Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 120
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1930 volume:
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Editor- in - Chief
TERESA V. O'BRIEN
Faculty Art Adviyor
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Publixbnl by ilu
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
Fond du Lac, Wixconrin
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Table of Contents g
s 'O' ' eg
.Qi V . KU
H 'N l J
f ..... lg' E
t 5jigg A ,": Fi-
' -nk - f s , A
:Z ,, -W v I
mf tlais book, LIFE 1930, will
now una' in some future eluy cuuse
past delights to glow uguiu from the
memory ry' your years in the Fond du
Luc High Sel1ooL tloerz its purpose slaull
louoe been ueeomplisbecl
waive this, we helieve we seriousb have
tried to show our gratitude to our mothers
and to our fathers hy deed and hy speech.
Now through this LIFE u given our first
fzrnzal expression of appreciation to those who
have reared us and who with deepest love
have sacnyicedjhr us. To them-our mothers
and our fathers is the LIFE of nineteen
hundred and thirty dedicated
. h Fyl
ES ll -
H X I J
me twig is so Edlfibl bent.
I bewe banished the rule and the rod'
I have tezngbt them the goodness of
They have teznglat nze the goodness
W 3 l l 8
5 W -
Where e'e1' I go
P!! .ring for eleezr
Ole! Foneiy, eieezr Fonely.
Now let ees eheee
So eel! oem heme
OW pmifey for efeezr
We looe you ,fo
Am! eel! oem' low
For Fomiy, for Fofzelyf
L. P. G00cz'r2cb
H. H. Tlaeisen
Elizabetb A. Warm'
MRS. SARAH DECKER LORRAINE BRIQNNER
U lIl1't'l'.Vllj' of Wfixronxin, B. L. Ripon Colli',L:c'. B- A-
B. T. COCHRAN
W'nlmxll Cullvgr, B. A.
E. PAVULICKI MARGARET MINTON
Oshkosh Slim' T4'nz'burs Collvgv Lvllil unify of Cliirugo, B. S.
Manual Arts Home Economics
Ullll'l'V.YifVX' of Cbirago, B. .fl
Unirrrxily of Colorililo, M. xl.
RUTH SMITH DOROTHY ODELL
Fonil ilu Lui' High Svbool Monnl' Hal-vnlez' Collvgr, B. A.
Assistant Physical Education English
O. L. OLSEN
Uiliwrsify of Wisvomin, B. S.
FRANCES FINLEY MRS. ANNE RYDER
Curroll Collvgr, B. A. DrPunu' Uniwrxily, B.A., M.A.
Srigrl-Mvyvr Srbool of Mnxiz'
Director of Band
ALICE PROUT EVELYlNl THELANDER
Ripon Collvgv, B. A. Lulrrcrlri' Collvgv, B. A.
Ripon Collrgt-, B. A.
L. G. TOPLISS LILLIAN CARMICHAIEL
Sfnnf lnxfifuli' Uni: wrxil ofCl1iz'ugo, Pb.B.,M.A
Manual Arts History
Ripon Collugv, B. A.
ELIZABETH WALKER ELIZABETH GOEBEL
Uiziwrxify of Illinois, B. S. Urliwrsily of Wisronsin, B. A.
Home Economics-Art Modern Languages
l.IlIll'4'l'Xl1-Y of Minnvxohl, B. S.
Wbilvzvalvr Shah' Tvucbvrs College
SARAH DENNIS G.
YVflili'rz'uh'rShih'Y'z'ui'llrr'.iC'o1li',Qr Ripon Cnllrgv, B. A.
MKS. ,IFAN ROBERTS
L'r1f1.-1-.iii-1' of u"iXl'UIlXill, B -X
O. I.. XX'AKl'.MAN A. F. I-'ILBIZY
fFJliIkr1XflSlilfi'T1'4l1'fli'rXCUHi'4Q1' Ripon Collrgr, Ii. A.
Nl.ll1lI.li. Arts History
L. lf. NIZWELL
LiIl.:ll'l'.Kfl1' of u',iM'lHlAfll, B. fi.
C. H. MICRRIMAN HELENA HAliN'IAZlf
Carroll Co1lr'g4'. B. A. Ripon CfuHz',qi', B. A.
Social Science Latin
L.YIli!z'l'Aif.Y uf Mirbiginl,
lf. F. BAKER XV. SIZILR
l'!Iil'l'l'Xifj' 0 Dlll7lllllll', B. A. Ripon Collvgr, B. A.
W'fJiIa'u'ul1'r Sfali' Tc'u1'lwr.v Cullrgi'
ETHEL DUBYNS RUTH NASH
llllllil ilu Luz' cjflllllf-Y Normili Orrguu Uni: rrxily, B. A.
Assistant Librarian English
Sain! Ciara CuHi',qi', B. A.
LLOYD Glfll. if. D. FRUTII
Norflv Cf.-ulml Culfrgr, B. A. Rijwu Cullvgv, B. A.
L7l1il'i'rxii'y of u7iSl'0llXiIl, B. A.
H. C. ZIEGERT M
Ur1iz'rr.xif5 nf Iowa, l3.S., S.S. lfniz vm
ily of Wisrmzxiu, B. A
ui',l7ifA'Il'1lfA'l' Slim' T1m'fu'1'.v Ciolligqi-
ANNIE HORN HR
Kijwll ff1rH1'gi', li, A., Af. A.
, by .. -. I
'S " . 2" +-
Mid- Yew Scbolazffxfwb Ro!!
jwlm 4 EWR
Marie Bury - - - Grm'ra1Coursr'
lg Class President 3
Classical Club 1: French Club 2, 59
Glee Club I, 2, Treasurer 2: Mortar
Board 2, 3: DeOratoribus 1, 2, 33
Basketball I. 2. 3: Baseball lg Soc-
cer 23 I't'I7lIlNl5f Staff l, 2, Senior
Class Play 3: Debating 5, "FH: "A.
F. A." 2: Scholarship Roll 3.
Leonard Scheibach - Gc'm'ralC01n'xe
Vice-President 3: Football 1, Z, 3,
Z, 3, Captain 3, Basketball l,
Marion Bishop -
Class Secretary 3:
3: DeOratoribus 35
7iI'!'nlS u rrr
- Gz'm'ral Course
Mortar Board 2,
French Club lg
Scholarship Roll l.
Class Treasurer 3:
Football 2, 3,
2, 33 Basketball 3, "F" 3.
LK Uhe mid-year class of 1930 is the second and largest mid-year class to be graduated
from the Fond du Lac High School. We have followed, in all respects, our class motto,
"Climb though the rocks be rugged." We have been climbing since our sophomore
year, and through our efforts we have attained the highest peaks of success. We have
moved individually and collectively. Many of our class have distinguished themselves
in scholarship. Others have shown leadership in athletics, in forensics, in dramatics, in
music, in art, in science, and in journalism. We believe that many will ascend higher and
add to our feeling of satisfaction. While the individuals are rising and branching
out into their particular fields, we all have a common bond of esteem and of friendship.
Page I 9
. ., ,-
Rlaek Augustin - - Gl'IIf'l'Ll! Conrsz'
french Club 2, 3: Pvplinlixf Staff
l, 2, 3: Lift- Staff I, 3: Football
l, 2, 3: Class Basketball I: Class
Ferne Allen - - C0llHlIt'Vl'fdl Coursr'
Mortar Board 2, 5: Prlafimixl Staff
3: Scholarship Roll 1, 1, 3.
Ruth Averbeck - Colrzrrzwrial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3: Commercial Club Z
Alvin Balthazor - Gem'ralCo11r'se
Class Basketball l
Marie Boelke - - General Course
Mortar Board 3: French Club Z, 3.
Marion Brayton - General Courxc'
Mortar Board Z. 3: Pellfimixl Staff
Z: Basketball 2.
Tillman Bruett - - G4'm'rulCo11r'xv
Band l, 2: French Club 2, 3: Ro-
tary Club Representative 3: Life
Staff 2, 3: Class Baseball 1, 2, 3:
Class Basketball l: Squad Basket-
ball 2, 3: Football 2, 3, "F" 3:
Cheerleader 2: All School Play 2:
Pvplimixf Staff l: Scholarship Roll
l, 2, 3.
Ralph Buckley - - Gwzvral Course
Lois Bunkelman - - Gvmwal Course
Classical Club lg Mortar Board 2. 3:
French Club 2, 3: Glee Club 1: Bas-
ketball 2, 3: Baseball 2: Soccer 2:
Pwfrliulixl Staff 1, 2: 3: Fine Arts
Review I: Christmas Play 3: Schol-
arship Roll l, 2.
Mildred Burke - - Gellvral Course
Mortar Board 2. 3: DeOratoribus 3:
Classicil Club l Plplimivl Staff 1,
Clue C 1 l French Club
ke Fine Arts
f ii W 2, 3: lx " 'ltbx , 2: N
6 K . 2, 3: Bas 'tball I, 2, 3: A
4' ' ' "
, X ,x
hug, A AMMAWN r Aoih-W ---W-----W Wm,-m i--I
6 ' .. P453 Z3
Alberta Cook - - Gmcral Coursr'
French Club 2, 33 Science Club 3:
Lift' Staff 2, 3g Basketball 2, 3: Mor-
tar Board Z, 3g DeOratoribus 2, 33
Soccer 2: Prjrlimix! Staff 2g Base-
ball lg Speedball 3: Class Play 35
HA. F. A." 2.
Wfilliam Dyhr - C!Jl!IlIIt'I'f'i5l1lCOIIVSL'
Scholarship Roll 3.
Phyllis Engel - - Gczlvrul Course'
Glen Club 2, 3g German Club 2, 3:
Pt-ptiuzixl Staff 3: Scholarship Roll
Anita Faust - - General Course
Classical Club l, 25 Mortar Board 2,
35 German Club 1.
Alice Francis - - Gt'lll'fll1ClIllfSt'
Hugh Gaffney - - Gemwal Course
French Club 2, SQ Football 2, 3,
Manager 3 "FH: Class Basketball 1,
2: Baseball Z, 3: Scholarship Roll
l, 2, 3.
Hope Gardner - - Gemwal Course'
Class Treasurer 2: DeOratoribus 2,
35 Mortar Board 2, 3g French Club
2, 3: Lifi' Staff 2, 3: All School Play
35 Class Play 3: Scholarship Roll
1, 2, 3.
Johanna Habib - - Gl'llt'l'lIl Course
Mortar Board 2, 33 Glue Club 33
Gladys Hansen - COIIIllIt'I'!'fllI Course
Mortar Board 1, 3: Glee Club: Bas-
ketball l, 2: Baseball Z.
Wliltei' Hass - - Gl'lIt'fll1CIlIll'St'
Science Club 3: Debating 23 Schol-
arship Roll l, Z, 3.
Sylvester Henker - Gem'1'a1 Course
Science Club I: Football 1, l: Base-
ball 2, 3.
Sheldon Hewitt - - Gt'lll'l'lI!C!1Ill'XC'
Science Club I: Class Basketball I:
Football 3: Baseball 2, 3.
Norman Holmes - CFl'lII'Vl11 Course
Science Club I, 2: Class Basketball
I, 2, 3: Football 3, F 3.
Lyle Hunt - - - GFl1l'!'Hl Course
Spanish Club l, 2.
Dorothy Huppert - G1'ueru1Coursc
Mortar Board 2, 3: French Club
2, 3: Classical Club 1, Dramatic
Club lg Basketball l, Z, 3: Soccer
Z: Baseball l, 2.
Norman Justl - - General Course
Science Club l, 3: Debating Z, 5:
lnterscholastic Debate Team 2, 3,
"F" 2. 5: Pelllimisi Staff 2, 3: Class
Editor Z: Class Basketball l, 2:
Scholarship Roll 1, 2, 3.
Eileen Kelley - - Gl'llt'l'll1CflIlfSCf
Mortar Board 2, 3: DeOratoribus 3:
French Club 2, 3: Classical Club l,
2: Glce Club I, 2: Fine Arts Re-
view 2: Basketball l, 2, 3: Prpfimisl
Staff 1, 2, 3.
Ambrose King - - Gl'lll'fdlCl21lfXC'
Frances Knapwurst - Cvlleral Course
French Club 2: Mortar Board 5:
Basketball 2, 3.
Hyman Kohler - - CFt'llt'l'dlcj0Ill'SL'
Page 2 2
Lloyd Krenke - - Gl'llt'I'll1C0llfX1l'
Dramatic Club I, 3: Cheerleader 3:
Science Club I.
Fred Kuehn - - - G5'Hl'l'rIl Course
Science Club Ig l'f'p!iu1ixl Staff Z, 5:
Rotary Representative 3, Scholar-
ship Roll I, 2, 5.
Royal Lewis - COIlHII4'7't'idl Course
Clyde Mahoney - Calflllzvrriul Course
Science Club l.
Robert Leslie Maze - Gem'rulC011r5:'
Band l. 1, 5: Orchestra I, 2, 35
Science Club 3, All State Orchestra.
RosellaMengel - - Gc'm'ra1C0ursv
DeOr.1toribus 2, 35 Mortar Board
2, 3: French Club 2, 5: Class Play 5.
Willigtnmi Menzel - General Course
German Club I, 2: Class Basketball
I, 2, l'i'1n'imixl Staff I, Z.
Doris Meracle - - General Course
Violet Michels - Commcrrial Course
German Club lg Mortar Board 5.
Gordon Mueller - General Course
Classical Club I, 2, 3, Prnetor 33
Pefxfimisl Staff I, 2, 3, Business
Manager 3, Play Production Staff
2, 33 Class Basketball 24 Scholar-
ship Roll 1, 2, 3.
Edward Mullen - Gfvlvrnl COIll'.VL'
Class President Z: Classical Club lg
Class Baseball l, 2, 31 Basketball l
2. 3. "F" I. 2. 3. Captain 25 Foot-
ball I, 2, 3, "F" 2, 3.
Ruth D. Nelson - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 3: Dellratoribus 2,
33 Freneli Club 2, 3: Classical Club
Edward Richter - ClIIlIIIlt'l'l'id1ClIlll'S0
Science Club 3: Lift' Staff 3: Pep-
limiw' Staff 3g Debating 3, "Fug
Class Play 3.
Alma Salchert - - Gvmfral Course
Mortar Board Z, 3: Orchestra 2, 3:
Science Club 23 Baseball 25 Basket-
ball l, 2. 3: Soccer Z, 3, Captain
33 UA. F. A."
Grace Salcbert - - GeurralCo11rsc
Basketball I. 2, 3: Soccer 2, 33
Mortar Board 2, 3g Lift' Staff 23
Dorothy Scherzinger - General Course
Mortar Board 2, ig DeOratoribus
2, 3: French Club 2, 53 Prptimixf
Staff Z, 3: Lift' Staff 3g Basketball
I, 2, 3: Soccer 2, 33 Scholarship
R011 1, 2, 5.
Glenn Schroeder - Gz'm'ral Course
Basketball 2, 3.
Emma Schultz - - Gem'ra1Cr1ursc
Mortar Board Z, 33 Glce Club 3.
Harvey Schwebke - General Course
Class Basketball l, Z.
Helen Seller - ClIIIIl1lt'1'l'illI Course
Mortar Board Z, ig Prpliuzixf Staff
2, 33 Glce Club lg Basketball lg
Fine Arts Review 25 Scholarship
Roll 2. W. '
yy, ' W M C .--.,-,-.- W, to
, l I Page Z4
Virginia Severin - Coiizirzerriizl Courxc'
Class Treasuerei' 25 DeOratoi'ibus 35
Mortar Board 2. 3: Dramatic Club
l, 2, Secretary 1: French Club 2, 35
Classical Club lg Basketball l, 2, 35
Soccer 2, 3, Captain 25 Baseball l5
Numerals 35 "F"5 "A. F. A." May
Festival l5 Scholarship Roll l.
Hilda Sharron - C'on1rm'rvial Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 Pefllililixi staff
2, 35 Basketball 3.
Margaret Stratton - Gem'ralCu11rsc'
7-l'tllIXfl'l'Vt'lI .ix Iunior from Rizvrlolz High
School, Rirrrtoii, Wyoming
Mortar Board 2, 35 DeOratoribus 2,
35 All School Play 35 Class Play 3:
Life Staff 35 Speedball 35 Basket-
ball25 Scholarship Roll 2.
George Thuerwachter - Gvllvral Course
Band l, 2, 3, Officer 35 German
Grace Marie Treleven - General Course
Mortar Board 2, 35 DeOratoribus
35 French Club 2, 3, Secretary 35
Classical Club I5 Pepfimisf Staff 35
Basketball 1, 2, 35 May Festival l5
Fine Arts Review 2,
Martha Burtus Waters General Courxc'
Glee Club l, 2, Vice-President 25
DeOratoribus l, 2, 3, Secretary 35
Science Club 2, 3, Treasurer 35
French Club 25 Pvplivrlisf Staff l, 2,
3, liditor-in-Chief 35 Basketball I,
35 Soccer 25 All School Play 15 Dra-
matic Club l5 Baseball l5 "A. F. A."5
Scholarship Roll 1.
Elaine Margaret Wilson Gwieral Course
DeOratoribus 2, 35 Mortar Board 2,
35 French Club 2, 35 Dramatic Club
15 Basketball 1, 2, 35 Soccer 2, 35
Numerals "A, F. A."5 All School
Play 35 May Festial 25 Life Staff
3: Pvplirnixl Staff 35 Scholarship
Dorothea Wright - Gviieral Course
DeOratoribus 2, 35 Mortar Board 2,
35 French Club 2. 35 Class Play 3.
Freeland Wurtz - General Course
Classical Club 15 Science Club 1, 2,
3, Secretary 35 Dramatic Club 15
Band 25 Orchestra l, 2, 3, Officer
1, 25 All State High School Orches-
tra l, 25 Pejrlirnixl Staff 1, 2, 3,
Advertising Manager 3.
Clair of 1930
dipped into the future far as human eye could see,
Saw a vision of this class and the successes they would be
Far from the crowd's ignoble strife
Lives Marian Bishop, a farmcr's wife.
And isolated on some leper isles
Ruth Nelson, a nurse, wasting her wiles.
Hunting lions in Africa is Grace Marie,
Teaching the natives what and what not to be.
The Misses Hansen. Salehert, Brayton, and Cook
On the corner of Ninth, have Il tiny tea nook.
Rosella Mengel has a shop of much beauty
To wave and cut hair is her duty .
A teacher of English is Hope Gardner
And her pupils will tell you -
There is no teacher harder.
In a New York paper editorials appear each day
XVritten by Margaret Stratton who has gone there
Marie Bury who has studied public speaking
Success in Hollywood is seeking and -
Martha XVaters in Reno sits
A lawyer with keenest wits.
Eileen Kelley and Clyde Mahoney
Have made up their minds to try matrimony.
Hilda Sharron basks in fame -
An author's glory gilds her name,
And Helen Seiler is now content
Collecting gems in the Orient.
Lloyd Krenke heads the progressive campaign
For President Peeke is his earnest aim.
Royal Lewis and Tillman Bruett
Are playing the market for all they can get
The proceeds are sending the famous explorers
Schwebke and Scheibach to the earth's farthest corners
To add to the knowledge and to inspire
The geologists Buckley and W'illiam Dyhr.
A chemist whose knowledge none can surpass
Whose discoveries are many is Walter Hass
In his conservatory sits Leslie Maze
The light of genius in his gaze.
Elaine Wilson has become by this time
Married to her boy friend whose name doesn't rhyme.
Jack Augustin success on Broadway is making,
Because of the Barrymores' place he is taking.
And I heard by the way Ed. Mullen was landed on a canibal isle in
a far away bay.
The king licked his chops as he looked at Ed and said,
He'll taste good with beer and rye bread.
But Eddie jumped up and ran to their hall
Where he taught them how to play basketball.
So instead of losing his head was made the king's coach instead.
Gordon Mueller has become
A student of stars and moon and sun.
Violet Michels and Mildred Burke
Their duty as nurses never shirk.
Cars are now run without gasoline -
'Tis the latest invention of Fredrick Kuehn.
Wurtz is a violinist of fame,
His beautiful playing has made him a name.
William Menzel with his flowers
As a botanist exerts his powers.
And now on the stage is Anita Faust
In the joy of her work is happily lost.
At Washington now is Doc Humleker
His efforts have settled the question of liquor.
An air line is owned by Norman Justl
It's Dorothea's way of getting to Paris in a hustle.
Lois Bunkleman has become
A Shakesperian actress - dum de dum.
MADELYN VOELL SUSAN WAEELE
Jima Clam 1930
Willirlnr Krururrr Mrlu S.'m'ckrr I.L!ll'l'I'lllil' I'ItllIIIlIiIll'Q Anloinullr' Merrill
1'n'siilrl1l Vin'-Pl'i'Aiil4'l1! Srr'l'1'lury Trw1.v1r rrr
Xwilliarn Kraemer - Gr'm'rul Course Lawrence Hammang - Gelzrrul Course
, . . Class Secretary 3: Classical Club lg l'r'1rIi
glam Pwbldclil 'lil Gcnlmn Club I' 2' mix! 2, 5: Class Play 3: Football I. 2, 3,
l"'Ulb-'ll li 2- 9- I' 35 C-F155 PIM' 5' "F" 3: Class Basketball l, lg All School
Class Basketball I, Z. Play 3.
Antoinette Merrill - Gem-ral Course
Class Treasurer 3: Glee Club lg
Prjvlimixf 2, 3. Assignment lfditor,
Desk Editor: Lift' 3: DeOratoribus
2, 3, Treasurer 3: Mortar Board Z,
3: Classical Club l, 2, 3, Acdile 2g
French Club 33 Scholarship Roll 1,
1 3 6
Meta Stoecker - Gl'lIl'l'll1 Course
Vice-President 3: German Club lg
French Club 2. 3: Mortar Board Z,
3, President 3: Basketball l, 3: Fine
Arts Review Ig Scholarship Roll 1,
l ith a motto like ours, "Hands that work, Brains that think, and Hearts khat
love", an epigram which tells the whole story, it is somewhat needless to attempt nar-
rating a detailed history of the class of 1930.
As every story must have its hero, so has ours not only one but severalq and since
to people of our age the hero is usually an athlete, so our heroes 'KPuckle" Tolzman,
"Swede" Waigner, "Robyn Dana, "Vernie" Snow, "Wallie" Konz, Neal Farmer, and
Forest Dille are real athletes. They, with "Gemma" Deer, our pep leader, have enabled
Fond du Lac to become a leader with achievements in basketball and in football.
Agatha Freund, president of the French Club, has worked for three years on Life
receiving high praise from our cngravers, for her art work. Ross Petrie and "joe"
Weidenniier have proved themselves magnetic by their ability to draw. George
Ferdinand, Donald Simon, and Norbert Fischer are duplicates of Paul XVhitemen,
Rudy Valee, and Isham jones in our band and orchestra. Ruth Ewald and Ann
Kohler not only sing in Glee Club but hold executive offices in it. Mac Peeke, who is
the first editor of Life to direct the annual that has broken away from the old custom
of dedicating our year book to an indiviual, has made a conscientious editor. Helen
Glisendorf holds the responsible position of assignment editor to the Peplimisfg and
Antoinette Merrill is well on her way to journalistic success with the school paper and as
school correspondent to the local daily. XVillian1 Rodenkirch is one of the leaders of the
German Clubg Meta Stoecker, "Teed" Watson, and Marion L. Born are elective in Mortar
Wie are deeply proud of the spirit of comradeship and friendliness that binds us so
firmly together. Not only have we formed friendships among ourselves, but each in-
dividual has formed a friendship with at least one member of the faculty which he
l , Q
Cn' "C l
Page 29 ff
-aa 5 l 3 -.
x if N A
' Y 'X 1 i" 'Ai F47 i V7 ? A Y ,Y
i Rt! 1- Page
. , X i 'J'
Birdie Abel - - ClIII!l!lt'Yl'ilt1lCIIIIVSN'
Mortar Board 2, 3: German Club I: Glee
Cyril Alwicher - - C!JllI7llt'fl'idI Coursr
Class Basketball 2, 3: Class Baseball 2.
Dorothy Ambelang - Conlnmrfial Cours:
Classical Club lg Mortar Board 2, 3: Glee
Alberta Anderson - C!lllIllll'ft'idlC01lV.Yt'
Glee Club 2: Mortar Board 2, 3: Fine Arts
Review lg Basketball 2, 3.
Lois Anderson ---- Gerzrrul Course
Mortar Board 2, 33 DeOratoribus 2, 31
French Club 3: Classical Club I, 2, 35 All
School Play 3.
Viola Andrew - - Couzzrzerriul Cuurxr
Glee Club lg Orchestra 1, 2g Mortar Board
2, 33 Basketball I, 2, 3, Captain 2: Volley
Ball 1, 2: Baseball l, 23 Speedball 25 "A.
Avis Bagley - - Gwwral CllIll'.Yl'
German Club 1, 25 Mortar Board 2, 3:
DcOratoribus I, 2, 3: Science Club 3: Dra-
matic Club Z: Pvjvlimixi l, 2, 35 Life' 3.
Marjorie Barnes - - C0lIll!Il'l'l'idl Cours:
Glee Club lg Classical Club I 1 Mortar
Board 2, 3: Basketball I. 2, 33 Baseball
1, 23 Speedball 2: "A. F. A."
Beatrice Bartol - Gvwrnl Course
Classical Club 2, 3: Mortar Board 2, 3:
Fine Arts Review l.
Harvey Beau - - - - Gr'm'n11Cn11rsf'
Classical Club l. Z5 German Club 33 Band
l'lor:nee Bertram -
- - Gr'l14'r1nCu1u'sr'
- - Gz'm'rulCoursz'
Cleo Club 1: Classical Club lg Frenclm Club
2, 3, Vice-President Sz Mortar Board 2, 3g
I3askv:tball l, 2, 3, Captain 3.
Clecra Bond - - - Cun1111r'1'z'iulCoursz'
Clee Club 33 Basketball 2.
Marion I.. Born - - C0llINlc"l'l'ftIll Course
Gtrxnan Club I: Mortar Buard 2, 3, Sec-
retary 3, Glee Club I.
Victor Brown - -
- - General Course
Baseball 2, 33 Class Basketball I, 2, 3, F009
ball 1, 2, 3.
Edna Burkart - -
- - Grnrwal Course
35 Baseball 2.
- - G011rra!C011rs0
German Club lg Mortar Board 3.
David Candlish -
- - Ga'1u'1'alC011rsc'
French Club l, 2, 33 Science Club 33
Prplimixl 33 Assistant Stage Manager of
The Patsy 5: Lift' 2 '4
Lawrence Case -
Baseball I, 25
- - Gt'Ilt'l'l1ICf1IlfSC'
Basketball 1, 2.
- ClllIlllIt'l'l'illl Course
Ig Nlllflkll' Board 3.
---V --- 1
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Maxine Cottrill - - - General Course
Pi-jifinlisl l, 2: Glee Club 1. 23 DeOratnr-
ibus Z, 33 Mortar Board Z, 33 French Club
2, 53 Science Club 2: Classical Club 13
Sclmolarsliip Roll l.
Bessie Currington - Conznzervial Course
Arthur Dahm - - Commvrvial Course
Football l, 2, 33 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3:
Baseball 2, 5.
1 Robert Dana - - - General Course
Classical Club I3 Science Club 23 Football
l, Z. 1. "F" 2, 53 Basketball I, 2, 3, "FU J.
1 Roman Danor ---- Gwwral Course
Erllrrril ax .iruiur fmm SI. Luu'r'w1z'e' College.
f Russell Darge - - Conznlervial Course
Class Basketball 1, 2, 33 Baseball 2, 3.
l Georgena Deer - - - Gzvzvral Course
Y Mortar Board 2, 3: DeOratoribus 2, 33
l German Club 13 Glee Club 13 life 53 Pep-
l fimixl 1, 2, 33 Debate 23 Cheerleader 33
4 Scholarship Roll l.
l Beatrice Dellger - - Conzmerrial Coursc'
I , 5
Forrest Dille - - - Gwzvral Course
Football 2, 3, "F" 3: Class Basketball 13
Baseball 1, 2, 53 Basketball 2.
Marvin Dobbratz - - General Course
ai 5 1 i
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Elizabeth Dobyns - - - Gem'ral Course
French Club l, 2: Mortar Board 2, 3.
Lyle F. Dobyns - - - Gvm'1'a1 Course
Science Club 2: Class Basketball l: Senior
Class Play: Classical Club I, 2, 3, Quacstor
l, Praetuz' Urbimus 2.
Marguerite Dyer - - COI!IHIt'I'L'ilIl Course
Mortar Board 3.
Wfayne Eaton Gl'lIt'I'llil Course
Elton Ebert ---- Gwzrral Course
German Club lg Science Club 3: Class Bas-
ketball I, 2, 33 Baseball l, Z.
Eleanor Eggers - - Gl'lll'l'!Il Course
German Club 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3g Mor-
tar Board 2.
Mary Elmrliardt - Comnzvrrial Course
Mortar Board 1, 35 Glue Club 2, 3.
Ruth Ewald - - - Gzvlrral Course
""rman Club I, 2, 3, Secretary 3: Glee
Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3g Mortar Board
2, 5: Science Club 33 Pelrliznisf 35 Sclml-
arship Roll l, 2, 3.
Neal Farmer - - Gezwral Course
Ijfr Ig Pvpfinzixl l, 25 Science Club lg
Track lg Football I, 2, 5, "F" 2, 53 Basket-
ball I, 2, 35 Baseball I, 2, 3.
Alice lfarrey - - - CT!2IlIIlIl'l't'flllCllllfil'
Mortar Board 3.
r fx 3
. ..iblg.i' A
'George Ferdinand - - Grmfral Course
Band I, Z, 55 Orchestra 2. 5: Classical Club
1, 23 Science Club 2.
Norbert Fischer - - - General Course
Band l, 2, 3, Officer J: German Club Z, J,
Treasurer 3: Orchestra 2, 3: Science Club
2, J: Class Basketball l, 2.
Reilly Flaherty - - - Gw1vralC01n'st'
Science Club 3.
Bannon Fleishman - - Gvm'ralCo11r'si'
French Club 25 Science Club 1, 25 Basket-
ball l, 23 Football 1, 2.5 Baseball l, 2.
Anna Flood - - - Commerc'ia1Coursa'
Mortar Board 3.
Roland Flood - - - Gvm'ra1Coursv
Science Club 1, 2, 35 Basketball 1, 25 Life
1, Z: Orchestra l.
Irene Foy ---- Commercial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3.
Agatha Freund - - - Gr'nr'ra1C0ursr'
Classical Club lg Mortar Board 2, 33 French
Club 2. 3, President 33 Lift' 2, 3.
Norbert Friedel - - - Gwivral Course
Classical Club l, 2. Zag German Club 39
Lift' 53 Class Play 35 All School Play 33
Scholarship Roll i.
Eleanor Gantner - - Commercial Course
Mortar Board 3.
Mary lQab:lle Genrich - Gl'FIl'l'Klli Cmzrxz'
French Club l. 2. 3: Li-fi' 2: I'i'jilinri.-I lg
Sglmlarship Roll I. 2.
Douglas Ghoca - - - Gwierai Course
French Club I, 23 Seienee Club 2, 3.
Lydia Gillig - - - CllIl1llIt'l'l'jrl!C:01H'.V!' '
Scholarship Roll 3.
Helen Glissendorf - - -H Gl'llt'7'lIlcTfI1lfSf'
Glev: Club 152: Mortar Board 2, 34 Pijv-
limixf l, 2, 35 DeOramribus 2, 35 Soccer g
Basketball lg Science
Roll I, 2, 3.
Club 3g Scholarship
Paul Goebel - -
Classical Club 2, 35
Class Basketball 1, Z
Science Club 2, 35
Ruth Goodman -
Prllfimixl l, 25 Glee Club 3g Mortar Board
.., 3: Classical Club I. 2, 5.
XViliiam Gores - - - Gl'lIl'l'H1C!JIlYSL'
Basketball 1, 2, 33 Science Club 1, 2, 39
Football 1, 2, 33 Life Ig French Club 1.
ldabelle Grahl - - COIl1lIIt'fl'idl Course
Glee Club 2, 3g Prplimixi 3.
Gerolcl Gransee - - - Gr'm'raI Course
Science Club 2.
Aurania Grosse - - - GI,lIl'l'lIlCI1IlfXl'
Glee Club 33 Gernun Club 35 French Club
Ig Soccer I. 2: Basketball 3.
- - Gwu'rz11Coursc'
- - Gz'm'rul Course
4 - ex f-E9 .
ff N" Q
I' X ev-
Page 55 -. . "ff
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i ,. E
lx f X
, 'XM "ns H '
Floyd Gumz - - - Gaflwral Course'
Band I, 2, 35 Football 3.
Florence Gutreuter - Commvrvial Course
French Club l, 2.
Leo I-Ialm - - - - General Course
Science Club l.
Elmer Halle - - General Course
Victor Heath ---- General Course'
Class Basketball lg Football 1.
Evelyn Heaton - - - General Course
Classical Club 1, 2, 3.
Leone Heller ---- Gmvral Course
Mortar Board 3.
James Hickey - - ' - Gvncra1Courxe
Classical Club 1.
Eulaliabele Holloway - - Grflvral Course
Mortar Board 2. 31 DcOratoribus 2, 3.
Charles Holtz - - - Gc'm'ral Course
German Club 1.
X fd' C
Mary leabzlle Genricb - G!'I1f'l'Ul Cnzrrsv
Freucli Club I, 2. 3: Ii-fr lg Pvfvlimixl lg
Sqlmlaraliip Rull l, 2.
Douglas Gboca - - - Gl'lll'l'!Il Cwzrxr'
French Club 1, 25 Science Club 2, 3.
Lydia Gillig - - - Comzrlerviul Cfmrxz'
Selml.1rsl1ip Roll 3.
Helen Glissenclorf - - -H C:l'lIl'l'dlCl!1lYXl'
Glee Club I, 21 Mortar Board 1, lg Pzf-
limiil 1, 2, 3: DeOr.noribus 2, 53 Soccer 3
Basketball lg Science Club 35 Scholarship
Roll l. 2. 3.
Paul Goebel - - Gewral Course
Classical Club Z, ig Science Club 2, 33 ,
Class Basketball 1, 2, 3.
Ruth Goodman - - - Gwlrral Course
l'r'jrlimiit I, 23 Glee Club 35 Mortar Board I
2, 33 Classical Club l, 2, 3. Q
XVilliam Gores - - - Gr'm'rr1fCo11rsz'
Basketball 1, 2, 31 Science Club I, 2, 39
Football l, 2, 55 Life Ig Frencli Club I.
ldubelle Grahl - - Conznzvrviaf Course
Glee Club 2, 39 Pcfvfilnisl 3.
Gerold Gransee - - - Gl'lIl'fllICO1lYSC
Science Club 2.
Aurania Grosse - - - Gl'I11'I'H1CflIl7'Xl'
Glue Club 55 German Club ig French Club '-
25 Soccer I, 23 Basketball 3. 45- ,
C eeei C G C fd
Page 35 .-'fl
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L, I ,ii
X' if .,
Floyd Gumz ---- Grlzvral Courxn'
Band l, 2, 55 Fourball 3.
Florence Gutreutcr - Conlnlvrrial Course
Frcncli Club 1, 2.
Leo Hahn - - - - GIUYUVHI Course
Science Club l.
Elmer Halle - - General Course
Victor Heath ---- General Course
Class Basketball lg Football 1.
Evelyn Heaton - - - General Course
Classical Club I. 2, 3.
Leone Heller ---- General Course'
Mortar Board 3.
James Hickey ---- General Course
Classical Club 1.
Eulaliabele Holloway - - Gr'11c'ralCourse
Mortar Board 2, 3: DcOr:4toribus 2, 3.
Charles Holtz - - - General Course
German Club 1.
leptn Hope - - - - Gr'm'm1C0ursf'
Mortar Board 2, 31 DeOratoribus 2, 3, Pres-
ident 3g French Club l, Z, 35 Prllfilllid 3?
Lift' 3: Class Play 3: All School Play 2, 39
Ffmlrrx Kurlvvrx lg "A. F. A."
Florence lmmel - - - Gr'm'ralC011rsr
Classical Club I, lg French Club 2, 3: Mor-
tar Board 2, M Fine Arts Review l.
Dorothy ,Iennerman - - Gr'r1r'rulC01lrsc'
Band l, 2. 53 Representative Member 39
German Club lg Orchestra l, 2, 3.
Kathryn Kaiser - - - Gl'lIt'fdlC01IfXF
Science Club 3, Treasurerg Mortar Board
2, 3: DeOratoribus 2, 35 Soccer lg Basket-
ball l, Z, 3: "A. F. A."g Volley Ball l, 2,
3: Speedball Z, 35 Baseball I, 2, 35 Pro-
duction Staff of Umlrr 7-ll.'L'Ilf'Y and The '
Don Keenan ---- Gvrmral Course
French Club lg Classical Club 1: Class Foot-
ball lg Class Basketball 2.
Lydia Kerbel ---- General Course
French Club 3: German Club l, 2, 35
Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3.
Jerry Keyes ---- Gvmfral Course
Football I, Z: Class Basketball 1, 2.
Robert Kimble - - - Gl'IIl'fdlC01lTXF
Classical Club l, 2: Class Basketball 1, 25
Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3.
Ruth Kirchenstein - - Gwzvral Course
French Club l, 2.
Bertha Koenigs - - - Gc'm'ra1 Course
German Club 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 33
is ' . .'i
,, fp- I
A nn Kohler ---- Grnvral Conrsr
Prplimisl I. 2. 1: Glcc Club 3, Treasurer:
Mortar Board 2, '45 Li-fr' ig Classical Club
1, 2, 5: Fine Arts Review 1: Scholarship
Roll l. 2, 3.
Walter Konz ---- Grnrral Crmrxf'
Class Basketball lg Class Baseball I, 2:
Football 33 Basketball 2, 3, "Fug All School
Howard Kropp - - - Gl'lll'l'lll Courxf'
Guzman Club 2, 3.
Kenneth LeMieux - - Gc'm'ral Coursr'
Dean Little - - Gr'm'ral Conm'
Lillian Lueptow - - Commr'rfialC01lrxr'
Alice Lyman ---- Gcm'ral Course
Classical Club l, 25 Mortar Board 2, 3.
Paul B. Maurice - - Gvnrral Conrsr'
Leonard McCoy - - Gwu'ra1Conrsz'
Margaret McCoy - - - Gc'm'ra1Courxv
Classical Club l. 2: French Club 3g Mortar
Board 2, 35 DeOratoribus 2, 3.
- - Gem-ml Course
- - Gem-ralCoursr
Classical Club I: French Club 2, 39 Mor-
tar Board 2, 5.
Sylvester Meeth -
- Gvfzvrul C011 rxf'
- General Course
- - General Course'
Band 5: Orchestra 55 German Club lg
Classical Club lg Fuotball 5, "F",
Arthur Meyer ---- General Course
German Club lg Band l, 2g Orchestra 1.
Madelyne Meyer - - - Gvm'm1Course
Classical Club l, Pr-plimix! l, 2: Mortar
Board 2, 35 Lifr'
German Club 2,
Roll l, 2.
Jean Murray -
- Cl2llIIlIt'VL'idl Course
33 Life' 35 Scholarship
- - Gw1eru1C01n'sv
Glue Club 2gPr'plimixI 3g DeOratoribus 2, 35
Mortar Board 2, 33 Classical Club lg Life
35 Orchestra 2.
i 1 ,
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John O'Brien - -
lla Osier - - -
Maclean Peeke - -
Marguerite Nelson - Commr'rvinl Coursz
Germs n Club l.
Orville Nelson - - - Gr'm'i'al Cofrrn
Baseball 2, 3: Class llmslzexbnll 2, 5.
Alice Nolilcehelp - - - G1'ln'i'flf Coursf
Glue Club l, 21 Nlo,-:ar lio.ird 2, 3.
une Nolan - - - c,il'lIl'l'lI1CflIl!',Yl'
Mortar Board 2, 3: Classical Club 2, 3:
French Club 2, 5,
Scholarship Roll 2, v
Classical Club l, 2, 3.
Mortar Board 2, 35 Glue Club 5.
b - cIK'll"l'tl! Courxf
Class President lg
Classical Club l. 2, 3,
3: French Club 2, 3,
Ijfr' 2, 5, liditor 2, 3, Basketball l, 2, 3,
Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3.
Consul Z, Prnclor
Ross Petrie ---- Gr'm'ral Cours:
Science Club 35 Lifi' l, 2, 3: Prjrtimiif 3:
Makeup for Senior Play 2, 3, All School
Play 2, 3.
Garrison Pino - - CflIllIlIl'l'l'ftI1CIlIll'Nt
Classical Club 1, 3, Seienee Club 5, Presi'
JCM ll Debating 2. 3, 2, 35 Pvfilimixf
lg Life' 2, 3, llusinuss Nlannger 2: Oreliustnl
l, 2, 33 Seliolnrship Roll 1, 2, 3.
Geraldine Pcmmerieh - Cfll!IIlIl'l't'iltll Conrxz
lireneli Club 3.
- - Gwivral Crmrsz'
- - General Course
Marcella Pommerich - Conzmvrvial Course
Commercial Club l: Mortar Board 2, 33
Glee Club 2, 3: French Club ig Basket-
jack Promcn ---- Gwwral Course
German Club 33 Lifa' 33 Class Football 1, 3:
Class Basketball I, 2, 3: Class Baseball 1, 2.
Dan Psiropoulos - - - General Course
Science Club 25 Classical Club 2g Class
Basketball 3: Class Football 2: Class Base-
Irma Quade ---- General Course
German Club 1, 2, 5g French Club 33
Mortar Board 2, 5: Glee Club 2, 3.
Donald Riley - - C0llIIl1l'fl'idl Cours?
Willigim Rodcnkirch - Comm4'rc'ial Course
German Club I, 2, 3, Treasurer 2, Presi-
dent 35 Class Play 35 All School Play 2, 35
Alice Rosenthal - - C0mm1'rc'ial Course
Mortar Board 2, 3.
Louise Rucks - - - Gwlvral Course
Mortar Board 33 Glee Club 2, 3: German
Francis Ryan - - Gf'm'rul Course
George Sadoff - - Gt'lIt'l'll1COIll'5t'
Band l. 2, 3: Orchestra 5.
- - Gt'lIl'I'Lll Course
2, 3: Mortar Board 3.
Louise Schlaak - - COIIINIl'l'll:l!I Course
3: Lift' 3: I't'1vlimiil 3.
- - - Gt'm'r'al Courxu
Mortar Board 2, 3: French Club Ig De-
Oratorihus 2, 33 Soccer Team 2.
Fritz Schuppe - - COII1IlIl'I'l':ldJ' Courxu
Wilbert Schwark - - - Gemval Course
Science Club 2, 3: Football 33 Life 35
Scholarship Roll l, 2.
Alchea Scovxlle - - - General Course
W :N-A Classical Club 1, 2, 3g Mortar Board 2, 3.
Marguerite Senecal - Comnzvrrial Course
l Glec Club I. 2, 35 Mortar Board 3: Pril-
q fimixl l.
' Alice Elizabeth Senit - - General Courxf'
German Club 1, 2, 33 Glec Club 2g Mortar
Board 2, 3: DcOratoribus 2, 3: Fine Arts
1 Review Ig Debate 2, 3. "F" 2, 3: Lift' 3:
Basketball 33 Property Manager, All School
Play Z9 Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3.
l ildw.zrd Sh.::1lt - - - Ge11vr'al Coursc'
l Class B.tsltetl:.tll lg Baseball I, 2. 3.
lwanlt Sheridan - - - Gt'Ilt'l'tl! CllIll'.VI'
Clztssical Club l, 2, 33 French Club 3:
Science Club l, Q3 I't'lv1',r11ixl l, 2, 51 Foot-
lull I, 2, Pg Claus l1.1slie2h.1ll I, 2: linselwall
l, 2, 3.
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X fr 'XX Page 42
Dcrothy Siebauer - - - Gvmfral Course
Mortar Board 5: Pupliuzisl 3: German Club
3: Basketball 3.
Gordon Sievers - - - Gwivral Courxc'
Science Club 2, 3.
Verna Sievert - - Cumnu'rz'iul Course
German Club lg Mortar Board 2, 3: De-
Oratoribus 2, J: Soccer Team l, 2: Basket-
ball l, 2, 3. Captain l: Baseball lg Fine Art
Review l: Debating 2, "FH: "A. F. A." 2:
Prplimixl 2, 5: Life 3: Scholarship Roll l. 3.
Donald Simon - - - Gwwrul Course'
Band l, 2, 3, Officer 3: Orchestra 2, 5,
Officer 2: Classical Club l, 2: Science Club
2, 3: German Club 5.
Vernon Snow - - - Gr'nr'ra1C011rrr
French Club Z, 5: Science Club 1, 2: Foot-
ball I, 2, 3, "F" Z. 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3,
"F" 2, 3: Baseball l, 2.
Dale E. Stenz ---- Gt'Ilt'Vdl Course
Band 1: Prjztirnixl 2, 3: Lift' 3: Football 2,
3: Class Basketball lg Dramatic Club lg
All School Play l, 23 Class Play 3, Business
Manager: A Clrrixlmax Cbilllt' 3: Classical
Club 1, 2, Aedile 2, junior Consul 3: Rep-
resentative to Fond du Lac Rotary Club 3.
Bernice Streblow - - - Gwzvmf CUIIVXC'
Mortar Board 3: Scholarship Roll 1, 2, 3.
Harry Struck - - - GL'Ill'I'dl C0lll'.Yt'
Science Club l. 2.
Jane Taylor - - - - Gi'm'rr1l Callrxii'
DeOr.itoribus 2, 3.
Marion Tliresher - - - Gi'm'rnl Course
Mortar Board 2, 3.
Charles Tolzman - - - Gz'm'ralCo11rsr'
Band Ig Orchestra I: German Club l,
2, 3, Lifr lg Football I, 2. 3, "F" 2. 3:
Basketball I, 2, 3, "F" Z. 3. Captain 3:
Class Baseball 2.
Nora Twohig - - - Gf'm'r'alCo11rsz'
Classical Club I, 2, 3, Nlortar Board Z, 3:
DeUratoribus 2, Sq I'r'l1!iu1iif I, 2.
Madelyn Vcell - - - G!'lll'l'!Il Courxz'
Class Treasurer Z: Glue Club I, 2, President
2: DeOratoritvus I, 2, 3. Secretary 2,
Science Club 2, 3, Vice-President 3: Mor-
tar Board 2. 3: l'4'fvlirl1i.if I, 2, 33 Lift' I,
2, 3, Associate Editor 31 Dramatic Club 1,
Soccer Team Z: Fine Arts Review lg Schol-
arship Roll 1. 2, 3.
Susan Waffle - - - Gelleral Course
Classical Club I, Z3 Mortar Board 2, 3:
Glee Club 2, DcOratoribus 3, Pejrfimixl 2,
Science Club 3: French Club 2, 5, Treas-
urer 5: Scholarship Roll I. 2, 3.
Ambrose Wagner - - Gc'm'ru1 Course
Basketball 1, 2, 3, "F" 35 Football l, 2, 3,
3: Baseball l, 2.
Marie Wagner - COIlIHlt'fl'idl Course'
Glee Club I, 2, 33 German Club 3.
Agnes Walsh - - - Gewral Course
Mortar Board 39 Classical Club l, 3.
Vivian XVatson - - - General Course
DeOratoribus 2, 5, Mortar Board 2. 3,
Evelyn Weber - C0mrm'rcia1 Course
Mortar Board Z, 3: Glue Club 3, Commer-
cial Club 1, Fine Arts Review 1.
Marie Weier - - - General Course
German Club I, 2, 3: Glue Club I. 2, 5g
Fine Arts Review Ig Scholarship Roll l.
X .fr Y xx Q imp 4
Frank Wfiedenmeicr - - Gz'm'ralCo11rsv
Grace Willigmnis - - - Gr'm'rz1l Course
l'z'11li1ni.v! I, 2, 3: Mortar Board 2, 5.
Thomas Wilson - - - Gr'm'raf Course
Class Basketball lg Tennis 1.
George Witrkopf - - Grm'ra1C011rsz'
Class Basketball I, 2, 35 Class Baseball
l, 2, 5.
Ermina Wollersheim - Conznzvrrial Course
Mortar Board 3.
Ruth Zahn ---- Gzwvral Course'
Mortar Board 33 Glee Club 3: German
Club 2, 3g Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3.
Ray Zangl - - Gmmral Course
Laverne Zick -
- General Course
Hilda Zickcau - - C0lIIIlll'l'l'i!1I Course'
Mortar Board 2, 3.
Norma Zimmerman - - Gf'1u'ralC011rsc' l
Classical Club l, 2, 3: Mortar Board 2, 35
We Are Eiglny
The ghost of ffm! old fellow, Dali' Stenz, ix talking fo u group of aux' xfrirkwl sopho-
mores as they xif in u tldYkt'lIt'tl biology room. Tfn' Xfllf-X' lzvginx:
qgfcause our class of 1950 was starting a new decade, the scene of our reunion of 1990
was not held at the customary Retlaw. fAbsolutely not.j Arrangements were made for
that. We met at the old tumbledown Mengel House, better known as Hotel Erving. We
did not come to this reunion as people in the successful period of life. No, my dears. we
came as old, old men and women, feeble and shaky.
As the crowds, along with myself, came over the threshold, we were greeted by
our old class president, Grandpa Will Kraemer and Grandma Kraemer.
Don't be mistaken, children, old Will didn't see me that night, for all of me that
attended this peculiar meeting was my ghost. Yes, youngsters, I was dead. To make the
story more sad and gruesome, I died nigh onto twenty years ago. It's too bad too,
because I would have liked to attend that sleepy get together in person. But tain't no
sin as the old song goes fto come in the best way possiblej.
Ah yes, the crowds were coming now. Old Gramp Kraemer was right out there at
the head of the stairs tottering back and forth gossiping with one group and then with
another. Old Will married outside of the cast, you know, and his old woman was
scampering around like a gal of thirty.
Surely old Puck Tolzman was there. I saw him as he dragged himself up the stairs.
I kind of said to myself something like this, "I'm mighty lucky I'm dead. I can at least
move around fast enough."
Our President now rang the bell, summoning everyone into the dining room.
Grandpa's and Grandma's were everywhere, a whole room of them moving slowly to their
places. Those who had teeth used themg those who didn't, found them, and soon every-
one was eating.
After a brief interval, complaints began to flow past my ears. Old June Nolan
said that she simply could not eat a salad like the one sitting before her. Poor old
shriveled up Wayne Eaton disdainfully pushed his coffee away saying, "My oh my, coffee
at night. Nope-old constitution won't let me sleep then. Bring me milk."
Reverend Rodenkirk couldn't understand why he was served ice cream. "Ice
cream would freeze me solid," he said in a shaky yet loud rumble of a voice.
Oh yes, I almost forgot that old Margaret McCoy, with her hair now silver gray
agreed with that venerable old doctor, Garrison Pino, that the gravy was cold.
But enough of this, all have their likes and dislikes, especially old people.
Our bewiskered Class President now shoved his dishes to one side and did his best
to draw himself up in a sprightly manner.
"Aged classmates," he began this voice only betraying a slight uncertaintyj, "we
are now quite elderly people who have learned the value of silence, nevertheless I am
going to call upon a number of you to talk about yourselves and important facts about
others here. First of all let us hear from old Grandpa Snow."
"Friends" said old Flaky, "I am a modest old codger. I find difficulty in talking
about myself even after a life as a politician. Time was when my little woman, Alberta,
usd to remark, 'Oh Verny, please get over that self consciousnessf But folks, I never
could do it-nope" At this Flaky nodded his head and slouched down in his chair.
I was surprised to see the sudden display of pep. Why actually that crowd was
clapping its head off fso to speakj. Vern could rest assured that he was well liked by
his od classmates.
Grandpa W'illie again arose and scanned the mass before him. His eyes finally
came to rest on the liluilrfzrnixrllr' Iam Hope. Oh how artistic and genteel she looked as
she arose from her chair. Indeed she resembled a girl of twenty-five.
,lean viewed her audience and began, "All my life I have sold Konz Beauty Clay. I
have sold this preparation to some of the most beautiful women in the world. Friends,
XValter Konz has really done more than his bit to make this world more beautiful. Since
I left high school, I have used this little jarred gift from heaven. And look at me now.
Who of you men would say that I am over thirty? Of course not, not one of you
would. Now dear friends, we owe a great deal of appreciation to our own little Wallie,
maker of Konz Beauty Clay for discontented women."
All were pleased to see that the Mademoiselle had followed old Flaky's example
and confined her talk to a few words also.
A few moments passed and another speaker was found orating from the back of
her chair. This time it was Aunt Vivian Weidenmier. After Uncle joe had coaxed
and coaxed her to speak, she finally meekly consented.
She began in a very weak and uncertain voice. "joe and I came here tonight just
to listen and look on, and anyway I have hiccoughs or something and I don't Want to
speak. I thank you."
I could hardly blame Mrs. Weidenmier for slipping up on the speech, because I am
told that the old couple hardly ever leave their little chicken farm. And surely chicken
calling is no practice for making speeches.
A series of short remarks followed. Old Lars Hammang rose and told that antique
class about his life work as a dentist. He said that he was forced to retire because his
strength failed him whenever a good healthy baby tooth needed pulling. "The kid had
more strength pulling with the tooth than I could exert with my pliers," the dentist
Ile Skipper Dobyns rose and remarked about the old sailing days on the lake. Frank
Sheridan and Madelyn Voell talked to the folks at length about their career as English
teachers in Professor Robert Kimble's Preparatory School for Girls.
All were delighted by the little sermon given by the dignified Reverend Bannon
Fleischman. Finally Mother Meta Stoecker arose. It seems she grew quite interested in
children and founded the Stoecker Institute for Homeless Waifs. Mother Meta serves as
a mother to all who are good little children. She told us all about them.
Suddenly there seemed to be a commotion in the end of the hall. President Kraemer
was on his feet In fact he had been on his feet choosing the next speaker. "What's up,"
he piped. "Nothing," shouted some old bald headed fellow who resembled exactly
Swede Wagner. "I guess old Maxine Cottrell, here, thought you were going to call on
her, so she ups and faints dead away. A little water will bring her around though."
Papa Rube Dana, with his flowing white beard had no such fears of fainting and
when called upon by President Will, rose eloquently, fingered his whiskers and started
in that usual Dana voice. "My partner, jack Promen, and I have been selling the toy
balloons and paper hats, manufactured by the Neal Farmer Novelty Co., for the last
fifty years. And I, in the interest of my company want you, as you pass by the door,
on the way out of the hotel, to accept a balloon and a hat, with the compliments of our
firm. I know you will do this for old times sake. We all have learned that business is
business: so I took this opportunity to bring the Farmers Manufacturing Co. products
into your homes.
.As the hero President of our class rose again, he noticed that the period between
yawns and sighs was considerably brief, for this reason he uttered the following
remark. "The climax of this evening's entertainment is more or less a surprise". Old
Bill stepped to the platform and as he gave two old men, Ross Petrie and Don Simon,
the signal to draw the curtains, he said, "We have done our best to fulfill that wonder-
ful motto of ours, in which we stated the qualifications of the men and women which
we have tried to be. When we were seniors in high school we wished to have this - and
lo, there stood a large beautiful plaque with the words, "Hands flmf ivorle, brains fbaf
flzinlz, aml bearls ffm! lore."
Page 47 I
1 fuk.. w
, ' I
I ' X
, . bugf,
Clam of 1931
lidward AICHL Margaret Treleven Karl Prillaman Dorothy McDonald
l'r'4'xiJur1l Vin'-P1'i'xiilc'11t Sr'cr'vlur'y Trr'uxu1'vr
mejor Claw Hiffory
nd a Way or Make One! lt is this motto at the back of our minds which has
kept us juniors in the front ranks of our school during the past year. Each one of us
has accomplished his ambition this year, regardless of however little or big it may
Emerging from the rather experimental sophomore year, we courageously took the
next important step and entered confidentially upon our junior year.
Though there were many tribulations and discouragements, we feel that we have
greatly profited by our experiences and are assured that whenever disasters and dis-
a ointments were our lot, we u held our led e to Find a Wa ' or Make One.
PP P P g 5
We have helped to uphold the honor of the school by contributing several boys to
athletics. While the greater number of them have not had much of a chance to prove
their mettle in the past year, we are convinced they will prove invaluable in the ensuing
one. The junior girls also have made an admirable showing in the conflicts on the
The junior class has not only accomplished all its work successfully, but it has
distinguished itself as a peppy class through its enthusiastic entering upon all class
parties, club parties, and every entertainment that was given.
It is this class's last and only wish as it enters upon its senior year - that, at all
times, it will take heart and do as it has so often done in the past - to Find a Way or
I ' J
leg: 49 '
IA f I
W- -, .
L 'T T
Clays of 1932
FLOY MARIE PUFFER
I-rank Grassy Marion Langman Alice Bruet -Iames Murray
l'ri'siifi'l1t Vim'-l'rr.siif1'11f Si't'n'li11',y 7il'l'iIAl!N'l'
Solbhomore Clam Harlow
inent and interesting. Already the class of 1932 has done many deeds worthy of men-
tion, and still more are promised.
Members of our class, with Miss Siewert, Miss Costello, Miss Haentze, and Mr.
Betensley as advisors, have already distinguished themselves in several ways. Some of
them have obtained their "FS", others have held important positions in school organ-
izations. Many participated in athletics, some having become members of the football
and basketball squads. Sophomores held places in practically all of the clubs of the
school, our class having been represented in the Classical Club, German Club, French
Club, and DeC'rat0ribus.
Debating is another field entered. The band and orchestra claimed some of us as
did the Pvpfimixl and Lift' staffs. Thirty-two sophomores obtained places on the
Scholarship Roll the first semester, a fact which proves that as a class we are accomp-
lishing the worthwhile.
Besides the achievements we have attained, there are deeds which we shall do. XVe
have the future before us in which to fulfill many promises. If we, the class of 1932,
continue in the way we have started, success is certain to reach us.
Page S 1
RL' hat a class has done and what it will do are two factors which make it prom-
1.lllUl'fillfJf' College' UlIiZ'i'l'Sif,j' of WiXt'III1XllI
Frances Jones, 1929
Carl Bury, 1928, Della Sigma Tan
Eleanor Briggs, 1929, Zvla Tan Alpha
Harriet Kremer, 1928,Zi'fa Tau Alpha
Jeanette Jenkins, 1928, Kappa Alpha
Freddy Horr, 1929, Baia Sigma Phi
Helen Ley, 1929, Sigma Alpha Iofa
Herbert Benz, 192 8, Baia Sigma Phi
Aubrey Kaeding, 1929
Oshkosh Twzvhww Collage
Janice Kelley, 1929
Dorothy Kinkle, 1929
Bessie Goebel, 1929
Evelyn Mullen, 1928, Alvfheau
Lillian Whalen, 1928, Alefhean
Milzuaulzre Svhool of Ezzgimfcring
Tom Willis, 1928
Arthur Immel, 1928
Sft'L'!'llS Poiul Normal
Dorothy Justen, 1928
Alta Stauffer, 1929
Milwaukee State Tvavhzfrx Collage
Elizabeth McCoy, 1927
Helen Krebsbach, 1929
Donald Calvy, 1929
William Bush, 1929
Jerome Boyle, 1929
Paul Gormican, Phi Alpha Lamlnla
Nolrr' Da mf'
Thomas Downs, 1929
Joe Pilon, 1928
Leslie Guell, 1929
Carl Cohen, 1929
Traver Hutchins, 1929, Bela Thefa Phi
Isabelle Husting, 1927, Gamma Phi Bela
Richard Heath, 1927
Mary Marshall, 1927, Alpha Gamma Della
Lena Cohen, 1929
Ruth Cohen, 1929
Wilbur Engel, 1929
George Calvey, 1928, Della Uflillflll
Margaret Winnig, 1929
Arthur Treleven, 1929, Thefa Chi
Lawrence Serwe, 1929
Claude Musolf, 1928
Isabelle Little, 1928, Alpha Zi Della
Kenneth Boller, 1929
Muriel Severin, 1928
Stella Engel, 1929
Burt Huelsman, 1929, Gamma Phi Delta
Alfred Weeks, Tau Kappa Epsilon
Henry Ottery, 192 8, Gamma Phi Della
George McMillan, 1927, Gamma Phi Delia
Grace Hebert 1928, Kappa Gamma Phi
Marjory Twohig, 192 9
Mildred Wist, 1928
Walter Goebel, 1929
Robert Zickert, 1928
Ernest V. Smith, 1927
DUIIIIIAI Simon NflI'!lL'Yf lfixvbvr lfilu'm'il Mengrl
Vii'i'-Prz'iiifr'nl Sl't'7't'ftll'y Tl'1'ilXIlI't'l'
rrlor, Mr. Schmitz liilflllfj' Ailrixor, Mr. Merriman
Barilouex Cornrtx Tf0I7ll70llt'X
Flo d Huc
James Wirherell Karl Mirzelfeldt
'llrc Baml unix organism! to furnixlx iuxlrurfion to sfmlrnfx irifvrvxfwl in muxir, for rbi' muinul In-lwfil
of Ihr xtmlvntx and for the xrbool.
i Sfamling: Simon, Somuvllag, Fvnlilmml, Hr'rr4', Dirrrlm' loirjvb Srlrmilz rf A' A '
Smfvil: Burlrll, Voxx, Srll1lll'l', Sch1z'ui1i'nlumlur, Drvbmvl af X
l f X l
Page S3 ,
Ktiili Brrrlwrr Dale Shu:
Senior Cilhllilll Iuuinr LTOVISIII
Idlflllfj' Aif1'iwr'.v, Mrs. Ryder and Miss Haenzl
MH 'arm Kin Y Ruth Goodman Ruth Rawlings
Vit 'alia Men fc 'I helma Ham-mang
Verle Miller DAX al larke Leslie XY'oller
june Nolan Ray. Salinger Mary Bonlelet
Paul Platy XY'illi.irn 'ialnis Valina Menge
Robert Rashid Union Drthmel Ann w'Cil15l1f0IC
Leona Stoddart Dolores SmitherS Helen Fwert
lfleanor Gehde Marion Born Cyril Friedel
Marie Giedlinski XY'ill.ird Beau Orlena Menge
Hilda Silah Marie Neuman james Murray
Iiugene Clark Carolyn Parker C. Hamilton
David Krug Carl Kremer lfleanor Huelsman
Henry Martin Lelah Meelenburg Alvina Wagner
Cnhcrinc Twohiv . . james Sullivan Geraldine joseph Beatrice Bartol
' 1 P' Karl Kolb joseph Peirson David Twohig Robert Gordon Harold Zitlow Mary Kremer
FU" 'C""'l"" Bernice McDonald D. McDonald H. Zimmerman Frank Grassy Marie Daley Myrtle Tates
' Adelaide BUY? D. McDonald Mac Peeke Rohert Hutter Garrison Pino Louie Fellenz john Dollhausen
X Margaret HUSIIITH june Nolan Frank Sheridan Marion Langman Leo Putldy Gordon Mueller Mildred Miehcls
1 For Trilwum' john O'Brien Althea Seoville Ruth Swann Bernice Burgess Rolland Sandee Thelma Hammang
l john Dollhausen Richard Serwe Margaret King Melonia Mengel Olive Konen june Cottrill Kathryn jones
Marie Giedlinski Hilda Silah NX'ill Lemieux Lucile SonnemanBeri-ice McDnnaldKathleen Galland Lucretia Michels
Louie Lange Lucile Sonnernan Dale Stenz Nora Twohig Gertrude Beekef Xlargaret TreleyenHerhert Niederehc
Verda May Stanley Susan livelyn Heaton NVilliam Calvey Charles Dieman M. Hankwitz Russel Fhlenbeeh
Verle Miller Ruth Swann Antoinette Merrill Verda May Louise Neiderche Virginia Menge Mayo Lesselyoung
flu' Climinll Clnlv :mx fnlzmlml to umfct' ifx lYIl'l!I!7t'l'A frlfllflirll' iriifv Rmmm iuxfilulfnlix.
2' ' V ,i N jf
1 . " " " L
3 if- F D .
1 Srrm' from PJTIIIIIIIA 1:1141 Tb.:x.5U
Q: X as rf
7 U i, Page 54
.lea n Hope
Mary Esther Kremer Antoinette Merrill Martha NVaters
Ailrimrx, Miss Teresa O'Brien and Miss Katharine
' Margaret McCoy
Grace Marie Treleven
Margaret King Bernice Magdefrau Grace Stocklin
Mary Esther Kremer Chloe Mayrand Margaret Treleven '
Charlotte Learned Dorothy McDonald Elizabeth Wills
Florence Leonard Katherine Miller
Virginia Farrell Marion Langman Ruth Rawlings
De'Orulorilmx uimx in gin' ilx llll'lI!lJI'fX dll uvqlluinluun' ivilb fbi' fumlunlzwfulx of debating
uml of fllfllflildl fulkx.
Mary lixfhrr Krrnzvr, Mur'guri'l HllXfilltQ, Mtlr'gim'l Slnlllnll, Ivan Halle, Cblm' Muyrumi,
I'Io1n' Gimr'm'r, Murgarvl King
William Rodenltirk Ruth Ewald Norbert Fischer
l'rviiil4'ul Sn'r'z'lur'y 'lim'uim'i'r
Iiilrlllfj All! im
Ed na Eerber
Herbert Bromstedt Carl Giese
rx, Min wll1fl'V'.Y unil Min Cim'fn'1
Margaret Klingbeil Helen Middlestead Ambrose Schneider
Bertha Koenigs Marguerite Nelson Dorothy Siebau r
Howard Kropp W'illiam Pfrang George Thuerwathttr
Lydia Krueger jack Promen Marie W'ai.,ner
Marjorie Krueger lrma Quadc Marie Wlitr
Elmore Leu W'illiam Rodenkirch Ruth Zahn
Genevieve Michels Carlton Rothgery
Edwin Kaiser Lester Leu Inez Richardson
Leo Kaiser Alice McArthur Vivian Petrie
jacob Kerbel ,lennie Meyer Mollie Stchlv
Harvey Klaetsch Violet Miller Eva Stoecktr
Tom McCauley Schuyler Sommerftld
Francis Moerchen George Tuvlts
Elaine Reuleff june Smith
Lauretta Ros! Orville W'1lxh
Dr'lHn'lu'r Verriri ix u Flllll lo ilrielofw lbw fllll'Y'l'Jf of flu' YfIIIl4'IlfX in fbi' arf, flIll1l4',
and liferafllrr' of Grrnzunv.
lI4'i'lu'rf liiwfrzilulf, Mollie Slvlihi, Arffuzr lI4'r1'i', Ruth Zilm, Frirmxi 4Nlui'n'l:.-ii
-m.-..g-v..w,vv:--.- ,Ap -w.4..ng--u-.:1.v.r,A--aan fa:--.....m.-...n-.1-vis-if --,-f.'..--.-
, . 'nf A, y. .w up-t... f-.: - f' .wwf-up
rw' r W' ww'-
M irga ret Treleven
Php llis llngel
Ruth Ewalcl Ann Kohler
F ,,.-,, ny ,AAl'l'iXUI', Miss Odell
Vivian Pet ric, Arronzlmuisl
Johanna Habib lla Osier
Virginia Justen Marcella Pommerich
Lydia Krueger Elizabeth Regan
Sarah Manis Lconc Sadoff
Bernice Miller Lucille Soles
L or na N oll
T rms Il ri' r
Elna Mae Wheeler
Thi' Glu' Club uus vslalzlisbvli fo vrvuh- an iulrrvsl in ami ulrprvriutiun of fbi' arf of ringing.
a ge is 'S
Doris Eg:-l, Irma Qmulv, Marjorie Krueger, Brrnivv Mugilvfruil, Kathryn Pollvr, Cbior Maymml, Q-.
Viviun Petrie, Arlvlairlv Boyfi, Rulb Goodman, Maris' Weir, Bernice Miller, Phyllis Engel. 77 X
g , X
' 11 ff
,, -VW 7,7 W --7-----W - - Y 'n -' 1
'X . 2
Agatha Freund Florence Bertram Grace M. Treleven Susan V'afflc
Preiiflz'l1l View Pre.riJ1'n1 Serrelu ry Trr'u.tur1'r
Farulfy AtI1'iXIIl', Miss Elms
Lois Anderson Marie Bury Florence Gutreuter Margaret McCoy Marian Mclfwan
-lack Augustin David Candlish Marion Hickey Rosella Mengel Florence Sampson
.lane Bennett Alberta Cook jean Hope Antoinette Merrill Dorothy Seherzinger
Florence Bertram Maxine Cottrill Florence lmmel Ruth D. Nelson Meta Stoeclter
Marie Boelke Agatha Freund Eileen Kelley june Nolan Isabelle Thomas
Eugene Boyle Hugh Gaffney Lydia Kerbel Mac Peeke Grace M. Treleven
Tillman Bruett Hope Gardner Ruth Kirschenstein Geraldine Pommerich Susan Waffle
Lois Bunkleman Mary I. Genrich Frances Knapwurst Marcella Pommerich Elaine Wilsori
Mildred Burke Eunice Graef
Harriette Beaudreau Margaret Farmer
Lorraine Boudry Charlotte Halfman
Lauretta Braun Catherine Heller
james Carpenter Ruth Hodge
Mary Fsrher Kremer
Blanche Allender Grace Cooley
Romona Anderson lilmn l'ekert
Mariorie Bergren Dorothy Fiselier
Frank lirugger Dolores Flynn
jen nette Freeman
Irma Quade James W'itherell
Marein Schroed:r Harold Zimmerman
Fred joseph Frank Spannbauer
Marcia Petri Madelyn Vandervort
Inez Richardson Sedona Wfalgenbaeli
Florence Schmidt LaReine W'egner
The l"r'i'm'lJ Club um orguzlizml lo .xfiinnlulw il1h'r'z'.vI in Fr'unr4'.
fwrw i Firxl Razr: EllfY'ilIgl'l', Cook, Sfru'r'ki'1', Bflllllfy, Kliriglveil, Treleirn, Zahn, Iirumxfmnll.
kv Q li SITIIIHI Row: Marlin, Helm, Su111rm'1'fc'ldi, Krerzrrr, SlilillfllHl7l'llIKH7l,l'l', MrGuu11'y, Sr'rr'x.n', Kfllt'.Ql'f.
. Tlliril Row: Iirrker, Beainlwuil, Klllll'llITl'l, Mm'rxi'lJrn, Frenml, Cnrln'nh'r, Noe, Dille.
I A x
fha" Page S8
Maclean Peeltt Nladelyn Voell David Candlish Agatha Freund
lfrfilnr .lulslinll lfrfilor lilnivlvvx Milllilqqm' flrf lfififm
lfurnlty Advisor, Teresa V. O'Brien
lfllifflf-iPl-Chief , , H H .V... .. Maclean Peeke
Axxishuzt Eilifm'-in-Chief ,,......,.........,,., Madclyn Voell
Iuniur ljililor . ,, ,,,,
Soplwnmre lidilor .,,.. .
"Life" is pllblixbeil in
, Mary Esther Kremer
Humor Business Stuff
Miss Brcnncrv Mr. Newell, Advisor
T y ping
Miss NVade, Adljlllf
A 1 Alumni Norbert Friedel
Miss 'Iercsa V. O'Brien, Bertha Koenigg
Adam' Helen Middlesread
Miss Lawless, AJ: 'ixor
order fu gin' fbi' xfmlenti u r1'i'orrl uf ull xrbool aefirifies of lbe year.
Smzleilz Kremer, Voell, Per-lee, B, Kounigx, Krnrx, Srlllaalz, Kaelfer, Lr'ur11eJ, Hulvbins.
Shzmlingz li. Drum, Kohler, Svnk, Frenml, Sfoelzlirz, Pino, Cumllisb, Petrie, Wulerx, TY4'1l'l'F1I.
Meta Stoecker Vivian NVatson Marion L. Born Margaret King
Prexiilenl Vit?-Pff'3ftll'1lf Serrrfu ry Tr'1'a.ill rrr
Faculty Arlrixor, Mrs. Roberts
Verna Sievert Ermina W'ollersheim
Birdie Abel Ruth Fwald Charlotte Learned lla Osier
Dorothy Ambelang Alice Farrcy Alice Lyman Irma Quade
Alberta Anderson Aagatha Freund Bernice Magdefrau Alice Rosenthal
Lois Anderson Irene Foy Chloe Mayrand Mildred Roth
Viola Andrew Eleanor Gantner Margaret McCoy Louise Ruclts
Avis Bagley Hope Gardner Dorothy McDonald Alma Salchert
Marjorie Barnes Helen Glissendorf Marion McEwan Grace Salchert
Beatrice Bartol Leona Heller Rosella Mengel Florence Sampson
Florence Bertram Beulah Hinkley Antoinette Merrill Dorothy Scherzinger
Ardene Boehrig llulaliabelc Holloway Mildred Merz Patricia Schmit
Marion L. Born jean Hope Madelyne Meyer Emma Schultz
Marion Byrnes Margaret Hosting Violet Michels Althea Scovillc
Dorothy Chapnian Zaida Hutchins .lean Muray Helen Seiler
Sylvia Chappy Virginia ,Iusten Ruth Nelson Alice Senk
Maxine Cottrill Katherine Kaiser Katherine Niles Hilda Sharron
Georgena Deer Florence Kath Alice Nohlechek Dorothy Siebauer
Elizabeth Dobyns Margaret King june Nolan
Marguerite Dyer Frances Knapwursl: Lorna Noll Rosemary Smith
Mary lfhrhardt Marjorie Krueger Muriel Odegard Grace Stocltlin
Tbi' Muhu' Bmirrl ilt'i'z'lolis Hat' oriliranl gr'ar't'x of xmtinl l'0llfr1c'f uml flu' ilH1l'l' grams of xlliril.
, .Ii l
Hrs! Row: Pamrm'riz'b, Cfmprmlli, Silmjlxrslr, Mfliwull, Kaiser, Wfifsuu, .'lIl1llL'I'X0ll, Burial, Baglt'-y, Grilrf.
Srrwnl Row: Zubn, Rurkx, Zirfeealr, Abel, Funxl, Gurzlurr, Bury, Slm'c'ki'r, Wnxlon.
Tfliril Row: Sfn'l1ln1t', Svbulfz, I'Izum'u, I-lnfzfwrrl, Auzlzfluzlg, Dolvynx, Sult'fJrrI, ix'lt'II,Ql'l, Krmlzuvrrxl,
Burke, Sit'lIdlll'l', BlII'klJlll'f.
Iinurflz Row: Nolan, Si't11'il1i', Lgyluull, Wfufflr, Slruflwl, Halle, Nelsrm, Habib, Burn, Tri'1i'i'i'rl, Bwrlruul.
Fiflb Row: l'ul1lxa'n, Barlfev, Williamx, 7'l'I'I!'Il'VI, Kelley, BIIIIICFIUIUII, Sl'bl'I'ZilI,Q!'l', Srbruiill, Swift.
Iimwx I.unrjn'r'l George lfr'r'll'irmml Roxilm Kouuigx Gurriwrl lino
Dir'4'rlm', M r. Schmitz
Fnrully A4lz'ixor, Mr. Merriman
Bam Hurnx Tl'IIl!IIYl't
Greydon Dille Edward Mengel
George Ferdinand Roy Strcbc
Dorothy jen nerman
Tln' Orrln'xl1'a bar Iuwl f0l'l!ll'Al lo offrr ill5fl'lH'fi0ll in rm'ln'sIr'u playing uml lo furnish umxiz' for
operrtfux, amz' ofbrr xorial frlurlionx.
I-'irxl Row: Fixrbvr, SllHlllIl'l'fI'l!H, Susan
Semin! Row: Frenml, ll'lIllL'l'lIlllll, Pino, Pfri
Tlriril Row: Kornigx, Rrlllrvr, Huvk, Simon, Mr. Srbmifz. ,X 492'
Fonrlb Row: Kuixvr, Mrngr' .
lfifflv Rout hydNtll'V'BI0l'lIIl'II, Barzrzrlmrfll, l.nfr11u'1'l, Slr'f"'v, 1'v1'Y'AlillAIlI1.
i - I.
Page 61 X V 'V I
Martha XVaters Robert Rashid Freeland W'urtz Gordon Mueller
Iiflifur' Eililw' Iiu.vir11'xx IVlam1gi'r Buxiwix Mi1uu.qrr
Ifirxf Si'u1i'fi'r Srrvml Si'nn'xli'r Firm! Srrllrli-r Svvrlrlil Si'1m'vIi'1'
l Ifurully Aifiisor, Mr. Geil
, lfifilor-ir1'Cbii'f, lfinf Si'1m'xli'r, Martha Waters: Swzzml 5!'lllt'Xfi'l', Robert Rashid
I A.ixm'iuh' lfililrnxi-Zaida Hutchins, Ruth Rawlings Rrlmrlvrx--Adelaide Boyd, Gertrude Becker, LaVernc
, Drife lfililnux, lfirxl Si'lm'xli'r-Fred Kuehn, Sevrmil Staples, Grace wlllllAll11S, Margaret Lewis, Ann
l Sn'lm'.ifrr--Antoinette Merrill Kohler, Sarah Manis, Mary Bunzelet, Vivian Petri,
1 Axxigwlrllrnl lfrfifur-Helen Glissendorf Edna Ferber, Roland Sandee, David Twohig,
i Sfrorl 1illlfllI'Tl'l"L!llk Sheridan, Axxixlunlx, Frank Gordon, William Koeber, Lorraine Corbeille, Elma Eckert,
l Arthur llucholtz Eleanor Gchde, Esther Pfaff, Margaret Treleven.
l fllIHlIII' liilifurx-Madelyn Voell, Mary McKay Anna Waters, Edward Bott, Carl Kraemer james
1 lffalfllfl' Ifiliforx-Ryan Balthazor, Marian Langman, Lampert, Henry Martin, Phyllis Engel, Luis
l june Cottrill Bunkeleman.
1 Sjwriul lVrih'rx--lean Murray, Mary Esther Kremer, Typixfs-Dorothy Fischer, Jeanette Freeman.
N Ruth liwald, Georgena Deer, Arthur Kroes, Dale Slaff Arlixi-Ross Petri
Stenz, Avis Bagley. Slaff Phologrupbrr-Irving Mengel
Izxrbullgi' Editor-Louis Fellenz
, Fuvulfy Advisor, Mr. Merriman
l Bllxilliwx Mulmgiwx, Firxl SL'IllI'Sfi'l'-'Fl'CCl3HLl Wurtz: Idabelle Grahl, Lorraine Marten, Harold Zimmer-
SPFOIIII Sz'm4'.iIi'V-Gordon Mueller. man, Ryan Balthnznr, Marie Basler, Louise Schlaak
y Iiu'bru1gi'x-lleaii Hope Evelyn Schmitz, Charlotte Learned, Eileen Kelly,
' AllI'!'VfiXill.Kf Sfuff-Margaret King, Margaret Husting, Mildred Burke, Mary Daly, Arthur Bucholtl,
, lililabeth Wills, Verna Sievert, Virginia Justen, Ann Kohler, David Candlish, Marguerite Kling-
' Dorothy Siebauer, Aurelia Schiller, Alyce Shea, beil, Anna Fritzler.
W The "1'vptimixf" ix un organization fo mlublisb ailrqllalr inlcrrourxv lwluw-11 fbi' rlaxxvx, fi-.1rlJi'rx, uml
i stmlrnfs by publication of u school jmpvr.
f ' '
xt 5 f Svufmlz Hulrbinx, Fri'r'mz1rl, Fixcbvr, Rnsrhizl, Wi1li'rs.
U - , ' Siumling: Pvfriu, Glixsrmlorf, Iusllr, Kirvlw, Vnrll, Sheridan, W'ur'l:,
r z,l Page 62
Madelyn Voell Freeland W'urtz
Clarcnr: Glaser Clayton Holman
Charles Heller lileanor Huelsman
Catherine Heller W'illiani Lowe
joseph Hayden wvllllCll11 Pfrang
Leo Murphy Alvina Roth
Ruth lloslige Carlton Rothgery
Mariorie Scheibneh Mary Strizek
wr Sfiflllit' Club uns organizrrl to lnrlp flu' .sfmlenfx gel u llvlfm' nml mort' nurl1vlr'ic' lllnlrrxlnlnfirlg
of s4'iz'm'r' in u fru' of Hx rurioux lilmxrx.
T Venn: Vw'
Harry St uc lt
Freeland WH: rtz
La Verne Staples
Genevieve Tern plin
Anna W' einsh rott
I'Ioilge, Hilezzlze, Pz'l'ric', Vovll, Ruivblur, Slnvfc
l X 2
ll iii' g ,.f
l ' Mgr
--W -Y ...Ist
Loix Blniklvmim, Robvri McLain, Dale Slenz, Zaiilu Hulcbins
one act play entitled "A Cbrislmas ClJimr"' was given in assembly under the
direction of Miss Frances D. Finley just before the holidays.
The cast of characters included:
Gladys Terrill - - -- Zuirla Hufrbinx
Joe Terrill - - - Dale Slrn:
Dolly Wakelee - - Lois Bunkleman
Ted Owen - - ---- Roberl McLain
The action of the play takes place in the Terrill home the day before Christmas.
The plot concerned the broken engagement of Dolly and Ted, holiday guests of
Gladys and Joe. Needless to say their accidental meeting brought them together again
and afforded a happy ending for the play. All four characters were portrayed admirably
by the cast.
This one-act play together with the senior class play and the all-school play con-
stituted the dramatic efforts of this year.
William Kriu'nn'r, Marie Bury, Iran Hope, lark Auguslin, Eilivaril Rirblvr, Lu1w'4'11u' Hammaug, X
Dorolbra Wright, Roxrlla Mrngrl, Lyle Dobyns.
txrlhe annual senior class play, The Palsy, presented under the direction of Miss
Frances D. Finley, was judged to be the most successful ever staged in Fond du Lac
High School. A good crowd witnessed the production and were enthusiastic over the
The story concerns Patricia Harrington, a girl, who "runs second" to her older
sister, Grace. She is the Patsy who is blamed whenever something goes wrong, and is
forced to remain in the background in order that her sister may be presented to advant-
age. Her father, a travelling man, is on her side, and finally declares his independence
by putting Mother in her proper place. This brings about Patsy's ultimate triumph,
and, needless to say, affords her happiness as the bride of Tony Anderson, the man she
The cast were all excellent Without exception. jean Hope taking the lead as Patsy
gave a splendid interpretation. Jack Augustin playing opposite her also carried his
difficult role very well. All characters are to be commended for their splendid workg
they were a credit to their class and school.
The cast included the following:
Mr. Harrington - - - Williaiiz Kruemer
Patricia Harrington -
- - - Marie Bury
- Roselle Meugel
- - Iran Hopf'
Billy Caldwell - - - - Lyle Dobyus
Tony Anderson - - - - - - lark Augustin
Francis Patrick O'Flaherty - - Lauwfzrr' Hammaug
Sadie Buchanan ---- - Doroifara 'Vrigbf
Trip Busty -------- Eillvarrl Rir'l11'c'r
Flllllllfl' ------ Sarah Dennis, Dale Stenz
Shiga' Manager ------ Williani Rodenkirch
flsxixinnf Stage Managers Edward Richter, Norbert Fricdel
Large l'ro1u'1'lif's - - Hope Gardner, Maigaret Stratton
Small Projzerlirs - - Margaret McCoy, Elaine Wilson
Make-up - - - ------ Ross Petrie
Liglafing - Alex Gulig
Page 65 , ff!
4 Hwy' 'em
First Raw: Rolbgery, McKay, Amlvrsun, Petrie.
Second Row: Hammang, Boyd, Kovber, Kunz.
The All-Selma! Play
he all-school play of 1930 to be presented under the direction of Miss Frances D.
Finley is entitled Take My Adi'ic'4'. It is a brilliant comedy full of sparkling dialogue,
the plot of the play being quite complicated. Mr. Weaver has .1 weakness for fraudulent
stock salesmeng Mrs. Weaver has a weakness for mineralogyg Buddy has quit school to
marry the local vampire, who is eight years older than himselfg and Sis is bitten by the
stage bug. Into this topsy'-turvey family tangle comes Professor Clement, who with
optimistic methods soon has the house on its feet once more.
The cast is perfectly chosen, each one being the type to portray his character
splendidly. Larry Hammang, as the professor, plays the lead while Adelaide Boyd, as
the older sister of the family, plays opposite him. The cast is as follows:
Bud Weaver - -
Jim Thayer -
- Carlton Rolbgery
- - Ross Petrie
- Walter Konz
- Mary McKay
lfiril Ron: Rnllvluirx, Trirr, Riufiill, Srllirzgrr, K1'ui'rl1r'1', Ci1'.r.i.t-y, fllxlith
Xrruml Roux l'illn',1', Cmlrfi, Pirm, lllL'D!llIrlItI, Y'l'l'Il'Il'Il, Sruk, lnfirllillrr.
wi . . . .
he schedule for the first question, Resolved, That the American system of trial
by jury should be abolished, was as follows:
The schedule for the second question, Resolved, That interscholastic athletics as
they are now played are more detrimental than beneficial, was as follows:
This year Fond du Lac met Sheboygan and Oshkosh of the Fox River Valley
League during the first semester, with return engagements the second semester. By so
doing, keen, friendly rivalry was developed between these schools. At the beginning of
the season there were four debaters of last year's squad. Six others had experience. Fond
du Lac Senior High will suffer the loss of three experienced debaters through graduation,
namely, Norman justl, Garrison Pino, and Alice Senk.
The plan of debating two questions was retained. Decisions were rendered on the
first question but the second question was non-decision. Two people were on a team in
the debates on the first question, and three on a team for the latter. Work was done
under the direction of Mr. Felbey
Dr4'rn1ln'r 'L al 5b1'll70-Tgnlll April 9, ul Ifoml flu Liu'
IfddI.',1-1"".'-'vt '-"f , , ,
on U pxnkf ll AHWNH I-ond du Lac, Aff1r'nmfl1'v vs, Sheboygan, Nrgqufln'
,ml-W' Mr. Xwullsh' Mu,.qm.Ht. L7nil,4.,.Xi,1, Dorothy Mclionald-Byrlton Lohmiller-Alice Senk
l,l'l'i.YiUll, Sheboygan .'llft'Y'lll1fl', Margaret Treleven
lJt'f'l'Ull7I'I' IO, ul Fowl ilu Inn' April 9, ni Osliknxb
Fond du Lac, Nrgqurfzv vs. Oshkosh, flf'AfiI'llI:Ifill'
Robert Rashid - Norman .Iusrl
lmlge, Dr. Moore, Ripon Collrgqf
Dl'l'f.YilIlI, Fund du Lac
Fond du Lac, Nryafirr vs. Oshkosh, Affirmufiit'
. Carl Kmi'nn'r-Pulll Trier-Ruyumml Suliugrr
Alirrm1h', Carlton Rothgery
xii' , . s
Home Economics Exhibit
he food and clothing exhibition given by the Home Economics classes in December
was for the purpose of acquainting the parents with the type of practical work done in
this particular department.
The entire decorations for the exhibition were carried out in an especially clever
and attractive manner that fairly enhanced the appearance of the room. Colored lights
lightly glittering on the silver paper which covered the tables which in reality were
the desks, stoves, and sinks. To further the charming atmosphere of the room, lighted
candles, evergreen twigs, plants, and cut flowers were used. As a last colorful touch,
there were included a picturesque Christmas tree with its colored lights and sparkling
In this setting was displayed a fine exhibition representing the efforts of the
cooking classes. There were fruit cakes, both light and dark, Christmas cookies,
candies, and gift boxes. Of the latter some were wrapped, while others were attractively
tied with colorful paper, ribbon bows, and selephane paper.
About two hundred and fifty pounds of fruit cake, many dozens of cookies, and
some gift boxes were sold to all who desired to buy them.
Later, tea and cookies were served in the sewing room which had been converted
into a living room by the Home Economics students. In this room were also displayed
the garments which the girls had made in their course of work.
Elmer E. Baker
lmer F. Baker has completed five successful years of tireless effort as Fondy's
In 1921, Mr. Baker came to Fond du Lac from Dubuque College, Dubuque, Iowa,
where he had starred as line man for three years on several championship teams. During
the following two years Baker assumed the position of assistant coach to E. D. Fruth
who was coach at that time. In 1923 he was very successful as assistant coach to T. E.
Royal, a former Illinois backfield star. In 1924, with Royal's departure, he became head
coach of the red and white eleven. With the aid of Mr. Fruth, Coach Baker turned out
a successful team, which was characteristic of Fondy High. During the next four years
Mr. Baker worked very hard turning out very good squads.
When 1929 came, "Bake" was confronted with the same problem as before, that
is forming a team out of fast, light material. But working against odds he formed
a successful team.
Elmer F. Baker has done wonderful work in the past. We are sure that he will keep
it up in the future with even greater successes.
'iQ"-l- -7734" -I' -Ti . , ,
Page 69 , C
Georgenn Deer Helen Entringei'
Pond! Fondy! Fond du Lzic!
XVc'1'e for Fond du Lac,
We'i'e for Fond du Lac,
Fight - Tezlm
Ifight - Team
Fight - Team
Finest citv in the whole wide stnteg
XVe have pep, and we have snap,
W'e know how to put het on the map.
Rah! Rah! F
ond du Lac!
Rah! Rah! Fond du Lac!
Best old town in the whole wide state!
U - Rah - Rah -- Fond chi Lac
' U - Rah - Rah - Fond du Lac
Fond du Lac
Yen - Team!
Fight! Fight! Fight!
i U - Rah -- Rah -
The team, the team
Hit lem High
Hit 'cm Low
9- by I:
Aiilit-lu! C4 f
. U - rnh, U - i-uh
,"!.'?.w,L The team, the team
'i ' U -- rah, U - rnh
U - rnh, U - mh
,S " Fond du Lac High School
55" 5 Rah! Rah! Rah!
if fr -
X I -K .igc 1
Top Ruu': lfrnlb, Ivlumagvr, C. Iosrpb, E. Wulgrnlzuvlz, D. Stcuz, C. Brnull, A. Gubrilxlcu, T. Bnldl
I.. Mulbzrik. R. Gordon, W. Dunn, lf. Mvryqcl, H. Gzlfflllx'-j', Slmlvnl Muzmgvr.
Srrollfl Rau: L. Wn'llxla'ir1, Wf. Srhwurk, H. XVagm'r, W. Kunz, F. ffllllll, XV. Guru, M. Fnlln'-y, lf. Shvrirllul,
I. Hvarzvy, E. Boyle, W. Kru4'nn'r, MvE.vsy, F. Dillr.
Tbinl Roux Crmrfr Baker, N. Farmer, A. Dfrfuu, D. I'I'lllll"lC1'l, R. Dana, L. Sz'bril1ur'b, KOH, E. MIllIA'll,
I.. llumnnmg, V. Smmg A. WdKQlIt'V, N. Holmvx, C. '1'f1I:m.m, H. KllIlt'Ilf7A'l, Axxixlunt Cuurlm Olson.
Four!!! Rout H. Zillllllfflllllll, C. Rullrgvry, A. Hrrrr, N. Mullis, O. Cbrixliv, R. Fmlliur, G. Dillv,
W. Kovlwr, C. Kr1'zm'r', C. Dicman, Hurola' Zinzmvrrmru, W. Cul:-y.
Bolfom Rout W. Gomlrirlv, F. Gumlrirb, H. 1iIlX4'b, I.. Silyvn, E. Dufm, R. NIl'f,JilI, If. Cbrixl, H. l.rlf,
M. Srmzw, E. Clark, 1. Promwl.
Smfon 'J Tomb'
Green Bay West .,,,....... 19 Fond du Lac... ,. 0
Sheboygan ..,. 0 Fond du Lac. .... ..,.. . .27
Oshkosh .,,....... ..,. 0 Fond du Lac ..., . 0
Green Bay East ,.... ......, 2 S Fond du Lac-.. . 7
Appleton .... 6 Fond du Lac ,..,. 0
Manitowoc 0 Fond du Lac ,,,... .......20
Marinctte , ...,... 13 Fond du Lac ..,,,. .. .. 7
Rvliriug Cnfrluin I
ff, ,R .
Top Row: D. HIl7!lf!'kI'f, L. S!'f7!'iI7lIl'!J, I.. Ilurunmrlg
Bnflum Razr: R. Dunn, Ii. Nlllfffll, A. Wugzlvr
"Doc" Humleker, Fondy's pony back, displayed much speed during the last foot-
ball season. "Doc" and Vfagner working together made a fast couple, much to the
delight of the cash customers.
Len Scheibach, retiring captain of Fondy's eleven, played end. He added con-
siderable strength to his part of the line, and gained the respect of his fellow players
by his ability and courage to lead his team thru victory and defeat.
Larry Hammang at half back played his games with courage and with an easy
ability in handling any man coming his way.
Robey Dana at quarter showed exceptional judgment in calling his plays. His
decision was accepted as final. He had the confidence of his fellow players lthrough-
out the season.
Tall and lanky, "Pinkie,' Mullen played a fine game all season. He was instrumental
in stopping long aerial attacks of invaders, and scored forward passes successfully.
Swede XVagner was always ready to gain a few yards for Fondy. His work in run-
ning back punts earned him the respect of his team mates.
T' I jf
4 5 2 A - I"igfvl.' lfnmly! Ifqlwl!
X ' Page 72
s 1 X. 9
Top Row: N. Holmes, T. Brlrvlf, C. Tolzmuu
Bllfffilll Ruw: W. KfdL'llll'f, V. Snow, N. Furrnvr
Holmes at half was a speedy runner and a brilliant tackler, His excellent shifting
made him a hard man to down. ,
"Tillie" Bruett proved very considerably his worth by strengthening the center of
Fondy's line. His pep and his fighting spirit made him a player that Fondy will not
forget for some time.
"Puckles" Tolzman in the backfield was fast and peppy. He could plunge ex-
ceptionally well and was hard to -get on open field running. 1
Bill Kraemer at tackle was hard to beat. He was a snappy tackler and a hard man l
to take out.
Vernie Snow played the game with a persistency that few players have. He was
an expert tackler and a good offense man. The opposing players soon learned to avoid
Vernie as much as possible.
Neal Farmer's playing ability and clever plunging made him a hard man to catch.
His tackling made him a man feared by his opponents.
a f .fx
, be e-Wap,,. as ,a.,.-.,. ff
Page 75 i , if
T017 Rolls: A. Gaf1ril.vkn, C. BllY'l'l'ff
Iiotlvm Rau: lf. Mrugvl, R. fi!H'tl!lN, F. Dilli'
Al Gabrilska at tackle was hard to beat. He handled his position with ease and
proved his ability in many places.
Cliff Barrett proved himself invaluable as a guard this year. His tact and good
judgment on defense and his aggressiveness on offense saved Fondy from many a bad
One of Fondy's best tackles was Irv Mengel. Plays to be run through his position
were always considered safe.
Bob Gordon played his best and proved to be a hard man to get around. His
opponents kept their eyes on Bob and avoided him whenever possible.
"Pa" Dille gave his services to Fondy as a tackle. His fighting spirit and his good
nature gave Fondy's line something that it will not forget for a long time.
Um X 1
4 4,34 'PP-a.. N434
Yqfll' Kirk Off!
Coach E. D. Frzztlr
Direrlor of Athletics
s the director of Fond du Lac's athletics and as coach of basketball, Edward D.
Fruth is kept busy guiding the Red and White sports. During the past ten years he has
established a wonderful record in athletics through his tireless efforts.
Mr. Fruth, who has worked hard as basketball coach, has met with great success.
Three state championships have been won by his teams. In district tournaments
Fondy has placed first, five timesg placed second, once: third place, twice, and fourth
place, once. Besides these honors Mr. Fruth's cagers have won first place and one second
place in Ripon's invitation tournament. For the past five seasons Fondy has not en-
tered a tournament due to conference rules. The title has been decided on a percentage
basis for the season. Our teams have won the championship of the Fox River Valley two
years in succession. In the past season we shared honors with Oshkosh for first place.
All these honors are due to our coach whose hard work and personality have developed
Mr. Fruth has a method all his own of coaching. He is a strong believer in the
theory of allowing the athlete to use his individuality and his own way of forging ahead.
He urges character development. His men always fight hard and cleanly to the last
moment. A player coached under Fruth is heady and capable of handling himself well.
Many seasons our coach has worked with fast, light material and has succeeded wonder-
Fondy's Miracle Man, Coach Fruth, is known and honored all over the state for
his coaching. He has given Fond du Lac his fullest measure of devotion and has suc-
ceeded nobly in his great task. He has put Fond du Lac on the map and glorified
P 75 'f'
A. Wagner, C. Tolznmn, R. Dana, E. Mnllru, K. Prilluman, W. Konz, V. Snow, D. Humlrkvr, .
T. Brnrll, R. Conlon
Follow the Baz!!
' ,ond du Lac started her basketball season with a bang. Scoring two victories over
i Manitowoc and another over the alumni, she was rated as the school which was to win
l the conference championship.
Beginning on January 10 her conference schedule was a close game with Green Bay
Westg she came out on top. The team then pounced on Oshkosh, sending that school
into second place and giving it a terrible defeat. Next Green Bay East was taken down
on our home court. On January 24 the team beat Marinette at that town by a ten
1 The next game was a disastrous defeat over us by Appleton. Although we retained
V first place it was noticeable that the team would have to fight hard to retain it.
l On February 14 the team staged a keen comeback, winning over Green Bay West.
l Fondy's next move was to defeat Green Bay East, following that with a victory over
' Appleton - by this time the only team successful in defeating Fondy.
The next game game, which took place with Marinette, was the easiest victory
V of the season. The team conquered with an eighteen point lead. The final game was
uH:,rr i HN with Oshkosh, ending with a loss for Fondy. Thus Fond du Lac shared the Fox River
" Valley title with Oshkosh.
'St 5 A ,J
T I Page 76
. 1 BJ!
.V 1-Q .-
. ' ' J V if
Hlfgh . , K. K7 .A V, fo,
7011 Rau I Bulur Xxxixfanl Coarb, H. Guffllry, Murmgvr, N. Manix, M. Suxsu H Znlmnrmun
D nu XI P1'rk1', If. Gorrlnu, H. Rux1'lJ, W. Rm'l1r:lan:, l.. Silgru, Cziulv lvl
Il nm Rnu R l Jon, A. Wugnvr, V. Slmw, W". Kunz, C. Tnlznmu, li, MNH: I D llurur ll
R. 1,AIIltl, T. Iirnrlf, K. lrilfnnmll.
Tolzmxn, Captain .
,, l50r1c'rmf um
Charlet 'l'o1:1mu1, Rulwri Unrilml, Ifiluxlrif Aflllllfll
Tolzman's keen eye for the basket saved Fondy from many a loss
and put him far up on the conference scoring list. His speed and
ability to handle the ball made him a marked min. "Puekles" was one
of two lfond du Lac men to be chosen for the all-conference team.
Bob Gordon at guard was the hardest man to play against. His
long shots at the basket were always succe9sful and his lift in shots
was worked up to perfection. Bob will make an able leader to next
year's five. Here's for the best of luck, Bob!
"Pingky" Mullen at center was the back-bone of l7ondy's team.
His outstanding cleverness at guarding and his skill at retrieving the
ball from the bounding board earned him a place on the all-con-
1 - '
l Page 78
A 'ii Lfgfll to
t VL pai-i
ljlllzfifl l'I1nr1li'lwr', Rollrrl Dunn, W'i1llrl' Kon:
"Doe" Humlelicr at forward was .1 clever passer and an excellent
shot at the basket. His speed and shiftiness made him hard to compete
"Robyn Dana at guard was an excellent passer and a good shot.
His plays were accurately timed and his ability to dodge helped him
OLII many times.
HXVOLISC guys" Kunz was a favorite of his team mates. His
sportsmanship and teamwork gained him the respect and lasting
friendship of his fellow team mates.
X X I
g .. K
VUHIIHI Srmzr, Kurl I'rilli11m1u, Anzlfmxi' Whlgrlvr
Vernie Snow at guard was fast and sure of himself. He was hard
to dodge and he allowed few plays to pass him entirely unscathed.
Vernie was a good sport and an excellent guard, earning all credit
Karl Prillaman, center or guard, had his shots arched to per-
fection. His excellent teamwork and sticktoiveness are praiseworthy.
"Sweden Wagner at guard was almost a certain Jinx to an
opposing team. His cleverly executed overhead shots and his ability
to pass, saved Fondy from almost certain defeat many times.
Second Place - Ripon College Invitational Tournament.
Third Place -- Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
First Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
First Place - Ripon College Invitational Tournament.
Second Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
Third Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
First Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
First Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
Second Place - Oshkosh Normal District Tournament.
Championship Fox River Valley Conference.
Championship Fox River Valley Conference.
Championship Fox River Valley Conference.
Burk Roux Durofby Mz'D0uulil', l.urririm' Brrlnlrjy, I"lm'vm'i' Kalb, Milrgzfurilv Klinlqlrvil.
Iiollnrn Row: Orlwm iylt'llKt'I, Marian Byrmmr, Cirilm' Dvinmr.
1-flfter weeks of practice and training, the final games of speedball showed the soph-
omores to be the superior to their upper classmen, having won from both the honored
juniors and the distinguished seniors. This new game, introduced by Miss Hitchcock, is
a combination of the elements of basketball. football, and soccer. Scores can be made
by forward passing, goal kicking, and drop kicking over the goal posts and permits the
use of one's hands and feet. For this reason the game proved more popular than soccer
and was adopted as a fall sport.
C. F. Madelyn VanderV0ort
R. I. Marie Giedlinski
L. I. Marie Neuman
R. E. Lorena Hintz
L. E. Kathryn Jones
C. H. Eva Stoecker
R. H. Leona Mendlesky
L. H. Elma Eckert
R. G. Emma Berghandler
L. G. Helen Kramp
Goal. Marjorie Scheibach
Huck Rule: I.uri'm1 llinlz, lim Sfm'c'k4'r, lilum liclcrrl, Imam' Memlli-slcy, M.irjm'ii' Srlieilmrfa, Kalbryu Imirx
Iinffnm Knut limnm Bl'l'xQlNlVIiHl'l, Marie Ciirillinxlci, lliinlrlyil Vu1nli'rVourf, Maru' Nrzwmln, Helm: Kmmp.
I X 'l
n the past year, basketball has been conducted in a series of tournaments. The
preliminary tournament began in November. XY"ith graduating seniors as captains,
sixteen teams were ready for workouts. Six weeks of practicing followed. Finally
twelve teams were chosen, a first and second team from each class. The selection of
players was based on the ability, attendance, and sportsmanship of the girls.
The tournament was a round robin, each team playing the others once. The Senior
B first and second teams finished with a perfect score, having won five games and lost
none. A preliminary game was played at the Fondy-Marinette game. The best players
from the girls who wore black and white suits and the best who wore blue suits were
chosen as opponents. The game proved to be very fast and exciting, ending in a score
of 20 to 32 in favor of the black and whites.
CHAMPIONSHIP GIRLS TEAM
C. F. Oricia Eckert
R. F. Marion Byrnes
L. F. Melonia Mengel
C. G. Florence Kath
R. G. Dorothy McDonald
L. G. Lorraine Boudry
Subs Marguerite Klingbeil
X - rl
hoe Dhe "F", given to outstanding girl athletes at the close of each year, is a coveted
honor. Before receiving the honor the candidate must earn 1350 points by athletic par-
ticipation. Any girl who wishes to be eligible must maintain a passing average in her
The point system which was organized by the physical education teachers is stand-
ardized quite like many other larger schools. It gives 100 points to a member of the
first team in major sports such as basketball, baseball, speedball, and track. Seventy-
five and fifty points are given those who are substitutes or make second teams. Captains
get 25 points also. Teams are picked on the basis of attendance, playing ability, and
In track events, records of all girls are taken and points given depending upon the
girl's record in each of the following events: 50 yard dash, basketball throw for dis-
tance fside-armj, standing broad jump and running high-jump. A maximum of 125
points is given.
Girls may earn points in outside activities such as skating, tennis, swimming,
bicycling, skiing, golf, horseback riding, and hiking.
A squad system has been organized by Miss Hitchcock in all gymnasium classes.
Squad leaders get 25 points, and each member of a winning squad in each class gets 25
points a semester. Girls compete, Working for their own squad in promptness, neatness,
games, and exercises. The system furnishes motivation for the girls and helps develop
leaders. She learns team play and sportsmanship in working for her squad as well as
As soon as S00 points are earned the girl is awarded an AFA emblem. For 1000
points she receives a numeral depending on the year she graduates. Any girl who wins an
"F" has worked hard from the time she entered high school. She has had a passing
average. She has good athletic ability, a sense of fair play, has been a leader and is a girl
who is respected and admired by her fellow classmates.
The girls who have won awards this year are:
AFA C500 pointsj
Eva Stoec ker
Madeline VanderVoort Marie Neuman
F f1350 pointsj
Viola Andrew Lorraine
Alma Salchert Virginia
'30 Q 1000 pointsj
Physica! Education Demonstration
K he first annual demonstration of the Physical Education classes of the junior
and senior high schools was held Tuesday, April 15, at the Senior High School gymn-
asium. About two thousand people attended the demonstration, which was given for
the purpose of showing the public what is being done in the school's physical education
The program was arranged by Mr. F. G. Keisler, director of physical education, and
was put on by the instructors, Miss Dunham and Mr. Reibe of the junior high school,
and Miss Hitchcok, assisted by Miss Smith and Mr. Olson of the senior high school. It
is hoped that such a demonstration may be established as a yearly tradition.
The high school band played the opening number. The junior high school boys
put on numbers which showed fundamentals of boxing, some tumbling and pyramids,
and some group games. For a novelty number there was an exciting chariot race which
rivaled the Greek races in Olympic times. The junior high school girls had group games
which included "Human Hurdle Relay" and "Skin the Snake". Also they had a drill
with dumb-bells and a folk dance in costume, "Pop Goes the Weasel".
"Arkansas Travellers", an athletic dance, and "The Old Man", a clog dance were
given by senior high school girls. For the latter, the girls were in costume, dressed as
old men. Another number they gave was a day's order which included advanced
marching tactics, exercises with music, opening of the rose and bootball, a game played
on the floor in crab fashion. The marching and day's order showed precision and un-
iformity of action, everyone doing the same thing at the same time in rhythm with
Fundamentals in athletics were exhibited by senior high school boys. They showed
some elements of track, basketball and football. A large number of boys went through
free exercises under the direction of Mr. Olson. A novelty number which afforded
much amusement to the spectators was a basketball game the boys played with boxing
Benefits of Physical Education cannot befshown clearly to spectators. Posture
training is derived from exercises, and music adds to the enjoyment of doing them.
Rhythm and grace are results of the dances, recreation and good sportsmanship from
games, control and courage from tumbling and traits of citizenship from team games.
The purpose of Physical Education is no longer purely exercise for muscles but it
aims for alertness, agility, better control over oneself, sportsmanship, leadership, and is
a training of the mind as well as the body.
I li I. X
Page 85 '
ivhe spring athletics at Fond du Lac included baseball, basketball, and football.
They were under the direction of Mr. Fruth and Mr. Baker.
When the first call for football players was issued twenty candidates reported to
Mr. Baker, the football coach. Several practice games were held which put the boys
through a good workout.
Mr. Baker taught the fundamentals of football and at the same time he searched
for new men to make up next year's team. Several of last year's players graduate this
June. Leonard Scheibach, Irving Mengel, Forrest Dille, Neal Farmer, Norman Holmes,
Tillman Bruett, Ed Mullen, Charles Tolzman, Vernon Snow, Larry Hammang, Ambrose
Walgner, Robert Dana, and Docfin I-Iumleker will not be back next fall due to grad-
Mr. Fruth drilled his boys after the regular basketball season for the purpose of
training next year's men for the coming season. Games were played with the Senior Class
and other teams while basketball fundamentals were reviewed.
Every year the basketball enthusiasts are called out. They are grouped into teams
and a tournament is held. Indoor baseball is played in diamonds marked off in Wana-
play Park. Several games are held at the same time so it is impossible to use hard balls.
Over one hundred boys turn out, forming about ten teams. After the weaker teams
have been eliminated there is a stiff fight for the championship. Very often weather
conditions make it necessary to postpone games but they are played later on.
Instead of a decrease in the interest in athletics in Spring, as one would imagine
there was a great increaseg large numbers turning out for the different activities.
S XX '
Page 87 Q Q
.lv V BA
AN Staff of the LW
The End -- Page Border -- Foreword Page -- Prophecy - Table of Contents
Front and End Pages
FRAN K WIEDENMEIER
Cover Design - Cartoons - Tint Blocks
Cartoons - Divisional Activity Page
Autographs - Divisional Page
ur Life, your Life, and everybody's lives are dedikated to maw
and paw. The very same maws and paws who always greet their off-
spring with the words, "XVhere were you so late last night? Now tell
motherf, They are the ones and only who always caution their "darling
boy" to be careful and not to get hurt when he plays football, and
when he does come home with cyestrain or something else which is
caused by diligent study they always say, "You'll simply have to give
up that terrible, rough game. I won't have you always Coming home
with bumps and ailments. Do you want to be made a cripple for life?',
Zounds, can ya eemagine dat? Then when their "Sonny boy" and
"honey girl" wish to sleep on a Saturday morning it is these very same
maws and paws who rap on the door at seven and say, "Ain't you ever
going to get up? I tell you when I was n kid my father saw to it that
I had a day's wood supply cut by six," says paw. "You didn't catch
me sleeping until seven o'elockg so hurry up, there is work waiting
Ho! Hum! This is our Life, but even then we gratefully and
hopefully Qyou know, hoping they see how hard they are on us, that
they will ease up a bitj dvdikaiz' this volume of our Higb School Life
to our beloved, but too exacting parents.
' Q 14,41 1
is li lf?
.. fw or rrsr I f
"In my day," said Mother and Father.
"XVhen someone threw :1 iig,
We donned our hibs and tuckcrs
And got out the horse and rig."
ik 454 Q
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In this year of 1930
Someone throws il "whoopee" party.
XVe get out and start the old tin busg
No horse and rig will do for us'
X I ' Page 90
SWLES MORE 5-cvm.e5 STREET SCENE
THE FAMILY CRATE
OH MV DEAR
- - 1 c-me we me weaav wmues
Xu' r .XXII Inge 92
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A AND were only v-,,, ,
- un DQER " 'ERDINANQ
B AND C0 3 N
GEO?-6'N"" U ' ART
Q AN' 1 Lows rvneosnau-le
. gi' 10 He
TILLMAN BRUET T
ETHEL MANTHEI TUBBY NIEDEBEHE
PAQ- 95 'fl'
A BUNCH OF JOLLY GOOD FELLOW S
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U- RAI'-H PAH'
E LNGRNN A BUSH'
MQRINETTE emma OUR BAN U
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Yam amd Yum Ago
All week boys and girls saved most diligently to get ten cents that they might
have that rare treat of seeing "Lena Rivers" or, perhaps, "Ten Nights in a Bar Room"
or "Uncle Tom's Cabin" at the Crescent Opera House.
A barn dance with Bob Hall's orchestra was a guarantee of a big time. How the
boys enioyed those moonlight waltzes! What fun it was to dance the Polka, Redowa
or Comin' thru the Rye!
The best time of all were the melon parties when bicycles, hayracks, omnibuses,
and carriages were pressed into service. After melons were gorged, a heavy game of
"Sly Wink" or "Post Office" was indulged in. How the girls would blush when their
favorite beau sent them a letter!
We think it fun to skip school, to go some place in that old Ford. This doesn't
compare with the old days when Kinney's livery stable provided horses and carriages.
What fun Dad and Mother had then.
You should have seen your dads and the rest of the boys making New Year's calls
getting a handout at every house. And what a handout!
Picture your mother with a rat in her hair, with a hair dress as big as a bushel
basket. She was stunning with a high stiff collar and bow in her hair. How she did brag
about her eighteen-inch waist line.
Ask your dad if he remembers what a treat he thought it was to go to the Idea?
Those were the great Saturday afternoons, and all for five cents.
It was pretty swell and a rare treat to go to the Patty House or the Windsor House
The trips around Lake Winnebago in a carriage were the real trips. One was pretty
speedy to make it in two days with that beautiful span of horses. What fun it was to
spend the night in the far off city of Appleton!
Gezngslerif Son Heem el Bedtime Story
ats dat, you want to hear a bedtime story eh. Well your old man useter be
purty good at telling stories. Didja ever hear the one about jack an de Beanstalk?"
"It seams that a long time ago in some udder boig there was a boid named Jack.
Now dis boid lived all alone wit his old lady just outside of de town see. Well de bulls
musta tightened up on him or else he was laying low on account of some udder job,
ennyway he was just about all outa cash and da old lady sent him into de city to get rid
ov de family cow, and this bloke didn't have no eye for business, naw. Instead of selling
de bossv he trades it off for some beans and wen he gits home de old lady gives him da
razz. Dis makes him purty sore an dat night wen he hits da hay he trows da hull woiks
out da window.
"Da nex mornin' wen he wakes up deres a big bean stalk out in de yard where he
had trowed de seeds de night beforeg well he didn't tink much of it den, but he was to
be glad it was dere purty soon.
"Dat day he went down into de town, and it seems he was horning in ,on some
udder outfit and dey tried ta give him de woiks. Dey chased him right out towards de
old home, but dey didn't catch him. Now dis beanstalk was much nearer to him dan
de house so he hops out de car and climbs de vine.
"Wen he finally got up to de top he was purty well winded and so he commences
to look around for some place were he could get a little grub, but dere weren't any
around so he went to de only place in sight and boy it was some classy dump. Well he
got in all right and de jane wot lived dere kinda took :i shine ta him. She asked him ta
stay awhile as de old man was over in Canady seeing about some business and wouldn't
be back for a week.
"De unexpected happened, however, and de old bloke pulled in de nex day. He was
a grate big bozo y'understand, a regler giant. Well, de little wife was purty scared and
so 'she hid jack in de Frigidaire till de old man got out de way. As luck would have it
he was hungry and went out to the kitchen to see wot he could find to eat. Now nat-
cherly de first place he went was de icebox, and who should he 'find in dis ting but
Jack, and ta make tings all de worse he had eaten up nearly everything in it. Dis made
him purty sore to have someone swiping de eats right under his nose, so he tries ta
catch him, but Jack was purty fast and he got away. Down de main street of de boig
Jack runs wid de udder bloke right after him. jack got to de bean stalk and he slides
right down it wid de giant still right after him. On de way down he happens to
remember he has a bottle he stole from de guy's icebox wid him so wen he gets to de
bottom he ups and pours dis stuff on de vine. Now dis stuffs so powerful dat it just
burns de beanstalk up, de giant falls down and his gat, wich he had in his hand goes off,
an de bullet goes tro his bean, blowing out all his brains and killing him."
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Page 99 K 456'-
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Believe It or Noi wgiif
y Wefiaewefsawee a ,PM
Doc Humleker can not keep out of triangles. s
There were two matinee dances given in the same semester.
Hope Gardner has developed a case on a boy.
Rosella Mengel and Donald Playman enjoy their noon hours together more than
jean Hope has quite a leaning toward dramatics on stage and off.
Pupils arriving at school after 8:45 are regarded as tardy.
Ed Mullen has gone out for basketball this year.
Grace Marie still cheers for the short basketball captain.
Dorothea Wright has decided that a boy in Fondy High is worth two at Madison
Ruth Nelson still likes blond basketball players altho she has changed her opinion
about the height.
There has been a surprising amount of pushing in the cafeteria line.
Miss Thelander is just fooling when she says, "I want it quiet in here."
Mr. Theisen doesn't like it when one smokes on the school grounds.
Mr. Olson means quiet when he blows his whistle.
No one ever cuts in ahead in the cafeteria line, since that warning was issued.
The sophomores are all saints, some of them are going to be martyrs if they don't
Our school is 100 per cent perfect.
"Bake,' never blushes.
Mr. Fruth wasn't always bald headed.
Doc Humleker isn't really love-sick.
You can get a well balanced meal at the cafeteria for twenty-five cents.
Mr. Theisen doesn't really cut bad little boys' heads off.
Smoking hasn't stunted Mac Peeke's growth.
A Seniorif Plea
"But, Mr. Theisen, I really don't deserve this. I know I've done lots to the school,
but you really shouldn't give me this. No, now, I'm not fooling. I wish you'd wait until
June to give this to me. My embarrassment - think! to receive this before a thousand
studnts, each one envying me. Oh, Mr. Theisen! Just what will my mother think! I
must tell my mother about it! You say you will! Oh, no, let me break the news. I don't
see what you have to go an' expell me for anyway."
In his search for funny things, Eugene fsamj Boyle has overlooked the infinite
possibilities of a hand-mirror.
Things Wah' Like
Girls and boys as handsome as their pictures. '
Dorothea Wright's bass rendition of Roeked in the Cardle of the
Deep. fDid ja ever try throwing stones under water?j
Fred Barrett's interpretation of Georgie Porgie.
Neal Farmer talking out of the exact center of his mouth with
face toward his audience.
The good old-fashioned sophomore girl in short skirts.
Eugene Boyle as he looks when he's without a come-back.
just for novelty. Ed Mullen in a moment of weakness.
Each clique in unison sing: "We
may be wrong, but we think
Mr. Sizer's and Mr. Merriman's collaborated edition of their
perennial jokes and puns.
What would happen to us if we
should fail to laugh at Miss
Dennis' study hall grimace.
Art fThe Greatj Shires take on Eddie Walgenbach.
Rosella Mengel with a new line. gg -6.
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Page 101 I
Wky Teachers Get Gray
Lovesick pupils QDoc, Mary Esther Kremer, Leslie Maze, Clayton Holmanj.
Even if Flaky Snow did know something historical, he'd be too lazy to raise his hand.
Simile: Konz's English and city water.
Delayed beauty appointment: Twenty-three years of teaching.
Those pupils to whom the teachers have imparted all, who still know nothing.
Peculiar specimens: Girls who never whisper nor write notes.
Lending nickles on bank-day, so the dollars will grow by themselves for the pupils
Boys who delight in throwing things. !Eddie Walgenbach's hunting stories, etc.l
Don Keenan's line about being in the movies. QPictures were being taken of mon-
It isn't the school, it is the pupils.
Too many assemblies
Why shouldn't they, it's perfectly natural?
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Our teachers make up their own jokes. They're older than they look.
Be it ever so homelv thereis no place like our high school.
"Stone walls do not a prison make,
Nor iron bars a cage."
For three consecutive years they've been
Convincing despite the sage.
Of all the sad words of tongue or pen:
"I might have been one of the letter men."
The height of discomfort: trying to present My Sin on a piano.
The crockery song: Dishes My Lucky Day.
Advice to Romantic Girls
I neither wish to eulogize or solioquize
But do you realize -
If not, let me put you wise,
Stay away from guys with blue eyes, or bow ties.
And always refuse free rides.
It fits like a glove.
What fits like a glove?
Barelegged girl with cheeks of pink,
Painted lips and a questionable wink,
Hair without a sign of a kink,
A waistline as thin as a chink,
But - My Girl. A
Tloingf We See or Hem' Too Much Of
G. M. Treleven's profile.
Puckle Tolzman's "cussing".
Personal autographs everywhere.
"Wonderful, eh! How do I do it."
"Whoopee!" Oh, yeah?"
Wally Konz's "Yous guys."
Scheibach's "I hurted my leg and Geez! how it bleedecl!"
A French pronunciation of English words - as in "blah" and
"boloney". No matter how you eat itis still apple-sause.
"Satchel" as applied to Gordon. QValise or trunk is more i
"What 30 days with Liederman did for me," by Cliff Barrett.
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Page 103 V 4,
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When Pez and Mez Were Kids
'ur mas and pas had fun when they were young, boy and how! Tbrjy used
to have sleigh-ride parties. Huh! that's nothing, we have them too. Yes, but "in them
good old day's" sleigh-ride parties meant more than they do today. Then they meant
nice, prickley, red flannel underwear put under a half-inch thick flannel shirt, heavy
woolen pants tucked in felt boots Qand boy they were felt when one landed on your
toej with two or three sweaters, a heavy coat, and a fur cap topping the other layers of
choice "baa! baa! goods", otherwise known as wool. Ah! yes, but they had something
we don't have, at least not at French Club sleighrides, - C-i-d-e-r. Yes, sir! They
had cider, of course, they needed something to keep them warm as scantily clad as they
After the ride, they would thank the driver for the "rack ride" and enter some-
one's home where they would enjoy games of Pinochle, Old Maid, and Hearts, and games
of, oh! yes, Spin the Bottle and Post Office, two games which never have to be ex-
played wonderful games of Croquet.
In the summer time, they enjoyed "Barnyard Golfl' or Horse Shoes, and they also
played wonderful games of Croquet.
All in all cur parents had wonderful times and we do not envy them the flannels,
even if we do envy them something else. Three guesses!
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