lac High there. The debate with Oconto in our auditorium com- pleted the series of contests on the primary question. In all of these contests the superiority displayed by the Red and White debaters was convincing enough to enable anyone to see clearly what the results would have been had judges been engaged . On the second question, "Resolved: That Public Municipal Ownership of the Electric Light and Power Industry be Adopted in Wisconsin," Fred Olson and Theodore McKloskey went to Marinette to debate on the affirmative side, while Harold Soquet and Richard Flatley, upholding the negative side of the question, met Oshkosh in our own auditorium. To end the debate season Harold Soquet and Iohn Stiles spoke in the new West High Auditorium against an affirmative West team 3 and Fred Olson and Theodore lVlcKloskey debated Sheboygan at East, High. Again, as in the primary questions, the East High debaters decisively defeated their opponents in every de- bate in which they engaged. The season has been a most successful one, and it is expected that next year will be even more so, since many veterans will return. Captains William Greiling, Ambrose Klaus, and Fred Olson, as well as Robert Wolf, Theodore McKloskey, and Dorothy Verheyden, are lost through graduation. But with the coaching of Miss Ronan, who has shown her outstanding ability in the past, East High will be repre- sented by another great team next year. --311 115 Ia-- SENIOR CLASS PLAY THE LOST PLEIAD the great finale of the year, with the exception of Class Day and Commencement, is to be given Iune 7. About fifty seniors are to take part in that important event -The Class Play. In itself, the performance is light and fantastic, portraying life in times of old when gods and goddesses walked with men. The setting, strangely beautiful, brings nature's forces into play and carries out very ably the airy phantasy which plays un- ceasingly throughout the representation. Enough work is being done and enough time is being spent on the production to assure us of a happy occasion to be remembered always. The Cast Prologue . . . . Fred Olsen Iris . Helen Senn Hermes . . Lintel Iansen Fisherman . . . Otto Schroeder Leontes .... John Clancy Sisyphus-King of Corinth . . Harvey Bent Herse . . . . Eunice Petitjean Bion . . Earl Bauman Isadore . . Alfred Witt Proto . Evelyn DuPont Thetus . . . . Marjorie Miller Galene . . . . Natalie Holterman Merope-"The Lost Pleiadu . . Florence Hobbins Diana . . . Mary Franke Lemmon Talmod-The Villian . . Ambrose Klaus Pleione ..... . Winifred Twyford Master Workman . . Harold Soquet The Workmen Workman . . . Robert Wolf Workman ...... Alfred Grimm Neriads-Adeline Kabacinski, Lucille Buss, Angeline Charles, Gladys Bassine, Fern Meacham, Lorraine DeBrue, Dorothy Schmidt The Pleiades-lane Foeller, Kathryn Heintz, Irma Iauquet, Dorothy Pearl, Helen Skudlark, Fern Stewart. Nymphs and Fauns-Elsie Boehm, Hyacinth Delforge, Elsa Lang, Antoinette Long- teau, Naomi Sommerfeld, Caroline Vickman, Marcia Chase. Sun Maidens-Eunice Bodart, Dorothy Hansen, Bernice Kraemer, Althea Mathis, Marian Simons, Ruth VanDeuren, Lucille VanEssen. --:al 116 Im-- CLASS DAY As the Aeroplane goes to press, a unique Senior Class Day program is being prepared. As planned, it will he a distinct departure from the traditional class day exercises. a- ' The aim of the committee is to present a series of scenes in which those seniors who have achieved distinction in either curricular or extra-curricular activities will participate. The science, foreign language, commercial manual and domestic art departments are planning demonstrations of class activities. In addition, outstand- ing athletes, music and forensic students will be presented. Fred Olsen, president of the Senior Class,will preside. Ruth Weher,Who graduates with the highest scholastic rank, wil give the valedictory address. Zelda Betten and Marcia Chase are working to make the class song express the fervor and faith East High has inspired in the class of 1929. THE HARVEST HOP W i The Harvest Hop held in the East High gym on Nove er , a ' a ay a two-fold purpose. It took the place of the annual mixer, i i f s the Herald staff to replace the money that was stolen f om aff The gym was beautifully decorated in cornsta , p ' g and black streamers, and all the harvest oddities that one co t . eatures such as fortune telling and fancy dancing helped to 'v n' . ft the features, the East High dance orchestra held the floor. 1 se o a the exclama- tions of the guests prove what a good time r e ,L ji J' --al 117 Ia-- HONOR BRIGHT On March 12, ' Honor Bright", the fifth annual production of the East High Senior Dramatic Club, was presented in our auditorium under the direction of Misses Henrietta Ley and Iulia Shea, and like its four predecessors, was a distinct success. A three-act comedy drama, the play abounded in funny situations and good character parts. All the cast acquitted themselves more than creditably, the Press- Gazette complimenting each and all for his interpretative work and dramatic ability. During intermissions, the high schools' orchestra, under the direction of I. Williams, furnished the music, and a very able producing staff saw that the produc- tion went off smoothly. Original and unique programs for the performance were put out by the Commercial Department, under the direction of Miss Osborn. As membership to the Dramatic Club is limited to students interested in acting, production, and knowledge of the theatre of yesterday and today, only worthwhile productions are attempted. The aim of the club is to study dramatic work, and to put into actual practice the results of careful study. In the order of its appearance, the cast follows: Watts . . Alfred Witt Michael . Robert Iorgenson Foster . Alfred Grimm Mrs. Barrington Iames Schooley Mrs. Carton . Rt. Rev. William Carton Richard Barrington . . Honor Bright Annie . . Maggie . Tot Marvel . Simpson . Iones . Bi11D1-um --:al 118 In-- . Ioan Parr Ambrose Klaus . Iane Taylor Lintel Iansen . Iohn Clancy Florence Schilling Ruth VanDeuren lane Foeller Florence Hobbins John Ebeling Victor Collard Kelsey Bartels THE 1929 CIRCUS That annual event, the Circus, which always excites so much interest during the whole school term, went off this year with a bangl Not only those who were in it, but also those who coached it, worked hard to make it what it was - an occur- rence, the like of which has never been seen at East. It is put on by students, sponsored by staff members of the annual, and given for the benefit of the book. This year the Ringmaster, Ambrose Klaus, a character playing his part to the utmost degree, had a lively group of performers to contend with, and he did his work with a zeal befitting one long practiced in the art of pleading persuasion, and com- mand. The setting was Oriental. Kings and queens, emperors and empresses, dancers and singers, strong men and wild ones, all portrayed the true East. Animals hereto- fore, unknown were brought to the exhibition. Many had been trained, but because of the noise and confusion under the "Big Top" some reverted to wild jungle ways. The dancing and singing of these people of the Orient, were very graceful and sweet while the daring and agility of the great men were wonderous to behold. All in all much training and many long hours of tiresome drill were endured in order to have the spectators say when all was over "LONG LIVE OUR CIRCUS". PROGRAM 1. Pageant-Geisha Spec. 2. Cal Song--"Pretty Butterfly"-Cherry Blossom Girls. Cbj Solo Dance-Spirit of the Silk Moth. .J 5. Equestrian Act. 4. Trained Animals. 5. Yama Yama Girls. 6. Tableau. jx 7. Tumblers. 1 5 8. Dancers from Mandalay-Ballet Dancers. E " b 9. Duet Dance. H JJ! 10. Oriental Spirits. .75 JY Caj Solo Dance.. ,J P, Q 1 1 . Tumblers. J 12. Circus Dance. 3 'QI 119 Irs-- 1929 CIRCUS THE BARKER YAMA-YAMA GIRLS RINGMASTER TUMBLERS 41 120 If:-V "ABE" LINCOLN GIRLS FROM MANDALAY DRUM MAIOR THE SPIRIT OF THE SILK MOTH THE GEISHA GIRLS -'QI 121 Ib-- MQNITORS ' EXECUTIVE COMMITTEE Fz'r.rl Row:-Surplice, Snavely, Donovan, Kanter Second Rosv:-Miss Ronan, Hobbins, Cady, Zimmcrman LIBRARIANS ASSISTANT LIBRARIANS Firm! Row:-Harkins, Holtcrman, Stewart, Brown, Bettcn, Lung Second 1fuw:fIcIly, Miller, Alk, Carter, Miss Shea CAdviscrj -QI 122 Ir-- OUR NEW WRINKYJE qwifh A bow to Iames Whitcomb Rileyl A The monitors arrived, and they are here to stay, To look at slips and sign 'em, an' pass 'em on their way, An' shoo the students from the halls, an' chase 'em to their rooms, An' close thedoors of lockers that owners close as though 'twere noon, An' put on locks that they can lock, when the last bell has rung, Then sit down at their tables, an' has the mostest fun A' list'nin' to all the tales that students talk about, But the monitors 'll git you A If you ' Don't Watch Outl Onc't they was a little boy wouldn't be polite, An' when he came to school, he was nearly lost.from sight, He wouldn't get a slip, an' wouldn't heed a call, 'Til they told Miss Ronan 'bout him, then he waren't there at alll An' there was a girl who came late nigh every morn, Who went to class so fast, yet with such a lofty scorn, She would never get a lock 3 she was just an onery scoutl An' the monitors 'll git you If you Don't Watch Out! An' there was a little girl 'ud allus laugh an' grin, An' ask the mostest questions that ever could a bin. An' ,then there was those people who always wished to know Where she was, an' he was, an' why we didn't know. An' then there was those people who never knew at all If they belonged in gym or in the study-hall. ' An' the monitors 'ud catch 'em 'fore they knew what was about, An' the monitors 'll git you V If you D0n't Watch Outl An' the monitors '11 tell you, if you ever ask 'em why, That when they're on the watch, it's hard to pass them by 3 They've brought back stolen things, and picked up books galore, An' saw things and an' heerd things that bled some to the core. - So you better mind yer parents, and yer teachers fond and dear, An' churish them 'at loves you, an' air your Godly fear, . An' polish up your manners, an' help those all about, For the monitors 'll git you, If you E , Don't Watch Out! -H. M. S., '29 ,QI 125 EAST HIGH SCHOOL'S FIRST HANDBOOK That the "next best thing to knowing a fact, is knowing where to find it," is an observation as true as it is trite. If, in a school such as ours, with an enrollment of nine hundred students and a teaching personnel of forty members, knowing where to find information means consulting innumerable people at inconvenient times, the process of actually getting desirable data may be put off to a mythical tomorrow. Even if the student is persevering in his attempts to enter whole Heartedly into the life of his school, and is persistent in his effort to learn what it offers from an academic, social, traditional, and recreational point of view, the patience of the in- structors to whom he goes for the information may grow exhausted as the questions duplicate themselves over and over again in the interrogations of first one student and then another. - This process of acquiring disorganized information is wasteful of the time of both the teacher and pupil, and it is with the idea of eliminating this waste and of making readily accessible to both student and teacher alike information of general interest, that the Press Club this year offers to the student body East High's first handbook. Such facts as the student needs to know about the general administration of the school, the courses offered, the requirements necessary for graduation from a given course, college entrance requirements, and other phases of an academic nature are presented, in order to help him make his adjustment to the system with as little friction as possible and to aid him in planning his work intelligently. The editors of the Handbook have tried to gather brief data about the extra-curricular activities, the traditions of the school, and the spirit which fosters the good fellowship here, as well as acquaint the student with the means of making his school life com- plete, protitable, and pleasant. - A Iane Kilpatrick Fred Olsen Ioseph Liska Louise Moger David Austin Eunice Petitjean --all 124 Is-- ADVISERS Hazel E. Murphy Ann Gebhardt STAFF Ruth Weber Fredrica Hastings Harvey Bent David Berman i Marjorie Miller Frank Buth Iohn Stiles Mildred Dorschel Lillian Kanter Iames King Ioseph Redline WINNERS' BANQUET Yoa are cordially inviled lo aifencl the Ninth Annual W'lnner.r' Banque! ' al Eawf Hzzgh Taealay, Jane 4, 1929 al 6:00 P. 111. This invitation was sent to about one hundred sixty-five students, teachers, members of the school board, and city ollicials. Probably the most pleasant surprise at the banquet this year was the decorative scheme which has never been quite so effective. The reception room at the west end of the hall was a true representation of the out-of-doors. The lawn furniture, the trellises and arches, and the myriad of colored flowers, each played its part in making this reception hall one of the most beautiful we've ever had. Overhead a rainbow extended, and at the end were large pots of golden flowers. Across the cafeteria another rainbow was suspended with pots of gold on either end, quite out of the reach of one who did not care to climb. The walls were decorated with branches of trees, the leaves of which were of many colors. The booklets which were given each guest also carried out the rainbow theme. Fred Olsen, the senior class president, acted as toastmaster. The following pro- gram was presented: V Cornet Duet-Renold Schilke and Iane Sager. Sunshine-Mary Franke Lemmon. Showers-William Greiling. Refractions-Mr. Current. Colors-Arnold Roeser. Instrumental Duet-Ierome Stowell and Frederick Grimmer. Reflections-Miss Morris. Pot of Gold-Mrs. E. S. Schmidt. On East High School. The waiters who flitted in and out serving the winners were truly a multitude of rainbows, The students who received invitations to the Winners' Banquet may be divided into six groups: athletic letter men, forensic letter bearers, winners of gold medals in typing, music soloists and officers, and the Aeroplane staff of '28. Much of the credit for the success of the banquet is due to the follow'ng teachers who planned and arranged the banquet: Miss Sundberg Cmenuj, Miss Weeks fdecora- tions for cafeteriaj, Miss Ronan Cprograml Miss Waggoner Creception hallj, and Miss Osborn Qinvitationsj. '-QI 125 Im'- Madame Iane . Mrs. Van Dyke . Kathryn Van Dyke Bride-to-be . . . Models- All Ianice Blake . Mrs. Blake . Betty Blake . Patricia O'Neil Annie McCarty . Robert Langworthy . Ierry Newberry . Lucille Cramer Agnes Devine . Marcella Morris Caroline Wakefield Georgia Stevenson Marie Fleming . lean Norton . Alice Morgan . ALL GIRLS' ASSEMBLY January 25, 1929 CHARLOTTE HANSEN Chairman MUSIC Girls of High Schools' Orchestra HEALTH OF EAST HIGH GIRLS Miss Peterson, Director of Physical Education FOOD HABITS AND HEALTH Iane Foeller STYLE SHOW Cast of Characters . . Zelda Betten . Iane Taylor . Kathryn Heintz . . . . Marcella Danek dresses worn were made by the students in class work. ' VOCAL SOLO Ioan Parr ETIQUETTE PLAY The Gracious Hostess Cast of Characters Reta Barbeau . Doris Process Ioyce Wetzel . Betty Timmers Marvel Church Ruth Ielly Guests . . . Clarabel Tilkens Marcella Danek Beatrice Beth Evelyn Dupont . Ruth Prust . Lorraine Cunningham . lane Iohnson . . Iane Taylor . . . . Kathryn Heintz FOOT HEALTH A Dr. L. A. Rohloff Advisers Miss Weeks - Miss Sundberg '-241-126 122-- The list of clubs following will convince any reader that club work is a vital CLUB REVIEW East High boasts that she is a pioneer in her carefully organized and varied program of club work. Few schools have ventured to set aside a period of the regular school day for this work, and it is with eager anticipation that the activities period of each Thursday is welcomed. .The benefits for the student who participate in club work are many. Of course, each club has its educational value. However, the most worth while thing that the clubs at East High accomplish is their fostering of initiative and leadership. ,While speakers from outside do appear at least once a year on each club program, the students themselves furnish most of the talent for the programs. Thus the clubs discover for us much of our talent. Realizing that all students are not club material, club advisers attempted se- lecting members a new way this year. A student interested in club work made formal application for membership. Whether he was selected or not, depended on a variety of things not the least among them scholarship and a willingness to work. If he was rejected by one club, there was still a possibility of his being accepted by a second. part of our high school life: Art Appreciation Chemistry Commercial Conservation Current Events Dramatic Club, Ir. Dramatic Club, Sr. "E" Club Forensic Club French Club Girl Reserves, Ir. Girl Reserves, Sr. Home Economics Club Inter Nos Kodak Life Career-Boys Life Career-Girls Mask and Wig Math Club Mat Club Periodical Study Club Press Club Short Story Club Travel Club Uke Club --:xl 127 Iac-- STUDENTS, SAFETY COUNCIL Feeling the need of student co-operation in the safety of school property, East High organized a Students' Safety Council this year, at the suggestion of the school administration. V , , Upon recommendations of study hall teachers, a group of responsible monitors was selected, whose duty it was to take any step necessary to safeguard school pro- perty. At assigned tables in the corridors, their special task was to check and sign all permits from classrooms to lockers during the time school was in session. In addition to this work, they co-operated in restricting unnecessary hall traffic g they checked and settled locker disputes and conflicts, they waged lock campaigns, which resulted in the purchase of many new locks. They helped to locate lost articles. They waged clean-up campaigns, bringing to the attention of the careless student the necessity of putting his locker in order. They acted as hosts to strangers and visitors entering the building and, in other ways, served the interests of the school. I With the successful work of the Student Safety Council, this past semester, further plans are under consideration for extending the scope of the Council's service and activities next year. The officers of the Student Safety Council were: President ...... . Fred Cady ViceJPresident V . Al Zimmerman Secretary . Florence Hohhins Faculty Adviser - . . . 4 h . Miss Ronan Executive Committee X Richard Surplice Norhert Donovan Helen Sanders Charles Snavely Lillian Kanter Alfred Grimm A Leland Neville --QI 128 lic-- 5 A gf ggmwgwgjjgicm ff 5ME5g5: Eii5'Q QD? V - AGN- Ranma if 3 f'f2,..:i1s?a 3.5: Km M YSHUMQQQB. Q... 33 W 5 W? M0 k2Q5 .?3EMfgi, Q35 W9 wligiig YDMMS mm, S nm 9:3109 2 95? QQ MMM ' Z7 -JZKZZZ M Z7 Ar-C Qin! KZ 'Xf Aww. KM JAY KX-ling' fm u.:.Qu.x.9u.u.x o..u-3, .N QARRAMLAA, Qamumdgn cuswi-.n. -eau. QlBC9.4..eaQ.o.a.8 ' LADLOS -xnxx 9-o 'NAULV QXQLC-X-Qu 9-'-DB-3 SSSXAS QB.-.osaL9.3.Q.L1.L bu. xug -SIAAJLA Nb QQUAY QXQS-LLGS-9. Qi-Q.:-a.A.1. Sm lu. Qxgl-L.-ox 0.41-.ninxx-B QQ.-...S NLY X49-51 k..s-wsukxx,-sm. saga-ul-'3--xx I3--N 99-ag-,Sf-35"xSQ-C-S-E-'msmy-vaai-uexwx wmqv- ous B.--Ju-wXrD...:A'1Aim.L.,9,wS! hav.-fQ.mu vXx.XsuJxJ3 Sxs11..,.,ius..1..xl-.L q's.su.,Ln.u...qp-w.s0L-L o.wSn..L.uu.ua.mIe.x5xun19-k1Q1.iS1An.LQ,.L.AmS.-ovuQ1s. JQMA 1L'1S..,s.9--n.s9lwXS1.-...kv5r'+ c..,.s.rw- 0-9- -Ili '.u.:SQ.a3.,. QE-X" '-3,42 -DX9..-:v-1, Q.aJ.h.-.lpn PAGE MR. KLAK ' - Mrs. Smith:-"Whom do you miss most now that you're married and settled down?" Mrs. Klak:i"lVly husband." WHY RUTH! Ruth H. :-"Donald Flint, don't tell me you're going to sit there." Don. F. :-"Say, you should be glad." Ruth H. :-"Yes, glad there's a seat between us." ANOTHER FISH STORY L. Sargentzf-"This book says that in the ocean the big Hsh eat up all the little sardines. ls that true?" ' Mr. Klak:-"Yes." H L. S. :-"But how do they get the cans open?" A wood-pecker lit on a Freshie's head And settled down to drill. ' ' He bored for half an hour And then he broke his bill. 0 0 0 . 4.0 0.0 0.1 1 Lorraine glided into the office ever so quietly, and she approached the editor's desk: "I've written a poem." CSO she beganl. "Weill" exclaimed the brutal editor with an annihilating look. She lost the look and continued: "It's.,on,'Our Front Steps' and -" - "Fine," interrupted the editor, "just fine, next time I'm passing your house I'11 stop out front and read it." 0 0 0 0,0 0.0 0.0 Mr. Garrett :-"Do you want a small sized picture?" Vic Collard :-"Yes." Mr. Garrett :-"Then close your mouth." They stood beneath the mistletoe, He knew not what to do g For he was only five feet tall, And she was six feet two. A' UITSUNG HEROES OF THE YEAR The water-carriers at East High football games. Score-keepers at our basket-ball games. People who subscribed to the East High Herald. Faculty who arrived at 8 A. M. Anyone who has the courage to ride in Orville Timmer's car. Ianitresses who try to keep paper out of second floor corridors. A faculty member who had the courage to bring his bride to Green Bay in The student who said, "Thank you" when handed'a green excuse. '-21 131 In-- Ianuary ' WELL? ODD THINGS HAPPEN! Mr. Crosier:-"I used to play short stop on our football team." 0 o 0 0,0 0.4 0.0 DON'T YOU THINK SO? Fireman Cto applicantjz-"Yes, I'll give you a job sweeping and keeping the place clean." f Ambrose K.:-"But I'm a high school graduate, and -" Foreman:-"Well, then, maybe you'd better start on something simpler." Ashes to ashes Dust to dust 3 If physics doesn't kill us, History must. ' QUIT YOUR KIDDING Beryl M. fpointing to a haystackj :-"What kind of a house is that?" Country Gentleman :-"That's not a house g it's a haystackf' Beryl M. :-"Aw, you --, you can't fool me. Hay-doesn't grow in humps like that!" 0:0 0:0 0:0 ' . NOW, FRESHIEI Mr. Wiley Cseizing a little freshman in the hallj:-"I believe Satan has a hold on you." Freshie:-"I believe he,has, all right". Miss McKnight fin 5th period S. P. classj:-"Let's have a working marathon in here today instead of a sleeping prize." Oral Keiper Cjust waking and hearing "contest"D:-"What's the prize?" 'BEYOND A DOUBTI Setting:-Room 219. Activity :-Discussing H1075 Packs Chocolates". Miss S:-"What were some of the nationalities of the chocolate packers?" Marie P:-"German, Italian, French, and Polish." Miss Stutz:-"But the one who poked under the counter, digging out pieces to pack?" Mack R. fanxious to scorel :-"Eh, Scotch!" V 0:0 0:0 0:0 Miss Hansen:-"Which 'o' hook is used in this word, Louise?" L. Witt :-Hoo". Miss H. :-UNO". L. W. :-"Oh" Qmeaning she was going to make another attempt to answerj. Miss H.:-"Correct." - TEACHERS' PROBLEMS . Visitor :-"Do you find it diliicult to 'talk down' to your pupils?" Miss Murphy:-"I don't knowg I spend so much time keeping them from talking up' to me." --U11 152 Iac-- YE FACULTIE Miss Shea Qfacetiouslyj :-"What color is a black berry when it is green'7 Miss Stutz:-"Why, red, of Course!" 0:0 0:0 0:0 You can always tell a senior For he's correctly gownedg You can always tell a freshman By the way he struts around 5 You can always tell a sophomore By his worried look and such 3 You can always tell a junior But you cannot tell him much! 0 0 0 0.0 0.0 0.0 F. Schilling :-"What'cha carrying that umbrella for?" Kelsey B.:-"An act of kindnessg it can't walk." 0 0 0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Mr. Current:-"Why are you late this morning?" Wally S. :-"School started before I got here." 0:0 Q0 0:0 NO WONDER What's the matter Frank? You look so downcastf' Frank Buth:-"Oh, it's that eternal triangle again. My sister, long trousers 1 1 and I . 0:0 0:0 0:0 Miss Hayden Qin circus practicejz-"Can you stand on your head? 'Dot' S. :-"No, it's too high up." REASON ENOUGH Ward Gage Creporting on "Captains Courageousnj:-"And I think he must have been an acrobat." Teacher:-"What makes you think so?" Ward :-"Well, it says, 'He lit his pipe and sat down on his chest' 0 0 0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Iulia H.:-"Ernie, I never knew you and Ervin were twins." Ernie :-'Oh, yes, we've always been." 0:0 0:0 0:0 DISCUSSING "THE WRECK OF THE HESPERUSU Miss Gregory :-"What finally happened to the skipper's daughter7 Pauline :-"She was cast ashore and afterwards called the wreck of the Hesperus 0 0 0 0.0 0.0 0.0 Miss McKnight twhile Iohn Shekore whispersj:-'Tm sorry I interrupted you, Iohnf' Iohn:-"O, that's all right, ,Miss McKnight." --QI 155 In CHRONICLE 1928 - 1929 SEPTEMBER 10-Programs and enrollment. ll-Ditto. 15-We all run through classes! Good track practice! 17-Classes start - not so smart. 18-No banking - Rah, Rah! 19-Cheer up, Freshies - only 178 days of school left. 20-"Mugs" Bartran leaps from second to first floor. Real tumbling starts: "no falls". 21-First assembly. Miss Ronan works overtime- 12:50 to 1:00. 22-Football, not bad at all. East 21, Grads 5. 24-Iazz band and bleacher performers strut their stuff. Dunn forgets the yells. 25-First bank day. A penny saved is one less stick of gum. 26-Declaimers meet. 27-Auditorium is in use again. Dr. Blakeslee talks. ' 28-Herald Assembly. Miss Murphy advertises Major Hoople's talking signboard. 29-Football again. Gee! East swamped Sturgeon Bay, 66-0. ' OCTOBER ' 1-Aeroplane Staff meets. Herald subscriptions start in earnest. "Poor Earnest". 2-Another bank day. 5-The members of the staff greet each other again. 5-Some mean old crooks took S250 from the Herald Staff treasury. 6-The "Red Devils" run rings around Wayland Academy, 77-0. 8-Assembly for robbery. S100 reward for crooks. 9-Bank Day. 10-Mr. Hield talks in assembly. ll-Classes meet for Miss Ronan and Mr. Hield. l2-Classes meet for Miss Ronan and Mr. Hield. 15-East beats Fond du Lac 25-0. A . 16-Bank Day. 17-No school - teachers' meeting. 18-Staff meeting. New advisers introduced. 19-Assembly- Rules and regulations in the halls. "Keep to the right and keep moving 20-Manitowoc 6, East 52. "Red" knocked out. ' 22-Assembly - Wisconsin's Geology. 25-Bank Day. Staff meeting- cover design selected. 24-Senior meeting'-Nomination of class officers. 25-Pep Assembly - cheer leaders tryout. 26-Pep Assembly - Cheer leaders picked. 9 27-Marinette 0, East 12. Another "Red Devil" victory. 29-Club Review. 50-Halloween - Spooksl NOVEMBER 2-Staff meeting. 5-Again the "Red Devils" prove superior: Sheboygan turned back, 59-0. 5-Big pep assembly for Oshkosh game. 7-We eat our lunch at 12:50 and go home to sleep during the afternoon. 8--Teachers' convention. Another vacation. 9-Same thing. , 10-East keeps a championship from Oshkosh, 15-O. 12-More pep for the victors. 14-Another big assembly. 15-Clubs meet for the first time. 16-Assembly for music and football. --ml 154 Ile-- 1 l7-The Red Devils "swim" to a valley championship in a "sea of mud" with Appleton 4-0. 21-Oh, what a pep assembly. 22-Another just like the first. ' 25-Harvest Hop and another assembly. 24-Team seesiWisconsin play Minnesota at Madison. 26-Starting a week of real East High pep. 27-Seniors give their "swan songs". 28-Mr. Nixon extends assembly. Ohl what pepl 29-Whoopiel East wins from West 26-0. Congratulations teaml Football Hopl 50-Vacation! What'd you do? DECEMBER 4-Team turns in jerseys- Conference team picked- Roeser, Martin, Becker twins and Shekore, i Daman placed on lst team. Van, Greiling, and Schuette place on 2nd team. Good workl 5-Ir. A's discuss school rings. 6-Basketball practice starts. Class officers meet and choose rings. 7-Declam contest - Mary Franke places first, Appleton second, Sheboygan third. 10-Basketball team starts practice. Assembly for debate and declam. ll-Flu causes absence of 158 students. 12-Debate -Appleton vs. East. Art Kaftan and Bill Greiling place laurels on East. 15-Clubs - Aeroplane Staff chooses green cover for annual. 14-Flu raises absentees to 288. Did you see all the subs for our "deer" teachers? Santa Claus came to town today and promised Armstrong a teddy bear. 17-"Crismus" is coming - So are report cards. 21-School is out early - Three cheers for vacationl East beats Alumni.- 25-Here comes Santy. 27-Aeroplane Staff starts downtown sale of annuals. Oconto beats East 50-16. 28-Sale continues-Oconto is beaten 17-15. IANUARY 4-Pep assembly. East defeated by Manitowoc in the first conference basketball game 22-26. 7-Meeting of students who change programs. 8-Bank day - 100'Z,. Great savers, aren't we. 9-The big blizzard. We almost got out of school. 10-"E" Club invited all organizations to hear its speaker, Mrs. Hatch. She gave a Very fine talk on food values. ll-Marinette beats East 23-18. Four overtime periods. Cheer up the season isn't over yet. 12-Menominee High School hands East a beating 24-9. Non-conference. , 14-Debate assembly. Clever debaters we have-"Hayseed" Olsen and "Strawfoot" McKloskey. 15-Non-decision debate between East and Manitowoc. Domestic science classes gave dinner for the teachers. 16-East debaters travel to Fond du Lac. 17-Club Day. Aeroplane staff lays plans for the Circus. 18-East plays Oshkosh and beats them. There's the old East High spiritl Mr. Wiley didn't think it could be done. ' 21-The first day of a crowded week. Class officers hold meeting. 22-Girls plan assembly. 25-Class day exercises for the graduates held in the auditorium. Carroll and Ripon hold a debate here in the afternoon. 24-Assembly for the East-West game. Spirit of East lifts boys off their feet. Graduation exercises for mid-year students. ' 25-First all girls' assembly held. East beats West 20-16. Rahl Rahl Rahl 28-Freshies arrivel "And are they ever cuteln Mr. Tetzloff arrives to replace Mr. Lory. 29-First bank dayiof the new semester. , 50-Ambrose Klaus is chosen ringmaster for the circus. 51-Clubs meet. Circus plans progress rapidly. --:JI 155 If:- FEBRUARY 1-Assembly. Mr. Peacock from the Northern Paper Mill talks to us. East wins from Oshkosh Normal Freshmen 20-17. 4-Monitors meet in Miss Ronan's room to get their assignments. 5-Dress rehearsal held for the circus at 7:50 P. M. 6-The monitorial system is introduced into East High. 7-Clubs meet. 8-First night of the East High Circus. Was it a success? And Howl 9-Another day and night of overwhelmingly successful circus. 11--What next? Circus is over. 12-Lincoln assembly. Reverend Simpson speaks. 15-First of the series of occupational talks given in the first period classes. 14-Club meet. The Reverend Exeler of St. Norbert's College visits our school. 15-Pep assembly. East High beats Appleton 15-14. That was East High's valentine from the boys. 18-Miss Ronan calls meeting of the monitors. - 19-Honor students practice for assembly. , 20-Honor asssembly. Mr. Sutton of Washington Iunior High is the principal speaker. 21--Dean Clark of the University of Illinois talks to' us. East upsets the dope bucket again, and beats Appleton there, 15-14. - 22-Assembly in honor of George Washington at two o'clock. Miss Ley's public speaking classes and Iunior Dramatic Club give an interesting program. - - 25-Rehearsals for "Honor Bright" reported to be progressing. 26-First thaw comes. Look out for snowballsl 27-Monitors meet. Tumblers hold a "sleigh ride party". On account of the thaw they go in a truck. 28-Non-decision debate between Sheboygan and East at East. MARCH 1-Non-decision debate at Marinette. East beats Oshkosh again 25-6. 4-Inauguration day. We hear some of the ceremonies by radio through the courtesy of The Kehl Electric Company. 5-Meeting of the Aeroplane Staff after school. Contest between members of the cast of "Honor Bright" is held. Iohn Clancy's side wins. ' 6-Second of the series of Vocational talks is given. Teachers' meeting at West High School. We are dismissed at three o'clock. Three cheers for the teachers. 7-Another club day rolls around. 8-Pep assembly in the auditorium for the Marinette game. 9-East plays Marinette and wins 55-10. K 11-Have you reserved your seat for Honor Bright yet? Best places are reported to be going fast. 12-Bank clay. Honor Bright is held in the auditorium before a large crowd. 15-"Honor Bright" cast has pictures taken during activity period. 14-Club day. Cast of Honor Bright holds party. . 15-East and West hold non-decision debate at West. Pep assembly for East-West game. East wins from West in an exciting game, 16-15. ' 18-Non-decision debate with Oshkosh. 19-Bank day. Monitors elect officers and executive committee. 20-The last talk on vocations is given by Miss Ley's classes. 21-Clubs meet. Mr. Stiller talks to Kodak club. 22-Freshmen, Iuniors, and Sophomores assemble to make out programs for next year. 25--Meeting of officers and executive committee in Miss Ronan's room. 26-Bank day. We almost hit the 100'Z,. 27-Mr. Ansorge of Ioannes Brothers talks to Iuniors and Seniors about food chemistry. ' Sophomores meetito have pictures taken. 28-We have a straight session. Home Economics Club sells sandwiches. Easter vacation starts. APRIL 2-No school - snowstorm. 5-School starts again after Easter vacation. 4-Clubs meet. Inter Nos Club holds matinee dance at 4:00. --all 136 122-- 5-Iunior High gives an operetta in the auditorium. 4 8-Band gives concert during the activity period to raise money for uniforms. 9-Bank day. Art Appreciation Club gives candy sale. 10--Band gives a concert in the evening. . ll-Clubs are invited to listen to Bishop Hoyler who talks about Nature. 12-Teachers hold a meeting. 15-Seniors choose "The Lost Pleiad" for their class play. 16-Bank day. We bank 100fZ,. 17--Seniors take an intelligence test. Oratorical contest is held. Iohn Clancy is chosen to represent East High. 18 Clubs meet. Work on the Aeroplane progresses. 19-Spring football practice ends with a game between the "Army" and the "Navy".. 22-Reports come out. Second all girls' assembly is held. Dean Nardin here. 24-Aeroplane staff holds meeting. 25-Iohn Clancy places first in oratorical contest at Sheboygan. 26-Orchestra gives a concert in West High's auditorium. 29-Inter-class track meets are held. 50-Bank day. Meeting of Art Appreciation Club. Ir. Dramatic Club gives play. MAY l-Assembly at 9:50. Pictures are presented to some of the rooms. 9-French Club gives play. All clubs invited. 10-Arbor Day assembly at 8:20. ' 1: ' 15-Tickets on sale for "Tuning Up for the Wedding". Q ' 14-Boys' assembly. Iudge Merrill speaks. A 15-Cast of "Honor Bright" meets. 8 16-Mask and Wig Club gives "Tuning Up for the Wedding". 17-Banquet Benefit Dance. Have a good time? P E 18-Track meet at Manitowoc. East wins. ' 20-Seniors hold class meeting. i i . 'O , K 21-Track meet at Fair Grounds. W. Becker high point man. ,Q U 3 . 22-Collection of Memorial Day Fund. Girl Reserve Banquet. 25-Honor Bright banquet at Kaap's. ., P , Q 24-Music assembly. Awards given. 2 " I 25-Track meet at Madison. ' , P 50--Memorial Day. - . Ev 1 ,. E 5 ' ' 4-Winners' Banquet. J V 7-Class Play. . 15-Class Day. ' ' ' 14-School Closes. Commencement. kg 4 , 9 'Ag' lim tlliiiiif if All the staff may toil and work 'Till finger tips are sore, . But there's always some blamed fish that says, "I heard that joke before!" o 0 0 0.0 9,0 0,0 ' CRAZY, EH! Floyd H.:-"You're so dense, I now understand why people say you're a chip off the old block." Iane F. :-"Is that so? I have often thought that you were a chip off an insane asylum cornerstone." 0:4 0:4 4:0 AND HOW! Miss Weeks:-"You're talking too much, Mable, so put your work away." Mable Van:-"I can't." A Miss W. :-"Why?" Mable :-"I haven't any out." v 0 0 0.4 0.4 0.0 Miss Morris:-"They say that O. Henry studied the dictionary with such zeal that he was able to spell and define every word in it." Gladys B.:-"How big was the.dictionary?" T TOH, WHAT.A CRIME! BLAIN , Conductor:-"Miss, your transfer has expired." Miss Ronan :-"Well, what else can you expect? The ventilation in this street car is terrible." A Q 0 0 0,0 0.0 4.0 Beneath the spreading chestnut tree The smith works like the deuce, For now he's selling gasoline, Hot dogs and orange juice! V f f .Q - .Q 5 0. ' wif- ' 4.4! 1' Mr. Klak:-"How many bones have you in your body, John?" I. Ebeling:-"About 900." Mr. Klak:-"That's a lot more than I have." I. Ebeling:-"Maybe you didn't have fish for dinner like I did!" 0 0 0 0.4 0.0 0.4 Mr. Crosier:-"Heat expands and cold contracts. Give me an example." Coolidge 1-"In summer the days are long 3 in winter they're short." WHY? . Elgar Martin fin public speakingj:-"And the next day I couldn't sit down for two weeks!" v 0 0 0.0 0.0 0.0 A BASHFUL? Floyd Hensel Cinterpretingj:-"My, but isn't she dear?" Miss Ley:-"Well, Floyd, don't look at me". . '-:al 158 Iac-- W W2 Www will W T W r re a seni o dead ' I I' f Wh r to hi h s 7 As st d h' toe a ' is-'bed. Ci AW it 1 A W AM M f:Q j ,. The il'h stlred ced e t -car r fr t ent o eight. A local ldeixnan, q te p sed wit imself eing a y hat he nsidered a nice ' ' upeopl of ard, . . s s p' 'sed a e ll' g otest from Bessie h residen e city o w o o a es from school ver ay :- p ' "I am much di . . if t 5 our tion as alder a of this ward. I never pat niz stre t an ave .5 le to save twe y cents a day. Now, by y e lat' a . I Q to only sixteen." 9 .g. X .g. ,YY i ' AND FOUR? I r. Cr ' "It's like the hardware dealer who advertises a stove which will a e ha ne fuel. If you buy two stoves, you save all of your fuel." E Sargent :-"And if you buy three, you can go into business." CORRECT! Miss McKnight :--"Where do the judges of the Supreme Court sit?" Floyd Hensel:-"On a bench. o 0.0 Q 0.0 0.0 "I eat my peas with honey, I've done it all my life. It makes the peas taste funny, But it keeps them on the knife." . 'X' It was a tall young East High boy Stood on the libraryifloor, His hands within his pockets lay, His heart aggrieved full sore. It was a bright aspiring shiek Stood just behind the desk p His wit was keen without a slip, His language picturesque. "Now ere you come into our club Give reasons competent, Why doors at home to shieks are shut, To shieks like Harvey Bent." ' o 0.0 o 0.4 This tall young fellow from East High Stepped back one step abashed, And with his quick tongue agoing now Responded very fast: "My father fears not Harvey Bent, And loathes to send away, A boy so nice, so very nice, And all so bright and gay. "But once the door is opened wide To friends both old and new, Pray tell to me, presiding one, What luck there'd be for you?" -L. Senn 0 Q 0.0 0.0 If you save money, you are a grouchg If you spend it, you are a loaferg If you get it, you are a grafterg If you don't get, it you are a bum. R --:al 159 Ia-- ,u..u K, 'fu W W., I led - 1 M, ,, xx W-W .. ... .- , L.. an fl . ... . r '1 . .Q ' J- ' - 5, 5 A ,4 fff. """4 - -'F' h I 5 'JF ff ' 4 99' . Sl fa ' Av ' i ' f 15f U - Ziff' W , , ii " . 135 if I , g . ,, , W V,..V x I 5. 9' . I . ,. -.v if I , X. ,Q F i 4 1 ' ' ' 15 - i - Y ,H Y --QI 140 Ir-- 'X""""' ,W,.M5 . ' 3 gg in 11 X W W: X 2 5 -u., sz 1 I T . 5 T y. 6 ,if . . ,njffi --QI 141 1 fo . .AUT0ifRAPHs 7g,f JE? 'r7Tf'q3,f5Qfx iff MW? M Jgwi f JM xfffxk 5255, iifwgf Q32 if 5 Qifffffif UM 2 fgri I aj? U wif Qgpffbb X'5799,,,l mx-L, 3"WW'7 AML 0.4.1, 9-CAA. ov K . D f fwflfxff. Wifffffi? Milk mf MW WVQFK35 W www H A A ffzidiimfflywgfgg QSQRYS Wim? Q iff? OWMWM W Q ,WWWZP 5 M y W9y3.P,75y jiAUTC3f?!I31APHSW,9'A!0 WW, .20 jf 'Y Kiwi MQW f V2 fbw W Mfiwigmjg W5 Q fx if ,ff im W 2 WW! ff 55" , ff M' wi ,ff Q?5fQifXfff?32435 FAMQUS AUTOGRAPHS + P Girl Frienfl : ' rien ,. O MM, no f-an fzwwwga V ii S A K E I ' ' Star QI I WW Jw ff W fz4fM"'7'7iffM3ZW'L Wf"'ff?!,W-ffff?4'M W! .. Ziff V THE AEROPLANES ARE OUT! .. 5 Ig.. OUR .BUSINESS FRIENDS AND ATTORNEYS Sol. P. Huntington Cady, Strehlow and Kaftan M. E. Davis Wm. Cook Samuel LaViolette Iohn W. Reynolds Iohn V. Diener Evans and Merrill C. A. Dorschel Malchow and Rahr Arthur A. Thiele Sheridan, Evrard and Cranston Kittell, Iaseph Young and Everson BARBER SHOPS Broadway Hotel Barber Shop Mike's Barber Shop VanBeek's Barber Shop Sprague and Iames BATTERY SERVICE Eisenman andfGaie Van's Battery 81 Electric BEAUTY SHOPS Irene Beauty Shoppe CANDY AND GROCERY STORES Sunkist Fruit Store Knowlan Candy Co. Clusman's Grocery Mednikow's Fruit, Grocery and Meats Alpha Sweets Niejahr Grocery Co. Iack's Confectionery CHI ROPRACTORS W. A. Stewart W. C. DeMuyser O. W. Pinchard DENTISTS I. F. Heintz Frank S. Potts O. C. Rather I. 81 L. B. Gilling F. R. Houston f' L. F. O'Connor E. R. Grebel E. A. Stenger M. C. Schneller I. S. Cohn DEPARTMENT STORES Iorgensen-Blesch Co. QSI Christman-Cross Co. --QI 146 Iac-- Asman's Dry Goods and Men's Furnishings - Baum's Department Store The White Store Penney's DRUG STORES LeFevre's Drug Store Maloney's Drug Store Pinchard Drug Store F. Grimmer Drug Store Schweger Drug Store Red Arrow Drug Store Kersten's "Professional" Drug Store Corner Drug Store DRY CLEANING AND LAUNDRY Model Cleaners ' DuBois Cleaners Akin's Laundry Co. Geo. E. Olsen, Expert Dry Cleaner Grand Hat Shop Deuster Cleaners The Richmond Co. Thirion Cleaning and Pressing Shop ELECTRICIANS AND RADIO DEALERS Clyde Fiedler Electric Shop Grebel-Iossart Electric Co. Verheyden and Bero Electric Fancher Radio Co. FLORISTS Meier-Schroeder DeClerc Flower Shop Hamilton's Flowers FRIENDS W. W. Whitmore Mrs. L. H. Gould G. A. Richardson Milton W. Larsen Olive 81 Evelyn Bolzenthal Nicholas Monahan E. S. Wil iams R. H. Drum O. D. Stewart 'Iohn Rose Q51 A. N. Larsen H. P. Klaus Edward Irmiger Iames C. Sedlack FURNITURE F. S. Kelly Furniture Co. Urban A. Schumacher Oldenburg-Krippner Co. C21 SUBSCRIBERS Schauer 81 Schumacher The F erslev Co. GARAGES W. E. Bishop Buth-Golden Motor Co. Widrig Motors, Inc. HARDWARE STORES VanVeghel Bros. Co. Van's Hardware Green Bay Hardware Co. INSURANCE AGENCIES Earle Murray ' F. X. Basche H. Otto Giesler George A. Arends E. A. Sonnenberg Agency IEWELERS I. Vander Zanden f2I E. Van Roy Cauwenbergh Iewelry Co. Michaal 81 Ansorge LUMBER AND FUEL COMPANIES American Lumber 81 Mfg. Co. Flatley Bros. ,Co. MEAT MARKETS I. Kaufman Ir. Market Platten Bros. Reis Sausage Co. MEN'S FURNISHINGS Kibler Clothes Kabat 81 Pech Herrick Clothing Co. Iulian Conard Stiefel's Clothing Store CZI Levitas Clothin Store White's Better Clothes Homer Maes MISCELLANEOUS Morley-Murphy Co. I "Made Signs Before He Could Talk" Ioannes Bros.'Co. Iohn H. Ebeling Milling Co. H. Danz Lawrence Basten 81 Sen Hudson Sharp Machine Co. Northwest Engineering Co. The Automatic File 81 Index Com any Badger Show Case Co. Northern Corrugating Co. QUR BUSINESS FRIENDS AND The Selmer Co. Norttthern Bond 81 Mortgage The Ei-xirmont Creamery Co. t2l Leicht Transfer 81 Storage Co. Calliari Bros. Green Bay Citizen's Loan and Investment Co. G. H. Sagerman's News Depot Carl Manthey 81 Son's Co. The Northern Blue Print Co. The Kaster Co. American Sales Co. Foeller, Schober 81 Berners E. H. Regal Construction Co. Willaert's Bakery The Massopust Co. Badger Commercial College, S. P. Randall, Prop. MUSIC COMPANIES ' Groulx' Music Co. Temple Music Co., Inc. The Stiller Co. Mann-Foster Music Co. OPTICAL COMPANIES Green Ba Optical Co. Duperraullt Optical Co. PAINT STORES Badger Paint 81 Hardware PAPER COMPANIES' Bay West Paper Co. Fort Howard Paper Co. Diana Manufacturing Co. PHOTOGRAPHERS The Sturtz Studio Bethe Photo Service Sheffers' Studio The Garrett Studio f5Q . Alvin Schneider PHYSICIANS L. Milson Drs. Minahan R. M. Burdon A. O. Olmsted Ralph M. Carter . E. Donaldson 'Ti O. A. Stiennon E. G. Nadeau E. S. Schmidt E. S. Knox H. S. Atkinson W. T. Hagen George Senn A. H. Wolfe E. S. McNevins no W. E. Mueller PLUMBERS SUBSCRIBERS PRINTING AND OFFICE EQUIPMENT Snavely Stationery Shop Eckhardt Book Shop Green Bay Printing Co. Carl Herrmann Co. Stuebe Binding 81 Printing Co. GQ SHOE STORES Sager 81 Iuley Rahn's Shoe Shop Smits 81 VanBoxel Planert's Shoe Shop Newark Shoe Shop Big Shoe Store Busch-Tombal Shoe Store SPORTING GOODS Gordon Bent Co. Devroy's Bicycle Shop TAILORS Wm. Hoffman WOlVlEN'S APPAREL Newman's Sommers, Inc. I. H. Golden 81 Co. Store Tweet Bros. A. Norgaard Hearden Wall Paper 81 Paint N. Skogg 81 Sons The Hoslet Shoppe Co. Wm. Hood Gately's U : . A ' A s . ,. , K X I S ' Q A, H r - V I .F x 5 Si. , ' , ' in N Q K l U 1 I1 S. fi --:II 147 1:0- JM 7410, t Jw' aide A if Adil' f Wy. A c Qmwfi Jef' HANGE IN THE FF CE fbazaqk-Q il, MISS CLARA DITTMER As the Aeroplane goes to press, the announcement is made of the approaching marriage of our office secretary, Miss Euleta Webb, and of the appointment of Miss Clara Dittmer to take her place. Miss Dittmer's return to East High will perhaps be of little interest to many of the students, for they have known only the attractive and capable Miss Webb, but to the teachers and alumni, it will mean the reviving of an old friendship. Three years ago, Miss Dittmer left this same post to do secretarial work in the office of the Northern Paper Mills. The four years she had served most'2ithfullY in our office are remembered by the fac lty, and it is for that reason t'h hey' 'l be glad toxwelcome Miss - tme 'S r rm to ptember. X. s J ? 1 ' X 1 M ' fb' . f f Jf5lrjAfffwi f aw ,fylll ff W fu BM f 'M ,I ly .QI 148 Ig., i7Wwfjj,g5WM7?ZjgM' W W QM 7 M ,ff X WJ W My ' M ,X f .. 1 3101 ,iw 7LJv': A , W W' J if V1 JM' ww' "HW" f g,,w'l' ff ff! if C A KI ff g:'M llgtf, My f' L N- + + - Mklwgki- . .:. .- : mtlumgll y w ,,,,,. mi,,,,,,.nsW' fly, Q53 1 . W M, 1 M 5 1 :kg lu, f, ...YI m , r N nllhqlm NllIIlul,,u.' I I I gg 1 Q. ' . ..' .V , . 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