Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 142
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 142 of the 1927 volume:
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FOND DU LRCDWISCONS IN
we the ?Ltfe staff of
1927 present to you a re
hletn of all of out happp
rnernortes of the past
school pear we hahe en
oeaboreh to emhohp tn thus
us patterneh after the at
chltectuce of our school the
spmt tnhuzh has helpeh to
hetetmtne our efforts anh
lwokzthe hesign of which
Zin acknutnlehgement of
his true services tnhnarh the
betterment uf our sebunl
anti in appreciation uf his
sintere frienhsbip fur the
stuhents, tue, the seniors uf
the glfunh hu liar Zbigh
Svehnul, hehieate this, the
nineteenth holume of QQ:
tu buperintenhent 'iiutnell
1. B. Ennhricb
lllhe School Qlioast
619 Jfonhp ibiobl Gb Jfovhp Zbiohl
Q song to thee tne raise
09h Jfonhp Zbighl QPh Jfonop Zbighl
we lift our hoire in praise.
QI glorious life in thee toe Iihe,
Qbur grateful hearts to thee toe gihe.
6h Jfonop Ziaighl 613 Jfonhp iiaighl
wh Jfonop Zlaighl wh Jfonhp ibighl
we raise our banner bright.
49h Jfonop Ziaighl wh glfonop Jbighl
Ulihe symbol of the right.
we lift our hoires louh ante clear,
we souno thp praises far anh near,
QBh! Jfonop Zlaighl QBIJ glfonop ibighl
QBIJ Jfonhp Zlaighl
"' ,wi Y
Hut Qtt out jaature trareh these Iuhelp lines
Zinh rather: this graceful arahesque uf hinesf
gaut a huilhing but a home fur stuhents
whrn Qnutb auh ibleasure meet
Gio :base the glutning bouts with flying feet
Dreams, hunks, are sash a tnnrlh, anh hunks me knntn
Qre a substantial innrlh, hath pure anim gush."
jan single parts unequallp surprise
QI! names uniteh tu the ahmiring apes
'wagers ruunh them tu the left ant right
with the pruphetie epe nf appetite."
ikuomlehge alone is the being of 3Rature,
Giving a soul to her mauifolh features
lighting through paths of the primitive Darkness
Ulhe footsteps of Truth auo the hision of bong."
LK feww DD
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TERESA V. O,BRIEN
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1 HELEN KREUTZER
, I VEIXENA BAKER
1 META BOHLMAN
I LUELLA METER
I WYAXVA FINGER
SARAH E. DECKER
B. T. COCHRAN
Q E. D. FRUTH
E. E. HO14'F
W. J. SIZER
W LORAINIL BRENNER
A NVQ, Hisfory
R s' EDITH LYONS
X His fory
Q ,y ARTHUR FILBI-.Y
MRF XNXE Snrinl P1'ol1lc'111s
i-X j B C. H. MliRRlMAN
1, 5, Erormmivs
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ANNE C. RYDER
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A The Faculty 5 . 5
' lx I
DORA Fox l
I ERMINE ELMS 5 3
Frencly-Spanish M. A
G. F. O,CONNOR
.....,:.S.3 C hemislry 5
v ' YY A
ELMER BAKER Q
1 Ploysicx 1
1 J. A. JONES 3
Biology E l
G. W. YOUNGER 1
LYNN F. NEWELL
MARIE FONTAINE :N
REGENA BATZ '
MARGARET SHERIDAN W
O. L. XVAREMAN
L. G. TOPLISS
w E. PAWLICKI
MARGARET MINTON 1 4 l
' ' A! Home Economics A
1 Art N f ,
i Xl HEDWIG CARLSON X427 Cf'
4 Physical Education LQ?" X45
Q XX ROBERT DUNCAN fl!
Physical Eiiucazfion Eff
EVELYN THELANDER ,Q-,-,,
RUTH HANKWITZ 1
Assixiant Librarian l
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OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS
PAUL D. KROES ---- President FLORENCE HENNING - - - Secretary
gfnl-im! C30ur?5 B3Ldi'2:lCLub2153 Scggnce General Course, Classical Club 1, 2g
u , g pams u , 3 ra- I .
matic Club 25 Life 1, 24 Peptimist Mortar Board' 2, 3, Commercial Club
Staff 2, 35 Editor of Peptimist 35 Boys' 39 De Omtoflbus 1' 21 35 Student 55'
Captaini of Student Service Club 2g vice Club 2, Pcptimixt Staff, 2, 3g Life
Honor R011Sfude11r- Q Staff 2, 33 Vice-President of Commer-
, ESTHER HALVERSON - - Vice-president cial Club 3, Honor Roll Student l
l Commercial Courseg Mortar Board 2, 3, i 1 I
Dramatic Club 3, Commercial Club 2, JOHN ANDERSON , - - T,,C,um,,er
1 35 German Club 1, 2g De Oratoribus G ' IC . S .h Cl b 1. S .
1, 2, 39 Vice-president of Junior Classg enera curse' Paws u 3 Clence
Vice-president of Commercial Club 2g Club 19 Band 15 Track Sq'-'ad 25 Foot'
Cheerleader 1, 2, 3. ball 33 UF".
Senior Class History
ONFIDENT in the armor of proof" with the bright fires of anticipation flam-
R ,magjl . . , .
Lxgffaap ing high, the class of 27 issued gayly forth from the battlements of summer,
3, flying colors of American Beauty and silver amid the cheers of encourage-
' , ' ' ment from their under classmates into the joys and hardships of their senior g
year. Nor did they "blench from the helm" but upheld their splendid former records tv-q k by a notable succession of victories in all sports, and by whole hearted participation in ' lm' l
15x45 all school activities. Always taking the lead and setting a commendable example, this X' ff
'fs-XY4' "goodly fellowshipu added honor and glory to the laurels left by former graduating lffffy
X, Xfxl classes. In fact, early in their sophomore year the character and mettle of this class l,j ff
X ' . . - n . L ,
5 were manifested with a snap which was most surprising for so young a group. More-
XX Xi, over they continued to make themselves known during their junior year by their repre- C5
wx sentation in forensics, athletics, cheer leading, and organization work. And now with Ay"
' X the flourishing of trumpets the class of '27 heralds the triumphal conclusion of an- " X
--a h en d h b d hi h f l'f l in behi d h h strewn V " A
. ot er v ture towar t e roa g way o 1 e eav g n t em a pat .il
with scholastic honors and athletic trophies and taking with them a deep respect for H
their Alma Mater and her learned facult and an everlastin memor of the ha iest i
b ' Y S Y PP
days of their lives.
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CLARENCE ABBLY - - General Course
l German Club 3g Science Club 3.
1 l l
ADLLE ABRAHAM - - General Course
Science Club 1, 2, 3g Treasurer 33 Dra-
matic Club 2, 3g Mortar Board 2, 35 ---fl--'
Classical Club 2, 3g German Club 39 fx
Life Staff 29 Pcjztimist 33 Honor Roll 3.
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VIOLET H. ADLER - - Gevierglj Qourse
I Commercial Club 1. 3
I WALLACE H. ALBRECHT - General Course
Spanish Club lg Commercial Club 3.
FAY ALLEN - - Coznvmwcial Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club 3.
AURIELIA ANDREW - - C0l7lIIIU1'ClNl Courxe
Mortar Board 3g Commercial Club 2, 33 5
1 German Club lg Life Staff 3.
.. , , ,
Q RICHARD Assolf - - Commercial Course '
Commercial Club 2, 35 Science Club 3.
ILEEN BANNON - - General Course
Spanish-French Club 2, 35 Art Club 23
Mortar Board 2, 35 De Oratoribus 33
Commercial Club 3.
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X DOROTHY BARBEAU - Cozzzzrzcfrvinl Course ,ff
Mortar Board 33 Honor Roll 3. ff ,fi
' DOROTHY E. BARNES - Commercial Course X
- Commercial Club 2, 35 Science Club 35
q'3 , Classical Club 2.
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CLARENCE BECKER - - Gwzwal Course
Science Club 35 Band 1, 2, 3.
- ' " W B G ,, , - -
ILLIAM ECKER - - enmn Coulsc amz:-:IZ
S Science Club 2.
V ' VX
ALFRED BENEDICT - Comuzcrcial Course
German Club 19 Commercial Club 3.
HAROLD BERKHOLTZ - Commercial Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 3.
VEVA BESTOR - - Com nzcrciul Course
Glee Club 1, 29 Mortar Board 2, 33
Operctta 2g French Club 1.
HILARION BINGEN - Comznurcial Course
Commercial Club 35 Football 2, 3g UF" 3. '
GEORGE BISHOP Commercial Course
Basket-ball 2, 3.
LUELLA BLAKELY - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 39 Mortar Board 3g
French-Spanish Club 3. Y
A AY I A
1 A y
HAROLD BOEDE - Commercial Course Q
DOROTPIY M. BOND - Commercial Course' X
1 B l Commercial Club 3 5 Science Club 3 5 Q
W2 .D French Club 1, 2. '
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ROBERT C. BORN - Commercial Course
Basket-ball 2, 33 "F" 35 Commercial
BENNIE BOTT - Commercial Course
URSEL BOUD RY - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, French Club 1, 2,
35 De Oratoribus 2, 3, Treasurer 3g
Student Service 25 Mortar Board 2, 35
Commercial Club 3g Life Staff 1, 2, 3.
KENNETH BouLAY - - General Course
Orchestra 2, 33 Band 1, 2, 3g Treasurer
3, Science Club 2.
ROBERT BOYLE - - General Course
Inner Circle 1g Classical Club 1, 3,
Science Club 25 Radio Club 1.
VIRGINIA BRILL - - Commercial Course
German Club lg Commercial Club 3.
RUTH BRODDA - - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club 3,
Glee Club 1, 2g Vice-President lg German
Club 1, 2.
MARJORIE BRUNRIIORST - General Course
Mortar Board 35 Orchestra 2, 3, Science
Club 3, Honor Roll 3.
LAWRENCE G. BRUNET - Commercial Course
Football 1, 2, 35 "F" 1, 2, 3g Baseball 1,
23 "F" 1, 2.
MURIEL BUCKLEY - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 25 Commercial Club 25
Dramatic Club 1, 2.
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LUCILLE BURKART - - General Course
German Club 3.
VIRGINIA T. BYRNES - General Course
Spanish-French Club 35 Mortar Board
2, 35 Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Praetor 2,
33 G. A. A. "Fug Honor Roll 3.
HARRIET CARPENTER - Commervial Course
Mortar Board 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 3g
Vice-President 23 French Club 1, 2, 3,
Secretary lg Commercial Club 2, 3g De
Oratoribus 1, 25 Life 25 Tennis Doubles
Championship lg Honor Roll 3.
WILBUR CHASE - - General Course
Tennis, State Double Championship, "FU,
NOVA CRosNo - - General Course
Mortar Board 3g Classical Club 3, Praetorg
Honor Roll 3.
EILEEN CURRINGTON - General Con rse
Spanish Club 1, 2g Mortar Board 2, 33
De Oratoribus 2, 3.
MARGARET DANA - - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Art Club 1, Vice-
President lg French Club 33 De Oratori-
bus 35 Life Staff 1, 2, 39 Classical Club 1.
ARNOLD DANKERT - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 1.
HELEN DAvIsoN - - General Course
Art Club 1g French Club lg Spanish Club
1, 2g Commercial Club 39 Mortar Board
25 Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3.
EARLE DEUSTER - General Course
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DoRoTHY J. DIEMAN - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3,
President 35 Iberians 35 Mortar Board
2, 35 Honor Roll 3.
FREDERICK DILLE - - General Course
German Club 1.
Lois DILLE - - Conzlnercial Course
. Glee Club 2, 35 Commercial Club 2, 3.
DAISY Dlx - - - General Course
Glee Club 2, 35 lberians 1, 2, 35 De
Oratoribus 35 Mortar Board 2, 35 Dra-
matic Club 3.
DOROTHY Dlx - - ' General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3.
ALFRED DoEs11 - General Course
German Club 1.
LA VERNE B. DOXVLAND - General Course
Dramatic Club 2, 35 Peptimist Staff 35
, GENEVIEVE DOWNS - General Course
Classical Club 25 French Club 2, Vice-
President 35 Dramatic Club 15 De Ora-
toribus 35 Mortar Board 2, 35 Junior
Class Social Secretary, Class Play.
NORMA E. DRAEGER - Cornincrcial Course
Band 1, 2, 35 Orchestra 35 Commercial
LOIUEN.-x DUFFRIN - Commercial Course
' German Club 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 2,
President 33 Commercial Club 35 Mortar
Board 35 Honor Roll 2, 3.
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VIOLA DUEFRIN - - General Course
German Club 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club
2, 35 Mortar Board 35 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
PEARL DUNBAR - Gvncral Course
Mortar Board 3.
H.ARRY ECKERT - General Course
HARRY E1cHER - - General Courxe
Entered as senior5 Basket-ball "FU 3.
AUGUSTE EIGIENBRODT - General Course
German Club 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2.
JENNIE ENTRINGER - - Gum-ral Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club
2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 3.
ESTHER M. EWALD - - General Course
German Club 2, 35 Mortar Board 35
Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
ROYAL FERDINAND - - Genewl Course
Science Club 2, 35 Dramatic Club 2, 35
Commercial Club 35 Pepfiuzisl 35 Busi-
ness Managerg Class Play.
MARGIT K. Frrz General Course
Spanish Club 3.
LUCILLE FLORENCE FITZGERALD - -
- - - - - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Science Club 23 Com-
mercial Club 35 Iberians 3.
B1aRNIcI2 FOLEY - - General Course
i l I
I l Classical Club 25 Mortar Board 2, 35
Pejwtirnist 2, 35 Associate Editor Peptirnist
' ll S d 2 3
sf---T 3, Honor Ro tu ent , .
' DORIS GAFFNEY - - General Course
l Commercial Club 35 Mortar Board 3.
MIKE GAFFNEY - - General Course
Commercial Club Treasurer Z, 35 Science
Club 35 Inner Circle 3, Vice-Presiclentg
Class Baseball 1, 2, 35 Baseball NF" 2, 3.
NICK GALILES - - General Coarse
Commercial Club 1, 2, 35 Science Club
2, 35 Inner Circle 2, 35 Class Basket-
ball 1, 2, 35 Class Baseball 1, 2, 35 Pepti-
LORENA GANTNER - General Course
German Club 3.
LAURINE GIERHARD - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 25 Commercial Club 2,
i 1 35 Dramatic Club 35 Mortar Board 2, 35
l 1 Life 2, 35 Science Club 35 Class Play.
WINIFRED GHOCA - - General Course
Mortar Board 35 Entered as- junior from
- Stevens Point High School.
MARIAN GLASOW - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 25 Mortar Board 2, 35
Commercial Club 2, 35 De Oratoribus 35
German Club 35 Life Staff 3.
DEAN15 GORDON - - General Course
Science Club 2, 35 Dramatic Club I, 2,
35 Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club
Presidentg Pepiirnist Staff 35 Life Staff 1,
MARGARET GORDON - - General Course
Board 35 Peptirnist Staff 35 Member of
Junior Volley ball team 35 Class Play.
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Classical Club 2, 35 Quaestor5 Mortar 5 s
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T. J, GORDON General Course
Science Club 1.
KATHRYN Gomes - - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 3, Vice-President 3g
Commercial Club 25 German Club 3.
CARI. H. GRAHL - General Course
ABBY GRIFFITH - General Course
CORWIN GUELL - - General Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 3, Band 1, 2, 35
Commercial Club 2, 3, Science Club 33
German Club 1, 2, 3.
MARVIN GUENTHER General Course
Science Club 3, 4.
LEON E. HANKWITZ - Conunercial Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 3, Tennis Club lg Com-
mercial Club 2, 3, Science Club 3.
Louis HANSEN - General Courxe
Spanish Club 2, 33 Science Club 15
Inner Circle 25 Football 1, 2, 3g Basket-
ball I, 2, 35 Baseball 1, 25 Track 2,
t'F"g Treasurer of Junior Class.
JOE HARDGROVE - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 3, German Club 2,
3g Science Club 2, 3, President 35 Com-
mercial Club 3, Inner Circle 3.
BRUNET R. HARKINS - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 2.
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S. RICHARD Hiazx-ru - General Course
Inner Circle I, 2, 3, President 35 Classical
Club 1, 25 Interscholastic Debate team
2, 35 Debate "F", 2, 35 Commercial Club
35 Prlllimixl Staif 2, 35 Life Staff 2, 3.
IRENE I'IIiATON - - Gvnerrzl Course
Mortar Board 35 Classical Club 15 G. A.
A. "FU 2.
LEONARD HEBER - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 35 Inner Circle 35
Science Club 3.
GLADYS I. HIZNSIEL - - General Course
Classical Club 1.
CHARLES J. Hliss - - General Course
Inner Circle 2, 3, Vice-President 3, Sec-
retary 35 Classical Club 1, 25 Science
Club 1, 2, 35 Student Service 25 Dra-
matic Club 35 Honor Roll 25 Peptimist
Staff 2, 35 Life Staff 1, 2, 35 Inter-
scholastic Debate Team NF" 35 Class Play.
BRYANT HEXVITT - - General Course
Inner Circle 35 Commercial Club 35
Baseball 2, "F" 2.
HAZEL HICREN - - Commercial Course
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Class-
ical Club 25 Commercial Club 35 De
Oratoribus 2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 3.
EDWARD IIICKEY - - GF!1t'l'HI Course
Science Club 2, 35 Classical Club I, 25
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AA Inner Circle 2, 3.
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RONALD HILL - - General Course ff!
Classical Club I, 2, 35 Science Club 2, 35 .
X Football 2, 3, "FH 35 Track 2, "F" 2. 'X
lx m m IYIABIEL E. HODDINOTT - Gmzerul Course --1.
Q ' Science Club 2, 35 Classical Club 3.
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LOUISE HOHIENSEE - - Gcncwal Courxz'
Glee Club 1, 2, Science Club 2, 3, Sec-
retary 35 De Oratoribus 2, 33 Mortar
Board 33 Classical Club 29 Dramatic
MILTON HOMUTH - Commercial Course
Science Club 1g Peptimist 3.
MARY JANE HUBBELL - Conz11zercial Courxc
Mortar Board 2, 3, Commercial Club 2,
35 Classical Club 1.
EDNA M. HUGHES - - General Course
Mortar Board 3.
ESTHER HUNT - Gefzeral Course
Science Club 2.
ISABIELLE KATHEliINE HUSTING
Mortar Board 2, 3, Treasurer 35 Class-
ical Club 1, 2, 3, Quaestor 33 De Oratori-
bus 2, 3, Dramatic Club 3, Peptimisf
Staff 25 Life Staif Business Manager 33
Science Club 2, 35 German Club 2, 3.
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FLORENCE JOHNSON - General Course
Mortar Board 3g Honor Roll 3.
OTTO J. JUSTL - - General Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 3, Treasurer 33 Ger-
man Club 13 Debating Team 3, "F" 3.
JACOB KAISER - - Commercial Course
German Club 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club
FLORENCE KEENAN - - General Course
Classical Club 15 Mortar Board 2, 3,
Science Club 2g Spanish Club 3.
MARGARET KEENAN - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3, Classical Club 1, 25
Commercial Club 2, 3, De Oratoribus
2, 3, Dramatic Club 39 Peptimist Staff 23
Life Staff 3.
MARION L. KEMNITZ - General Course
Classical Club 1, 23 Commercial Club 35
De Oratoribus 1, 2, 39 Dramatic Club 35
Mortar Board 2, 35 Science Club 23
Honor Roll 1, 35 Class Play.
LUCILE M. KENNEDY - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 2g Mortar Board 1, 2,
35 Science Club 1.
H. CLEMENTINA KEYs - General Course
2.9.2 ,,- ,T
1 W . 7
1 Q I
l ' RUTH KEYSER - - General Course
' Science Club 2 g Classical Club 1, 2,
Questor 2, Commercial Club 3, Mortar
l Board 2, 3, German Club 3. I
1 ' 4 VIVIANNE KINTZLER - General Course A
tim, Science Club 2, Mortar Board 33 Tennis
Club 23 French Club 1.
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DOROTHY KLINGBEIL - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 2, 35 Mortar Board 2,
35 Classical Club 15 Life Staff-Typing
35 G. A. A. "FU 25 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
? ELMER KNUTSON - Commercial Course GEORGE KOHLER General Course
Science Club 2.
ARLYLE E. KRAEMER - - General Course
German Club 1, 25 Commercial Club 35 '
Mortar Board 35 Science Club 2. 3
CECILIA KRAMER General Course I
MARY KRAMER - - General Course
DOROTHY A. KRAUTSCH - General Course 3,
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Mortar Board 2,
35 Tennis Club 2.
HELEN KREMER - - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 De Oratoribus 2, A
3, President 35 Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Life .
5 Stall 35 Tennis Club 25 Science Club 25
2. Dramatic Club 3. 1 W . '
ELSIE KRUG - - - General Course
Classical Club 15 Mortar Board 35 Com-
X mercial Club 2, 35 Honor Roll 1, 2.
, WALTER LABORDE - Commercial Course A F , , . .
K' - 7- iV "iK ' f
HARRY A. LANG - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 2, 35 Peplimisl Staff 35
Class Baseball 2.
BERNICE ANN LANSER - General Conrxe
Mortar Board 2, 3g French Club 2, 3.
GEORGE J. LEMIEUX - - General Course
- Spanish Club 15 Science Club 1, 2, 3,
Classical Club 1.
BARTON LEWIS - - General Course
' Science Club 1, 2, Football 2, 3, "F" 35
Classical Club 1, 2.
JOHN LITCHER - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 29 Spanish Club 1, 2,
3, Treasurer 25 Secretary of Junior Class
QUIRIN P. LOEHR - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 33 German Club 3.
ABE MANIS - - - General Course
Science Club 1, 2, 35 Captain Football 33
Football 1, 2, 3, "F" 1, 2, 35 Basket-ball
1, 2, 3, "FU 1, 2, 35 Class Baseball 1, 2, 3.
' I'IAROLD A. MANSKE - Commercial Course
,, 9 Baseball UF" 1, 2, 3, Captain 3. A ' A
9 1 7
1 1 '
l 1 , WILBUR MARTEN - Commercial Course
Q CECILIA MAIKSHALL - - General Course X
Mortar Board 2, 33 De Oratoribus 2, 3g
l , Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Consul 3g Pepti-
X mist 25 Life 2, 3g Associate Editor of A
GMRS!! I Life 33 Junior Editor of Life 2g Honor
' 5 . R011 1, 2, 3.
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EVELYN MAYRAND - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 1, 2 35 Mortar Board
2, 35 French Club 1, 25 De Oratoribus 3.
WILLIAM MCCARTHY - General Course
Entered as a senior from Marinette.
Inner Circle 3, President 35 Dramatic
Club 35 Classical Club 35 Debating Team
3, "F" 33 Class Play.
ELIZABETH MCCOY - - General Course
Classical Club 25 French Club 25 De
Oratoribus 35 Dramatic Club 35 Science
Club 35 Mortar Board 2, 3.
ALICE MCGRAY - Commerciezl Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Commercial Club
VINCENT MCMONAGLE - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Inner Circle 35
Science Club 2, 3.
MARJORIE MELLIS - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 2,
35 Mortar Board 2, 3.
WINIFRED MENZEL - Co1n1ne1'cial Course
French Club 2, 35 Commercial Club 2,
35 Dramatic Club 2, 35 De Oratoribus
1, 2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 35 Debating
Team 33 Class Playg Honor Roll 3.
ALICE MERZ - - - General Course
German Club 2, 35 Spanish Club 35
Commercial Club 2.
MILDRED MESSNER - - General Course
German Club 35 Classical Club 2.
LEO MEYER - - General Course
Classical Club 1.
.L M7 LIT!
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HAROLD MICHLER - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 25 Science Club 2, 35
Peptirnist Staff 35 Football 4, "F" 4.
LEONA MIELKE - - General Course
Dramatic 'Club 35 Classical Club 1, 2,
Aedile 25 Mortar Board 2, 3, Secretary 35
Mlifc 5 5 3 a c gg ccccc R1
De Oratoribus 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club
35 German Club 35 Honor Roll 2, 3.
ELMER Mrelss - - Cornrnereial Course
1 Baseball 3, 4, "F" 3, 4.
NlILDRED MILLER - Commercial Courxe
Mortar Board 35 Commercial Club 1, 3.
, MELVIN MUELLER - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 35
Life Staff 35 Inner Circle 35 Honor Roll
1 I 2, 3.
I l .
BERGETTA MULVEY - - General Course
Spanish-French Club 35 Classical Club 2. 1
5 ' JOHN MURRAY - - General Course
Peptimirt Staff 35 Spanish Club 25 Class-
' ical Club 1, 25 Inner Circle 35 Class
I Basket-ball Team 2, 3.
i DOROTHY NELSON - - General Course , , .
Mortar Board 35 Science Club 2, 35 Pep- -
tirnist Staff 35 Tennis Club 2. 5 rr
4 f 5
' iff, 1 ,V,' f
N 2 JANE Ninas - - Cmnrnereial Coarse X
N X Mortar Board 2, 35 Classical Club 1, 25
De Oratoribus 2, 35 Commercial Club 3 467 X
N 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1. Sf' If
X ELIZABETH Nvss - - General Course J,".7iff'i
Science Club 2, 35 De Oratoribus 2, 3, . 5
Secretary 35 Spanish Club 35 Peptimist Q
Staff 35 Dramatic Club 35 Tennis Club V
. 5 2, 35 Classical Club 25 Mortar Board 2, '
1 35 G. A. A. "F" 2. 4 1
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CECILIA O,CONNELL - Covnmerrial Course
German Club 33 Honor Roll 3.
EDWIN OTTERY - - General Course
Science Club 2, 33 Commercial Club 33
Class Basket-ball 33 Honor Roll I3 Class
BEATRXEE PAVEY - General Course
LACHLAN PEEKE - - General Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 33 Science Club 23
Classical Club I, 23 Iberian Club 33 Dra-
matic Club 33 Football 2, 3, "F" 33
Basket-ball 1, 2, 33 Tennis Club 23 Track
2, 33 Life Staff 2, 3, Associate Editor 2,
Editor 33 Class President 2.
FLORENCE PEERENBOOM - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 33 Classical Club 1, 23
Science Club 2.
FREDERIC BAKER PLATZ - General Course
Dramatic Club 2, 3, Vice-President 33
Science Club 1, 2, 33 Inner Circle 1, 2,
3, Treasurer 33 Pepiimist Staff 1, 2, 33
German Club 3, Treasurer 33 Classical
Club 1, 23 Tennis Club 1, 2.
DOROTHY PRATT - - General Course
Mortar Board 33 Commercial Club 23
Classical Club 1, 23 Tennis Club 2, 33
Life Staff 33 De Oratoribus 3.
AGNES PROMEN - - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3, President 33 Dramatic
Club 33 Commercial Club 2, 33 Classical
Club 1, 23 Tennis Club 1, 33 Life Staff
33 Student Service Club 23 De Oratoribus
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AUDRQY RANSOM - - General Course
l Entered from NVashington High School,
ININIX Pcjzfimixf Staff, 35 Mortar Board 35 French
5. i and Spanish Club 35 Classical Club 3. -
V PAUL RIEILLY - - - General Conrxc
Science Club 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 35
Treasurer 35 Classical Club 1, 2.
i JOSLPHINE REINHOLD - Gcncrul Course
, French Club 1, 2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 35
i Tennis Club 25 Peptimist Staff 35 G. A.
1 A. "F,'5 Honor Roll 1.
1 DOROTHY RICE - Q Commercial Course
3 Mortar Board 3.
i VANAS RISTAU - - General Course-
, French Club 1, 2, Secretary 25 Tennis
Club 25 Honor Roll 1, 2, 35 G. A. A.
K ARTHUR RODENKIRCH - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 35 Inner Circle 3.
1 FREELAN ROSENBERG - General Course
Spanish Club 1, 2, 35 Dramatic Club 35
Classical Club 2, 35 Science Club 35
, Operetta 25 Class Play.
A AA i IVAN C. ROSENTIIAL - Commercial Course
' E X,
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l i Amee ROTTMAN - - General Course
' Science Club 35 Orchestra 35 Band 35
f Classical Club 35 Life Staff 3.
l ' Grzokcli ROY - - - General Course
i Radio Club 15 Classical Club 15 Inner
5 Circle 1, Z5 Pejlfimixt Staff 35 Band 2, 35 M" I
i Orchestra 2, 35 Honor Roll 2.
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ELOISE RULPING - - General Course
De Oratoribus 35 Mortar Board , 5
Tennis Club 2: German Club 1, 2, 35
Classical Club 1, 2, 3.
ERNA SCI-IARF - - Commercial Courxe
De Oratoribus 1, 2, 35 Classical Club 1,
25 Commercial Club 35 Mortar Board 2,
35 Dramatic Club 35 Honor Roll 1, 2,
35 Peplimisl Staff 2.
STUART SCHl1liL - - General Course
Commercial Club 15 Science Club 25
Classical Club 35 Pefliinzisl 2, 3.
MILDRED SCHMITZ - - General Course
Tennis Club 15 Mortar Board 2, 35 Ger-
man Club 2, 35 Commercial Club 3.
CLYDE SCHNIIEDER - - General Course
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CLARENCE SCHOLL - Commercial Course
German Club 25 Commercial Club 1.
DOROTHY SCHRAGE - Commercial Course
Classical Club 15 German Club 25 Com-
mercial Club 2, 35 Mortar Board 35 Life
Staif 35 Honor Roll 1, 2, 3.
Q 5 HOWARD SCHUIESSLER General Course
La Football HFH 3.
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N51 GLADYS ScHwARTz - General Course
Xi Mortar Board 35 Science Club 2, 35
French Club 15 German Club 1, 35 Honor
X X FLOSSIE SEE1-LLDT - - General Course
Mortar Board 35 Commercial Club 35
Glee Club 1, 35 Science Club 2.
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l ALICE MARIE SHARKEY - General Course
l I 1 Entered as a Junior from Grafton Hall. -
1 l 1 Mortar Board 2, 35 Spanish-French Club
N 2, 35 Classical Club 25 Glee Club 35 ,cob
AA A Science Club 35 De Oratoribus 35 Tennis
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fill' OLIVE SHAURETTE - - General Course BA '
German Club 2, 35 Mortar Board 2, 3.
GERTRUDE SMITH - - General Course
Spanish Club 1, 25 De Oratoribus 1, 2,
35 Mortar Board 2, 35 Glee Club 1.
JEANETTE SMITH - - General Course
Glee Club 2, 35 Mortar Board 3.
JESSIE SMITH - - - General Course
Classical Club 15 Mortar Board 3.
MILDRED SMITHERS - - General Course
French Club 2, 35 Glee Club 35 Mortar
Board 2, 35 Science Club 25 Classical
MELVIN J. SOMMERFELDT - General Course
Inner Circle 1, 2, 35 Spanish Club 1, 25
Commercial Club 3, Secretary 35 Operetta
25 Dramatic Club 2, 35 Peptimist 3.
JOHN STEINBARTH - - General Course
German Club 1, 25 Commercial Club 35
A A Science Club 25 Honor Roll 1. i
1 xx ff I ,
1 X MARIE STEPNOSKI - - General Course XX ff
X Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Senior Consul 2, 'X ff' -5
X Aedile 35 De Oratoribus 35 Science Club
25 Service Club 25 Mortar Board 2, 35 X f
French-Spanish Club 35 Dramatic Club 35 gi
Tennis Club 35 Life 35 Honor Roll 2, 35 X I
G. A. A. "Fr 25 Class Play. ,l
CATHRYN STRACHOTA - Commercial Course
Commercial Club 2, 35 German Club 1.
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JEAN SULLIVAN - - General Course
Commercial Club 33 German Club 2.
MABEL TEGEN - - General Course
French Club 1, 2, Treasurer 2.
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' ISABELL15 C. TIMM - General Courxe
Classical Club 15 Mortar Board lg Glee
MARIE TITEL - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2.
LYLE 'TRADER - - Commercial Course
Orchestra 1, 2, Secretary 25 Band 1, 2, C
3, Vice-President 33 Peptimist Staff 25
Radio Club 1.
LAURA MAY TWOHIG - General Course
Classical Club 2, 3g Mortar Board 35
Glee Club 35 Dramatic Club 35 De
Oratoribus 33 Science Club 2.
jEANET'r13 VINTON - Commercial Course
French Club 1, 2, 35 Commercial Club
2, 3g Mortar Board 2, 3g Life Staff 33
Peptimisi Staff 2. -
LORRAINE WACHTER - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 2g Band 1, 2, 3g Com-
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CARL E. WARNS - Couznzcrcial Course
' Band 1, 2, 33 Orchestra 1, 2, 33 Inner
Circle 13 Radio Club 13 Commercial '
I Club 1, 2. fxlxlx
I -vvnvffb DICK WATSON - - General Courxe -611111111222
Spanish Club 13 Science Club 13 Foot-
V ball 2, 3, UF" 2, 3, Basket-ball 1, 2, 3, ' 'f V
Captain 3, UF" 1, 2, 35 UF" man 1, 2,
WINIFRED WENDT - General Courxe
German Club 13 Commercial Club 3.
MILDRED WHITE - - General Course
Commercial Club 1, 2, 33 French-Spanish
Club 33 Mortar Board 2, 33 De Oratoribus
3g Dramatic Club 3g Classical Club 13
DONALD XVILLS - - Commercial Course
DOROTHY OLIVE WILLS Commercial Course
LESTER WIST - - - General Course
Inner Circle 1, 23 Band 1, 23 Commercial
Club 2, 3, President 3g Science Club 2,
3, Vice-President 2.
i HAROLD WURTZ - - Gmzeml Course
Inner Circle 13 Classical Club 13 Band 2,
33 Orchestra 33 Class Play.
A MERCEDES M. ZASTROW - General Course
Classical Club 13 Mortar Board 2, 33
1 1 Science Club 1, 23 Spanish Club 2, 3.
l I ANNA L. ZIMMERMAN - Gmzerzzl Course
German Club 1, 2, 3g Mortar Board 33 Q
, Honor Roll 33 Class Play. ' '
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FLORENCE F. ZOITLLNER - - General Couric
Classical Club 1, 2, 33 Mortar Board 2, 3.
Senior Scholarship Roll
X7IOLA DUFFRIN ADELE ABRAHAM
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A Modern Ivanhoe
Time-1940. End of reign of Paul Kroes, Mayor.
Place--Torquilstone Golf Grounds. V
5 l .,
gg X as
Grounds of golf course. Day of Big Tournament. Sir Watson of Ivanhoe competing
with Peeke de Bois Guilbert. Preliminary, Black Knight vs. Sir Manis Front de Bouef.
About one hour before time of tournament. Sir Watson at practice. Knave Jacob
Kaiser as caddy. I
Sir Watson fswinging stickj: How sayest thou knave? By my faith, 'twas that not
a good cut?
Knave Kaiser: Boast not of that. Thou knowest not what thou sayest. Peeke de Bois
Guilbert hath done better.
Sir Watson: By St. Dunstan, a biting jest! Surely thou canst not mean it.
Knave Kaiser: Ay 'tis so-it had been better for thee not to have entered.
Sir Watson: Silence knave, I knowst what I am doing Qlooks at watchj. By St. Thomas
of Kent! 'Tis time to get in my robes. Come, knave. fExitj
Porch of Torquilstone Club house. Manager of Club, Sommerfeld De Bracy, con-
versing with Speck cle Malvoisin, City's noted jeweler. In corner of porch McCarthy
Fitzurse shaking dice with Deane De Mont Fichet.
McCarthy Fitznrse fshaking dicej: By the bones of Thomas a'BeCket! I wouldst shake
for an eight. QThrows out dicej Ay there 'tis. Thinkest thou couldst do bet-
ter, Monty Deane?
Deane Ficbet: By St. Michael! I wouldst have an eleven. QShakes dice and throws
them outj Ha! thou spokest too soon, McCarthy Fitzsy.
McCa1'tfJy Fitznrse fholding up gobletj: I will quaif this goblet on your luck.
Soinnzerfelrl De Bracy finterrupting themj: Stop thou thy play. Here cometh our
CFlourish in distance-all peer in direction of soundj
Speck de Malvoisinx Look ye. Litcher, the loafer, rakesr the lead riding on a white
horseg faithful Wamba Brunet and Gurth Rosenberg attend him.
Smnfnerfelct De Bracy: Saints of Paradise! Look thou on the Lady Rowena of Downs.
A prettier sight have I never seen.
McCarthy Fitznrse: And I neither. I will drink wassail that she may live forever.
8077217187-f6lf1 De Bracy flocking toward ridersj: Who is it riding with the famous
Litcher? By my faith! I believe 'tis I-Iohensee, noted ballad singer. QTakes up
binocularsj By the light of heaven! So it is.
Speck de Malzfoisin: Did ye not know that Litcher lately married her?
S0l7H7ZC'1'f6lft De Bracy: Nay, I knew it not. But who rides next in habit of monk?
Deane Monty Ficfaeta Give thou me the glasses. Heaven be praised! 'Tis the good Prior
X Aymer Anderson of Jorvaulx. He is riding with Athlestane Michler of Conings- fini" ,
4 burgh. His wife Lady Henning is trying to rouse him from sleep. 4557
SX N3 Soininerfelet De Bracy: Is it not he that is called Athlestane the Unready? But prithee, ff
Q V who may be the Saxon porker riding with them? ,
Dane Monty Ficloetz Know ye not Hanson Hundelbert, his greatest major domo?
x X Somnierfela' De Bracy Qhastilyj : Look ye, look ye, Fichet, who 1S,t that rides with them?
,Ti A rose of Sharon and Lily of Valley! mam,
umm, Deane Monty: Nay I knowest not who 'tis. Come here, Malvoisin and Fitzurse. Could " A 'A
ye help us?
Speck de Malvoisin: Nay, I know not. 1
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McCarthy Fifzursez Nor I. But I will drink wassail that she may live forever.
fEnter Litcher, Hohensee, Athelstane Michler, Lady Henning, Prior Anderson,
Wamba Brunet, Gurth Rosenberg, Hanson Hundelbert, a Jew, Jewess, other at-
Sommerfeld DeBrucy: fHolds out handj Welcome one and all. QHurriedly draws.j
Litcher to one sidej Who may be the lovely Jewess ye have brought? QPoints to
Jewj And is he her father?
Lifcher: fCalls Jew overj Isaac Platz of York at your service.
Isaac: And my daughter Rebecca Husting of York, so please your Grace.
Sommerfela' De Bracy: CTO Rebeccaj Wilst thou not stroll with me in my lovely gar-
den? fRebecca nodsj fExitJ
Garth: Another one of my hopes gone, I fear.
Wa1nbu Brunei: Fool, desist, desist! You never stood a chance.
Gurtla Rosenberg: Son of Witless, speak thou not like the fool thou art. She hast given
me many loving glances.
Walnba Brunei: Tish, tish. I shalt invite you to our wedding.
Golf Grounds. Enter Guests: Jesters Gertrude and Jessie Smith and Knave T. J. Gor-
don. Noted Stock Company including among characters the well known players, Anna
Zimmerman, Marion Kemnitz, Edwin Ottery, Royal Ferdinand, and Laurine Gerhard,
come 'and put on performance before tournament.
Liiclaer fin middle of performancej: By St. Thomas of Canterbury! where has faithful
Wamba gone? Know'st thou, Gurth?
Gurib Rosenberg: Ay--here he comes now.
fEnter W'amba carrying a chairj
Wamba Brunei: My lord-I thoughtest I would not be able to find a seat on which to
sit, so I brought one along.
Isaac Plazfz fvery excitedj : Father Abraham! Where hast my daughter Rebecca strayed?
Wamba Brzmelfz Methinkest I saw her playing jacks with De Bracy.
Isaac PI6lfZ Qrelievedj: Ay, 'tis probably so. ,Tis a favorite game of hers. Many times
she has stayed up long past nine o'clock, her bed time, to finish a game.
Litclaerz Here she comes now.
Wamba Brumfzfs Ay, and on the arm of De Bracy. fShe smiles at Wambaj Did'st
thou see that Gurth? Give me a gentle pat on back.
Somrnerfela' De Brrzcy Qleading Rebecca to seatjz Now, fair one, I take my leave.
Rebecca fsorrowfullyj: Beware lest thee hurt thyself.
Sommerfelrl De Brucy: Never with thy smile upon me. CKisses her hand. Exitj
Preliminary tournament. Enter Manis Front de Bouef clad in pink sailor pants, purple
shirt, green tie and socks, and yellowish tan golf shoes. Caddy Joe Hardgrove. Manis
rides in on horse to middle of grounds.
Lifcker: Doth he not handle the horse well?
Warnba Brunei: He should. Many times have I watched him practice on a rocking
horse that he keeps hidden. He knowest it not that I saw him.
fEnter Black Knight clad in white sport outfit. Enters on kiddy car. Very childish
looking. Caddy Harold Wurtz.j
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Rebecca Hnsfing' fadmires him : Could st thou tell me who is t the noble Black Knight
Isaac Platz: Methinkest he is of great importance. Behold! they start to play. I
Lady Henning: Stop, I prithee. fPlay stopsj Athlestane Michler hath fallen asleep. AAA
fThey rouse him and play begins again. Manis Front de Bouef hits ball for home-
rung he runs after it and trips.j
Isaac Platz: She swoons--water, water quick! fGame stopsj De Bracy rushes in and
throws water in her face. Sergeant Lemieux and Lewis, heads of police depart-
ment, keep throngs back. Maria Stepnoski, her hand maid, brings her back to con-
sciousness. Play is resumed. Black Knight rushes for touchdown. He plays with
De Bracy and latter breaks his collarbone. Also wins from Richet. Rebecca Hus-
ting suddenly loses love for De Bracy and decides to love Black Knight. She
crowns him with wreaths of dandelions. Lifting his helmet, she discovers it is
Highness King Schuessler, Grand Knight of British Empire. Lyle Trader Sousa
plays national anthem "Fondy Highu. Mrs. Sousa, formerly Cecelia Marshall, ac-
companies him on portable piano. Elizabeth Nuss, carries it around. Enter Sir
Watsori of Ivanhoe, a graceful Hgure clad in red outfit with large orange tie for
pleasing contrast. Heralds Esteria Halverson and Agnesia Prornen lead in yelling.
Marie Chandmaidj: Look ye, my lady. Is't not Peeke de Bois Guilbert, a romantic fig-
ure in that salmon pink flannel golf outfit, though he has slightly outgrown it.
Rebecca Husting: Keep thy eyes away, Marie. He has't broken too many hearts in love.
fPlay begins-Sir Ivanhoe gracefully swings stick, and to dismay of onlookers hits
Peeke de Bois Guilbert who is standing behind him idly counting people in grand-
stand. He falls and Sergeant Radtke and Doctor Heath carry him off on stretch-
er. Two trained nurses, Margaretia Keenan and Pegette Dana, bring him to life
with pulmotor. Opens his eyes and sees Nursie Keenan.
Peeke de Bois Gnilbert: At last I have found the girl in my dreams. Wilt thou marry
Nnrsie Keenan: At last my dreams have come true.
QOutside trumpets loudly proclaim Sir Watson as noblest of knights conquering his
foe in fiercest battle in history.j
Rowena of Downs: QCrowning him with tin can that has his golf ball in centerj May
thy name live forever!
Sir Watson: And thou, Rowena, fairest of maids, thou wilt marry me tomorrow.
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
Pf6Siflr'11f - ----- CLAUDE MUSOLF
Vice-President ----- HENRY OTTERY
Sffffidfy - GORDON O,BRIAN
TTFHSWHY MURIEL SEVERIN
Junior Class History
N the month of September the year 1925, about two hundred young sopho-
mores entered the senior high school. Then our school-life was held in the
balanceg today we have already passed the half-way mark. We are now on
the stepping stone to the greatest year in our school-life, from the place of
l junior to the place of senior. We look back with pride at the record of the years we
have so far advanced. I '
The co-operation and school spirit which are so vital in the success of our school
N 1 education are not lacking in our class. The class of ,28, the first class since '21 to be
jf!! organized throughout its high school life, has been recognized. Richard Grassy and A A
X, . , Sylvester Stepnoski represented us on the inter-scholastic debating teamg seldom has M
WXTIQ more than one junior been on the team in the same year. In basket-ball we also hold
jkxiiislbj our own. The inter-class basket-ball tournaments of 1925-26 and 1926-27 were won
Xwlxsll both times by the team of our class. In the tournament held this year among the girls,
the juniors won the pennant. What a team to represent high school in the senior year! '
In our sophomore year at the track meet, we won second place defeating the juniors.
Many of our members hold places in various organizations throughout the school. Ever Z
K since our entrance into high school the honor roll has been led by members of our class. A
Such is the history of the class of 1928! We have a great future!
C-'-" mgixgg, fir! ,.,,- TY' Y 'WH' 'TTT' 'W-'ii'-'CX-lf-B-T' 1'
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Junior Scholarship Roll
Smith, Ruth M.
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Sophomore Scholarship Roll
. all lllll
Irving Buck ----
Sigma Phi Epsilon
Raymond Hau - -
Beia Sigma Phi
UNIVERSITY OF WISCONSIN
Presiziciii of F1'eslJ111a11 Class
Ruth Helz ----
Waldo Favreau - -
Howard Folsom - - - 1926
Alvin Lang ----
Beta Sigma Pfai
Delbert Hutchins - - - 1926
Bcftag Basket-ball Nzzmerals
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Helen Husting - - -
Annaminette Haentze -
Edith Wallichs -
Agnes Laughlin -
Estelle McCrory -
Marie Thompson - -
Helen Hardgrove - - -
Lois Finnigan - -
Elizabeth Gilboy - -
Sue Kremer - -
Beatrice McCormick -
Eunice McCoy - -
SAINT AGNES HOSPITAL
Stella McGauley - - -
Amy Chesley -
GREEN BAY HCSPITAL
Janet Triggs - - -
3,213 prnfit gtutnsf:
where is nu pleasure ta'en
Standing: Wilhelms, Ingram, Mr. Schmitz, Director, Kierig, VVarns, jones, Heister, Murach.
Seated: Roy, Ienz, Iuscher, A. Rottman, H. W'urtz, Draeger, Brandl, Tolzman, WVestpha1, Vandervoort,
-41, if HE orchestra this year consisted of about nineteen pieces, including four saxo-
S73 ,,,-fs. . . .
, ,Q phones, four violins, three trumpets two clarinets two trombones one French
5204 3 1 9
horn, one Sousaphone, drums, and piano.
The purpose of the orchestra was to study classic and popular orchestral
music for the mutual benefit of the student and the school. Anyone interested could
join, and one-half credit was given for a year's work. The fact that all members of
the orchestra that were graduated last year have played with local, professional, or
amateur orchestras since they left school proved the value of the of the training ac-
quired in the high school organization.
The degree of musical proficiency attained by the orchestra this year made it one
of the best features of any program on which it appeared. Several programs presented
in asssembly called forth repeated encores and made the orchestra much more popular
with the student body than ever before. A program presented at Library Hall during
the latter part of the second semester was well received. It consisted of two overtures
N. - is and several popular selections. The orchestra furnished music for the baccalaureate and
commencement exercises and for the senior class play presented in the Roosevelt Audi-
X . .
NX torium. ff
Much of the increased efficiency, noted with each appearance of the orchestra, was
Y due to the special help given the members on every Monday and Wednesday. Through if
I Xi this extra work it was possible to develop better technique and to correct the errors of X 1
fscxxxp each individual. It is hoped that next year two rehearsals a week may be held. This f
X should make it possible to do even better work than was done this year.
Much credit must be given to Mr. Schmitz, the director of the organization, and A
to Mr. Merriman, the faculty advisor and business manager.
. f x
QTi?'iTTTQ5 T WTTQ T A T i R A- Y-H Ykvr 7? t x..Qx 1 ami
V Page Sixty-one
sz T ,,,f-""'T'T 'iTTx't'f - X lm, yd ,-if ITT ,,f.-f "Y -N ci 9
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n 1 n .,.'. 4 fi i 444.444.1455
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3 , i
President First Semester - RICHARD HEATH
Second Semester - - WILLIAM MCCARTHY
Secretary First Semester MAURICE MURRAY
Second Semester - - CHARLES Hess
HIS club is the boys' debating society of Fond du Lac High School organized
to promote interest and proficiency in debating, public speaking, elocution,
and parliamentary practice. Any boy interested in developing along these
' lines is eligible for membership.
The first important event this year was the initiation of new members. A large
number of candidates was admitted, many of whom proved to be real assets to the club.
During the first semester several debates were held on current topics. The most im-
portant of these was the Inner Circle-De Oratoribus clash in which the Inner Circle
came out the victor to the tune of three to nothing. The team representing the Inner
Circle was composed of Richard Grassy, Otto Justl, and Sylvester Stepnoski. The ques-
tion was the same as that for the interscholastic debates: Resolved, that the Philippines
be granted complete independence immediately.
The Inner Circle was honored by having Attorney F. Ryan Duffy, a former Inner
Circle member, speak at one of the meetings.
In addition to these programs several debates and two mock trials were held.
1 tk The success of the Inner Circle in turning out debaters was shown by the fact that ff?"
4 xr' eight of the eleven members of the interscholastic debate squad were chosen from the ff'
I Inner Circle. The members were Richard Grassy, Sylvester Stepnoski, Otto Justl, ff '
X Carl I-Iess, William McCarthy, Richard Heath, Charles Zynda, and Tom Dollhausen.
X The Inner Circle owes much of its success to the advisor, Mr. Filbey, who is also ff
K coach of the interscholastic debate teams. Mr. Filbey's constant assistance and help- J
. , ful advice did much toward making the Inner Circle one of the most successful or-
m ganizations of the school.
I I 'T Wir'-I TTITTWT' T WC THTTITTTTT-ITT"ifT",f,fTf3:Tl' 'A' I i
I' 'TT --1---M---...fQ..--. ..... L.. .... -..IL ,,,, I fr'
""' - - -----------------TTl------1 -.M Y... iff'-1.1: ..,s.. ,.: ..5 .", ,L iT1j"j,,,. , :min
5 .... , ,T-,.
M, Murray, Grassy, Hankwitz, Galeles, Gaffney, Pilon, Stepnoski, McCarthy, Heath, Lyneis, Iustl, Dollhausen
Members of Inner Circle
Berholtz, Harold Heber, Leonard
Gaffney, Mike Hess, Charles
Galeles, Nick Hewitt, Bryant
Gordon, Deane Justl, Otto
Guell, Corwin McCarthy, William
Hankwitz, Leon McMonagle, Vincent
Hardgrove, Joseph Peeke, Lachlan '
Heath, Richard Platz, Fredrick
Breitengross, Fremont Neubecker, Claude
Bury, Carl O'Brian, Gordon
Calvy, George Pilon, Joseph
Daugherty, Archibald Platz, Charles
Egelhoff, Norman Salter, Ralph
Grassy, Richard Stepnoski, Sylvester
Hulse, Roy Sweet, Waldo
Lyneis, Claude Vander Bloemen, Milton A A
Murray, Maurice Weddig, William mmm?
4 Zynda, Charles 7
X SOPHOMORES X
Calvy, Donald Hendricks, William
Cross, Gerald Hughes, Hubert X
Downs, Thomas Kennedy, Clyde
Q Gormican, Paul O'Brien, James
' -B Guell, Leslie Raymer, Eugene l c V: J D
,,,,,-,,,-,- S LV 'I
fees ' Y B W A R A or 'nrt 1, 9 C
Vice President -
The Girls' Chorus
3 Ik HE Girls' Chorus added another successful year's Work to their record of the
past years. This year the chorus was under the direction of Miss Wava Fin-
ger. Miss Finger was a member of the Glee Club during her high school
A J term and a member of a similar organization while attending Ripon College.
The work of the chorus progressed well under the new leader, carrying on the spir-
it and work of previous years. The membership was increased to over fifty this past
year. All girls having an interest and desire to develop a greater appreciation of good
music and to cultivate their voices were eligible for membership. Scholastic credit was
given to those who showed a sincere interest in music by their faithful attendance
and active co-operation.
Members of the chorus took part in various programs throughout the year. Before
Christmas a double quartette from the chorus aided by a hidden chorus sang Christmas
carols in an assembly program. The double quartette was composed of the following
girls: Louise Hohensee, soloist, Muriel Severin, Dorothy Dieman, Eleanor Dieman, Mar-
garet Awde, Myrtle Brodda, Doris Anderson, and Veva Bestor. A group from the
chorus also sang several numbers at the annual concert of the school band held this
I spring in the auditorium. The girls taking part in this program Were: Eleanor Dieman, f""
1 Muriel Severin, Dorothy Justen, Mary Marshall, Hariett Kraemer, Dorothy Dix, Vir- I
X ginia Hill, Mildred Erickson, Jean Salter, Laura.May Twohig, Lillian Drehmel, Mar- ff '
l X garet Awde, Myrtle Brodda, Virginia Guell, Mavis Ebert, Leola Loomans, Irene Meyer, Lf
Alice Gray, Bertha Miesen, Irene Henkel, Daisy Dix, Helen Welling, and Patricia Mc- ff?
lx , The chorus this year helped sponsor a concert given by the Boys, Glee Club of
K Ripon College at the Roosevelt Auditorium. V .4
As in former years, the girls of the chorus sang at the Baccalaureate and Com-
N s , H .,
,I It ,, E, X W if Yrff ,V -jr, iM in , "Sn:-0 1 i
Page Sixty-fan r
f ' X
Loonias, Fritz, Finger, Ley, XVe11ing, Awdc, Erickson, Diilc, Miesen, Justin, Jenkins, M. Brodda.
Members of the Girls' Chorus
Blekum, Ormenta Dille, Lois Dix, Dorothy Smithers, Dorothy
Dicman, Dorothy Dix, Daisy Seefeldt, Flossie Sharkey, Alice Marie
Timm, Isabel Twohig, Laura May Smith, Jeanette
Breunig, Elizabeth Gabel, Lillian
Dieman, Eleanor Gray, Alice
Drehmel, Lillian Henkel, Irene
Ericksen, Mildred Humleker, Bergliot
I' , -.4 A-sl'
2 es' :firm
1 5' 0 Q
, EJ, mg.
l x H Q93
'Q A Qi'
I'ugir Sixty five
A,,Q, E E'
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JL H l
N 1 A, s 1 .
, Q i is it
I T l 'T
1 1 1
. President - - LESTER Wlsr .
T Vice-Presidenzf FLORENCE HENNING . . i
1 Secretary - MELVIN SOMMERFELDT 1 lg
l - l
N Treasurer MIKE GAFFNEY
.ll l . 1
1 I 1
. il 'W ' ' l, '
T If Commercial Club y i
.5 f if l 2 i
I I . 1 . - ' l' '
I 'V gajm.. 5 HE Commercial Club firmly established itself during the vear 1926-27 as one Q
T T sw 3'-S1 ' ' - . 5 E .
l f fi ,J of the most popular and active clubs of the school. The membership was ' 7 Q T
jl ll I steadily increased until it reached one hundred. Membership as in the past 9 S 1
5 ,Q ' A J years was restricted to juniors and to seniors. V Q il
l . . . . 1 l I 1
il K Meetings were held regularly at which time many profitable talks were given by 1' E 5
X gl business men of Fond du Lac. The purpose of these meetings was to acquaint the stu- 3
l i dents with the ways and demands of the business world. Sales demonstrations were Q
T given by members of the salesmanship classes which proved to be interesting as well as 3
l 5 Q2 instructive. The club prided itself on its musical talent, and much good entertainment
li was furnished by the members. l lil
l l l
The organization was active in a business as well as a social way. It conducted 5
a movie benent which was the most successful enterprise the club undertook. It was N
if virtually a lesson in salesmanship, and the members profited by it. The money raised
was used to equip the typing room and for general expenses of the club. , Y
Wfil The club, for the Hrst time, promoted a school typing contest which was held A A
" -'vb at the high school. Every student taking commercial work was allowed to enter the
Ny contest, and winners were selected from both the senior and junior classes. The con- ,1fVfi2" ffl
i -Q i 1 j test helped to create a greater interest in commercial work than had heretofore been dis- if 7' E
' , . . . f' QQ
X Q played. In accordance with the new ruling of the school, to discontinue all state schol- 61,373 2
X 3 arship and athletic contests, Fond du Lac was not represented in the state commercial V'!4"
s- ph -IN event this year. The class contests were very adequate substitutes. 2" 15.2" lj
1 The party which was held in January was one of the successes of the social calen-
ft YQ., 'Ni
'xg 4:5 R dar of the school. 57
. 3-gpg The success of the club is an evidence of the fine spirit of co-operation and the ,Hmm m
IQ' manifestations of interest on the parts of both members of the club and commercial i' 7
x Q! gi teachers. i
2 m H
M gv'--:--e:r:- I -- f' ' 1-:H . xx YV A
1 1 W V, . fw"'--- --HM --f- -1' ,fwgch K.. L. .,.. ,,,,,-ALM I W Hu -ww-Al?-M J
g M g cs' T ' as . . Q
:':'3 K 4
R' - '
l n.-qv 31 .7,
ii ii i S A VA
1, ,, 1
X' I X
Sflllldfllgl Yockey, F. Platz, Galeles, Brodd
Seated: Gerhard, VVist, Glasow, Jenkyns.
Members of Commercial Club
Hardgrove, Joseph Merz, Alice
Scheel, Stuart .
Ristow, Mona Marie
a-'-p-Xie f ,X
f X ,f
' , f ,ff X
3 Page .S'1'.i'ty-sezwi
gg 7 5
'3 - Q
Editor ---- - - -
Art - -
N editing this, the nineteenth volume of our annual, the 1927 Life staff has
attempted not only to uphold the standards of precedence which the past
editors have set by perfection in original and mechanical details, but the staff
also has attempted to make this annual a pictorial' memento which will in-
crease in value as the years pass. The Life, which is under the personal supervision of
Miss Teresa V. O'Brien, has received a first class rating by the Central Interscholastic
Press Association for the past three years.
The staff composed of sophomore, junior, senior students, is divided into various
departments. Each department is under the direction of a faculty advisor. Much
credit is due to the members of the art staff and art department who have furnished
the cover design, divisional and opening pages, cartoons, and all additional sketches.
The staff acknowledges with sincere gratitude all services given by the printers,
F 1 , -V -TT A Ti' 39
,deg X 5
'J gl W ls P
i V UE
1 i ,Q
. W 2
. ..4.,4.f. 4.
lr 'C' if n q
Q 11 V G
Siandiugz Bosin, Mueller, Marshall, L. Peeke, Gerhard, Klingbeil, Cohn, Lorenz, Gormican, Severin,
Slo k WV' t s U To dy H n' Hath
1 eina er, in er , . 1 u r , en ing, e .
Seated: John Niles, Mary Dana, Andrews, Margaret Dana, Luethy,
Members of Life Staff
Miss Teresa O'Brien Editorial
Cecilia Marshall Mary Dana Jack Niles, Carl Bury
Editor-In-Chief Assistant Editor Junior Editor Junior Editors
Miss Agnes Olson Art
Margaret Dana Chairman
Mr. Lynn Newell Business
Isabelle Husting Business Manager
Miss Dora Fox Athletics
Hugh Shoemaker Frances Walgenbach Alice Rottman
Emil Lorenz Harriette Haworth Paul Gormican
Sylvester Stepnoski Melvin Mueller Traver Hutchins Agnes Promen
Miss Mary Lawless Organizations
Virginia Winters Marion Brennan Florence Jacobi Mirnabel Luethy
y Gordon O'Brian Laurine Gerhard
A ,,. A f
Miss Helen Wade Typing gg:-ga
4 XX Marian Glasow Dorothy Schrage Jeanette Vinton 'REA Margaret Keenan Aurelia Andrews 1 X
4K5 X? Miss Loraine Brenner Humor
Rxistkx Ursel Boudry Elaine Boudry Betty Cone Virginia Gruenheck Joseph Pilon ,f A
s yons naps
N X Miss Edith L s
4 XX Keltah Hopewell Florence Henning Richard Heath Marie Stepnoski l XX George Calvy Charles Hess Helen Kremer
QW Miss Teresa O'Brien Alumni '
I Dorothy Justen i
x f k ' '-
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President --------- HELEN KREMER
Vice President HARRIETT KRAEMER
Secretary - - ELIZABETH NUss
Treasurer URSEL BOUDRY
FTER three years of proline climbing De Gratoribus has reached the pinnacle
of success with the reputation of being one of the most prominent and flour-
kvgrilfl ishing organizations of the high school. It claims the honor of having a long
list of accomplishments and distinctions of which to be proud. As in former
years De Oratoribus contributed two of her most able debaters to the teams represent-
' ing Fond du Lac High School in the Fox River Valley Contests, staged between Fond
du Lac, Sheboygan, and Oshkosh. Parliamentary debating, dinner talks, and other for-
ensic studies have been taken up by the club with success. That the members might
become more familiar with court procedure, a mock trial was undertaken. Debates both
mock and serious have been enjoyed at the various meetings While clever Work in toast-
ing has featured the informal suppers. Besides forensic Work De Oratoribus girls have
continued their annual philanthropic work during the Christmas season. They have
l succeeded in making their annual spring tea one of the most delightful and anticipated ,
functions of the school year. All of the successes and aspirations of the organization X
1 are but a reflection of the splendid and instructive leadership of the faculty advisors,
I' the Misses Kitty and Teresa O'Brien, in steering the craft successfully on "the high seas 1 of Education."
M C E E 'E or E W f H s 911 , -M E 'frifwfif V - l
Menzel, Little, Burnton, Mary Dana, Keenan, Kemnitz, Promen
Members of De Oratoribus
Bannon, Ileen Kremer, Helen
Blekum, Ormenta Marshall, Cecilia
Boudry, Ursel Menzel, Winifred
Dana, Margaret Mielke, Leona
Dix, Daisy McCoy, Elizabeth
Downs, Genevieve Nuss, Elizabeth
glzisow, Magaiii gromen, Aignes
a verson, st er ueping, oise
Henning, Florence Scharf, Erna
Hicken, Hazel Sharkey, Alice Marie
Hohensee, Louise Smith, Gertrude
Husting, Isabelle Stepnoski, Marie
Keenan, Margaret Twohig, Laura May
Kemnitz, Marion Wagner, Ernestine
X Alcott, Shirley Kraemer, Harriett
Amann, Lenore Little, Isabel
Jfl Boudry, Alice Mullen, Evelyn ' Boudry, Elaine McCarthy, Patricia me-2
Q 'il Burnton, Betsy McCormick, Frances A
lx, Dana, Mary McGrath, Catherine
sxxxii Gruenheck, Mary McIntosh, Janet Aff' ff
R T Heber, Grace Schram, Harriet V X A
,X B1 Jenkyns, Jeannette Severin, Muriel X J
X Justin, Dorothy Smith, Ruth
1 r Q
XX Whalen, Lina
m Gruenheck, Virginia Kremer, Betty Quinn, Edna
L- ' , U azz, , ,Yr - Y-H -'Y-'A -fm szgydzzrigxf il
I 1 1
President ---------- AGNES PROMEN
Vice President - - KATHRYN GoREs
Secretary - - LEONA MIELKE
Treasurer ISABELLE HUSTING
'g i g ORTAR BOARD! It was a name which unconsciously inspired every girl.
4 A 'lid ii The club closed its fifth and most successful year with an increase in mem-
5-Tg i I bership and influence and estimated by many as the most popular and
active club in the Senior High School.
The primary purpose of the club was to insure good fellowship among the girls
and to increase interest along cultural and literary lines. Membership was limited
to junior and senior girls who lived up to the ideals and rules of Mortar Board.
The ideals Were democracy and dependability. The girls successfully conducted
pep meetings and the sale of football and basketball tickets. Each girl knew her duty,
and it Was this which made Mortar Board what it is.
The girls enjoyed several social events during the year. The first was the hard-
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Tofv rote: McCoy, Reinhold, Marshall, Husting, U, Boudry, Glasovv, Promeu, Buckley, Rueping.
Second row: Jacobi, Rice, Cores, H, Kremer, Keenan, Kraemer, Stepnoski, Nuss.
Third row: Margaret Dana, Downs, Mielke, Gerhard, Zoellner.
Members of Mortar Board
Sharkey, Alice Marie
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i P1'f'S1df?111f - DEANE GORDON
Vice Presidevzt - - FRED PLATZ
Sf?L'1'c'im'y - WINIFRED MENZEL
Treasmfer 'HAZEL HICKEN
l Q l ,lmfai HE Dramatic Club existed primarily to aid in the developing of the histrionic 5
, we uf . . . T l
- ' talent of its members. It also aimed to foster only the best in drama. ,
w , ' I .J ' . . '
I The requirements for club membership the past year were based on suc- 3 ,
i ' " cessful interpretations of characters, scenes, and situations. l 5 5
p, Over one hundred students displayed a variety of talent in try outs. Due to the M 5 F
l fact, however, that only a limited number could be cast for parts during the year, only 4
the upper classmen were granted membership. As a result, forty-five new members
were admitted. 3 3
Among the plays presented were the following: The Pot Boiler, The Will O' the l '
Wisp, Two Crooks and zz Lady, Sham, and Beau of Bath. The casts for each were:
THE POT BOILER
Sud .....,.,....,,, ...,,,, F reelan Rosenberg Mr. Ruler ,......,. ,.,.,.,.. R oyal Ferdinand
Wfauldly .,,,,,. ...t.f.....,.... F red Platz Miss Ivory ,,,.,,,. ,,,..... . Isabelle Husting
l I Mr. Ivory ,...... ..f,.... D ean Gordon Mr. Inkwell ,.,,,,,, ,,,,..,,,,, C harles Hess
l , i l
ll l l TWO CROOKS AND A LADY " A "l
A A Mrs. Summs Vane. ...,.. ,,....,... IN Iarion Kemnitz Miller, the Hawk ,,..,,,, ,,,,,,,, J erry Dougherty X
A Companion ,,.,...,,,. ,,,,,.,,,,..,.... D aisy Dix His Accornplice ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, M argaret Keenan
l , , ,
'XXX XVILL O'THE WISP y ,QV ,y I
A Country Woman ,,,,,. ......, J anet McIntosh Her Maid, ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,, .,,,.,.. E lizabeth McCoy ' ,jf?'f,5
A XXX A Poet's Wife. ,,,,,,,.,,,,, ,,.,,,, L ouise Hohensee A XX"liite-faced Girl ....,,.. ,,.,,,,,,,,, A gnes Promen Cfjfffffil
X 'xg , v'j,5y' Q
. ,X X SHAM if 1
Xi X Clara ...,fV,V. ,e,,.,, G enevieve Downs The Thief ,,,,,,,, ......, L a Verne Dowland L jf? ,QQ
K Charles ,,,,,. ,,,.,,,, W 'illiam McCarthy The Reporter ,,,,i. ,,,,,,,,, L aehlan Peeke I
BEAU or BATH wi ,,
Beau Nash ffv... ..,..,,,,,.,........., P aul Kroes The Portrait .,,,.,....,..,....,,. ,,,,,,,., L aurine Gerhard ' :R:!I::Iiw
Jepson, the Servant ..... . ...........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., Jack Niles ' " '
The success of the club was due, for the most part, to the student members who
ore responsibility genuinely, and to Miss Bohlman, the faculty advisor of the Club.
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TH li POT BOILERS
F. Platz, Rosenberg, H. Kremer, Hess, Ferdinand, Husting, D. Gordon.
Members of Dramatic Club
Twohig, Laura Mae
A A F, JUNIORS A
Bartell, Margaret Haworth, Harriette Miller, Elaine I
L Beldin, Ruth Hebert, Grace Miesen, Bertha V fl
lx Cone, Betty Justen, Dorothy Mullen, Evelyn ,ff
X Q Dou hert , err ustl, Rudol h Niles, Jack 17' ,ff
fx g Y Y P 1,
Y Gruenheck, Mary McCloud, Donald Smirhers, Dorothy
l Hamburg, Ethel McIntosh, Janet Whalen, Lina
XX Mann, Marcella J
K D ,4
Gormican, Paul Rottman, Vivian Twohig, Marjorie
Hill, Virginia Rueping, Curt Winters, Virginia
, . H .4 N
I f ing 4 .Tpfyflgi 6 ji- m-'-'---- 5 v v Q33 4 8 --'K I
if X Q ifixxe if .
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Editor - - - PAUL KROES
Associate Editor BERNICE FOLEY N
Business Manager - ROYAL FERDINAND
Circulation Manager STUART SCHEEL
A Y their works ye shall know them."
P But certainly you cannot know the Peptimisf staff unless you know all
y f' of their works.
T' For the paper, the activities of the staff consisted in making improve-
ments and additions. It changed the style of printing for the title of the paper from
block to Old English print. It added to the paper three new columns, With the Facul-
ty, containing biographies of the members of the educational staff, a licensed corner for
little personals about the students, The Poet's Corner to encourage amateurs, and the
Alumni column. The staff also secured many interesting interviews not only with such
townspeople as Mrs. Kate Pier McIntosh, Ryan Duffy, and Judge Fellenz, but also from
lecturers and entertainers in Fond du Lac for special occasions. Among these were:
Miss Ida Ward, English writer and traveller, Charles Paddock, Worldis sprint champion,
and Mr. Chamberlain, Ripon College Glee Club director. Finally, the staff endeavored
to give interesting and accurate accounts of all student activities in classrooms, clubs,
But the Peptimist staff with the aid of the directors of the school did not confine A A
itself entirely to the publishing of the paper, it attempted to lay a more firm founda-
I tion for the future growth of the paper. l' v, It created a Board of Control, consisting of the faculty advisors of the publication, ' '
the editor-in-chief, and a student representative, to manage the paper. This Board of
lx Control was able to give, in the latter part of the year, theme credit in English for X
i PC'1Ifi'l7'liSf work. It also chose a staff to publish the first issue of the paper next fall.
X! The Pelbtimiszf secured, as a workshop for the year, room 220, and needless to say, X,
X l this room had a real newspaper oflice atmosphere before the year was over as a result of i
K work done in it.
QTFQE, Finally, for the first time in the history of the paper, a Peptimist emblem was chos- e
en. This consisted of a shield on which were an inkwell, two quill pens, and the letter
. . La. .,
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Doxxland, Kroes, Foley, V. Gruenheck, D. Gordon, Ferdinand, Sommerfeldt, Roy, Rothbaucr, Kahn.
Sport Writers -
Aliunni Editor' -
Faculty - -
- BERNICE FOLEY
- - ISABELLE ROTHBAUER
- WINIFRED RAW'LINGS, JACK NILES
DEANE GORDON, MELVIN SOMMERFELDT
- GEORGE ROY, HELEN KREBSBACH
ISABELLE ROTHBAUER, HAROLD MICHLER
- JOSEPHINE REINHOLD, GEORGE ROY
- PATRICIA MCCARTHY, KENNETH BOLLER
WINIFRED RAWLINGS, CHARLES MARTINI, EVELYN SCHILLER
i...-If lj af
. 1 AA L2
gig,-gyavg Business Manager ---- ROYAL FERDINAND EIYUMD
1 Q Advertising Manager CHARLES HESS V
4 Circulation Manager STUART SCHEEL f'
4 Publicity Manager JANET MCINTOSH
11 ADVERTISING STAFF
K X NICK GALELES, RICHARD HEATH, WILLIAM HENDRICRS, CHARLES PLATZ,
' , MARGARET WINNIG
A Q T A Si 5
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LORIENA DUFFRIN - - - - President 1-2
MARTHA EBERHARDT Secretary 1, Treasurer 2
FREDERICK PLATZ - - - Treasurer 1
WILLIAM WEDDIG Secretary 2
Der Deutsche Verein
"Immer langsam voran,
Immer langsam voran,
Dasz Der Deutsche Verein,
Nach vorn Kommen kann!,'
HIS slogan reveals that the German Club was alive and progressive. Since its
reorganization, four years ago, it has helped the German students to learn
more about the life, history, and art of the people whose language they were
' i studying. The membership was open to any student studying German or who
had studied it previously.
Besides the literary and musical programs held after school, there were three out-
standing social events during the year. They were the Christmas party, the Mardi Gras
Carnival, and the Spring banquet.
The Christmas party this year was a decided success. A short, two act German
play, Die Write, was given.
A beautiful Weihnachtsbaum decorated the stage, Knecht Ruprecht, impersonated
by William Weddig, distributed candy and gifts. The German folk dances and German
Christmas songs were other interesting features on the program.
Cn March first the club united with the Iberian Club in a pre-lenten carnival, the
Mardi Gras. Prizes were given for the most typical French, Spanish, and German cos-
According to a custom followed each spring a supper was served in the cafeteria.
There was as always a delicious German menu. German songs, toasts, and stunts fur-
nished much amusement.
The programs at the regular meetings were always interesting. The lantern slide
views of Germany, the musical program in honor of the Beethoven Centennial, and the
Heine program were among the outstanding meetings of the year.
Miss Wfaters and Miss Fox were the faculty advisors of the Verein.
F' "' H
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A DIE WETTE
Schulze, Krug, Andrews, Beldin, Loehr, Guell.
Members of the German Club
Abraham, Adella Glasow, Marion Keyser, Ruth
Doese, Alfred Gores, Kathryn Loehr, Quirin
Duffrin, Loriena Guell, Corwin Merz, Alice
Duffrin, Viola Hardgrove, Joseph O'Connell, Cecelia
Eigenbrodt, Auguste Henning, Florence Shaurette, Olive
Ewald, Esther Husting, Isabelle Steinbarth, John
Gantner, Lorena Kaiser, Jacob ZimIHCfIT13I1, AHH2
Amann, Lenore Justl, Rudolph Tolzman, Marie
Beldin, Ruth Kitzman, Harriet Vander Bloemen, Milton
Eberhardt, Martha Leroux, Willard Weddig, William
Egelhoff, Norman Loehr, Rufina Will, George
Fritz, Irene Mann, Marcella Zarbock, Ella
Jahr, Esther Scharfenberger, Helene Zoellner, Louis
A AA f SOPHOMORES 7-'-
ikyxxixg Altman, Marie Eigenbrodt, Rose Meyer, Evelyn If 7
1 xg, Andrew, Evangeline Faber, Margaret Meyer, Irene g 4
Ny XX Bagley, Avis Glanz, Ella Rueping, Curt
X Bosin, Cora Kinkel, Dorothy Weddig, Magdelena
Ebert, Mavis Kolrz, Dorothy Zoelner, Christian I
Loehr, Anna I
' , - C vw ,WH D ,
J IJ I-I QA
lniilii 21 ', Q V ' 2 5- ,
.... -. ...
V WI '
President --------- JOSEPH HARDGROVE
Vice President - LESTER WIST
Secretary - LOUISE HOHENSEE
Treasurer ADELLA ABRAHAM
The Science Club
4 5,515 HESE are the days of science triumphant. Men have delved so deeply into
'ff the workings of science in nature that they are now regulating almost all
human activities by its teachings-to our tremendous advantage.
I T V It is not strange than that we find many young students who are drawn
by the lure of science and unsatisfied by all that their teachers can give them in regu-
lar class work. The members of the Science Club are recruited from this group.
The aim of the club was to give every member an opportunity to cultivate that
natural interest by active participation in its programs. Membership was limited to
fifty. To be eligible for membership, a student had to have a grade of eighty-five for
one semester's work in science. At the end of one semester, students who failed to take
a creditable part in the work were dismissed from the club. After two consecutive ab-
sences from meetings, the student forfeited his membership.
The members planned and prepared their own programs, under teacher guidance,
and rarely called on outsiders. Some programs consisted of reports of new and inter-
estin scientihc develo ments, taken from the literature of the sub'ect, b the members A A
,.. AA g P Q . 1 ' Y
qjemygqm themselves. At other meetings experiments or the results of experiments were shown
- . . . 4 . . 4
4 S and discussed. A am slides on scientific sub ects were shown. On account of lack of V
1 L . g J f
1 time, excursions by the club were rarely undertaken. ff
. I n 4 I
4 The Science Club has never been a social organization, that is, it never has held a ff
meetin for strictl social ur oses. It was the feelin of its oiicers and advisors that ,f
S P P g 1
the social needs of its members could be taken care of better in othr ways.
The club was particularly fortunate in its officers this year. Due to their energy
and zeal, its usefulness and influence were reatl extended.
I 8 Y I
.,..-.- The members of the faculty who helped direct the club this year were Mr. O,Con- .l
I nor and Mr. Jones.
LJ 1 TM T mT"'mw'i'W TW-TTS iT-1 MATT 'Til..-ff??i--1 WOT-TT V
- C -f xl .4 ii' msn-nzzn. L if V MB"
. .,..,41.A.-I f,
E. Ottery, Gerhard, Scheel, Kroes, Gaffney.
Members of Science Club
Heber, Leonard Scheel, Stuart
Hess, Charles Sharkey, Alice Marie
. JUNIORS mm,
lk Xgi Boudry, Alice OfBrian, Gordon 7 if
QQ YJ Dougherty, Archibald Price, Marion
l 'XXX13 Egelhoff, Norman Salter, Ralph
N, Feiereisen, George Shirey, Lester
NX Justl, Rudolph Wilson, Marshall
1 X A
ie LK C kQ1-- 4 V ,LELQZ of A IA Y H ' Y' -'A ' x 1 v :mars--1
f -Jifff Y
. . .. .,
3 ,fa so V - XX Xi
First Triumvirate - - GORDON O,BRIAN, CECELIA MARSHALL, GEORGE CALVY
Irene Fritz, Urbanus
- Nova Crosno, Peregrinus
, Harold Prinslow
Catherine Griggs Margaret Bartell A A
Fremont Breitengross Arthur Treleven Q
9 X D . QUAESTORS A .V ' g
Bertha Miesen Harriett .Iiraemer f
l X Elaine Boudry Donna Finger
XX Harvey Gibson Charlotte Clark ff X
Helen Kremer Isabelle Little
Claude Lyneis Marcella Mann ff
K Kathryn Dittmar Herbert Benz if
Q- , Marjorie Mellis Cecilia Diette um
Margaret Gordon Luella Blakely
Richard Grassy Ruth Wallichs
Theodore M. Lorenz Mary Marshall
I M Liga.,-,M at 1e""F 1 . -
. i. nm cw-, L- ,... ,.. WML, L,,,,L r,,,L,,,:,7,,,.f,,,, , -ff., ,,,, ,,1,,,,,H,,i.fI'TiT7lT1SfTTl'iTlJ-
YT A CURE FOR BORES 1
Lorenz, Grassy, G. Calvy, Lyneis, Pilon.
UST gaze on these so-called Romans! Would that Caesar were here to gaze
on them also-and if he could be present, don't you think his chest would
jf1Ql'.s?i swell at the Hrst glance of his impersonators? This is a scene from A Cure for
Bores, one of the plays given in Latin and English at the Sarurnalia, Decem-
ber 18. The two in the foreground, Marcus fRichard Grassyj and Quintus fGeorge
Calvyj bored by each other's talk, were falsely misinformed by the three other youths
Marcipar fTheodore Lorenzl, Gouins CClaude Lyneisj, and Lucius Uoe Pilonj of each
other's deafness. You can well imagine that the audience as well as the three jokers were
highly amused. t
The other play was A Day Withozcf Latin showing how many of our English words
are derived from Latin. The boy who detested Latin and could not see its useful side,
was Bob Brown, acted by Isabel Little-with her borrowed togs. Eleanor Dieman was
his sister Alice. Mrs. Brown, fl-larriett Kraemerj , was his mother. Helen Kremer clev-
erly impersonated Mr. Brown, the father. During the play, the characters read from
N the newspaper, facts good and bad, about their "old schoolmatesl' while the audience
A roared their approval. 4 X ,X Everyone fully enjoyed 1926 in the classical club and the seniors especially will re- 'NA member its good times under the leadership of the first triumvirate of the club known I ff
sits as Cecilia Marshall, Gordon O'Brian, and George Calvy.
cjtlgfi The purpose of the organization was to acquaint the students more fully with the 9 ff fav
iw, Roman laws, customs, methods of election, than it was possible to do in class. Any X
XNQX student who was taking or had taken Latin was eligible. K Bs Because of our excess money in the treasury, refreshments were served at all the A
572353-' meetings. Very odd to say, no one missed a meeting. Instead of our usual picnic, the students of the Aeneia' instructed the others in the mysteries of the Underworld.
, , L , .
.. jgghk L ,L ,Y A,, Ali, l
Page Eigll 13'-flz ree
-f-4-H ' -S - ' W- --'WW '------ ---A-f fm --- Y--Y-W -W - -' -f--'-'f+----1-- A Q----ffl
iff - r
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S! :1 I7 G 4
- T -I H
M TA V V TX
President --------- HARRIET KRAEME11
Vice President GENEVIEVE DoWNs
Sgffefary - - HELEN LocKs
Treggurgr i PAUL REILLY
?,,,fllf HE French and Spanish Clubs tried a new plan thisnyear when the two organ-
izations, which had so long existed separately, united. Under this arrange-
ment more meetings and activities than before were possible.
The Iberians was the name chosen by the students for their joint club.
The name originated from the fact that the peninsula of which Spain and France form
the greater part was called Iberia. Since the students are studying the languages of these
two nations, they selected their ancient name on the suggestion of Emil Lorenz.
The purpose of the club was to strengthen the interest developed in the classroom
concerning the language and customs of the countries.
All who were taking French and Spanish or who had had one year of either Were
eligible for membership.
The members of the club presented a very interesting assembly program, in which
tableaux of famous characters, readings and reports, French and Spanish songs were very 4 interesting features. H '
ll A talk by Miss Roberts in which she told of her trip to France was one of the most ff
4 interesting programs of the meetings this year. All who heard her might really believe ' ff
X that they themselves had been to France. ff' ,
Among the activities were the annual picnic and sleigh ride party. The members 4
of Der Deutscher Verein again joined The Iberians in the Mardi Gras celebration. This
1 corresponds to the carnival celebrated just before Lent in Spain and France. It Was, as
usual, the outstanding event of the year. The club very fortunately has Miss Elms and Miss Fox for advisors.
ff, , ,
- C bv D rl A T-e""Tw sa
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,i Q ,.::f'f'
MARDI GRAS PARTY
Dittmar, Kathryn Fitzpatrick, Frank
BIHIYCIY, Luella Keenan, Florence Mulvey, Bergetta Sharkey, Alice Marie
B0UdfY, Ursel Kroes, Paul Nuss, Elizabeth Smithers, Mildred
Byrnes, Virginia Lanser, Bernice Peeke, Lachlan k' M '
Dana, Margaret Litcher, John Ransom, Audrey Pnos lfeanifi
Dieman, Dorothy McCoy, Elizabeth Reilly, Paul mlon' , d
Dix, Daisy Mellis, Marjorie Reinhold, Josephine White, Mlldfe
Downs, Genevieve Merz, Alice Rosenburg, Ereelan Zastrow, MerCed6S
Anderson, Doris Gilboy, Harley Luethy, Mirnabell Shirey, Lester
Boudry, Alice Gruenheck, Mary Marshall, Mary Sieve,-t, Lillian
Boudry, Elaine Humleker, Bergliot McCormick, Frances Vandervort Marion A A
Breitengross, Fremontjustin, Dorothy McIntosh, Janet Wh 1 L., an
Burnton, Betsy Kraemer, Harriett Price, Marion . 3 em. ma 'i
Bury, Carl Locks, Helen Ristow, Mona Wlsti Mildred X
DHHS, Mary Lorenz, Emil Severin, Muriel Wright, Gladys 2
SOPHOMORES - a fb
Briggs, Eleanor Emerson, Donald Kremer, Betty Marshall, Walter l
Brunet, Cecile Gruneheck, Virginia Lepine, Doris Schram, Harriet X
Serwe, Lawrence Stoecker, Alfred Swann, Lewis
-4 s U is s
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President ---------- RUSSEL KIERIG
Vice President - - LYLE TRADER
Secvetary-T1'eusu1'e1' KENNETH BOULAY
Librarian - 1 - CARL BURY
HE Band proved to be a distinct asset to the school. It played at practically
all basket-ball and football games held in Fond du Lac, and in addition went
X to Oshkosh for the annual football and basket-ball clashes.
It was organized to offer musical instruction and to assist at any special
occasion. Any one interested could join. A half credit was given for a year's work.
, During the course of the year in addition to playing at various basketball and
, football games, several short concerts were given in the gymnasium and one was pre-
1 sented before the Roosevelt assembly.
The membership averaged about fifty-six for the entire season.
The fourth annual concert was successfully presented to a large attendance in the
Roosevelt Auditorium on March 17. The program consisted of overtures, marches, I
novelties, and two marimba solos. 1
The profit cleared from this concert went into the treasury to be used to defray
transportation expenses and possibly toward the purchase of new instruments at some
time in the near future.
l X N Several new instruments appeared this year. For the first time since its organiza- ,ff .e,f
lx tion, the band had a marimba included in its instrumentation. It was played by Lyle
4 XX Trader, solo drummer of the band. gQ
. A A The Band did not go to the State Band Tournament in accordance with the policy 1'
XXX of the school this year. ' ,jj
The members were again under the able conduction of Mr. Joseph Schmitz, while 'ff lj
K Mr. 'Merriman was faculty advisor and business manager. , A
'mmawa Special help classes were held every Monday and Wednesday under the personal su-
m pervision of Mr. Schmitz.
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'a .-4.144 5.4
Grassy, Vandervoort, Eicher, V. Rottman, Huelsman, Jones, Mr. Schmitz, Director, VVi1lis, Murach, Boulay,
Vander Bloemen, Milton
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The Home Economics Department
FFICIENCY and Economyn was the slogan supported, practiced, and attained
gg by the Home Economics department under the supervision of Miss Margaret
Minton during the year of 1926-27.
A peep at any time into the shining kitchens, whose ovens could not
confine the delicious appetizing odors, or into the bright sewing rooms fairly shrieking
their diligent activity by the humming of the sewing machines and the endless snipping
of scissors prove the degree of perfection attained. The cooking classes have served
breakfasts, luncheons, and dinners during the year. Moreover, in the kitchens a most
successful system of housekeeping has been established by Miss Minton whereby the girls
took care of all cleaning and laundry incurred as well as the cooking, and which reduced
the cost of operation to practically nothing. By this system all of the culinary results
are turned over to the cafeteria. Beside all forms of plain sewing, the sewing classes
also effectively undertook the problem of renovation and millinery. A demonstration
of the combined efforts of the department was displayed at a most successful exhibition
A-A-we and tea staged in December. Other teas were given during the spring to faculty mem- 19 4- JA L55 ',' W
4 bers while a movie benefit was sponsored in March, the proceeds of which were devoted a"""
1' to the purchasing of further equipment. Much credit is due the department for the
4 splendid progress which has been made during the first year of actual work. !
q lf, li. C f - F3 ,J ei D
- Ek v Ellil- ' V'
Matinee Dances l
N THE fall of the year a Brunswick panatrope was purchased by the school to
Q take the place of an orchestra. Not only has the panatrope increased the num-
5f? 'f.. i ber of matinee dances, but it has also served as an indispensable factor at all
class parties and club dances. The matinee dances have always been well at-
tended by the dance lovers of all ages. Even the teachers found solace in dancing to the
invigorating jazz music after school hours. And what dancing was seen! Not two
couples danced alike, and more than one interested spectator was amused by the antics '
performed by some of the dancers. As there is a variety of records, music of every de-
scription was played. First a slow dreamy waltzg then a quick catching jazz piece was
The matinee dances did more than amuse and entertain us. They helped to pay
for the panatrope and to raise funds for Life, our school annual. They also served as
an inter-class mixer, because all of the students were allowed to attend. And attend 1
they did! The students like to dance and because they do the panatrope was purchased.
Is not this proof enough that the school is doing all it possibly can to provide not only
for the intellectual but also for the social welfare of the students?
A A A A A
me Xsri X if
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XX A 1
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Richard Grassy Otto justl Sylvester Stepnoski Thomas Dollhausen
Richard Grassey owes his place on the team to his unusual ability to think logically
and to express himself clearly. His arguments were expressed in a style that Was both
3 convincing and impressive.
w OTTO JUSTL 1
Although this was his first year in interscholastic debating, Otto Justl demonstrated
N the fact that he is fully qualified for his position. His clarity of expression and force- 1
l fulness of argument did much to advance the case of his team.
SYLVESTER STEPNOSKI l
Sylvester Stepnoski,s outstanding characteristic is his ability to think clearly and
logically. This quality, combined with his fluency of expression, made him one of
the outstanding speakers of the debate.
i TOM DOLLHOUSEN
0 . . . A
In spite of the fact that Tom Dollhousen did not have an opportunity to take part
"iQ in the debate, he nevertheless displayed great ability in developing his points. He will 913
Q be a great asset to the team next year. fffu
l X f' A.,
K fifzefviffeeess E oft r og R
i --' I----1-- 5 H 'M H -4--fin' H-eevwei V multita-
Richard Heath Charles Hess William McCarthy VVinifrcd Menzel
Richard Heath's best qualities lie in his ability to express himself clearly and in
his thorough knowledge of the subject. Although this is his second year in forensics,
it is the first time he has had an opportunity to appear on the home platform.
Notwithstanding the fact that this is his Hrst year in debating, Charles Hess has
shown that he possesses great ability as a forceful speaker. He did much to build up his
own case and to point out the fallacies in the arguments of his opponents.
The experience that William McCarthy gained last year at Marinette stood him in
good stead in his debating this year. He showed his capability of discovering the
facts to support his contentions and to express those facts to the audience in a con-
Although she did not have the opportunity of demonstrating her ability in
L if actual debate, Winifred Menzel exhibited a marked ability in the reading and under- 7 f
lx-xx 1, standing of the question. ,' A
1' X A N
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Royal Ferdinand, Laverne Dowland, Harold Wurtz, Charles Hess, Genevieve Downs, Helen Davison,
Marie Stepnoski, Laurine Gerhard, William McCarthy, Edwin Ottery, Freelan Rosenberg, Marion
Kemnitz, Margaret Gordon, Anna Zimmerman.
The Goose Hangs High
XCEPTIONAL talent together with a most detailed perfection in acting
featured the successful production of The Goose Hangs High, a delightful
farce comedy by Louis Beach, presented by the class of 1927 in the Roose-
velt Auditorium June 7. Particular skill was displayed in the interpretations
of the typical American characters. A splendid opportunity for this type of acting
was afforded in the portrayal of normal family life which was realistically enacted by
Margaret and Freelan Rosenberg, the characteristic well-to-do parents, and by Gene-
vieve Downs and Charles Hess, the twins and likewise the exact specimens of American
college youth. In fact it is about the actions of this family and their friends that the
intensely amusing and baffling plot is interwoven. The great success of this production
was the best proof of the long hours of study and practice on the part of the actors and
the splendid patience and skill of the director, Miss Meta Bohlman.
The cast is as follows:
A A A Bernard lngals Freelan Rosenberg Mrs. Bradley - Anna Zimmerman A
Eunice Ingals Margaret Gordon X Hugh Ingals - William McCarthy
X ,X Q Noel Derby Harold Wurtz Ronald Murdock - Edwin Ottery if X,
XXX Leo Day' - Lachlan Peeke Lois Ingals - Genevieve Downs gf
xy N5 Rhoda - Marie Stepnoski Bradley Ingals - Charles Hess ,Xf,"Xff!
XX? Julia Murdoch Marion Kernnitz Dagmar Carroll Laurine Gerhard ff '
Elliott Kimberley - Royal Ferdinand ,ff
K X A
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GENERAL prevalence of school-spirit, co-operation, and gayety was found in
the class parties held this year in the school gymnasium. All of the mixers
g were successful in that they accomplished what they wished tog namely, to acv
quaint the students with one another. At all of the parties except the senior banquet,
the panatrope furnished the music for the dancers. The cafeteria also played an im-
portant part, for after the dancing there was always in the cafeteria an array of food
waiting the pleasure-seekers.
The senior class mixer, held before Christmas, was the first event on the school,s
social calendar. The feature of the evening,s program was a kiddy-car race which
brought the seniors back to their childhood days for a short time. The party was well
attended and all entered into its spirit.
The junior party, held January 22, witnessed perhaps the greatest spirit of revelry.
The large gymnasium was made gay with brightly colored balloons, serpentine, and hun-
dreds of bags. " An elimination dance, spot dance, and various other novelty dances filled
the evening,s program.
The party, given by the sophomore class, tho not largely attended was successful
in a very different manner. It proved that there are among this class some very worth-
while sophomores who stand ready to back their class in any undertaking. The party
lacked the usual program of prize dances, but in its place were several solo dances and
readings given by members of the sophomore class.
About two hundred seniors attended the banquet at the Retlaw Hotel, April 28.
An orchestra of six students from high school furnished the music. The decorations
were carried out in the class colors, American beauty and silver. Addresses were given
by Paul Kroes, class president, Miss Waters, Mr. Thiesen, and Mr. Goodrichg Helen
Kremer read the class prophecy, and Winifred Menzel read the class history.
FEW , a
COACH E. D. FRUTH
Director of Athletics
S DIRECTOR of Fond du Lac's athletics and as coach of track and basket-ball,
Edward D. Fruth is kept busy guiding the Red and White's sport destinies.
LEAF? Through his diligent efforts he has established Fond du Lac as the most
feared school in the state's basket-ball circles.
During Fruth,s long regime as coach, Fond du Lac has met with unparallelled suc-
cess in basket-ball, winning three state championships, and Winning in the district tour-
naments, first place, four timesg second place, once, third place, twice, and fourth place,
once. Besides being awarded these conference honors, his teams have won one first place
and one second in the Ripon invitational tournaments.
. Since the revival of track last year with Fruth as mentor, Fond du Lac has shown A A
great promise in this regard.
li Fond 's Miracle Man always calls forth a spirit of fi ht and heart co-operation
Y g Y
1 from the lads under himg therefore he always places a well drilled fighting team upon
the floor. He has instructed and developed players who proudly acknowledge his great-
1 ness, pointing to him as the man who made them what they are. He has given Fond du
1 Lac the fullest measure of his devotion. He has nobly succeeded in his task. He has I
I glorified Fond du Lac's name.
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E. F. BAKER
ITI-I the completion of the past season, Elmer F. Baker concluded
74 his third successful year of conscientious effort as Fondy I-Iigh,s
5123 gridiron monitor.
In 1921 Mr. Baker came to Fond du Lac from Dubuque Col-
lege, Iowa, where he had for three years starred as a lineman on several cham-
pionship teams. During the following two years Baker assumed the position
of assistant coach to E. D. Fruth who at that time guided the Red and
White's destinies. In 1923 he successfully filled the role of assistant coach
to T. E. Royal, a former Illinois backield star, and in 1924, with Royal's
departure, he became head coach. With the aid of Fruth he turned out a
truly successful football machine, a machine characteristic of Fondy's glori-
ous past. 1925 found Baker in the same position, earnestly drilling his men
r .X H
A AA A A
day after day and again producing a successful football squad.
4 W When the 1926 football season rolled into rominence, Baker a ain 7
,X X P g
1 P found himself confronted b the same roblem-the necessit of creating
Y P Y
1 l a successful team from light, fast material. Doggedly meeting his severe de-
mands, he moulded a fighting team which, although the lightest in the Con-
ference, was widely feared by its opponents who realized that its speed and
X the results of its instructor's efforts were not to be denied with ease. A
n With Elmer F. Baker to guide its course, Fondy High is assured of fu- 'f
' ture success on the gridiron. li H as-Q ,,,
I Page Ninety-Eve
.,,, ,.... ..... ,
ROBERT E. DUNCAN
Mr. Duncan, coming to Fond du Lac after having spent two years of successful
athletic direction in Eastern schools, has clearly evidenced the promise of success in the
future. Previous to his activities in the East, Duncan attended the University of Iowa
Where he starred in both football and track. "Dunc's" work during his first season
consisted chiefly in the development of the ends and in partial tutelage of the back-field
men. In this task he met with success, Fond du Lac's Wingmen and back-field drawing
Widespread attention throughout the Fox River Valley. Because of the marked impres-
sions of ability and success with which Duncan,s Work has been marked, we predict a
brilliant future for him.
1 o ll lil
1 H i c Q ....
The Football Squad
Giebel, an all-round fullback, made some lengthy gains.
Schuessler, a speedy end, cut down his man on offense and drove in for a good tackle.
Peeke, an excellent punter, was a good man to carry the ball through.
Michler, at end, cut down his opponent in short time.
Aspatore, a veritable stone wall, had few plays directed toward him.
Dobyns, at guard, blocked off his man and tackled hard.
Wilson, a consistent back, tackled and blocked equally as well.
McMillan, playing end, scored forward passes successfully.
Anderson, a quick and clever end, always kept his man blocked in.
Watson, starring at quarterback, shot his punts and forward passes with great ac-
Manis, a clever blocker and tackler, was a valuable cog in Fondy's machine.
Hill, at halfback, carried the ball through with plenty of speed.
Clifford Johnson, an excellent rackler, was responsible for many gains.
Lewis, a sure guard, was good in defense work.
Kruck, a consistent center, followed the ball every moment.
Meixensperger, at guard held his part of the line, both on offense and defense.
Halfman, with pep and iight, carried the ball through and tackled fiercely.
Bingen, a sturdy guard, let few men get past him.
Musolf, at center, was always alert and full of determination.
Hansen, a fine running back with a splendid open field manner, is a sure tackler.
3 A' i
'. .-1.14.4 4.4
Abe Manis is a veteran in high school
athletics. For the past three years he
has been a valuable member of both the
basketball and football teams. Much
credit is due him for the manner in
which he captained the team this year.
Abe has much skill and ability as a right
l tackleg he has been one of the cleanest
l Hghting linemen Fondy high has ever
l known. Fondy will not soon forget
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During the coming year Fond du Lac
High ought to have a successful season.
With a leader like Roland Halfman the ex-
pectations of football fans will, no doubt,
be realized. Although this is his first year
on the team, Rolly has distinguished himself A ' A
to a marked degree. His ability to receive WN-23
LX X forward passes and to get his man is known W
is to all. If Rolly keeps on playing as he has
1 XX this year, We predict a great future for him.
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FIRST FOOTBALL SQUAD
First raw, left to right: Coach E. F. Baker, Leo Giebel, Howard Schuessler, Harold Michler, Lachlan
Peeke, Edward Aspatore, George McMillan, Robert Dobyns, Coach R. Duncan. '
Second row, left to right: Marshall Wilson, Richard Watson, John Anderson, Abe M'anis, Hilarion
Bingen, Ronald Hill.
Last row, left to right: Barton Lewis, Ralph Kruck, Claude Musolf, Harry Meixensperger, Roland Halfmarl.
Fond du Lac on the Gridiron
F7 re NE victor , one tie, and five losses is the record established by Fond du Lac
f gf? V .
" if f Highls 1926 football team. The season, however, had its redeemlng fea-
tures. A tie game with Oshkosh is not to be taken lightly since Oshkosh
Q ' 'V was the onl conference team to score u on Marinetteis reat state-cham-
y P 8 Q
ionshi eleven. The other accom lishment was the team's consistent dlsplay of
P P I P g
undaunted fi htin s 1rit. Althou h stru lin against reat odds, Coach Baker's
8 8 P 'S gg 3 g
aggregation distinguished itself by its unparalleled light and earnestness.
After taking a 7 to 2 defeat from the heavy, hard-charging Wayland Academy
eleven, Fond du Lac opened the Conference season with a 20 to 6 set-back from East
Green Bay's strong organization. Both games were played upon muddy fields, a fact
which hindered Fond du Lacls open attack and greatly aided the opponents' famous
Upon the following Saturday, the squad won its only victory, trampling Ap-
pleton to the tune of 19 to 5. Early in the game Appleton scored, interrupting a
Fond du Lac pass and racing for a touch-down. Fond du Lac, not to be downed,
came back with a brilliant rally and, scoring three touchdowns, swept into a decisive
l lead which was retained. Smooth co-ordination within and between all departments ' resulted in the win, all eleven men working as' one unit. Appleton had a good team, f Vi,
VN but a few conference elevens could have stood up before Fond du Lacls withering of-
X fense as it was functioning on that day. if ,iff ,Q
Then followed the disastrous Manitowoc and Sheboygan games. In both, Fond du f
Lac, the victim of unfortunate breaks, was defeated. In the Manitowoc game, Hansen's
. 80 yard run for a touchdown and Watson's goal after the touchdown saved Fondy from
X a white-washing. The latter game was "anybody's', game with Sheboygan taking the - A
w'.m breaks and winning. On several occasions Fond du Lac carried the ball deep into the
opponents' territory only to lose it through ill fortune and by the scantiest of margins. I
The scores were 13 to 7 and 6 to 0 respectively. 3
A . .
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Page 0716 Hnlidred
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1 i l '
SECOND FOOTBALL SQUAD
First row, left to right: John Murray, Archibald Dougherty, Marlow Allan, George Davis, Coach R. Duncan.
Second row, left to right: Coach E. D. Fruth, John Malone, Traver Hutchins, Robert Bannerman, Lloyd
Chapman, Sidney Burmaster, Williani Foley, Dick Woltcrding, Coach E. F. Baker.
Thirgtrglpgi, left to right: Herbert Benz, Jack Niles, Joe Pilon, Maurice Murray, Elmer Schmidt, Henry
Last row, left to right: Clyde Kennedy, Thomas Downs, john Treleven, Charles Zynda, Tom Dollhausen.
Q5 Q33 INALLY the season's great event, the Oshkosh game, arrived. Oshkosh scored
4j'f'?1ff first, pushing over a touchdown in the early minutes of play. In the second
, Q quarter, Fond du Lac clearly outplayed Oshkosh and, through the medium
l " " of a running attack coupled with an unstoppable aerial drive, scored 13
5 points to go into the lead. In the second half Oshkosh tied the score. This ended the
scoring, the remainder of the game being played with the ball in mid-field, neither team
having any advantage. Fond du Lac played Oshkosh to a standstill and at times out-
played them. A brilliant aerial attack turned the tide for the Red and White and
marked it as the superior team.
In the final game of the season West Green Bay defeated Fond du Lac by a 20
to 0 score. Fondy's lads held West Green Bay's powerful eleven to a scoreless tie in
the first half, but the tremendous odds of weight and the weather conditions finally
had their effects. Fond du Lac was slowly pushed backward, Hghting every inch of
the way, a defeated but not a beaten team. The game was played on a soggy water-
soaked gridiron which seriously hampered Fond du Lac's speed.
Q The season, not a success in respect to records, was a grand triumph in the deter-
A- mination, grit, and spirit of the players. Foncly's gridiron warriors won praise through- 1 ' cut the FOX River Valley. Hansen was placed at a halfback position on the second all- W,-V2
conference team. Captain Manis, Aspatore, and Watson were given special mention ff'
l for the first team. ff! """
H s ,
A Fond du Lac High loses this year 11 star letter men. in the persons of Captain iff' fl' 2
, .Q Manis, Hansen, Bingen, Johnson, Lewis, McMillan, Schuessler, Peeke, Michler, Anderson, Syl i , 1
X is l s and Hill. There will be but seven veterans left: Captain-elect Halfman, Kruck, Wilson, ,. X f 7
:xl Aspatore, Musolf, Meixensperger, and Dobyns. However, there will be abundant inex- A f 3
perienced material since practically all of the second squad will return. Considering ff' '
6 i Coach Baker's and Assistant Coach Duncan's abilities, and the character and spirit of
those who remain, we are inclined to feel optimistic in regard to next year's prospects "
Sylvester Stepnoski, '28.
i d 51 ' C 1 ' .s '
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Page One Hzznzilnnl One
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ti 3 2
Li L S
Fondy opposing Sheboygan's End Run
Captain Abe Manis ,,,.. .,,,,. . -7 .,,. ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,...,,..,.....,A.. .
Captain-elect Roland Halfman
Louis Hansen .,,.,...,....,,,,, ,.i,, ,,,,
Ralph Kruck ,,,,,,,,,,,
Harry Meixensperger L
Claude Musolf ,,,.,,V,,
Marshall Wilson ,,,,,,
Howard Schuessler ...,..
Barton Lewis .,.,.....
George McMillan ,,,,,
Edward Aspatore L
Lachlan Peeke ..,.,
Robert Dobyns ....
. ...,...,,,, End
John Anderson ,,,,, .,..,,.,.... E nd
X Ronald Hill ..,.., ..,. ....,.. H 2 lfback
' Clifford Johnson ,,.. eeeeee e Halfback
l Hilarion Bingen ,,,,,,, ,,..,,, ........ G u ard X
X Harold Michler ...,,,, L ,...l,.. .l..,.... E -nd f
arllllc U J 5
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Page One Hundred Two
'. .4n.41f. L4
Sheboygan at Fondy
Wayland Academy - - 7 Fond du Lac 2
X East Green Bay - - 20 Fond du Lac 6
Appleton - - 6 Fond du Lac - 19
Manitowoc - 13 Fond du Lac 7
Sheboygan 6 Fond du Lac 0
Oshkosh - - 13 Fond du Lac - 13
West Green Bay - 20 Fond du Lac 0
N Opponents W - 85 Fond du Lac - 47
A J4 A A
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Page One Hundred Three
Captain Dick Watson
59,16?:a,1f HIS year Dick Watson had the honor of captain-
'w M -1' . . . .
ing the Fox River Valley champions. Besides .
i being a quick and fighting forward, Dick has
shown marked ability as a leader. The very fact that the
team went through the season was nine victories to one
defeat proves his ability. After being one of Coach Fruth's
dependable men for the past three years, Dick completes
, his high school course with the class of ,27. He has not,
however, confined his efforts only to basket-ballg for the past two years he has been playing quarterback in football. 92
Qsrf Dick's record in Fondy athletics will always be remembered.
.xxgggj Z! ,,., 5' 3
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Page One Hzmzdwd Four
l Mi K lille
. .14.14y.vA .4
1322? be i ' '
Captain-Elect Arthur Immel -
ATS off to the captain of 1927-28! Art deserves
S ' M' rl all the honor that the captaincy carries. He is
a lighter that never quits, a clean player, a true
sportsman, one whom all the members of the team respect.
Art is the man We expect to lead his men to another con-
ference championship. When Art is not playing basket-
ball he is trying to tune in K. F. I. on a loud speaker With
one tube. More power to you, Art!
, I 'W
Page One Hundred Five
Tap row: A. Immel, L. Giehel, N. Born, F. Cookson.
Second row: E. Baker, L. Hansen, Captain R. Watsoii, A. Manis, Coach Fruth.
OX RIVER VALLEY Conference Champions!
This is the enviable title of Coach Fruth's 1926-27 cagers. Like some
of the great teams of past seasons Fond du Lac's present team has gone
through the year practically undefeated. Records like this have not been un-
common in the last six or seven years. And along comes another Fruth coached team, a
squad which has established a record that rivals the past successes. Fond du Lac's sched-
ule, embracing fourteen hard games with no soft spots, was unquestionablyxthe stiffest
in the Valley Conference. The record speaks for itself. Fond du Lac took on all comers
and manifested ro them that she was the real Valley Champion.
The alumni and Appleton were the only teams capable of defeating the Fruthmen.
The former veteran team proved too much for Fond du Lac fighting youngsters. The
latter game, however, was anybody's victory up to the last minute of play when Apple-
ton pushed in a brace of field goals and stalled out the remaining time. But these two
losses may be termed the breaks, Fond du Lac should be proud of its championship team.
The preliminary season opened with Fond du Lac administering a 31 to 7 trouncing
to the highly touted Oshkosh Normal Reserves, followed by a 19 to S win from West
The following tilts saw the Red and White defeated 26 to 13 by the alumni and
scoring 18 to 13 and 30 to 21 wins over West and East Green Bay respectively in the
first conference games.
The next fray was an overtime game with Appleton. The game was a nip and
tuck affair with Fond du Lac finally emerging victorious 22 to 21. Then came the
Oshkosh game. The contest was a failure as a characteristic Fondy-Oshkosh combat.
The edge was too decisive. Fond du Lac was too strong. The final score was 22 to 11.
, ' AN
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Page One Hnndred Six
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The following week saw another demonstration of Fond du Lac,s power, Marinette fall-
ing under her superior work to the tune of 30 to 14.
The Valley Championship rested upon the next contest, the first Manitowoc game.
A record crowd saw Fond du Lac win the best game and most terrific battle ever
played in the Senior Gym. The final score was 17 to 16.
The subsequent game, another crucial struggle, was too much for Fond du Lac.
Appleton eked out a 22 to 19 win. This defeat only provided an additional spur. With
the greater part of the season behind her, Fond du Lac raced down the home stretch,
winning successive games from Oshkosh, Manitowoc, and the final game from Sheboy-
gan. The scores were 25 to 12, 26 to 19, and 23 to 9. Thus did Fond du Lac win the
Valley Conference Championship through her superior skill, fight, and ability.
Fond du Lac's players won praise and recognition from every quarter. Manis was
the unanimous choice for the center position and captaincy of the mythical all-confer-
ence five. He also ranked as the fifth highest scorer in the conference, caging 21 field
goals and 18'free throws for 60 points. Captain Watson and Giebel were chosen left
forward and right guard respectively on the second all conference squad. Hanson was
-given honorable mention. The last three players mentioned also ranked high in the list
A N A of scorers. Cookson, Born, and Captain-elect Immel who alternated at the other for- 1-P
Ward position, although not ranked as all-conference men, drew favorable comment N
li, X from critics. In general, Captain Watson, Manis, and Hanson lived up to their fine rep- '
lk utations of past years and were feared and respected men. Giebel, Cookson, Born, and
l X Immel in their first year showed the effects of Fruth,s tutelage and developed rapidly.
l Y The season was a grand success in every respect: the players fought hard, they won
N their hard fought games, they earned the Fox River Valley Conference Championship,
K what more could be asked of them?
mutans f TTT 'TZ W- M TTT' TW W C f-V4-A w W T D
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Page One Hundred Seven
fu I rffervy.
'll Ill 441. A .4
OUT OF BOUNDS
Lou, the third three letter man of Fondy's
quintet, had the rare genius of guarding his
man, as only Lou could, and for diversion, slid-
ing down to Fondy's basket and scoring a few
baskets to help along the cause. During Lou's
three years of guarding Fondyls basket, he has
been chosen on various district and valley con-
ference all star selections. Lou will always be
remembered as one who gave the best he had in
Cookie, a new man to the team this year, be-
came eligible for the last live conference games.
Speed was his middle name. Wherever the
basket-ball was seen on the court, Cookie was
seen. He followed the ball like a hound to rab-
bits. Cookie's Corkscrew shots from under the
basket kept the fans in ecstasy. His ability in
shooting baskets and free throws helped materially
in Fondy's race for the championship.
A AA , A A
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U' , Hansen-Guard Frank Cooksou-Forward
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Page One Hundred Eight
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Bob was the sharpshooter in
the team. He was on the squad
last year and from the beginning
of this season became a fixture
as the eagle-eyed forward. Bob's
big delight was to draw away to
the side of the court and pop in
medium long shots. Bob will al-
ways be remembered by the
basket-ball fans as "that black-
haired guy who dropped 'em in
from the corner."
PLAY THRU DEFENSE
Peerless center for three years!
In Abe's three years of high
school competition, he has been
a marked man in all games, fear-
ed by all Valley Conference op-
ponents for his scoring ability.
Abe's accuracy in free throws
won many close battles this sea-
son. Sport writers each year
have placed Abe on the all con-
LEO GIEBEL-GUARD AND
Leo, although a new man this
year, from the standpoint of play-
ing ability was a veteran in every
respect. Leo was the speed guard
of the conference. Although
playing a guard position he was
a constant threat in scoring. In
conference standing Giebel rated
near the top of the list in points
-scored. Leo was 'also an all
conference selection. In Giebel
and Hanson Coach Fruth has
lost the best scoring guards in
i tx x
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Page One Hundred Niue
3 2 p or ptppt fe, raee 'A' AIYQ? A ' 'SX 'YF C
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Fox River Valley Conference Scores
Fond du Lac ......... , . ,A,.., 23 Sheboygan ,,,,,.,,........ .,,,, . . 9 AAA
Fond du Lac ...,,,, ,,,,,, 1 8 West Green Bay ....., ....... 1 3
Fond du Lac ...... 30 East Green Bay ....., ,,,,,,, 2 1 y ' Fond du Lac ,.,.,, 22 Appleton ....,,,. , ,.,,,. .,,.,., 2 1 l
Fond du Lac 22 Oshkosh ............ 11
Fond du Lac ,..... 3 O Marinette .r,,,, ,e,,,,. 1 4
Fond du Lac ....,, ,,.,,, 1 7 Manitowoc .,.. ,..,,l. 1 6
Fond du Lac r,..,, 19 Appleton .,l,.e,e ,...... 2 2
Fond du Lac ,...,. 25 Oshkosh .,,, 12
Fond du Lac ...... . .,,,............ 26 Manitowoc .... ....... 1 9
W L Pct.
9 1 .900
Fond du Lac ,,,,,,,,r,,,-,, 31 Oshkosh Normal v,,, -E 7
Fond du Lac ,,,,,, 19 West Bend ....,,.,... ....... A 5
Fond du Lac .... ,,,,,, 1 3 Alumni .......,..... ...,,,, 2 6
Fond du Lac r..... 11 Neenah .,eeele .... 8
Fond du Lac .....,. .....,. . .-3 06 Opponents ,,,, ,,,,,,. 2 04
A AA C--A
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Page One Hund d T
'A X 455, X
On the Cinder Track
LTHOUGH defeated by Wayland Academy and nosed out by Oshkosh High
School in the preliminary dual track and Held meets, Fond du Lac's track
aspirants have shown great promise.
V" On April 23 Fond du Lac met the strong Wayland Academy squad and .
was defeated 982 to 182. Without a doubt the Red and White was competing above
its class, however the Fond du Lac lads turned in several fine performances. ,
Fond du Lac scored as follows:
Mile Run: Ottery first, Glazier third.
One-half mile run: Kennedy first, La Borde second.
440 yd. dash: Peeke second.
120 yd. High Hurdles: Gallelas third.
High Jump: Peeke tied for third.
On the following Saturday, April 30, the Red and White lost a very close meet
to Oshkosh High at Ingalls Field, Ripon. The score was 66 to 51. l
Fond du Lac collected four first places and made a clean sweep of three events,
namely, the mile run, the 440 yd. dash, and the javelin throw. 2
Fond du Lads entrants placed as follows:
100 yd. dash: Lang second.
440 yd. dash: Zangle first, Hartmann second, and Hill third. Time 59.1
Shot Put: Bingen second.
Pole Vault: Steinbarth second, Cookson third.
Mile Run: Ottery first, Aigner second, and Glazier third. Time: 5 minutes
Discus Throw: Nolan second.
High Jump: Cookson second.
Half Mile Run: Kennedy first, Zynda third. Time: 2 minutes 22 seconds.
220 yd. Low Hurdles: Calvy third.
Javelin Throw: Andrew first, Zynda second, and Cookson third. 143 feet
Broad Jump: Cookson third.
At the present time the squad is drilling hard for the coming Manitowoc relays and
Conference meet which are to be held soon. Fond du Lac will send a squad to each
meet and the prospects for a high rating are fine. l
In as much as spring athletics was re-established last year and as the facilities and
equipment are somewhat below other schools' facilities, fine progress has been made in
track. Fond du Lac should and can be proud of its track squad.
f-J" i' ef'
. a ' x:Lv:1i.i.s'H
H Page One Hundred Eleven
effeeeiegsi-if ' is 'Nea wif e
Top row: H. Benz, A. Andrews, E. Hoff, H. Prinslow, H. Gibson.
Bottom row: G. Calvy, M. VVi1son, H. Ottery, I. Niles.
MERGING from a series of victories in which they overcame all opposition,
the junior team is now in possession of the championship of the annual inter-
class basket-ball fracas. The junior team, an unusually strong one this year,
was certainly deserving of Winning first place. No break of form was shown by the
juniors in any game. In every encounter the boys exhibited their same high class
type of ball.
We, naturally, after hearing of a winning team inquire as to the ability of the
coach. Coach Hoff most assuredly is responsible in a large part for the successful out-
come of the juniors. He inspired among his men a cooperation that is the keynote of
team Work. Being amiable and having a good knowledge of basket-ball, he was able to
develop a winning team.
Page One Hundred Twelve
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SENIOR VOLLEY BALL TEAM
H. Carpenter, A. liigenbrntli, Y. Byrnes, li. Hunt, J. Reinhold, D. Klingbeil, Y. Ristau, Captain, li. Nusa,
lx. Cores, H. Laiiser, Bl. llrunkliorst, M. XYaltzer, Miss lhrlsoii.
Girls' Volley Ball
AKING advantage of the splendid opportunities offered them, the girls have
displayed splendid athletic ability. They have broadened their activities to a
noticeable degree, having introduced volley ball into their line of sports.
Inter-class volley ball games opened the fall season for the girls. Al-
though this is the first year the girls have played volley ball, excellent material was
The senior team, ably. captained by Vanas Ristau, won the title of Girls' Volley
Ball Champions. Captain Ristau, who is an all-round athlete, includes among her sports
tennis, basket-ball, swimming, hiking, and baseball. Commendation is due the junior
and sophomore teams for the interest and capability displayed in the game. When the
volley ball season closed, all attention was turned to basket-ball which featured the
winter months of the year.
is 'V TQ' f
The spring season was given over to tennis, track, and baseball. The Tennis Club A .
was reorganized, all girls who were unable to play were taught the game. Inter-class X meets were held and attracted much attention. Very interesting work was done in the ff ,,
l regular gym classes which were organized into squads under leaders and monitors. Dur- SAX'
ing the winter months folk dancing, goal shooting, and high jumping made up the C
XX' schedule for the classes. In spring classes were held in the grove in the back of the LA ff,
school. rf' if
X Credit for the advancement made in the girls' athletics is due to Miss Hedwig Carl- ,ff
K son, instructor and coach. Under her careful and excellent training, the girls have pro- 6
H... gressed. Profiting from this year's splendid coaching, Fond du Lac may look forward to A
a bright and successful future in the girls' branch of the physical education department.
I1 mic -e if zz: e W . 4
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'. ..4.11.r. 1.4
E5 5 3
Tom Downs Agnes Promen listher Halverson Paul Gorrnican
Our Cheer Leaders -
IGNIFICANT in the 1927 Season of Fond du Lac's worthy athletic competition
are the four persons who have merited and received the school s finest admir-
iiwi-fg ation and respect. On "Bud" Downs, Agnes Promen, Esther Halverson, and
Paul Gormican has rested the responsibility of leading the cheering of Fondy
High. Very seldom has school spirit been 'brought forth as effectively and strongly
as it has been during the past year. The team of cheer leaders this year has exemplified
the very spirit of what real school enthusiasm should mean.
.Esther Halverson, cheer leader in chief, performed her duties in a most noteworthy
style. Esther surely will be missed when she leaves. It will be hard to duplicate a
leader of her type.
Agnes Promen, another senior, should be highly praised for the work she ac-
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D---f - I APOLOGY
If you don't like our humor, our jokes and our jest,
Please just crack a Wee smile: weive all done our best.
, s - fN.fNfS
,-.1 If you can t get one laugh out of all this stuff, 2--'
We'll arrange a meeting 'n you can laugh at us. 6121212122
Louie,s very busy, he's the editor, you see,
And what a "Life," oh! whatta "Life,',
Our "Life" is going to be!
He keeps us all quite busy with work for it, and Gee!
He Works and Works from morn 'till night to finish it for thee.
Mr. Merriman: Nevertheless you must admit that We owe what America is today
to the old Puritans.
Mac McMillan: CUnder his breathj Thank Heavens! We're not blamed for it.
Abe Manis: The doctor told me that if I didn't stop smoking, I'd have a tobacco
George Hanley: What did you do?
Abe Manis: I became just as bad off. I began eating chocolates. Now I have a
Grandma: Louise, I cannot have you reading novels on Sunday.
Louise H.: But, Grandma, this one's all right. It's all about a girl who was en-
gaged to three clergymen at once. '
George B.: What is the date, please?
Mr. O'Connor: Never mind the date. The examination is more important.
G. B.: Well, sir, I Wanted to have something right on my paper.
-2-Ag A LATIN MENU 4 Breakfast fFreshman Yearj-Sliced Declensions, Shredded Pronunciations, Fried 7
4? Verbs, Creamed Rules, Beverages, Infinitives, and Participles.
4 Luncheon fCaeserj-Syntactical Hash, Vocabularic Salad a la Idiom Dressing,
Periphrastic Pudding with Adverbial Cakes.
4 Dinner fCicero and Virgilj-Puree of Invective, Fish a la Catiline, Rhetorical EX-
aggeration en Casserole, Baked Hexameter with Elision Sauce, Metaphorical Dates, Sty-
IQ gian Water, black.
j N Remember, Freelan, it isn't the whistle char pulls the train.
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Page 0116 H1lm1'1'ed Twenty-form'
p unior Jingles
A is for Alice, a dainty young miss
To her, friend Sidney is heavenly bliss.
B is for Berry who to tell the truth
Is a perfect example of flaming youth.
C is for Cookson, the curly towhead
Cookies are sweet, 'Nough said.
D is for Donna, Finger if you please,
She seems to acquire knowledge with ease.
E is for Heister, the boy with the bluff,
Ask him a question and he'll stuff you sure 'nufI.
F is for Fremont as free as you please,
If he'd stop that giddiness we'd be at ease.
G is for George, they call him Pick
Which shows his Irish like every Mick.
Henry is a "Man of the world" guy,
With the girls he,s not a bit shy.
I is for Immel, a popular lad,
I-Ie maketh the hearts of all girls glad.
Then comes Janet, lively and gay,
When she opens her mouth, none knows what she'll say.
K is for Kurt, that dear little boy,
All he needs is a doll for his plaything and toy.
The name of Little doesn,t suit Isabel at all,
She walks like a queen so stately and tall.
M is for Mary and Morrie too,
Wonder if he'll Caddie for her soon?
N is for Niles a witty young lad,
In entertaining he isn't at all bad.
O is for Oswald, Elaine's mythical sheik,
When she thinks of him, her heart sure does beat.
P is for Patty Mac, a lassie so gay,
With a certain young man she'd dance all day.
Q is for Quietness which the Juniors lack,
But in Athletics they are there with a snap.
R is for Roland our captain to be,
In football he shines as we soon shall see.
S is for Serry whose smile is so gay,
Brightens us up on any dark day.
T is for Tommy, Oh! Boy, what a line,
I-Ie is always saying "Will you be mine?"
U is for utility, which the Juniors have none.
V is for vanity which most Juniors lack,
By the time they are Seniors they will all have the knack.
W is for Whalen so happy and gay,
Lin smiles and giggles the livelong day.
X is the sign that is used at the end,
Of Joe Pilon's letters to our Harriet friend.
Z is for Zarbuck, that "I know" child,
Just get her stirred up and Oh! she is wild.
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1 Page One Hundred Tzccnzty-fizie
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By gosh we need Dick Watson
And Louie Hanson too
What will we do by next year,
When both of them are through?
That's basket ball and foot ball,
But just what will We do?
We need not only them
But Peeke and Paul Kroes, too.
Our team is just a fine one,
Our Pejitimisfs nice, too,
But Seniors, oh, dear Seniors,
How we will be needing you! '
Just because you're to tell about the "Know Nothing Partyf, you need not make
it a biography, Louie QHansenj. '
When asked to give the definition of a barbarian, G. O'Brian answered, "I think a
barbarian is the ordinary type of manf'
That's all right, Iddie, you Weren't exactly referring to yourself, Were you?
CAN YOU IMAGINE
Orville Prehn Without Ruth M. Smith
Miss Thelander cross
Aggie Promen without a crush
Kathryn Gores Without her giggle
Janet Without her Wise cracks
Isabelle Husting with long hair
George Calvy leaving his hair alone
Florence Henning Without Arlyle Kraemer
Herman Radtke short and fat
Marjorie B. with straight black hair
Deane Without his hot dance
Hazel Hicken Without a marcel
Freelan Rosenburg not talking
Marian Glasow without her Doll Housefnj
George McMillan with his class ring
Buck Brunet serious '
Bob Born not talking to Mary Gruenheck
Freddy Platz with a steady girl
Ibby McCoy and Ernie Wagner passing up the bus
Marge Keenan and Ob Husting not raving about Cookie
Louise Hohensee Without her line and voice
Pat McCormick being on time
Aggie Promen and Esther Halverson as realcheer-leaders
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We always laugh at Deane s jokes
As hard, as hard can be.
Not because they're funny jokes,
But because it's policy.
Vanity-Betsy Burnton and Kurt Rueping
' fi F V
Brief-John Litcher and Doris Hamer
Traveling-Bizz Nuss and Paul Reiley
Old-Elaine and Joe
Bad-Arleen Wilmet and Leo Giebel
New-Ob and Cookie
Permanent-Gen and Dick
Debate--Winnie Menzel and Richard Heath
Music-Gladys DeRusha and Paul Beibertz
Book-Ilcen Bannon and Jerry Dougherty
Ursel Boudry: Say, but your jokes are a poor lot.
Joe Pilon: Oh, I don't know. I put a bunch of them in the stove and the Hre just
Mortar Board Girl car driver: Where shall we go-how would the country
Hi-Y Boy: Oh, I donit want to go to any of those roadhouse places,
Three little girls sat in the library,
Telling all they had to sayg
Along came Miss Thelander and stood there beside them.
And lo! they all went away.
John Anderson: Got a cigarette?
Ivan Rosenthal: Sure, wanna see it?
BUG HOUSE FABLES
SYSTEM or GRADES
Margaret Dana: Why did they put Dick out of the game?
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Heart broken, he's dead.--A Junior.
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IMPRESSIGNS BY ANNE OBSERVER
1. Louise Hohensee ,,,.................,,.,,,........,........,.....,,,,,,.,.,, A domesticated Lark
2. Janet McIntosh ....., ..,,,,........,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,...... . In Love
3. Babe McGrath ,,,,,,, ,....,,,, C orrect definition of "Pep,,
4. Joe Reinhold ...,.., ,,,..., P resident of the Gum Club
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6. Four o,clock bell ...... .,,i.,...,u,, L iberty Bell
7. National Holidays ,r..........,.,,,,..,,.............,i.,.......,,i........... ...,....... L ife Savers
Bob Born is a Senior: Mary Gruenheck is his friend:
To her where,er she be, his presence does he lend.
Abie is a Senior: so is Aggie too.
They always sit together: they must have work to do.
Dick and Gen are Seniors, that is what they say.
Will they always go together? B' gosh, it seems that way.
We still have some bachelors and spinsters unattachedg
But by the time of graduation, we hope all willibe matched.
Louie P. Cin a restaurantj: "Want me to show you a good after-dinner trick?"
John L: "Sure"
Louie P: "You pay the checkf'
Helen Locks: You think of Morrie all the time-you know you do.
Mary D: You mean for him, don't you?
Eleanor Briggs: Have you a minute to spare?
John Murray: Sure. Why?
Eleanor Briggs: Tell me all you know.
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F Miss Lyons: What is the Civil War in China about?
Q N Edward Heister: The Chinese are fighting for free liberty.
1 AON THE ROAD TO OSHKOSH X
Elaine: Step on the gas so we can get there in time for the game.
X Betsy: Which do they play first, the preliminary or the regular game? X
1 Henry Ottery: Do you play on the piano?
' Geo. Calvy: No, I used to, but my mother made me stop.
Henry Ottery: How IS that?
I Geo. Calvy: She was afraid I'd fall off. l
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Page One Hzmdred Tu'c11fy-eiglzt
There's many an if in Fondy High
Some wise, some queer, some serious too
So I will dig into this vast prob'
And confide them all to you. '
Now what if Ruth Cohn possessed a name
Like "Mic" or even O'Brien?
And Itty, that funny Irish chap,
One like Rosenstein?
If Hazel Hickens didn't have
That sweet, affected air,
She'd still have her "perfect 36M
And that would get her there.
Another thing that puzzles me
Is what would happen if
Whenever you thought of Gen
If Buddy Downs was great and tall,
You didn't think of Dick?
And Louie Peeke was short and s
Oble and Biz would have quite a time
Looking up to him as their "Man 0' Minef'
If someone would choke Freeland
When he pulls some dumb wise-c
We'd willfully hire one and pay him
To never bring him back.
If Mr. Thiesen would casually say,
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Page One Hundred Twenty-nine
' e s
A SOPHOMORE INTELLIGENCE TEST
Sardinia comes in cans.
An oxygen is an eight sided figure.
Nero means absolutely nothing. A
Homer is a type of pigeon.
Ulysses Grant is a grant of land.
A Vegetarian is a horse doctor.
Henry Clay is a mud used for the complexion.
Mussolini is a patent medicine.
Flora and Fauna are a couple of chorus girls.
Wu Pei Fu is a Chinese restaurant.
Radium is a new kind of fish.
A quorum is a place to keep fish.
Asbestos was the son of John Cabot.
DICK WATSON,S SCHEDULE
Can't study in the fall,
Gotta play football.
Canlt study in winter,
Gotta play basketball.
Can't study in the spring,-
Gotta play baseball.
Can't study in the summer,
I Gotta girl.
Fremont B.: Yes, once I loved a girlg and she made a fool out of me.
Ruth C.: My, what a lasting impression some girls make.
Mr. O'Connor: Didn't I tell you to notice when the solution boiledeover?
Norman Egelhoff: I did. It was a quarter past ten.
Miss Thelander: "Are late hours good for one?',
Sappy S.: "No, but they are fine for twof' .
Mr. Cochrane: Genevieve, would you please elucidate on the next theorem?
Genevieve G. fAwakeningj : Lose a date? I should say not!
Peg D.: "Wait till you see our new car! It has a clock, 'n a windshield wiper, 'n
spotlight, 'n it even has a statue on the radiator capll'
Buck B.: "Gee! 1,11 bet a car like that has nice, shiny wheels, too!',
I love the touch of lipstick, A A
The tea-hound said to Grace. ggmggggp
gp She blushed and shyly handed him ,f
NX I-Ier little vanity case. ff!
"My school-girl complexion has vanishedf,
I heard her sadly say. if ,f
"A gust of wind came from the North ,fy
1:5 And blew the drug-store away."
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Insane Ike: "I-Iurrah! Hurrah! I'm a frog. All my ancestors croakedf, 1
Kurt: Whisper something nice in my ear. U I
Betsy: I,m not hungry to-nite.
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Page One Hundred Thirty-one
. Ll, xg ' 72 , 'YYY Y U IA Y in ,wwiiiflg V '
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' Miss Dennis fto George Calvey as he presents her with a yellow tardy excusejs
"Well! I suppose the car ran out of gas again this morning."
George Calvey: "No, I just ran out of hot air."
A Most of the pupils in the salesmanship class couldn't sell water on the Sahara , .hh
M.. Desert. ...N--.vp-
UNSOLVED PROBLEM NO. 9999
V Why hasn,t someone raised a petition for upholstered chairs and absolute quiet ' 1
for the after-luncheon naps in the study halls?
Cookie: "I kissed Aggie last night when she wasn't looking."
George L.: "What did she do?,'
Cookie: "She wouldnit look at me the rest of the eveningf'
"Do you believe in life after death?',
"No-but I do believe in life before cleathf Let's gof'
Cinderella: "Godmother, must I leave the ball at twelve?,'
Good Fairy: "You'll not go at all, if you don't stop swearing."
Freelan: "I almost got killed twice todayf'
Charles: "Once would have been enough!"
"What are you playing?,'
"Say It Again."
"Aw, you heard me the first time."
"It won't be long now," quoted the monkey, as he backed into the lawnmower.
Miss Lawless: If the President and Vice-President died, who then would get the
Charles Blewett: The undertaker.
Mary Dana: "When I first met you, I was sweet sixteen and had never been
A AA Maurice M.: "Well, what of it?" Mary Dana: "Now I'm seventeen and still in the same predicament."
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lx George Le Mieux was arrested the other day for carrying concealed weapons be-
l cause he was bow-legged and wore an arrow collar. t7
lx They tell us that George Calvey thinks an egg plant is an incubator. Yours
l N till egg plants hatch spring chickens. I
Q Mr. O'Connor: "Where is hydrogen sulphide found free in nature?" n i
Buck Brunet: "At the sophomore partyf'
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Page One Hzmdrcd'Tl1i1-fy-two
- 1 -
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C-M'-L ' N Humor Page
HUGH SHOEMAKER gijizgirpgge
DOROTHY PRATT - 25125356
MURIEL SEVERIN - General Border
FRANCES WALGENBACH Special Border
MARGARET DANA School Page
ERNESTINE XVAGNER - - Activity Page
ALICE ROTTMAN Decorations for Introrluctional Pages
Special Border for Imfrorlucfional Pages
RUTH WESTPHAL - - COW? Design
MARION BRENNAN - - Autograph Pages
Miss AGNES OLSON - Art Supervisor
A Q A . A
Page One Hundred Thirty-three
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Suggestions in the Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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