Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 104

 

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1933 Edition, Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1933 Edition, Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1933 volume:

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V' 3 1 f ,, 1 A A M' I ,, V N x U N IZ", ff' Y Af f' xv liDI'I'UR-IN-CQIlllilf S'I'liVli CIAVIN ASSIS'I'AN'l' IZDITOR M A RCSAR IST SM ITH IfAC,VI.'l'Y ADVISOR TIERESA V. O'BRlliN lfAflVl.'l'Y ART ADVISOR Iil,lZAl5li'I'H XVALKER II. 1 ,,. If I I 1. A . ' x Mi? y1TIf"V1' . I iffy" .EI . ,. J flf 1 ,Nfl .- I , M JIM! I -:af 9 wwf - I fm 193 If' I f .1 IFE .!. 1' fk I - ' ' M r. 9' VJ, 1' .V . ,V ! J I' JL , I ' if M4 I I 1 .rf 1 , JP ff AA ' X 5 A If A J v 4- fy f 'ff fy Ikjffqgi f' J n 'WV ff! J' MM ISM YB 1 I, 1 ' ffl K1 WW" S5653 , 'P VIN H' VOR Yyixil. X, ,V 14,,,,Mw 'J Yury! ff" YO nf' ' 'SH I oxjQIJfi. I 1 N PM vw' MMO- 11, v""i 'I -J. I vu , ,, 'vi L, A,-6' "' -A , X1' If Us 5, YL4 MP Q.. rf G ww W K PVBLISHED BY THE X Q lj' P . xx' I J V Lf of V1 If Y f SENIOR CLASS OF Lf' " ' V I' ,, ' A I fv I' K- V W WJ HL V 0' MM y M X L I YV JJ 1 .J ' I' J rf I' , Mun Q 'I I v V IW I S. FOND DV LAC SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FOND DV LAC - WISCONSIN ww W W awww' ,ww H an M,627" fffvwi ww MQ' Sffw ff CONTENTS Q ADMINISTRATION . CLASSES 9, MORGANIZATION S WMMJ A by FEATVRES off, I x N A BN' 'lggygpmgxw Y .u U1j'M.' !iVAg b jQ6"13f6'V'-Q,yJ ,I Xia 'Wiz Y' Rffy ft' MJ of 'LM V M V f 'A U' MJ ff' wil' ,Af ,f ,Ny ,302 5-Y-4-we If ,d n 'My' M , My , l .J f? 5 SJ J'1-'7 A1 'mf' S 3. ff" I . I My X, A. . U A I v 4, yfffgfk My . wif ! sv SQ My A W FOREWORD W MJ' 52544: WE SHALL HAVE AGHIEVED ' ' OVR OBJECTIVE IN PVE- LISHING THE 1933 YEAR BOOK OF THE FOND DV 'NLM : LAC SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL -IF-WE HAVE PORTRAYED I QAM ffff' ffjwd IN IX SLIGHT DEGREE TO 5l.,Q,.,,,.,,,f:-77,9 YOV - OVR CLASSMATES - I Lwffdffvwmwwf THE OVTSTANDING LAWN. EVENTS OF THE SOHO- ' . anime' Lia ,li GISASTIQC YEAIELNAO H , ' t Q. 710.0 23.41.-.,w i , f-oc! Jujl Q,.,f?,i, ,Sf 964-s.4.A-Q TWQWMTTT ' f-J'?,..-4... 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H I I f ,JJ QP at ff X I What! shall the date ess worlds in dust be blown f Back to the unremembered and unknown,- And this frail Thou - this flame of yesterday - Burn on, forlorn, immortal, and alone? -Lucretius KNO Single Thing Abidesl Awake, O Muse, awake from thy sweet dreams in sleep, And wakening instill in me the beauty of thy thoughts to sweep The strings of some famed harp of gold and sing of one Whose thoughts, whose deeds, whose aim in life have. come To be reflected in a wondrous face that has the power to bring From multitudes a high respect and love. Awake, O Muse, and let me sing. Not a rolling song, O Muse, whose majestic chords will beat upon the ears As the rumbling ocean surf pounds the ancient rocks and breaks them through the years But let it be a humble song, about the simpler things of life: The flowers, the birds, a mother's love, a deep-born faith in God, the strife That one must wage to win contentment and these simple things. Give, O Muse, a song refreshing as the breeze of a summer night that brings The dew to bathe the budding rose and Speiiit full-blown with the dawng For such is she of whom I sing: more ref,re.gh.irig"than the breeze that wanders on, Sweeter than the rose. Happiness is hers, friehdsf-and work and birds and flowersg Ah Muse, awake, awake! Thy sleep must Bold, tiff lite! hours! Care has worn that face, 0 Muse, and: tinges those: locks with silver, tears Have been shed and anguish known be that sweet face. Care and years Have taken toll. But she has lived, O Muse, yes she has lived and found The greatest depths and heights that human life can sound. I- From afar the night wind brings a verse of honor: tender, loving, flowing free From the heart of a youthful multitude, " .... Hail, all hail to thee!" ii' K' I, lg, ELIZABETH A. WATERS A TRIBVTE Something of the finest was taken from each one When on March third we realized that Miss Waters Nobility of character, beauty of soul was gone:- Were qualities she had from which time took no toll. Thousands whose lives are better and richer today Are testimony that Miss Waters passed' their way, Her deeds cannot be found in material monuments, But they will be seen embedded in the hearts of her students, Encouraging all with a kindly word or two, Through dark clouds she made them see the sun shining through. To those in trouble she was a spiritual guide, Inspiring all souls who did in her confide. Higher essentials than subject matter she sought- Spiritual things and human values she taught, Gentleness of spirit, a fine sense of lovliness Heightencd the personality she did possess. Leader in our high school and leader in our state, Active in societies too numerous to relate, In every little thing she strove so hard to dog She did a great deal more good than she ever knew, In our memories of one who was so very dear We can see a heart understanding and sincere, For so valuable a life is a great human debt. Those fine things she did no one will e'er forget. She passed her life not in taking but in giving, She was a grand master of the art of living. jean Tack, '33 Zjfsi Jag!! 99 9 fad,-aff ' Q. . , ' O 'f ' 4 34 . I 3,......fa.f f X 1 I X N v . . A n , O I I x-EW yy' Jfg. I h ,y..u. - y-.1 "1 ': 'wft-1.1 Hi, .E- ix Q .,. , 653 , -H ' 5.711 X 1 ,. x.l'P.N' 4 I ' a .gjq ,ii si 3 Q5 . in Fl iff? .79 if H 11? . :H fm: . , X, - , Q- jx. H - k I ' ' . - '- fi 4 , 5 , ' - ' 'L . - 1 - ' 3Yf1'-- ' 1 '- .' A - - ,J , - - . - -. ' 'i . .'L , ' ' , . , A V, I V ., , w f I4 X ' ' " 3 V I 1 4 v -4 ,U zw-'. fx .V . , J'--E A' ' M- ff'-r : . 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I .ffl-'J .i .1-,,r Lg -'-"4- '-5,'4',l' ' IAS'-" L1'7.fl '-'. . - -I ,-ff 3-, '.5 0:12 . , 1 .,., ,. ,.', ... .gif .I . ?:.-3.51-. -Z' .-A,-, .. .r..,"..,,A, 4,.l,,. .m...- - . . ,.l.,-.-Mu.-. , 3. ,:.,.. --,xl ,..-1:5-. A555..-ps-., , ., .L -. .- . 4' - - 1 '- '-..'-1: -'-r.-- S '-',,1g1f.a,xF11'qL:1-,-A-- 1-53, A 1 1 .1 5,-. L,-., 1. f. -,gg --14.44---..f.,. my :Lag f--- f- 4-,ffm-. !..1,,L,,g,, H. H. THEISEN L. P. Goomucn A. H. FILBEY Prinripal S11jn'rir1frr1drnt Assixfanl Princijml Zirinn Blish liuglisb University of W'iseonsin 1s.A. K, ah' N' iztthetli Tolls yxirul ljiluruliorl La Crosse State Teachers College lflizitlneth NX'allter Ari-Hmm' EI'0ll0IPlit'S University of Illinois B. S. C. ll. Merriman Soriul Pl'UI7l!'lllX lj4'unm11it's Carroll College B. A. R uth Costello K fum u1t'rt'iu1 W'hitewnter State Teachers College li. ll. Iiruth Mufbc'mulif'x Ripon College B. A. NX'i1v.1 Finger linglixlr Ripon College B. A. Cv. lf. O'Connor Cbemiilry Ripon College B. A. Ruth Nash lirlgliili Oregon University B. A. S.tr.th Decker Mi1llu'nmlif'x University of W'iseonsin B, I.. Perry T. Olson Himlur-V Ripon College B. A. U. l.. WILIRCIIILIII Manual Arlx Oshkosh State Teac hers College lfvelyn il4l1Cl.lI1LlCl' Lilll'1Il'itlll l..1w renee College . , . . lt. lawlielu Alxlllllill Arn Osh kosh State 'lieneliers Col lege Xvioifretl Siljan Iinglisl: University of W'iseonsin B. A. XV. ll. Siler llufnry Ripon College B. A. Ciiggilm l,lCll'.ll1NCli I'il'!'lIt'lI Lake Forest College B. A. Anne Ryder Luliu lJCp,'lllXV Univerxity B. A. B. A.. M. A. l.illi.io ci.lI'll1lClI.lCl Marie Stepnoski lliifurly Ifllgliilm University of Romry College Chicago B. A. Ph. B., M. A. Anne l", Bttrltlmrtl M.ltl.tlyn johnson lfugliib lfuglislv Northwestern I..1wrenee College University B. A. B. S. Udin Ulwn Minn.: lirotophorst I'11A1'm'.1l liillrullmlz Hi-lfU".l' Ln Crosse State U"lWf5l'Y ef Xviseonsin Teachers College B. A.. M. A. Hedwig Bennewitz L. F. Newell Alice Prout Grrlnun-Fn'm'b cTUlllllll'H'illl Biology University of University of Ripon College Wisconsin Wisconsin B. A. B. A. B. A. H. C. Ziegert Ruth Smith Margaret Minton Biology Asxixfani Home Economics University of Pbyxirul ljiluvation University of Iowa Fond du Lac Senior Chicago B. S., S. S. iglx School N B. S L+ Q-sw-N Q N C'0r9'OJ q I-8 - . N . K :Sha ' Katliarine O'Brien li. F. Baker eresa V. O'Brien English Pb-ysirs English St. Clara College, University of University of B. A. Dubuque Wisconsin B. A. B. A. B. T. Cochran Sarah Dennis sl. tl. Schmitz Mulbelnulirs Comuu'rriul Bartz!-Orrbexlru Wabash College, Whitewater State Scigel-Meyer School B. A. Teachers College of Music Mary Lawless Helen Wade Mabel Siewert Hixlory Con1rm'ra'iul Comrm'rc'iul University of Whitewater State Whitewater State Wisconsin Teachers College Teachers College B. A. Marion Williams Helen Hanson ,Ethyl Dobyns Biology-Fn'm'b c:UlllllH'fl'illl Axxixlum' Libruriun Grinnell College University of Fond du Lac B. A., W'ashington County Normal University of Nebraska, M. A. Morton 1 ixfor Ri lege Helena I laentze lalffll Law renee College B. A. B. A. ,gs ,aria lf ,. ,fc Webster M. Hurst L. C. Topliss Manual Arfs Oshkosh State Teachers College lillen U'Neil lllulhellmlim Ripon College B. A. Munuul Arlx Stout Institute jean Roberts English University of Wisconsin B. A. FACVLTY Many of the Fond du Lac Senior High School teachers, in addition to their regular educational training, have availed themselves of the opportunity for professional advancement by attending summer schools. The variety and the extent of such training are reflected in the following tabulation: H. H. Theisen Helen Wade University of Wisconsin Whitewater State Teachers College Columbia University University of Wisconsin Madalyn johnson lTW0 Sf'-'5i0"5l University of Wisconsin University of Chicago Minna Growphorst Helen Hansen University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Katharine O-Brien University of Washington University of Wisconsin Sarah E. Decker I Two Sessionsj University of Wisconsin Columbia University Columbia University Elmer F. Baker Lillian E. Carmichael University of Wisconsin University of Chicago University of Southern California University of Geneva University of Iowa Mabel Siewert Teresa V. O'Brien Whitewater State Teachers College University of Wisconsin University of Colorado I Two Sessions j W, J, Size,- U"lW'5ifJl Of OWEN' University of Iowa Ruth Nash University of Wisconsin University of Hawaii E, D, F,-ugh U"iW"-WJ' vt Washington Oshkosh State Teachers College Zirian Blish Ellen Q'Nell OXbkOSlI Staff' TF!lfl7?fS College Uniygysify of Wisconsin Northwestern University Univeysify of Mangan, U"iW"5ifJl Of Wisconsin University of California New England Conservatory of Music Hedwig Bennewitz Columbia University , University of Wisconsin American University of Beirut McGill University Winifred Siljan C. H. Merriman University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin G- F- O'C0nn0f I Three Sessions j U"lW"5lfJ' Of Chicago University of Minnesota University of Southern California A- H. Filbey H- C- Ziegeff University of Wisconsin University of Iowa Anne C. Ryder Alice Pmuf University of Chicago Unil'l'fXIfy of California tTw0 Sgggionsy B- T- C0Chf3U jean S. Roberts Ofblwsb Staff' Tf'4f'b"f'5 College Oshkosh State Teachers College Mary Lawless University of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin UmW"5'f3' Uf CMM80 Sarah Dennis Helena Haentze U Whitewater State Teachers College U""ff"-WJ' of Pfnnfylvfnlu University of Iowa Margaret Minton Ruth Costello University of California Whitewater State Teachers College E. Pawlicki University of Colorado Stout Institute fff0C'.Qff,ff ff - "f':P' A4674 'Q , ' '. Z Ziffffiffif yr---K. f "Nix, ,ZK7 ,gzgykjf l Z fc' Z X 5 7'ff'Z fff".7 jx f'f?gQ if ,-.tx 1' ' x , 'J, ' 1 . f 1 - 1 " o ' , my V 14 I X . 1 ' Izf 1 f " f if 4 'fl S S f x !f . . U 0 I I 1"' 0 I An. ll, X U a 0 O u 1 1 N. I I . Jo u 1 ffff 294 4 f 1 ' xv I Af . UA' . . n o '. 4 .'.- --. f .1 - . I 1 f-'Xe W .- , gf ,, 1' ff X P n .a L . .- 1 5' I ' a 1 if " . 1 1 v I .1 .if . .- ., f J ' 4 a n. X . I .U f,' v ' ' ' . 4 1 4 . ,f f 'Il' 1 , 1 , 'fd .' , I I I 4 any 'v uf ,1 f X ' - f .f If r. 4 , , I, ,f ,. J I g If .1 I I ,a Av ,I 1' fu la.,-',' " ya' f f 1 f . , I -.f',' .1 John Eppler Ray Green Va'e'd1rtormr1 Safulaforiun Seho arship Roll 1 2, 5 Class Treasurer 5 n l 2 Science Club 3, Treasurer Classical Club 2 3 Debate 2, 3, "F" 3 Orchestra 2 3 Scholarship Roll l, Z, 3 Classical Club I, 2, 3, Quaestor Class Basketball 2 HO OR ROLL MID YEAR 1932-1933 Evelyn Benson Charles Buch Jane Engel john Eppler john Gorn Ray Green Max Gulig Marjorie Hughes Julius Kohler Andree Krueger Gordon McNinch Arthur Raeuber Kathryn Rice Margaret Schmidley Page 17 Gorn Green Krueger Joseph HISTORY OF THE MID-YEAR CLASS OF 1953 PYl'Sii1!'?ll ,,.,.....,..,........ ....,,...,..,,..,,,.,,.,.,.,,......,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,AAYY J Ohn Ggrn Vice-President ......... .,,,,.,,,,,.,, E arl Joseph Sevrrlary .......,. .,....... A ndre Krueger Trvaxurer ,,,,,..,,,,., .....,.........,..........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, R ay Green When the mid-ycar class of 1933 entered Fond du Lac Senior High School, in February, 1930, little excitment was createdg Fond du Lac was leading the Fox River Valley basketball race and such an obscure thing as our entrance of a group of boys and girls to the high school could not be noticed. There seemed very little that a group of sophomores could do to distinguish themselves in one semester. 1-lgwcvcr, in the fall of 1930, the mid-year class of 1933 began to make itself known. Robert Menge and Ray Ohlrich won letters in football while Ray Ricklefs saw action as a reserve in basketball. The class was headed by George Rottman. The mid- year class placed fourteen members on the honor roll with John Eppler and Ray Green outstanding. The band contained numerous sophomores as did such other activities as the Classical Club, Girls' Glee Club, Life, Peptimist, and Modern Language Club. Steve Gavin served in the capacity as President of the Junior Class in our second full year in high school. The bright final year predictions were made as the class luminaries came to the fore. Four fellows won letters in football and one in basketball. Andree Krueger was elected vice-president of the French Club. The debate squad was aided by the diligence shown by Julius Kohler, Margaret Schmidley, Ray Green, and John Gorn. Elizabeth Regan, Fond du Lac's own soprano, was elected vice-president of the Girl's Glee Club. John Eppler, Edgar Wright, Gordon Smith, Dick Silah, Grey- don Dille, Arthur Raeubcr, and Woodrow Sizer were active in the band. John Gorn was elertcd head cf the Science Club. Geraldine Meyers and Dorothy Trummer gained their laurels in dramatics, and Max Gulig and Jane Engel helped the Life along. The close of school in June brought the end of a very successful junior year. The final year in high school began with John Gorn being elected class presidentg Earl Joseph, vice-presidentg Andree Krueger, secretary, and the scholarly Ray Green, treasurer. Bob Menge and Ray Ohlrich each received his third letter in footballg others who received letters were Ray Ricklefs, James Heaney, Fred Lett, and Charles Shank. Ray Ricklefs also received his second letter in basketball. The race for scholarship honors was finally won by John Eppler by a margin of .2 point over Ray Greeng each had an average of more than 95 for his three years in high school. Ray Green, John Gorn, and Julius Kohler received "F's', for their work in forensics. Page 18 Liao AczoRn Class Basketball I, 2 RAYMOND BALTHAZQR Class Basketball 3 livii,x'N BlfNsoN Scholarship Roll 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 2, 3 MAIKIKHN BosTwicR Classical Club 1 Basketball I Mortar Board 2, 3 CIIARLI-S BULH Classical Club 1 Cilll'YDON Dutra Band I, 2, 3 Urchestra l, 2, 3 Class Basketball l, 2, 3 JAN:-. ENo1il. Lift' 2, 3 Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Mortar Board 3 Fomluluriun 3 Classical Club l, 2, 3 Rosii. GIIKYIBMAN Basketball l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 1 Baseball I, 2, 3 Soccer I, 2 Pvjvliulixl 1 Max Guuc Llfl' l, 2, 3 Scholarship Roll l, 2 Modern Language Club 2 Science Club 2, 3 Lucitut ANDERSON PETER ANHEUSER Basketball l, 2, 3 Orchestra l Soccer I Class Basketball 3 Spcedball 2 Baseball l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 LXLLIAN BARASH VIRGINIA RosE BASSETT Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 Classical Club l Life 3 Scholarship Roll 3 Basketball I, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2 IJOTTY Bl'sToR HARVEY BESTOR German Club 1 Orchestra l, 2, 3 Modern Language Club l Class Baseball I, 2, 3 Fomlufuriun 3 Class Basketball l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Band 1 Class Football l, 2, 3 Team Baseball 3 Fondulalion 3 RUTH BRAUER ELMER BRAUN Classical Club l, 2, 3 Band l Mortar Board 2, 3 Scholarship Roll 1 RUTH BURGIZSS Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club l. 2 Basketball I, 2, 3 Scholarship Roll 2 Baseball I, 2 GILBERT CoRBEu.l.E JOSl'I'HINli IZHRLICH VERNON EtLERs Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Baseball I, 2, 3 Fomlulariuu 1 Spccdball I, Z, 3 "A.F.A." 3 Hifi,i4N Gi-.Hon Mortar Board 1, 2, 3 Basketball l, 2, 3 LUVERNE GEts1.ER Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Class Baseball 1, 2, 3 Baseball 3 ,lonN GORN RAY GREEN Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 Class Treasurer 3 Class President 3 Science Club 3, Treas. Science Club 3, Pres. Debate 2, 3, "F" 3 Classical Club 3, Consul Scholarship Roll I, 2, 3 Debate "F" 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3, Class Basketball l, 2, 3 Quaestor EMMA HANKYYITZ JAMES I-IEANEY Mortar Board 2, 3 Football l, "F" 2, 3 MMu.Axufr Ht-.ANLY Mortar Board 2, 3 Man: 1. jams Mortar Board 2, 3 Wn.1.xAM KAs'roR1f1f Football 2, 3 IN4An.1oIu1. KlN'rzr.l.k Mortar Board 2, 3 Ccience Club 2, 3 1ivr.l.x'N KROPAKLLK Mortar Board 2, 3 llolm IvIAom.N Classical Club I, 2 Ilan 1. NIAIVIIN Mortar Board 2, 3 GlIKAI.IlINl, Mruks French Club Dramatic Club Mortar Board 2. 3 Al rfx l'1 'rum ,Mortar Board 2, 3 Ifrenclx Club 2 Scluolarslmip Roll I, 2, 3 Gonoow HINN Baseball 2, 3 Imax. .losrvu I5ootb.lll 2, 3 Vic:-President 3 Frrnelm Club I, 2, 3, Cru l.lA Kr: NAN Mortar Board Z, 3 IIAz1 1. Kx,lNc.m.11. Baseball Volley Ball Ammo Kkurork Class Secretary 3 French Club I Z. 3 Claf.slcal Club I, 2, 3 GIAIJNS Mamnsm QQURIDON blKNlNl'II Vu lx O'Blu1N ARI HUR Pol-I. Basketball Z, 3 Science Club 2 lfvaseball I, 2, 3 Golf 3 MARJQRIL Huomts Mortar Board 2. 3 Classical Club I, 2, 3 Grout.: -IU'-'l'L German Club 2 3 French Club 2, 3 HI I.: N lil I NAN Mortar Board 2, 3 jurws Koula u Debate I, 2, 3. "F" 3 Scholarship Roll l, Z, Fsun I.: rr Football 2, 3, "If" 3 Wan.: 1' Mmuts Rom ru' Ml NC-I Football I, 2, 3, I, 2, 3 RM' QDHIRICH Baseball l, 2, 3 Football I, 2. 3, ,IFN I. 2' 3 Arunuk RAI um R Band I. 2, 3 Orchestra I. 2. 3 Sclxolarsbip Roll . Science Club 1. 3 German Club 1. 3 Classical Club 1 Roi' Rainy VIOLA RAUTENBERG KATHRYN RICE Glee Club 2 RAY RICKLEFS Scholarship Roll 1, 2, 3 French Club 2 2 33 3 Fo .IA-F.A',. g.. ,, Classical Club l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Fomlulurian 2, 3 laiuiuarrc Rosa' German Club 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Scholarship Roll 3 ExIi,nA Scuweaitn Glee Club 2, 3 Basketball l Mortar Board 2, 3 M.uuoN SIIEA Glee Club l Mortar Board 1 Basketball 1 Woomiow tl. Sizm Classical Club 1, 2 Band I, 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 2 Class Basketball 1, 2 Flillllllltllftlfl 2, 3 Scholarship Roll 1 IRMA STIQI-MANY Mortar Board l, 2, 3 Class Basketball 2, 3 Soccer 3 Speedball 3 Baseball 3, "A.F.A." 3 Doitornv Tltummuk Glee Club 2 Dramatic Club 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 De Oratoribus 3 Baseball l Basketball I GMI. Wort-is Mortar Board 3 orball 1, 2, 3,"F" 2, Basketball l, 2. 3, UF., 2 3 Baseball 1: 2, 3 VICTOR RoY ELIZABETH REGAN Glee Club 1, 2, 3 President 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2 German Club 2 GLADYS Roiuinacmsn Mortar Board 2 3 Basketball I Mancakm Scuwotex' Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 Basketball l, 2, 3 "F" Debating 2, 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 CHARLES SHANK Football 2, 3, "F" 3 Dick SILAH Band l, 2, 3 Orchestra 2 Class Basketball Z Baseball l, 2 Goiinow K. SMITH JUNE SMIIII Frcnch Club 2, 3 Band l, 2 Orchestra 1, 2 Basketball 2, 3 Football 2. 3 German Club l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Scholarship Roll l, 3 "A.F.A." 3 lVlAURICli STIIAUB GILBILRT Ii. SUIIIJINANIJ Doitormr VALIN Glee Club 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 1 EDGAR WRIGIII' Science Club . Band 1 Modern Language l, 2, 3 Class Basketball 1, 2 LA Rumi WEGNLR Mortar Board 2, 3, "A.F.A.' 3 Baseball I, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Soccer 1, 2, 3 IIORAIN li ZUIzLKli Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball 2, 3 Fomlulnvian 3 Baseball 1 COMMENCEME T ADDRESS Friends, wc, the mid-year graduating class of 1933, welcome you to our com- mencement exercises. To most of us graduation means getting out in the world, and after we have been out in the world, we like to grade ourselves by how successful we have been. Perhaps, success is too wide a subject to discuss here, nevertheless, every class would like to leave high school with something to work for in the future. And after all, why cannot this something be succuss? Everyone has his ideas on obtaining success, but generally success can be laid to five things: Work, honesty, education, ambition, and health. Anyone who wants to get ahead must be willing to work, and by work I mean workinghard toward a definite end. How often we hear it said that a certain person is lucky, yet anyone who has good luck has worked for it. Luck is really seizing the opportunity that presents itself. The basic habits of work have been laid in high school. Work is half willing and half doing, but willing and doing must always go together, for as james J. Hill, the great railroad magnate, said, "You cannot build a reputation on things you are going to do." Honesty always has been and always will be one of the standards of the ages. No man has ever failed because he was honest, anyone who is dishonest is playing a losing game. Consciousness of honesty brings serenity to the mind and is itself success. No one has been or ever will be able to disprove the fact that "honesty is the best policy". There are any number of ways of gaining an education, yet all are closely related. Education does not merely mean learning in school but learning in Life with the world as the school. For a person striving for success, education never ends, "the wise man is the man who knows he has much to learn," for as Dickens says, "Every failure will teach a man something if he is willing to learn." And the wise man is the successful man. Ambition - a football team desires to win its games, the team that knows what it is doing and what it is working for succeeds, so do men. The aimless man never reaches his goal, the determined man does. Ambition furnishes the incentive to success, but am- bition must be tempered by patience. A famous English poet once said that the man who adds bit by bit gains more than he who tries to get everything at once. Ralph Waldo Emerson's statement, "The first wealth is health," only serves to bring out more the importance of this fifth pillar cf success. To do his best, one must have his body in the best of condition so it will functien equally with his brain. No one can sacrifice health without impairing his chance for success. Perhaps there are other and better rules for success than these, however, any rules of success, whatever they may be, hinge upon one little word - you. "No one"' says Emerson, "can cheat you out of ultimate success but yourself." After all success is not what we learn or what we possess, but the use we make of it. Fellow Classmates, each one must decide his own rules for success, but in deciding we might bear in mind the words of Benjamin Franklin: "God helps them that help themselves. Good, better, best, never let is rest 'Till your good is better and your "better" best." john Corn Page 22 Jane Koll Claire Salzman Valvdictoriafz Sulutatorian SENIOR SCHOLARSHIP RQLL Lila Berndt Mildred Cale Gwendolyn Couse Dorothy Dilling Dorothy Finger Marie Frenud Dorothy Gardenier Esther I-lass Esther Holman Burt johnson Edwin jones Hazel Joseph Betty Koester 1952 - 1935 jane Koll Margaret McCormick Peggy McCoskrie Kathryn McIntosh Helen Mcnzel Marion Mills Nettie Ann Mitchell Robert Promcn Claire Salzmann Margaret Smith Jean Tack Marion Tomlinson P V v x IPGTT7 s ll if W px ' Wliiil Till!" 5 r i P Gores Unzickcr Koll Rottman Class President 3 Class Vice-President3 Class Secretary 3 Class President! Football l, 2, 3, "F" 2, 3 Fomlulavian 2, 3 Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 Class Treasurer 3 Basketball l, 2, 3, "F" 2, 3 Class Play 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club l, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2, 3 Cheerleader 2, 3 "F" 2, 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 Dramatic Club 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 De Oratoribus l, 2, 3 Classical Club 2, 3 Assembly Programs 1, 2, 3 Science Club 1, 2, 3 Science Club 2 Basketball 2, 3 Baseball 2, 3 Prvsiilvnf, .. ,.,..,.r., ,s,,tt,t,,,...,... ttt,,,,, W i llard Gores A Vim'-1'r4'xiflz'rlf.... .. .,,,,,,,, Max Unzicker Secretary .,.. .......,,.,,,,,,,,., ,jane Koll Treasure, , ,,,.. ,,,,. ,,.,,. ,,...... ...........,,.....,... ,.....,r...,.,.,, G e o r g e Rottman "To strive, to scek, to find, and not to yield" - this motto shows the out- standing ambition and perseverance of the 1933 Class of Fond du Lac Senior High School. Our class has shown remarkable loaylty to the faculty, to fellow students, and to the interests of Fond du Lac High School - interests both curricular and extra-curri- cular. Athletics, forensics, dramatics, journalism, and music fill the extra-curricular program. In athletics, senior participation has been very high. In football, under the super- vision of Mr. Baker, Gores, Dana, Farrey, Kuehn, jaber, and O'Connor have shown their remarkable abilities. In basketball, Mr. Fruth has developed Gores and Siebauer into great lettermen. In baseball, Schiller, Gores, Farrey, and O'Connor have demon- strated ,their skill. The athletic teams have been ably supported by our lusty cheer- leaders, Margaret McCormick, Richard Buckley and Max Unzicker. In forensics, Miss Johnson has found unusual debate material in Margaret Smith and Edwin Jones. In dramatics, the seniors, under the directorship of Miss Burkhard, have presented one of the best plays ever produced by the school. Margaret Locks, Alden Willis, Audrey Bechaud, Bob Kuehn, Marie Freund, and Max Unzicker showed splendid acting ability in The Family Upstairs. In journalism, the seniors have eagerly assisted Mr. Olson in the editing of the Fondularian. Marion Mills, Carol Bethke, and Edwin Jones as editors of the publica- tion, have given the student body interesting school newsl Steve Gavin Margaret Smith, jean Tack, and jane Koll, with the assistance of Miss Teresa V. O'Brien, contributed much to the production of Life. ' The band and orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Schmitz, have been well supported by senior members The class has maintained a very high scholastic average with a great percentage of its members on the honor roll consecutively for the three years. Page 24 ' 1 LAXX. . AGN-IJXL wwvlv-M MA' jacois Amo l.UlilKAlNl. Anams Mortar Board 2, 3 Soccer 1 Baseball 1 l'ihll:l,l.l Awnm-W Science Club 2 Tuonuaw BAuLux' G1,Ain's BARTILLL Scholarship Roll 1 Mortar Board 2, 3 Glce Club I Science Club 3 Basketball 3 Gi-.om.i, lil-t.lu.a Class Basketball I, 2, Cfass Baseball l, 2 Band 1 I.li,A Bl-.RNll'l' Scholarship Roll I Lifi' 3 Mortar Board 2 HLNRY BINGLN Class Basketball 1, 2 lvlaiuzui-.iu'ri BOHLMANN XY German Club l Glee Club 2 Mortar Board 2. 3 Basketball 1 Baseball 1 CLlaM1aNs Asuaa .loam Al,'l'MAN Alum Awniusiat Mortar Board Z liauoro BALSON Band l, 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 lVlAKCliLl.A liaicroi, Mortar Board 2, 3 BlAURlCL l3l.llLlzN At.Nl-s Bifrz lfrencli Club 1, 2 l'lAZlI, BLUMKE Mortar Board 2, 3 ill.l.lAM Ii. BOLAND Classical Club I Football l, 2, 3 Basketball I, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2, 3 JOHN ACKEKMANN Science Club 2, 3 Class Basketball 3 Row' AND:-.its German Club 3 Class Basketball 2, 3 Class Football l Rouiau' ASPATORL liuuiazvm BANGAL Classical Club 1 jon BAUER FRED l3l4,luaiiANoLi.lx Basketball 3 GILBHVI' BI UKHOI-' German Club 2, 3 JIzANluTTI: Boca Classical Club 1, 2, Tribune l, Quaestor French Club 1 Mortar Board 2, 3 Baseball 1 Basketball 1 FixANcLs BoNz1-,Li-fr Science Club l, 2 German Club 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball l French Club I, 3 Soccer 2 3 1 LEONA BRADY Classical Club 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Life 3 IiLIzA BROCKWAY Classical Club I Mortar Board Z, 3 KILNNIAII1 BUCHER Dramatic Club 2, 3 REGINA BRAZIER Classical Club l, 2, 3 Quaestor I, 2, Glee Club l Mortar Board 2, 3 De Oratoribus 3 MILTON BROWN Football 2, 3 RICHARD BUCRLI-YY Dramatic Club 2, 3 JOAN BRENNER Mortar Board 2, 3 Dramatic Club 3 Modern Language Club 2, 3 Classical Club 3 Lift' 2, 3 EDWARD BRUNAU Band l, 2, 3 Orchestra 2, 3 Classical Club 3 Glee Club 3 IJOROTHY BUIeTTNIaIl Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2 Class Vice-President 2 German Club 3 Lifr l The Fourib Wall l The Poor Nu! 2 The Glwosl Sfory 2 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3 MILIIRIQD CALH Cheerleader, "F" Class Play l, Z Scholarship Roll 1 MARClLl.,l.A CALNILY Dc Oratoribus 1, 2, 3 Classical Club I, 2. 3, Vice-President 3 Quaestor 1, Practor 2, Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 Science Club 2 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 HIQLLN JEAN CARROLL Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 1 Glee Club l, 2 Mrx. Bumpxfraif Leigh 3 Fourfb Wall 2 Assembly Program 1 RAY CHRIST Band 1, 2 French Club 1 WILLIAM COYNE l'lllLEN DLTERT Life 3 VIvIAN DUERR Censor 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 De Oratoribus 3 Science Club 2, 3 HAZI-.I. CHAPMAN Mortar Board 2, 3 Glce Club 1 Baseball 3 STANLEY CZOMINS EDWARD CROOKS GPQRALDINE DIEKOIJF Science Club 2, 3 Vice-President 3 Glee Club 1, 2 Classical Club l, 2, 3 Quaestor 2, Praetor Urbanus 3 MARX' DUFRANlc Speedball 2, 3 Basketball 2, 3 Baseball 1, 2, 3 "A.F.A." 1, "'33" 2 "F" 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 DoNALn CQARLING Class Basketball 2, 3 OLIVE CI-IAsI2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Life 3 Baseball 3 Class Basketball 3 GWENIJOLYN Cours Classical Club I, Z, 3 French Club 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Fumluluvian 2. 3 Basketball l Scholarship Roll I, 3 Ghoaol-, W. DANA Classical Club 2 Football 2, 3, "F" 2, 3 Baseball l, 2 DOROTHY DILLING Classical Club I Mortar Board 2, 3 Fondularian 2 Scholarship Roll 1, 2, HEL1'N DY'IiR French Club I, 2 Mortar Board 2. 3 VIRGINIA L. BATON Mortar Board 2, 3 I,I sI.II4. liN'I'IIINt,rk MARIIE EGGERS WAI.'fl-.R IiNGI5I.IIAa'I' Science Club 2, 3 Class Basketbal 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 4 IM III-.RI NI-. IIVI-,RSON BIiIxNII.r:1- liWIfR'I' Modern Language Club I Mortar Board 2, 3 Orchestra l, 2, 3 German Club I, Classical Club I Band I, 2, 3 President Mortar Board 2, 3 RALI-II IJAIIMIR Iloxvaan lfaakm' l'iS'I'III.R FAUBLL lfrencli Club I, 2 Iiootball I, 1, 3 "F" 2, 3 Orchestra I, 2, 3 Iiootball I, 3, "F" 3 Baseball 2,3 Glee Club I, 2, 3 Baseball 2, 3 Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Secretary Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Debate Club I IIIIIMAN I:lI.DNIiK XVAYNI. III-IKO DoIto'I'IIi' MI,Rl,I- l:INGI:K Fencli Club 2, 3 Treasurer 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 Glee Club I, 2 Scholarship Roll 2, 3 BIARY l.UUIwI lfINNI'k'I'x' BILLNAIQII l7I.AIII1It'Ix clYRlI. FI.oon De Oratoribus 2, 3 Classical Club I, 2 Classical Club l, 2 Mortar l3oard 2, 3 Science Club 2 Baseball 2. 3 Classical Club I, 2, Quaestor I, 'l'ribune Basketball I, 2, 3 Soccer I IfII,xNt IS lfI oon Classical Club l, 2 Basketball 3 'I 3, Basketball I , 2 Basketball 2, 3 Football 3 Science Club 2 liootball I lJ'S'l'l'R .l- IIIUUII RAIIIII D. I:I,oon Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Golf Team 2 Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Band l Football l, 2 MMIII l:RIl5lllMIll'l' Blallll Ifiuuwu IILUISIQ FUHRMAN Iirencli Club I Class Play 3 Mortar Board 2,3 Mortar Board 1,2 Class Secretary I Classical Club 1, 2, 3 Glee Club I Mortar Board 2, 3, Modern Language Club Z Vice-l'resident3 Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Scliolarsliip Roll I, 2, 3 Classical Club I, 2, 3, RoIIIItI' C. IIURMAN l3II,YA LiAIIaII.sItA Doaoxrn' GARDliNIliR lfllf4'I'l'Il as Iuuior from Mortar Board 2,3 Classical Club I, 2 Sl. Io.w11lI'x School Classical Club I, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Glee Club I Science Club 2 Class Basketball 2, 3 Golf Team 2, 3 Assembly Prograin 3 SII.vI. ti,xvIN lutlitor of l.lfI' ,I llramatic Club 2, 3 President 3 All Scllool lllay 2 Class President 2 Football 2, A Class Baseball I, 2, 3 Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Soccer I ci.-NRI. Cusi- GI1NIavII1vI CiILI3l.R'IbL7N Orchestra I, 2, 3 Mortar Boarcl 2, 3 C'asx Basketball 2, 3 Classical Club I, 2 Golf Team 2, 3 Modern Language Club 2, 3 KATHRYN GiLBoY De Oratoribus 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 1, 2 Science Club 2, 3 German Club 2 KATHRYN CQOODRILH Mortar Board 2, 3 Glee Club 1 Assembly Program 1 Goiurorw Gitommig Al.ZADA GUIQLL Dc Oratoribus 3 Classical Club 1 Mortar Board 2, 3 Modern Language Club lYlARAI0RIlp HALL Assembly Program I linwmm HANKWI'I'Z Band l. 2, 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 3 Lxio Gotimat, German Club l, 2 IQLAINI. Goooiuek De Oratoribus 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Secretary 3 Science Club 2, 3 FUll1I'llldK'ilHl 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 Classical Club l Iixt.i1LN GROFQ5 Band 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Nonmfx fiUl-LZOXW Mortar Board 3 Modern Language Club 2, 3 Donornv HALH2 Glee Club 1 lisrut-.im A. Hliss Science Club 3 Glee Club l, Z RAY Goiima Class Baseball l, 2 Class Basketball l, 2, QBORINNI' GRM' De Oratoribus I. 2, Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club l, 2. 3 3 3 MARY ANN Gaul-.Num it Science Club 2, 3 Mortar Board 2. 3 Classical Club 2 French Club 1 Scholarship Roll 2 IQRWIN HALI-NKANN Class Basketball 2 LUUISI, Haiti Mortar Board 2. 3 lV1ILDRl.D Haxvoaiu De Oratoribus I, 2, Mortar Board Z, 3 Classical Club l, 2, 3, Scholarship Roll I, 2, 3 Quaestor l Classical Club I Basketball 2 Science Club l, 2 Basketball I, 2 Soccer l, 2 3 joslvil HLLZ Vltfron L. Hl.NKlL XYIRGINIA l'ilYl3l Claggiqnl Club 1, 2 Modern Language Club I Modern Language MUFUH' IB0?lfd 2 Club 2, 3 , Football 3 , 4 lk , 'tj B .rr V VM 'Mit ANN MARII1 HIGKQINS Classical Club 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3, lisTH1-.R HKTLMAN Uiamatic Club 1, 2, 3 Glee Club l, 2, 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Modern Language Club 2 French Club 3 Aucii. HOCHRIIN1 Mortar Board Science Clu,b 2, 3 rl PJ 4, 41 3 ' Lt -Ioim HC7l.'Tl-RMAN Classical Club l Science Club 2, 3 Life 3 Glee Club 3 al . ,I Lt-stu! l'iKWlN liIN iz Class Basketball 2, 3 ' 'ClassL,Baseball ,ld A 4. x liue.lN1. Horus: Classical Club l ff if Doaoru v Hou NSILLL Mortar Board 2, 3 Soccer 2 Speedball 3 Basketball Z, 3 Baseball 3, "A.F.A." 3 Aisimu W I'IUa1ll-urn lN1or.lern Language Clug 2 Basketball 3 Guru lv Alacoui-,s Classical Club I Mortar Board 2, 3 RUTH ,louNsoN Mortar Board 2, 3 .Iam-s ,losivu Glee Club 3 lllmwm HI. Iiaisia Banel I, 2, 3, Offieer 2. 3 Orchestra I, Z. 3 l"nmfl1l1u'ia11 I, 2, 3 Almon 'Kaasr Alai lx Ku-I i- l,lsl,ui Ixlarrcli Band I, 2, 3 Orchestra I, 2, 3 Classical Club I lflillillllrlffxlll I isariucu Huck Vlirua IPIUNT Mortar Board Z, 3 Raimi -IAHN Sum-'H .IABIVR Frencli Club I Football 2, 3, "F" 2 Bum' ul. QIOIINSUN Class Baskeball I, 2, 3 Class Treasurer 2 Baseball 2 Classical Club I, 2, Debating I I7omf11la1'iurl I ICDXVIN IoNl,s bcllolarslxip Roll I, 2 HAZ!-1, -l0SIfI'H Science Club 2, 3 Scholarship Roll I, 2 President 3 Classical Club I, 1, I-'umluliwiun I, 2, I Iiditor 3 Debate 2, 3, "Il" 3 IXIORMAN Iiainmu Aux Kama Class Basketball 2, 3 Modern Language Cl ry Louis: IQAIII. Classical Club 2, 3 Glue Club 2, 3 Alun IQAUVMAN Modern Language Club I, 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 R nmiowo Ku-.Now L,iiaau.i-. Iz. Ixruua Band I, 2, 3 Orchestra 2, 3 Modern Iamggiage Club I, 2 Glee Club 3 ub I, 2, 3, Secreta Science Club 3 Class Basketball 2, VI17I.A Iiaars Mortar Board Z, 3 Freneli Club 2, 3 Classical Club I, 2 Glee Club 2. 3 Class Basketball I, 2 Class Baseball I Maas KFNNILUY Mortar Board 2, 3 Fl-RN G. Kmnmiss Basketball I, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2, 3 Speeclball l, 2, 3 Frencli Club I, 2 Mortar Board 2, 5 "A.F.A. "'3 3 ", "If" IZLMLR Koi.Nlc,s Class Baslietballl, 3 Classical Club 2 n s ELLA Nokia Koramita Hi.i.1.N KRAFT Speedball 2 llonznr xl. Kui-.HN Dranmtic Club 2, 3 Ssience Club 2 French Club 2 Football 2, 3, "F" 2, 3 Basketball 2 All School Play 1. 2 Senior Class Play 3 Nona LANG Mortar Board 3 l3,lARGARI,T I.ramNr2 Classical Club 1 Glee Club 2 Morar Board 2 3 Basketball 3 Baseball 3 Maura. MA1,soN Scholarship Roll 3 flA'llII'RlNI2 MATHLWS Mortar Board 2, 3 llum MLCHMN lfxench Club 1, 2 How wen C. BlK.COUR1' Russilu. Kouvkn Band 1, 2, 3 Orchestra 2, 3 -'LAN R. Kam-'I' B'lAl3l.lz KRUG Mortar Board 2, 3 LLONARD LAUl"FNl!I'RG lf1.oiiLNe.1', Lumusv FRANLIS AIIAN Lunk Band l, 2, 3 Orchestra l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Baseball 1 IBLRNIQL Mmutuoifi- Mortar Board 3 Scholarship Roll l, 2 .lliANliT'I'L MAUEL Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 2, 3 B'lARGARLT MCCORMILK Classical Club 1, 2 French Club 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Fumllllarian 1, Z, 3 Baseball I, 2 Basketball 1, 2 Soccer l KATHRYN McINTosH De Oratoribus 2, 3 Dramatic Club 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2, 3 Classical Club 1, 2 Scholarship Roll ELIZABETH Kousrmx Classical Club I, 2, 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 3 Scholarship Roll l, 3 Ouvir Kaurcrk Classical Club 1 Mortar Board 2, 3 German Club 3 l.UIlVlII.l.K KULAGA Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball I, 2 Baseball I, 2 Ouvi lx l.Awiu.Nr. 1, Mortar Board Z, 3 Band I, 2, 3 Orchestra l, 2. 3 Girls' Saxaphone Quartet 2 Basketball l, 2 Baseball l, 2 l"ll-ATM MARs'roN Classical Club l, 2 Football 3 Track 3 LAVLRN MM' Pl1c.c.v MLCosmui, Dc Oratoribus 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 3 Classical Club 2. 3 Lifz' 3 Fomfuluriarl 3 Basketball 2, 3 .Iosi-,PH lVlllNTXRlz Classical Club I, 2 Dramatic Club I, 2 Debate 3 Golf l, 2 Class Basketball 3 IN FRANK MCRMQ ALPlroNz1i MLIXENSDERGEK WILMER MENSCIi French Club l Science Club 2, 3 Band l, 2, 3, Modern Language Club 1 Officer 2, 3 Football 1, 2 Orchestra 1, 2, I Class Baseball l, 2, 3 Modern Language Class Basketball I, 2. 3 Fondulafian 2 lVlll.DRlfD Mi Nm t. Mortar Board 3 Wim iufu Mui it Class Basketball I, 2, 3 Class Baseball Z Hi 1 1 N l. MILLLR lJONAl.l1 Mmriau MISLVIN Mistress Band l, 2, 3 Orchestra l, 2, 3 MARIKJN MILLS Lift' 3 3 Classical Club l, 2 Mortar Board 2, 3 l"umfulfu'iau 3 Basketball 2 Baseball l, 3 Lll'AN MLlUSl'.l.X' Debating 2 Dramatics 1 Clem' Club 2 Latin Club I Mortar Board 2, 3 Classical Club 5 S:holraship Roll 2 Pina Lis MURRAY l"omlulnriun 1, Z, , Co-Editor 2 lfditor-in-chief 3 French Club 2, 3 Dc Oratoribus I, 2, Classical Club 1, 2, Mortar Board Z, 5 ,Iam-,s Mow!-ikav Science Club 2 Basketball l, 2, 3 Mi LYIN Noiuamuiaito Classical Club l, Z, 3, Class Baseball I, 2 Tribune Z, l'raetor3 Class Basketball l, 2, Debate I Science Club 2, 3 FRANK li. QYCONNER Football I, 2, 3, "F" 2 Boys' Glen Club 3 1Siut,ifi't'A Outs Classical Club 1 Mortar Board 2 NLYIKMAN PAGEL Football I PAUL MEYER Band l, 3 Class Basketball 2, 1 HELEN M. Ml1NZliL Mortar Board 2, 5 Science Club 2. 3 "A.F.A." l, wifi" 2, HF., 3 Modern Language Club 1, 2 Basketball 1, 2, NLTTII-1 ANN MITCHIEI. De Oratoribus 2, 3 Dramatic Club 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 French Club 2 3 All School Play 2 3 Scholarship Roll VliNIE1'A Niat.soN Classical Club 2 Glee Club 1 ,loHN O,CONNliLl. EIQHN CTCONNER ALMA Out: Football 1 Glec Club l Baseball Z Mortor Board 2, 3 B1AKGARIil' QYROUIXKL NLl1.Os'1'1-itoaaau Mortar Board 2 Modern Language Club 1 German Club l, 2 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3 VloLLT PETERSON Classical Club I Mortar Board 2, 3 Baseball l, 2 Cnaltues Puaiuus Classical Club 1, Z Science Club 2, 3 Ffllltllllrlfidll l, 2, 3 Band Z, 3 Orchestra 1, 2, 5 HIAII-N PHILLIPS Mortar Board 2 Roisiivi' l'RoMI1N Science Club 1 Life 2, 3, Business Manager 2, I"nr1JlJliiriur1 2, 3 RUIII Rfiuscii Cilee Club 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Q3RVll,I,l: F. RIaI'I'z l.Ul'lI.II RUMALIA French Club l, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Vi IRNA Rosl N'I'IIaI Clee Club l, Z, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Ile Oratoribus 3 Science Club 2, 3 Classical Club 1, Quaestor Ifornlllluviull 3 l.Yl.l RUSS!-.l.I, Class Basketball 3 FRANKLIN PILQKIART German Club l, 2 Romair Po'r'I'I'R Science Club 2 French Club 2 Lift' l, 2, 3 lfzmdulariuri 2, 3 Basketball l, 2, 3 Manager 2, 3 Football, 3, Manager Noam III Quan lil NBUSN laxwui NII Raimxrz Science Club Z, 3 Class Basketball I, 2, 3 3 l'il3NA RI INIIAIIIVI' Uoius RI,II,I.I' Mortar Board 2, 1 French Club 2 liI.I.swoRIII Roof l"omlIIlm'ii1u Z, 3 Science Club 3 Class Basketball 3 . KIfNIio Roiii c:l,AUHINl. SAIILI, Class Basketball I, 2, 3 l:l!AN1lN RI-INIIAIIIIT Ona M Roni lk IS BI III an Ros' NUXV Glee Club l Mortar Board 3 RoIiI,III' Rlillllil RY litlllfbllll 2, 3, "lin 3 Baseball Z Basketball 2, 3 Track 3 lVlARl0N SAI IIR Mortar Board 2, 3 Class Basketball 1 CLAIIII SALZMANN lfIl.ll-N SAMI' ,IUNIIIII Sami' Classical Club l, 2, 3 Oehestra l, 2, 3 Class Basketball I, Z, Quaestor Z, Censor 3 Band 1, Z, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Glee Club l, 2 De Oratoribus 3 Scholarship Roll l, 2, 3 lf: IQN St III-.ItMLIsTLIx LII SI llll I I it l'lLLl N St III.Ic III R De Oratoribus l, 2, 3, Football 2, 3, 3 Modern Language Clu President 3 Class Basketball 1, 2, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Diamatic Club 2, 3 Track 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Baseball 1, Z, 3 lfflllclllldfillll I, 2 Classical Club 1 b l OTTO SCHMIDT Football l, 2 Class Basketball l, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2 MINERVA SCHMITZ ,,.. Classical Club 1 Y7lNllfRl-ll ScIaIRAvI1.N lYlARl0N D. ScIfIRoIaoER Modern Language Club 1 Scholarship Roll 2 lil-TTY SHAW De Oratoribus 3 Mortar Board 3 CIIARLIQS F. SMITH Classical Club 2, 3 Scholarship Roll 1 Basketball 2, 3 Baseball 3 llAll0LD SoNNIaN'I'AG Band l. 2 Football l, 2 Basketball I, 2, 3 Baseball l, 2 Hlsowic STIQPHANX' Mortar Board Z, 3 Mortar Board 2, 3 Class Basketball Z FRANK SI-IEA Football l, 2 MARGARET A. SMITH Class Vice-President I Lifz- Z, 3 Dcabtc l, 2, 3, "F" 3 De Oratoribus 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Mortar Board Z, 3 Classical Club 1, 2, 3 Gl'.Nlfl'lliVE Svuiusncx Mortar Board 1 CLARl4.NCli SY MONS 'l'mfI.MA TAI.IAI-iI-'rRA Lois TAYLOR Rox' 'l'uui1RwAcHTI5R Band l MARIoN li. 'FOMLISON linlI'n'Il from Parfugv lliglr Srlmol Ilnring xuuior yrur. figholarslmip Roll Mortar Board 3 Science Club 2, 3 De Oratoribus 3 Classical Club 2, 3, Quaestor 2 Basketball 1 French Club 3 RosAI.iIa TIMM Classical Club I Mortar Board 2, 3' KIACR 'l'oUcHIa'rTIe CAROL SNYDER Baseball 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2 Football 1, 2 German Club l VIRGINIA SEELEY Mortar Board 2, 3 LuciAN SIEBAUER Scholarship Roll 3 Science Club 2 Basketball 2, 3, "F" 3 DOl.ORE5 SOLES Orchestra I, 2, 3 ALICE STARR Classical Club 1 JEAN TACK Scholraship Roll l, 2, 3 Liff- 1, 2, 5, Assistant Fditor 3 "A.F.A." 1, "33" 2, ..F,, 3 Fondlllaviun 3 De Oratoribus l, 2, 3 RUTH TENEYCK Mortar Board 2 Glcc Club 2, 3 NORNIA TOLL Glee Club Science Club Baseball Basketball CATHERINL TRELEVEN Liff- I, 2, 3 Fonduluciun 2, 3 Science Club 2, 3 Classical Club l Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2, 3 Soccer l, 2, 3 Hakoto Tru-.la-LVLN Vlitmtsilca TRIMBLM' Classical Club 1 Mortar Board 2, 3 Class Basketball 1 1. zaaro ll. WAt,NLR Xll't,t.iis1 t x' W'ai.osoN MM, XVLBLR Class Basketball 1 ,2 Class Baseball 1 Ll UNARD Wil-l.SIl Baseball 5 Debate l, 2 lf: :uN W1oHrMAN Mortar Board Z, 5 Baseball I, 2 Basketball I, 2 lisunit Wiki! Mortar Board 2, 3 Basketball 1 Soccer ,l XVIIMLR ZAHN Sqicnre Club 2 Lflass Basketball l. Wrestling l, 2 Class Football 2, 3 Maui' llumu s llaslsetball l, 2. 3 Baseball 2, 5 Ba nd l, 2 Soccer l l'1 '1 RoNtl.t A XVILI. Classical Club Z. 3 Mortar Board Z, 3 l"mnl11lrn'itr11 2 l..oiutatNi XVIIII, Classical Club l Clee Club 1, 2 Bllllhll' Boartl 2, 3 Alamo Zl1s1MliuuaN DOROTHY Vorsl Y Mortar Board Z, 3 X'l'ai,iiit XVLBH Classical Club 2 Science Club 2 Qil Rlkulu W1 Liss Mortar Board 2, 3 Glee Club l "A.F.A." 3 Baseball I. 1, 5 Basketball I, 2, J Soccer I, 2, 5 llmuul '1' Wm 1 tt K Classical Club l, Z Mortar Board 2, 3 Band Z, 3 Orchestra 2, 3 ALM-R IA XY'IrutUs Classical Club 5 Class Basketball 2. l'iAllIRYN YA!-IQR Mortar Board 2. 3 German Club 3 Basketball I Soccer l Fi RN ZiiLoxx' . Mortar Board 2, 3 Science Club 2 Basketball l, 1, 4 Baseball I, 2, 3 Soccer I, 2. J "A.lf.A." 2 lioxvauo MLRM lam s St llil 1 R llltuza O'CoNN1 It lloamwo Wit LIB z,.f vplvjwyiyrfis Sfeffififff-5iwQW"' mem 9' af-f-P""2f""'T" will-?"J' pf' JVNIOR SCHOLARSHIP ROLL Audrey Bechaud Marie Bennin Carol Bethke Mary Callahan Carol Candlish Virginia Cochran Patricia Crooks Doris Damrow Harold Davis Almire Diedrich Jennie Ann Ebernau Gladys Fisher Margaret Fuller Margaret Giedlinski Wilmer Hau Marion Humleker Margaret Justl Lois Kelley Margaret Locks Luella Mason Grace Meiklejohn Grace Michels Eldon Nehring Ruth Niles Marion Parman Ruth Rusch Betty Ricklefs Roberta Schaefer Rita Schmidley Eleanor Schmitz john Seibel Harold Seiler Erna Stahla Ruth Stauffer Otto Sutter Rosemary Thiel Georgine Vandervoort Amber Walsh justin Winnig Page 3 S 1. West Giedlinski Ebernau Peekc -IVNIOR CLASS HISTORY Maurice West, jr. ,,,.. .. ,. ,,,,,,,,,,.. President Margaret Giedlinski ,, ,, ,,,,,.. Virr-President Nan Ebernau ,,,,,,,..... ,,,,.,. ,,.,, T rraxurrr jan Peck: .,,,,, , N ,, ,,,,,.,. .Svcreiary The junior class of 1934 is truly most original - not only has it done away with several old traditions, but also has it added many new ideas. Therefore the class cannot be jammed into a pigeonhole and forgotten. lt is the junior class that broke away from the idea of having gold class rings, this year the junior emblems are of silver. Economy! Too, as a class the juniors did not have the traditional junior class party. We saved our money! At the class meeting held in the fall, the capable class advisers, Miss Katharine O'Brien, chairman, and her assistants, Miss Hansen, Miss Tolles, and Mr. Hurst, started the juniors out right. At this meeting four efficient officers were elected: Maurice West, Margaret Giedlinski, Nan Ebernau, and jan Peeke. The Junior Class has made a permanent slash in the engraving of the Senior High School name. The juniors as a group have outstripped the records of all their predecessors. Never before has been assembled a group so illustrious and all-accomplished. And, their claim is not without sufficient and weighty proof. Doubtless among these names you will recognize some who have "carried-on" from sophomores in their climb to fame along with many more who have recently moved to the front. Leading the pageant of junior conquerors are the football men, featuring Guyette, Rautenburg, Martini, Curran, Rice, and Huhn. Following them and bearing the invin- cible banner of glory are our basketball heroes including Mullen, Schmidt, Mathos, West, Bush, and Guyette. Next in the parade, widely heralded and universally procclaimed, the unsurpassable but more sedate members of the class swing by. n their files we find on the debate' squad, Grace Michels, Justin Winnig, and Joe McNeany. The secretary-treasurer of the French Club is Peggy Giedlinski and the juniors on the Fondularian staff are: Carol Bethke, Margaret Giedlinski, Mary Callahan, Marguerite Daly, Nellie Hardgrove, Marjorie Kolb, Carroll Clark, Jeanette Lalis, Grace Meiklejohn, Margaret Theisen, and Audrey Bechaud. The junior editors on the Life staff are Ruth Niles and joe McNeany. An entirely fitting and much merited motto has been adopted. "Carry-on". Watch for these friends of yours again next year as seniors. Page 56 SOPHOMORE William Ackermann Kathryn Anheuser Norman Becker Anna Blattner Gertrude Bohlman Dolores Braun - Lillian Dille Mildred Faubel Robert Gavin Orville Gilmore Alma Glasow Henry Greenseth Robert Gross Patrica Hasenfuss Virginia Helz Virginia Hess Frances Hinesley Bernice Hobbs Helen Huecker Eunice Hughes Giffin Jones Dorothy Kaeding Howard Kaufman Harold Keilberg Marion Kiester Margaret Kelroy Roland Krueger SCHOLARSHIP Mary Agnes Lyneis Bernice Matthews Gertrude McCoy Joyce M'cEssey Marie Murach Marianne Naughton Lillian Roate' Ethel Rost Naarion Schneider Florence Seiler Harvey Sharpe Marie Sonnentag Mabel Steiner Reynold Stellmacher Alice Stenz Walter Thuerwachter Robert Titus jane Treleven Janet Unzicker Hamilton Viets Mary Lou Walsh Stella Walsh Mildred Wenzlaff June Wihsmann Gregory Yungvvirth Joyce Zingsheim Q X ROLL 401. M. 10,1 WT'- f A ,Kai ,Quaid Page 37 N 1 S 'MQ SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY D Our success depends not upon our past but on our future.. What the class will do is a factor which makes it prominent and interesting. We entered this school of learning to be greeted by the old saying, "The little sophomores!" Time softened that exclamation of contempt and even of derision, as we proved to be not quite so small and troublesome as We were thought to be. Though at first our inability to settle down to hard work proved a source of inifinite perplexity and exasperation to the teachers, at last we acquired some of the dignity and knowledge of the older students. And sometimes our work even demands praise from our instructors. K With the aid of our advisers, Miss Williams, Miss Nash, Miss Siewere, and Mr. Top- liss, our Sophomore Class is well represented in all school activities. Many of the sopho- mores are found on the Peptimist and Life staffs. Som of the members succeeded in getting on the football squad and basketball team, and they deserve praise for their efforts and achievements. ' We, too, are represented in the Classical Club, Science Club, Dramatic Club, and all other activities to which we are eligible. We are proud to say that a large percentage obtain high scores on the scholarship roll, also many students partake in band and orchestra activities. As a class, we have started out successfully on our road to fame. To be successful throughout the remaining years, we must have ability, perseverance, determination, and a selective judgment - these qualities we claim in a sufficient degree to place us, by 1935, at the acme of fame. june Wibsmann '35 .5f4"""' ' Z- bwff' ZW ,,..ffZf'f.w Page 38 '. - "' ' :nga-. I if W f . f ea! ,gov 1' Q5-f 3 1 get ""'!"'f'f'd 'MM , ., !,,.c',,.,f J canal 5 Vi f,f"5 ' - '-9-' .. f S+ f W cl E ,bf Q-' 4g , ,i T f-1 Q i ,iii V , 5'f ,,,, fjgi i A ' ' A 'N sg J f 'kX-3x' ,- . N V ffgifhy V gm s - . NW . - W ff 'iw ff N 1 2 , '---. ,, , -. tex uw v . : . - ,Qf ... V J 13. A qgu x X ' H N 3 1 ' 4 ' , 9 U3 fe ' i f N v 1 QfV!l'XfQ"f? 4' '07 0 "2 i ' Z X ' G"c20a 4. N 'IQ Vuf l l Q a - q A 537 :. ' Q NX A - SQ , VA , fe I :O I f ,- fx 5 - L-M i f! 'I A ,ff li . .X , . ? . . 3? , I' . . I A! - E h I w.-.4 .., V Y it A L ,Quai F :Eh :hs I' ix s iv X' ' v. 3 ,. , 3 4 1 r 'N .af 4 ,V 4 V 'N i - . 5 I 1 A A I T 1 4 'U if v- 1 1 w yr . gf 'M l f ' l ' I' ' , 1 1 If 1 1 , ' . ir - Vg ,, f',, ' 51 w gf?f1' f - . N. J, tif, 1. , f - ,J 5.415 5 .ff .1, ,- ix- T, .Ei I, qxgh -f 4. ., ,. - i- lv. ,- " v fi if - X tg ii , . ,f ,,v' if -ff if l 'K I X x :ug?:-I:,.,a?-n- I 1-1. . ,f ., k v 353 1 - -,s - 1 'X 'I - X 'Q 5- 5' . pfi fh '!f"'i ' "YQ 'I r' ,J 1 -.U 0,0 " on . It'-.ity . M.-age , 1 "1 ww., .1 5 mE.45-1.,F,i,hJ..- Snr y ."u"'v 2? U i' Q ,.: V : 2 , 3' . x -w 1 "S Q ul ' ' " 4 .s 1 ' f I' . ' '. f .f"QpV, If U 'ff - :X W , f ig' ,-,N fl-1" f El 5 ,rfzlfiflj , VJQ ll f",53.f"f., A , -KN " -nf' 5' . , 4 g uni -ff but wa-,FH mhswj, 1 iw, I 3 M, , , 'v-wx--'M Y, ' fx' - If 'jf' 1. :' N- I -l S .rainy ' , g ga 1 ?1..Pf-' tQ 'f'f 1 5 ' I nun., " swf-ng. , . v . . . 1 ie "V Q- Q: 'T nj A 1 f gf w f 3' L buf ""f- Q X h I' P -,Jw 3 4 ,..,,kx-- ,, ki' ' 1, 1: ,, 4 t R at . 1, 7 1 , ,. 1' '- x- .f" I J. 2 A A u 9 -3? 1. i . '- LIFE Firxl Row: Ludkey, Wheeler, Little, Raeuber, Klaetsch. Svvoml Raw: Baus, Ewald, Muenter, Nast, Bloede, Dille. Third Roux: Viets, Oberreich, Staeben, Kelly, Koehn, Hankwitz. Fourth Row: Meyers, Balson, Eiring, LaFore, Samp, Pharris Fiflb Row: Terrill, Fredericks, Gross, Fitzgerald, Klima, Mensch, Mr. Schmitz, Dirvdor Sixth Raw: Kaiser, Treleven, Koepke, Scheifelbein, Wagner. Fmrully Adzixvrxz Mr. Melvin Meyers ,.A... Wilmer Menscl. Marvin Kaisern, Edward Hankwitz BAD Schmitz, Direrlorg Mr. Merriman, Business Munugvr Prrsidellf ,,......Virr-Prfridmf ,, .,,, .. Secretary , ,,,,, Treasurer The purpose of the band is to give a musical training to all those who are interested in music. Any person who owns a musical instrument or desires to play one may join. Lessons are given free once a week to every member of the band by Mr. Schmitz. Band practice is held on Monday and Wednesday of each week. The band is composed of about seventy members. The officers act as an advisory board to Mr. Schmitz and Mr. Merriman. Among the various occasions the band plays for are the following: football and basketball games at home and also a few games away from home, assembly programs, open-air concerts on the school grounds in the fall and spring, and civic parades. The Senior High Band and the Roosevelt Junior High School Band combined to give a musical program, opened to the public, on April 6, at Roosevelt Auditorium. A trombone solo was given by Marvin Kaiser. We hope to have more such concerts in the future. Page 39 LIFE Slumling: Green, Kocster, johnson, Schmidley, Unzicker, Taylor, Gorn, Olmsted, Valkoske, Wirkus Couse, jones, Brazier, Bogk, Smith. Snltnl: Calvy, Diekoff, Locks, Parman, Theisen, Brady, Salzmann, Fruend, Koll, Gabrilslta, Virginia Allcnder Marian Baker Edward Brunau Marcella Calvy Carroll Clark Barbara Dieman john Donahue Tomlinson, Higgins. Fnrnlly Ailrixr-rx: Mrs. Ryder and Miss Haentze Mary Doyle Corrine Gray Virginia Hess Ann Marie Higgins Esther Holman Gertrude jones Giffin jones COMITIA TRIBVTA Jane Koll Bernadette Mayrand Cyril McDonald jean Mousley Phyllis Murray David O'Rourke Helen Ottcry VlRGll. HONORS Ela Sigma Phi Mnlal janet Reed Willis Rogers Virginia Roll Lolita Rowells Ruth Schuessler Florence Seiler Robert Smithers Clifford Stocklin Eleanor Sussex Margaret Theisen janet Unzicker Max Unzicker June Wihsmann Joyce Zingsheim Hazel joseph, Claire Salzmann, jane Koll, Marie Freund, Gwen Couse, Burt johnson HONORABLE MENTION Charles Smith, Marian Tomlinson The Classical Club was organized in 1912 to create interest in Roman government, customs, and ideals. Under the supervision of Mrs. Ryder and Miss Haentze, the organ- ization has been developed into a Roman Republic. Its members, as Roman citizens, have the opportunity to become officers in the club. All members are placed in certain tribes. The Comitia Tributa, or tribe leaders, are listed. The governing body consists of consuls, censors, aediles, praetors, tribunes, and questors. The period of campaigning for the offices is filled with interest for both the office seeker and the Roman voter. The club sponsored two social events during the year. The first, the Saturnalia, was celebrated on December 18. This gala event of old Rome was revived in a Romano- modern play composed by members of the club. The other event, the Bona Dea, held on May 5, displayed talent hitherto unknown. The club with its social and educational advantages tends to promote the individual co-operation of all. Page 40 LIFE Slumling: C. jones, Melntyre, Salzmann, Starkweather, Schmidley, McNcany, Stauffer. Snllvil: XVinnig. Smith Kohler, Gorn, Green Miehels, E. jones. DEBATING Iiilflllfj' Ailzixrr: Miss Madalyn johnson Each fall all those who are interested in debating are asked to try out. The ones who show ability in debating are eligible for the Debating Club. All new members were initiated last fall the same way Demosthenes overcame the impediment in his speech. The membership of the club was fifteen. During the past year. a practice debate was held with Mayville at Fond du Lac, and four conference debates, two with Oshkosh and two with Sheboygan. The question for the 1932-1933 debate was, Resolved: That at least fifty per cent of state and local revenue should be derived from sources other than tangible property. ohn Corn. Rav Green, and ulius Kohler made un the affirmative team anlinst . . . l is Shebov 'an and lost. ose ali McNeanv. Grace Michels, and ustin W'inni-', also an affirm- . if . l . . rv ative team, debated against Oshkosh and lost. Griffin jones. Edwin jones, and Mar- garet Smith on the negative side debated Oshkosh, winning the debate. The same team debated Sheboygan on the negative side, losing the debate. This season was Grace Miehels' second active yearg we will se her again next year. Other members of the Debating Club were the following: Marion Humleker, Joe McIntyre, Claire Salzmann, Margaret Schmidley, Leo Starkweather, and Ruth Stuaffer. ' Page 41 LIFE Mere". Wa , ' " 4 4.4. Sfumling: Smith, Bravier, Rice, Rosenthal, Mills, Koester, Taylor, Goodrich, Shaw, Engel, Schmidley, Trummer, Mitchell, Gilboy. Smfml: Diekoff, Haworth. Finnerty, Koll, Salzmann, Tack, Schermeister, Cale, Mclntosh, MeCoskrie, Gray, Guell, Calvey. liflflllfj' rlifri.iri'i: Miss Teresa O'Brien, Miss Katherine O'Brien I'H'Ai111'IIl YY,, ,,,, F ern Schermeister Vim'-l'r'r'i1flz'11l , Mildred Cale 51'4'l'4'fW'J' Kathryn Mclntosh Tl'u1il1r'w' -lean Tack De Oratoribus, a girls' forensic society, was formed under the supervision of the Misses Teresa and Katherine O'Brien for the purpose of giving the girls of Fond du Lac High School an opportunity to study and to participate in the different forms of oral expression. A5 the club membership is limited to fifty, certain qualifications are required of prospective members. Ifach year some members of De Oratoribus have won places on the Fond du Lac debate team and others have received roles in the school plays. The organization is also very active in charity work at Christmas time. During the past year, the sophomore, junior, and senior girls have given separate programs to show the individual class talent and to entertain the other classes with novel programs. Two social events are held annually - one in the nature of an informal supper at which the members roast each other in good natured fun. The other social gathering, which is always the last meeting of the year, is a delightful spring tea. Loyalty, whole-hearted interest, and thoughtful- ness are the attributes of all De Oratoribus members. Page 41 LIFE Rieklefs, Koeber, Bucher. Sualmlz Brenner, Locks, Niles, Kolb, Kosloske, Thiel, Sehermeister. Burke, Andrew, Birmin ha Holman, Mitchell. Stiunliug: Knueppel, Iieilberg, Unzicker, Mclntyxe, Buckley, W'ilke, Gavin, Andrews, Kuel1n DRAMATIC CLVB VJ' I'ri'xiilr1lt Steve Gavin Vin'4l'i'i'xiili'ali Robert Kuehn Serrvla ry , Marjorie Kolb Tl'i'ux11rrr Joseph Mclntyre We realize that our Dramatic Club is still quite young: nevertheless, we feel that it has many accomplishements. The club was originally organized to furnish entertainment, to study the art and make-up of the theatre, and to write and present plays. It has accomplished all of these things and has gone further. The chief aim of the club this year was to successfully present a number of one- act plays. Two plays, Ami Tin' Villain Sfill Pzirsiml Her and Rivla Man Poor Man were presented in the school assembly. Aml The Villain Still Purszml Her was typical of the old drama of the eighteenth century with its dashing hero, the demure heroine, and the pursuing villain. The story is one of a banker whose property mortgage fell into the hand of George Grabburn, who was in love with the farmer's daughter. Com- plications arise, but the moment is saved by the hero and the detective. Rich Man Poor Mail is a 0116-.ICE farce in which a debuntante gives up society for missionary work. Her troubles and love affairs furnish an interesting background for the rest of the cast. Two other plays were presented. Hou' No! To Wrife A Play, a one-act comedy, is an author's version of a very incorrect play. Sprtfutliizg The News, a one-act comedy showed how gossip can enlarge among neighbors in a small village. The Dramatic Club has had very interesting meetings which have included a number of plays, interpretations, make-up demonstrations, and a puppet show. Page 43 LIFE Sfumling: M. Theisen, G. jones, Kolb, Treleven, Andrews, Potter, Callahan, Unziclter, Valkoskc, Melntyre, McCormick, E. jones, E. Theisen. Sruli-il: Spannbauer, Promen, Couse, Hardgrove, Meiklejohn, Lalis, Mills, Bcthke, Daly, Giedlinski, Funk, Rottman. THE FO DVLACIA l"m'11llAj' Afli farm: Mr. Perry Olson, Mr. Merriman liilifur-in-rlrivf Qlst semesterj Eflifurs-ir:-rlnief 12nd semesterj MARION MILLS CAROL l5lfTHKl:, FDW'lN -IONFLS Rv1im'lm'ial Sluff: Charles Andrews, Mary Callahan, Carroll Clark, Gwen Couse, Marguerite Daly, julana Freund, Neil Funk, Margaret Giedlinski, Nellie Hardgrove, Giffin jones, Marvin Kaiser, Marjorie Kolb, Bob Kuehn, janet Lalis, Margaret McCormick, Peggy McCosl-trie, joseph Mclntyre, Grace Meiklejohn, jane Merrill, Bob Potter, Bob Promen, George Rottman, Frances Secor, Frank Spann- bauer, jean Tack, lfva Theisen, Margaret Theisen, Catherine Treleven, Max Unlicker, Betty Val- koske. 'lfyjriiliz Audrey Bechautl, julius Kohler. lllI,XlIll'1,l Sluffz Mdll1lKQl'f, Charles Pharrisg !llllt'l'fI.liII,K Mulmgrrt, Nlfoodrow Siler, lillsworth Rootg Cfirrlfluliuu Nlaznlgcm, Kathryn Rice, janet Reedg Axxiilullli, june Smith, Verna Rosenthal, Dolores Friederichsg lixrfmfzgr Manager, Elaine Goodriclt. .lil Snlii'ilfn'.i: Alfred llraeger, Mary Callahan, june Dana, Bernice lihrlich, Dolores Friederich, julia Freund, Robert Gavin, Alvada Guell, Oscar Holtz, Gerturde jones, Giffin jones, Harold Keilberg, Grace Michels, joseph McNeany, Grace Meiklejohn, janet Reed, Betty Ricltlefs, Verna Rosenthal, Rose Soffa, Betty Sheridan, Doris Sehwebke, l.eo Starkweather, Ruth Tln-il, james W'alsh, Olive XY'ills. As the official news publication of the Fond du Lac Senior High School, the Fondu- laeian has continued during the year 1932-1933 to present in acceptable journalistic form a portrayal of the various phases of school life: the scholastic, forensic, dramatic, social, athletic, recreational, and the various extra-curricular activities. The enrichment of school traditions, the maintenance of morale, and the stimulation of a constructive enthusiasm for the various school functions have also been objectives towaitl which the publication staff has worked. The more significant developments during the past year have involved: a change in our paper's name, from the rather adolescent "Peptimist" to the more journalistic and dignified "Fondulacian"g a long-awaited enlargement of our paper from three pages to four, made possible by the willingness of the Roosevelt junior High School to publish its own paperg and, unfortunately, a grater infrequency of publication, due principally to a decline in advertising revenue and periodic lulls in the various activities. Page 44 LIFE -.....,-,.... . w l Shnnling: Giedlinski, Glasow, Romalia, McCormick, Locks, Bassett, Flanders, Ricklefs, Freund, Rusch, Mills, Theisen, Goranson, Longley, Gruenheck, McIntosh. Svulmi: Mitchell, Meiklejohn, Brenner, Bechaud, Mason, Bonzelet, Krueger, Calc, Goodrick, Karls, Schermeister, Tack, McCoskric, Niles. FRE CH CLV B Fnrully Adrixrrz Miss Pietrangeli Prr'xi1fz'ul,, , ,...,,. ,,,, Marion Mills Sl't'Vl'fd1'1'-Tl'l'llSllHT, , .. .,,.,,, Margaret Giedlinski Rrporfvr Nettie Ann Mitchell From 1930 to 1932 the French and German Clubs were one club called Modern Language Club. This past year the club separated into a French Club headed by Miss Pietrangeli and a German Club under the leadership of Miss Bennewitz. In order to be eligible for membership in the French Club, a student must have taken French for one semester and have had an average of eighty-five. The membership of the club numbers forty. The purpose of the club is to study the life, literature, and art of France. At 11 mozk tea held during the past year Barbara Thompson, 11 little girl who had lived in France for two years, told the club members, in French, about her school life in France. The latest thing in the way of French clubs in to have each class constitute a club all by itself. One of Miss Pietrangelfs classes has tried this idea and it has proved very successful. Page 45 LIFE A i 5 ' - 1 Slumliug: Raeuber, Gilboy. Guelzow, Anders, lintringer, Yager, Zimmerman, Seibel. Svulnlz XY'oeshniek, Schaeve, Fitlwilliams, Rust. Abig. Radtlte. Ryan. Ifuclfllj .'lilii.n'r': Miss Hedwig Bennewitl l'rwiiilt'11t Leslie Entringcr Si't'ri'lu1'V3 Violet Vfoeshnik 7il'l'tIXlIl'4'V Robert Seliaew The aim of the German Club, which was organized in 1924 under the leader- ship of Miss WLlCCl'S and Miss Fox, is to make members better acquainted with German life, literature, art, and music. Any German student who is taking second year German and who has an average of 85 or above is eligible to join. At the present time there are twenty-two members. At the club meetings, which are held every two weeks. programs consisting of plays. readings, songs, and games are presented. The most outstanding events of this year were the "XVeilm.tehtsfest" and the "Maifest". Page -Hi LIFE Sfamliug: llachman, Karls, Bohlman, Freisehmidt, Regan, Rusch, Steiner, Theisen, Kosloske, Karl Sonn Faubel, Rausch, Rosenthal, Arndt, Moore. Sinful: Burger, Hasenfuss, Mclfssy, Seeley, Schroeder, Kublev, Sehmidley, Hughes, Sussex, Secor, Treleven. I'irl1'l!lfX .'lifll.w'1'x: First Semester, Miss Odell, Second Semester, Miss Blish I'rrxi.li'u1 Pn'xi4l4'ul Sn'vr1'fur'j Tl'l'4I.YIl rrr Piullixl First Semester Second Semester Iililabeth Regan Rita Ann Schmidley Iileanor Schroeder Margaret Bohlman Iiunice Hughes V'ihsmann This club, with a membership of thirty-five, has for its purpose the creating and stimulating of an interest in the art of singing and a love for music The Glee Club sings at Commencement exercises, civic clubs, assembly programs, and radio concerts. A clever stunt called Tlu' Wlwozil Ildlllfl-1' was put on for a pep meeting in assembly during the past year by some of the Glee Club girls. Elizabeth Regan and Esther Hol- man, two members of the club, have appeared over our local radio station. . A number of social affairs were enjoyed during the year, the last of which was a picnic held this spring. Miss Odell directed the club for several years, but upon her resignation to talte Ll position in Chicago, Miss Blish took over the work. Page 47 LIFE Shmfling: Gulig, Engel, Bassett, Mclntyre, Schmidley, Wilke, Potter, Andrews, Gallimore, Trummer, Promen, Reed, Knueppel. Svalwl: Chase, Miller, Berndt, Goetz, Smith, Gavin, Niles, Tack, McNeany, Lalis, Brenner. Lambert. Farulfy Adiixer: Miss Teresa O'Brien LIFE lidilnr-ill-vlaivf, Steve Gavin Asxixhull lfzfifur, Margaret Smith Humor Rl'IlVl'Xl'llfdffl'l', Charles Andrews Business Ri'prz'svr1iufiu', Robert Promen Alblvlir Rvprrsrvlfaliw, Robert Pottei Tylling Representative, Helen Detert Arf Rf'I7ft'Kl'1lfdfil'P, David Wilke Organization Rrpn'xrnlafi1'e, jane Koll The Life staff has been working all year to bring all of the activities of the school into one book. The seniors have dedicated this year's annual to Mrs. Anne C. Ryder, their beloved Latin teacher. Because Mrs. Ryder is a Latin instructor the theme is based on Virgil's Aenedid. Steve Gavin has been appointed editor-in-chief by Miss O'Brien and Margaret Smith, assistant editor. Joseph McNeany, Ruth Niles, and John Goetz are the repre- sentatives of the junior and the sophomore classes. The humor staff with Miss Siljan as adviser is composed of Charles Andrews, jean Tack, Peggy McCoskrie, Janet Lalis, Charles Knueppel and Joseph McIntyre. Robert Potter, Catherine Treleven, Joan Brenner, Keith Gallimore, Doris Schwebke, and James Gormican under the direction of Miss Prout make up the athletic staff. The typing work, under the advisership of Miss Wade. was done by Gladys Bartell, Lila Berndt, Leona Brady, Olive Chase, Helen Detert, Dorothy Dilling, and Helen Miller. The art staff of which Miss Walker was adviser was composed of David Wilke, Dorothy Trummer, Ione Lambert and Jean Tack. Max Gulig, Janet Reed, Grace Michels, Atta Shiels, and Fern Zitlow were in charge of the snap department under the direction of Miss O'Neil. The business staff, directed by Mr. Newell consisted of Robert Promen, Mary Callahan, Helen Gehde, Esther Holman, Almira Diedrich, Dorothy Pfeifer, Lucille Krug, John Eppler, and john Holterman. Miss Lawless, organization adviser, was assisted by jane Koll, Margaret Schmidley, and Jane Engel. Page 48 l LIFE Sfumliug: Gruenheck, Ludliey, Guell, Chapman, Haworth, Engel, Schmidley, Krueger, Stephany, Olig, Marckhoff, Gross, Bostwick, Zuchlke, DuFrane. Srafrzl: Goodrich, Freischmidt, Benson, Schwebke, Theisen, Diekoff, Tack, Koll, Goodrick, Schermeister, Brenner, Gabrilska, Weeks, Buettner. MORTAR BOARD Prvsirlvrzl .,.,,... jane Koll Vice-Prrsidvlllu , ,,,,,,,, Marie Freund Sf't'7!'flYy., . ......, Elaine Goodrick Treasurer. ,, . ,,,,,,,,,, Jean Tack The Mortar Board Club, founded in 1922, was organized to promote friendship and cooperation among the girls of the school. Mrs. Roberts patterned this organi- zation after a Milwaukee girls' club with which she had worked. The club with its splendid ideals immediately proved a great success. Now, because of its exceedingly large membership, the club has been limited to junior and senior girls. The year's programs consist of meetings at which a speaker talks on subjects of interest or the students themselves provide varied entertainment. Social activities include initiation, get-acquainted parties, kids' parties, hard time parties and informal banquets. Mortar Board carries on an extensive charity drive at Christmas and also throughout the entire year silently aids the more unfortunate. Each girl in the organ- ization devotes some time and energy to this cause. Mortar Board's influence on its members has lately resulted in the formation of an alumnae chapter, which also sponsors many charitable and social activities. Due to its large membership and its position as a leader, Mortar Board has become one of the most outstanding activities in the school. Page 49 LIFE First Row: Kima, Klaetsch, Raeuber, Little. SUCUIIAI' Row: Walsh, Trcleven, Koepke, Mensch, Kaiser, Bluede. Tbinl Row: Ludkey, Samp, Balson, Terrill, Meyers, Hankwitz. Fuurlb Row: Muenter, Oberreich. Ewald, Eppler, Kelly, Mr. Schmitz, Dirvvlur, Bethlte. Fifth Ron: Keilberg, Thornton, E. Faubel, Soles, Ewert, Brandt. Sixlb Row: Smithers, Wade, North, Pharris, Smith, Deitte. Svzrnth Row: M. Faubel, Glaser, Schmidt, Sonneman, Giese. Eigbib Ruu': Daly, Freund, Bonzelet, Ryan. ORCHE TRA Farully Atlrixrrs: Mr. Schmitz, Direrfor, Mr. Merriman, Business Manager The aim of this musical body is to study classic and popular orchestral music for the benefit of the pupil. The orchestra comprises approximately forty-five imembers. The members who play wind instruments receive free instruction from Mr. Schmitz. The violin players receive lessons, for a small fee, in a special class under the supervision of Miss Harriet Carpenter. The orchestra plays at assembly programs, commencement programs, civic clubs, and the senior class play presented in the Roosevelt Auditorium. Many of our former orchestra members now play in amateur or professional or- chestras, showing how valuable the training was which these members received in the high school orchestra. Page S0 LIF Slamling: Menzel, Green, Gulig, jones, Holterman, Rosenthal, Ifngelhardt, Gorn, Stroub Pharris, Ackermann, Fuhrman, Smith. Srufvil: Raeuber, Gruenheek, Taylor, Salzmann, Goodriek, Koll, Treleven, Diekoff, Faubel, Toll Calvy, Ba rtcll, Hass, Quackenboss. SCIENCE CLVB I'ri'xiili'uf, First Semester ,,,,,. , ,john Gorn Prrxiilmt, Second Semester . A.,,. . lidwin jones Vin'-Prrxiilml ,,,,,,, . .. ,,.. Geraldine Diekoff Svrrvturg ,, .. .. .. .lane Koll Treasurer ,.,, . . Ray Green The Science Club is one of the oldest students' organization of Fond du Lac High School. The club aims to promote interest in the achievements and methods of science. Under the advisership of Mr..O'Connor, the members enjoy many programs rich in scientific value. Bi-monthly meetings keep the members informed on all modern scientific problems. The lives and contributions of the great scientists are studied. The programs include the different phases of physics, chemistry, and biology. Local speakers have provided the club with interesting lectures. A restricted membership of sixty gives the club a more actively working group. Each member is called upon to furnish some sort of scientfic contribution during the year. One activity of the Science Club which is looked forward to by both members and those outside of the club is the time honored custom of procuring liquid air. The experiments provided by the club help the students in their studies. The Science Club is proud of the fact that many of its old members are making names for themselves in the world of science and engineering. Page 51 E LIFE ' ' f."' f, 1 . , .it ,N-iv: : 7 - I L-' iii iff-.Z-1 rv, - .4 McLain, Freund, Salzmann, Kuehn, Bechaud. Unzicker, Locks, W'illis, Andrews THE FAMILY VPSTAIRS The annual senior class play, Tbv Family Upstairs, prented under the direction of Miss Ann Burkhard. was considered one of the best plays ever staged by Fond du Lac High High School. A large audience witnessed the production and were enthusiastic over the play. The plot concerns the fates of the Hellers, the Family Upstairs, Louise Heller, an elder daughter, is the center of the plot. The family is doing its best to inveigle a husband for Louise. Finally, the heroine brings her hero home, only to have Mrs. Heller out-do herself to impress him and almost spoil the story by "putting on airs". After she has thereby convinced him of what she least wished, that Louise was really to good for him, the fate of the lovers looks dark until the intervention of the father through quick and sensible thought saves the day by "being natural". The east were all excellent without exception. Alden Willis, as the hen-peeked father, gave a splendid interpretation. Margaret Locks, the mother, also played her difficult role very well. All the characters were a credit to their class and school. casa joe Heller, tbl' fatber , .. . . . Alden Willis Emma Heller, tbl' motbw . .,.. Margaret Locks Willie Heller, tbl' brotbrr . Max Unzicker Louise Heller, tba rlzlvr sister . , .... . Audrey Bechaud Annabelle Heller, the baby sister .. . . .. Marie Freund Charles Grant... ..,. A. .. ..... . .. , Bob Kuehn Mrs. Grant, bis motbvr ..... . ., .. .. Claire Salzmann Herbert, bis baby brotbvr. ,... .,,. . . , . ., A. . Donald McLain Mr. Calahan ...,.. ...... , .. . , ..... .Charles Andrews PRODUCTION STAFF Business Manager. .,..,,. .. A . . . Ruth Costello Scenery .. .. ..,. ...,. , , . , Madalyn Johnson Stage Managers... .... .,.. . Miles Sandee, Erwin Koeber Properties.. .. .. .Marion Humleker,Isobel Longley Make-up ...... .... , ......., . ,...,.,. G iggina Pietrangeli Prompter. .... ,. ,, . ,.., Fern Schermeister Page 52 LIFE BOYS' GLEE CLVB The Boys' Glee Club, an organization which had disappeared from our list of extra-curricular activities, was revived during the early part of the second semester this year under the capable direction of Mr. Pine. The first call for members was met with an enthusiastic response by about thirty boys who began to meet regularly every Tuesday and Thursday nights. Although they were seriously handicapped at first by lack of material, the boys showed their ingenuity and genuine interest by making several of the copies of the music themselves. The first appearance of the club took place before the High School Assembly on Thursday, May 11. The program, which met the approval of the highly interested audience, was as follows: Pilgrims Chorus fTannhauser ,,.,,. ..,..,.. W agner Kentucky Babe ,t,,,v.,........,...... ........ G irbel Fantasie QII Trovatorej ..... .s.,,..,r V erdi Winter Song .,.........,.,..... ,t.,,,,,, B ullurd The Bells of St. Mary's ...,,.. ,.,e.....e.......... A dams Novelty Selections r........ ,..,..,............, H arold Treleven Trio. ,.,...,,,..,t,.,..,.t ,..,... K lima, Brunau, Thornton Trees .r,.,,e.tt,.,.,e. ,,.....,.,.,..r.r,,,,, .,,A,...rr.,e,..e............... R 0 sbac The Song of the Vagabonds ....... ......... F riml The members who appeared in the program were: Edward Brunau Claude Buchanan Graydon Burland Carroll Clark Lynn Colburn Harold Ewald Norman Ewald James Joseph Nicholas Joseph Charles Klima Merle Krueger Calvin Lomblo Cyril McDonald joseph Morris Frank O'Connor David O'Rourke Merritt Parker Robert Smithers Ernest Tesner Roger Thornton Cecil Neubecker, Accompanist Page S3 'TW' " ' ' ' j ' "f"""" " - ""+"2"-' '-.'-v'-wfWv'wJ2i"1"1ff'Fv1:w"-1"l5"149"rr!Qh-2ln'1m V . fst""2':f' ' ,, . - .V rv lv A I A A W .......l - - LIFEPZQJJ P - Je e- N l l ,A P l f ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS- n Mr. .17q5ii.,..---.---- .... - . --- .. f . -. .--g.-...QlQgnpa- pm.,- Miss l8lilliams-....---......- ..... - .... . ..-Ee-lips? of Sun n Fottball "Pep" Meetings P- l Mr. Goodrich.-..:.--- ,Lii M. - ..... f... , . - A , , Annistlrz Pmgnsn . Girls' Glee. Club P A lf High School Band School Orchestra Dr. N1cols--...... .... ....-.....-..-............ Mr. Frank Holt-........ Natoivul Officer of the Salvation Arfnyl l egistrar of Uniifrrsity of Yisconsini Basketball "Pep" Meetings A Tymlean Yodelers I Dramatic Club ...... .. .......-...... .... ..--..-..-lAml the Villaln Still Parma! Her' andg Rich Man, Poor Fire Prevention. ........... - .... ...,....... ..... ..-...-...-.....-- .... ...Fire Chief Smitbers Charlotte Chainberlain.--.......-.....----W"lzistli1ng :nd Cbalk Talk Artist? Dr. Harrington .... .. ..... ..---.....--......-- .... -Wisconsin Anti-habefoulosis Society Boys' Glee Club l l Lo Bagola. ................. ....-..,--.....-,. .... ..---..-----......-......African Bushmanl A Cappella Choir .--.. .... -.......------ -,--Osbkosb Stnte Teachers Collegel l l l l LIFE Captain Gores, Mr. Baker, Captain-elect Guyette FONDY'S GVIDES Our venerable football mentor, E. F. Baker, with the close of the "32" season, completed eleven active and successful years of coaching. This past year Bake, with the able assistance of Mr. Pine, turned out an excellent squad. Bake was a lineman on several championship teams at Dubuque College in Iowa. In 1921 he came to Fond du Lac to assist Coach Fruth who was football coach. Under his guiding hand Fondy has successfully maintained her unblemished record of clean, hard-fought football. The "32" squad was led by the retiring captain, Jake Gores. Jake, the peak of endurance, fought on last season's team. He played through every game with the alertness and energy, well worthy of an All-American. We are extremely sorry to have him leave us, and we wish him the best of everything. Next season's squad will be led by captain-elect, Bob Guyette. Bob demonstrated his football ability to its highest degree this year. His driving plunges and brilliant defensive work were the spark plugs of Fondy's eleven for this year. He's going to have to go some to beat his own record next season. Page S 5 LIFE Fond Fond Fond Fond Fond Fond Fond THROUGH THE LINE '-w THE 1932 SEASON du Lac du Lac du Lac du Lac du Lac du Lac du Lac Marincttc , ,, ,... ,,,., ,,,.,,, , , , East Green Bay ,,,,,, , Manitowoc Appleton Nvest Green Bay , , Sheboygan Oshkosh , , ,,,, Wtin Won Won Lost Lost Lost Lost Fondy started the football season with a bang. Marinette was beaten in good style and for the first time in the ancient and honorable history of the Fond du Lac Senior High School's career in the Fox River Valley Conference, Fondy defeated the Red Devils" of East Green Bay. Manitowoc was the next victim, with a score of 19 to 0 if I .I , J Page 56 ENEMY'S TERRITORY ' 'Ev Y Q. LIFE Burk Row: Boland, Knueppel, Buchanan, Roberts, A. Bond, Lotzer, Tebo, Farrell, Gatzke. Third Row: O'Connor, Gallimorc, Huhn, Curran, Mathos, Shank, Rothgery, joseph, Lett Heany, Koeber. Sevoml Row: Assistant Coach Pine, Manager Potter, Becker, Bermingham, jaber, Kuchn, Rautenberg, Guyette, Ohlrich, Glaser, Andrews, Coach Baker. Front Rout Manager Felda, Schiller, Farmer, Dana, Gores, Ricklefs, Farrey, Menge, Martini, Habib. Fondy, like Napoleon, met her Waterloo. West Green Bay, Appleton, Sheboygan, and Oshkosh defeated us in hard fought battles of mud and courage. The season ended with no serious injuries, although Dana, Heany Ricklefs, and Rautenberg received leg injuries which prevented them from rendering their full support to the battle. Guyette, O'Connor, Ohlrich, and Jaber received shoulder injuries which, naturally, prevented them from finishing out their program of football activity to its fullest extent. We can, however, justly consider the season a good one, because of the teamwork, good fellowship, and loyalty that was developed and maintained between team mates, opponents, and school. gli MANITOWOC, BEWARE! Page .5 7 -H LIFE Howua FARREY - "All Conference" and boy, what a fighter! He just wouldn't be boxed in and couldn't be taken out. He crashed through interferers like a bullet through cheese, bringing down the runner time after time. We feel that he can rank with the highest on Fond's football roll of honor. RALPH "BEN" FARMEK was one of the finest defensive ends yet to play on Fondy's eleven. His aggressive attitude toward opposing ball-carriers lost many a yard for the opponents. Graduation, we are sorry to say, is taking him from us. So long, Ben! JIM HEANY in his quiet and proficient manner, broke up all plays in his near vicinity. He has a great deal of credit due him for his outstanding work in the line. This was his second and last year of high school football. BUCK DANA, two hundred and ten pounds of All Conference tackle performed far above his previous seasons this year. Invulnerable on defense and indomitable on defense, Buck was the mainstay in our forward wall of this year. The only thing we can possibly get replace him is an army tank. SHAFFY JABER, our watch-charm guard, was handicapped in an early game by a severe shculder injury, and was therefore prevented from rendering a good account of him- self this year. We can, however, remember previous years of outstanding work. We're losing him - So long, Shaffy! BOB MENGE was an important stone in our forward wall of this year. Weighing over two hundred pounds, and having the tenacity of a bulldog, he was well capable of handling anything that got in his way. Good-bye, Bob! Page 58 i l 1 11 R i 'fic , ,- fi i , . Ax ,.A'f 'Trim L if Lai 0 g ,. .1 - ,L-.e 42. 'N , .ff 1 2. a LIFE ,fists RAY OHLRJCH was in his top form this year. He was Fondy's triple threat of this season. His short bullet-like passes, quick kicks, and lighting-like runs made him one of the key men of the Red and White this year. It's going to take a pair of broad shoulders to replace him. CHUCK SHANK sure did a Trojan's share of the work this year. His keen defensive ability and his hard tackling made him highly respected by conference players with whom he came in contact. We are very sorry to loose him through graduation and wish him loads of luck. RAY RxcxLEFs, who was the brains behind this year's team, sure knew his signals. His generalship had our worthy opponents guessing most of the time. His ability to diag- nose plays, coming in his direction, and his extreme aptness to upset them made the opposing team think twice before trying to get by "Rick". FREDDY LETT was a concentrated load of resourceful dynamite this year, fa good number of our opponents learned that, to their sorrowj. His headlong drives and smash- ing blocks paved the way for many a gain. We're going to miss him when football season comes around again. ' LEE SCHILLER made our opponents look up and take notice with his cagey off-tackle drives and end runs. His flying feet had that elusive quality that makes up a good ball- carrier. That quality together with plenty of fight made him an important factor of our attack this year. BOB QCURLYD ROTHGERY was Fondy's passing ace this year. Can anyone possibly for- get that East Green Bay game? Bob's uncanny accuracy combined with his distance made him the dark horse of the season's gridders. Page S9 as-'1 'O Ns 5 . I 2 f ' 3-,Q 4 af, W' LIFE Howie RICE was the hardest tackler of them all. He tackles so low that he can untie your shoe strings with his teeth! His tall and sturdy form belies his ability to hook passes as well as he tackles. He's coming back to us, and we surely need him. HARRY HUI-IN is one of the most promising players yet to make the squad. He played in almost every game with the ease and coolness of a veteran. He should be a mainstay in next year's line as he is coming back to us. DoN CUIIRAN made a good job of his required work at tackle. Immovable on defense and reliable on offense, he should be among the best of next year's "gridders". Smuuu' RAUTENBERG, the shiftiest back on Fondy's team surely gave the conference some bad headaches. His broken field running and his combined speed made him ex- ceedingly dangerous to conference title contenders. The "LU" season ought to put "Sparky" right on top. DICK MARTINI was one of the high lights of the season. His hard driving charges opened many a hole in the oposing line, and made way for him to bring down the opponent's "backs" with clock-like precision. We arn't loosing him this year and are we glad! See you next year, Dick! BOB KUEI-IN played his second and last season for us this year, and should receive a great deal of credit for his fine work as line man. His cool defense and keen offense made him one of the most dependable players ever to don the Red and White. Page 60 .V -IU .., .-.... -1. Ai s -u 1-5 'K T fa r 1 - IIIETJ 11 f t I X ai E. I .AQ l ,' .'! .,,f P' . . .... ,.- . .-, LIFF COACH FRVTH After a long hard struggle on the part of the coach and team, E. D. Fruth has completed another year of basketball. He has been coaching in Fond du Lac for the past thirteen years with splendid records as proof of his ability. Under Fruth's direction the teams have won three Fox River Valley champion- ships, have been placed first, five times in district tournaments, second place, onceg third place, twice, and fourth place, once. In Ripon invitation tournaments, Fondy has won first place and one second, but conference rules no longer allow the teams to play in district and invitational tournaments. With Fruth as coach, the boys are not only well trained in sports but in sports- manship. He has shown them that co-operation is all-essential with the spirit of fight as the backing. Through his efforts a spirit of determination has been displayed, a fact which showed the team had not been discouraged in previous lost games. With a trainer in the art of basketball playing as well as in the art of determination, of fight, and of co- operation and with most of the fellows with us, next year, we shall surely find Fondy in the lead. Page 61 LIFE Lvff to riglzlz -I. Dieman. VV. Manis, L. Siebauer, P. Feldn. M. West, H. Rice, R. Ricklefs. Dec. 16 Jan. 6 Jan. 13 Jan. 20 jan. 27 Feb. 3 Feb 10 Feb. 17 Feb 24 March 3 Page 62 H. Rautenberg, I.. Schiller. R. Guyette, H. Mathias BASKETBALL SCHEDVLE H ,Sheboygan e , Manitowoc , Oshkosh. ,,Applet0n , ,,West High, Green Bay Sheboygan L ,.,Manitowoc , e, Appleton , ,Oshkosh here there here there there there here there ,. here here LIFE Lvfl lo rigbl: J. Schmidt, H. Mathos, R. Guyctte, A. W'illis, R. Ricklefs, W. Manis, F. Bush W. Gores, M. XVest, R. Mullen BASKETBALL '32 '35 Fondy's basketball team was put to a test that no other Fondy team has experienced in a number of years. In the early season games, the team lost several overtime games and a few others by a one or two point margin. This would cause the morale of most teams to be at a low ebb, but not Fond du Lac's team. The outstanding feature of the team this last season was the comeback spirit for each game and the fight to win each game, as if the championship itself were involved. Boys that have that spirit will never quit in any task they start. Lady Luck seemed to have forgotten the Fruthmen entirely. It is safe to say, how- ever, that with a little help from that aforementioned fickle lady, Fondy's cagers could have easily held their own with the best in the Fox Valley conference. Shots that hung balanced on the rim but failed to drop seemed to be the chief trouble. The team's will- ingness to worli and their unforgettable courage remained unchallenged. Practically all of the games were close races of two sturdy teams pitted against each other. But, each time as victory seemed within our grasp, the fates of sport decreed against us. The game with our chief rival, Oshkosh, was one of the closest in the history of the Fruthmen quintet. Next year's squad should undoubtedly be one of the best this high school has ever seen. With seven lettermen returning and a highly polished class of candidates for open positions on the squad. Fondy should place among the best in the conference next year. Perhaps we may hope to place another trophy on the library's shelves. Page 63 ,c l , , A . Ni She: L 1 F E ,f955zas , so i f Good ol' rough and ready "CAP" SIEBAUER was always in the thick of the game. His ruggedness and spirit made him a fine teammate. "Cap's" place at guard will be hard to fill next year. ' HARRY MATHOS' dead eye made him a feared man throughout the conference. With height and plenty of speed, Harry should be a real star for next year's five. HSNAPPERU WEST was one of the fastest men on the floor. His ability to drop in short shots will go a long way in building next year's team. Good luck, "Snap"! Page 64 4 ,f , -qv.. ggi? 'sr It - .- . ,,,.,.-,..... n-9,--,v' 1 LIFE The curtain is falling on JAKE GORES, splendid playing at guard for dear old Fondy. His size and his ability to get rebounds made him a real star throughout the conference. Jake will be a real loss to next year's defense. WILLIE NIANIS was a sure "spark plug" to his team. His dead eye kept Fondy in the thick of the game and earned a place well up in conference scoring. A good defensive man with plenty of speed should make Willie an all conference men in his next two years. The close of the basketball season found BOB GUETTE with another stripe on his white sweater. Always being in the thick of the game, and inspiring his teammates on, earned Bob the utmost praise. Guyette will be counted on for next year's team. I fe my Page 65 - L.. -" - .fp , '-"- . A ...............,- ', it 4' if .y Tall and rangy FRED BUSH was a great asset to the team at center. A hard worker with plenty of defensive ability, he was an outstanding center. Fred will be counted on for next year's center. Good luck, Freddy! "BLoNDY" Sci-IMID1' was a real whirlwind of energy, despite his chunkiness. His ability to score and to defend will make Schmidt a feared man next year. Good luck, "Blondy". Bonny MULLEN, brilliant little forward, did more than his share for his size. Always dependable for some fancy ball handling and for a needed shot, Bobby was a real star. See you next year, "Mul"! The loss of RAY RICKLEFS at mid-year left a large hole in Fondy's defense. Combined with speed and coolness, Ray was one of the outstanding guards in the conference. Ricklefs will be missed on next year's five. -vs Page 66 V 'N' 'S A ff' uf 'A " "V nm 'Mi , ' ',V',,,J- ,ip ,ia i l E 5? , iff'+lf12s-, gf 'EXIF ' . . 1 . 1 ,n.m.a.-am-tnf....:.r. irng1..H1L.. -.Ln .an . 1-L - LIFE Burk Run: XV. Goree, D, Curran, C. Andruws, L. Sicbnucr, F. Bush, Al. Dicman, N. Backer H. Rautcnbcrg, H. Rice. rt Run: Clmcli lirurlx, R. Ricklcfs, H. Mallms, M. West. R. Guysuc, j. Schmidt, R. Mullcn W. Mania, BASKETBALL RECORD Player Field Goals Free Throws Total Points Manis F . 1 1 12 34 Guycrrc F-C 7 . 2 16 Vfest F-C . 4 ,, . S 13 Gorcs G ,.,, 4 . H 5 . 13 Mullen G 3 5 , , l 1 Ricklcfs G . 3 , , 4 10 Schmidt F 3 . 2 4 8 Matlios C-G , 3 . 6 Bush C 1 1 3 Willis , G 1 1 3 Sicbnucr . G . 2 2 Totals 42 40 124 Page 67 LIFE L. Andrews, M. Unzickcr, M. McCromick, R. Buckley FON DY PEPSTERS FO-ND-UL-AC FO-ND-UL-AC FO-ND-UL-AC YEA - TEAM l FIGHT - FIGHT Page 68 YEA TEAM FIGHT YEA FONDY YEA HIGH YEA - YEA, FONDY HIGH RED, WHITE RED, WHITE RED, WHITE, WHITE FIGHT TEAM - FIGHT TEAM FIGHT - FIGHT - FIGHT ,v' 1" I' Nl ' 'I LIFE Back Row: V. Bassett, M. Cale, M. Schmidley, C. Treleven. Fran! Row: F. Kindness, M. DuFrane, J. Tack, H. Menzel, M. Hughes. GIRLS' ATHLETICS The girls' athletic season proved victorious for the seniors and juniors. In the fall the seniors, after a close battle with the sophomores, won the soccer tournament. The senior line-up was: M. Cale, J. Tack, M. DuFrane, H. Menzel, F. Kindness, P. McCoskrie, G. Weeks, J. Erhlich, M. Hughes, E. Holman, and C. Treleven QCaptainJ. Immediately after the soccer season basketball practice began. The sophomores and juniors showed clever playing and proved to have good material, but they could not stand the powerful seniors who won both tournaments played before and after mid- year graduation. The senior line-up before mid-year graduation was: M. Menzel, M. Cale, C. Treleven, F. Kindness, M. Schmidley, and J. Tack fCaptainj. Subs were V. Bassett, M. DuFrane, and M. Hughes. The team lost two players, V. Bassett and M. Schmidley, through mid-year graduationg consequently, the line-up after graduation had a few minor changes. C. Sable took the place of H. Menzel who became a sub with M. Finnerty, and M. DuFrane filled the vacant place of M. Schmidley. A volley-ball tournament was held in the spring. The juniors won from both the sophomores and seniors after several fast and exoeciting games. The junior line-up was: B. Sheridan QCaptainJ, C. Ristau, R. Schmidley, D. Schwebke, P. Crooks, E. Kaufman, V. Cochrane, T. Ekert, R. Dunn, and A. Sperbeck. Page 69 I N. SPRING ATHLETICS l When the construction of the new athletic field became known, l a general cry for the return of track was heard. Although the entire l track will not be completed, there will be a sprint lane of about l 150 yards for the boys to show their speed. A new pit has been con- structed for the high and broad jump. l Some of the most promising candidates who answered the call for track are: Harold Rautenberg Lucian Siebauer Clifford VanEimeren Edward Terrill Donald Curran Maurice West Ted Brown Heath Marston Charles Andrews Norman Becker Willie Manis Bud Helz Bob ,Kuehn Baseball went over with a bang when a pre-season petition signed by seventy-five boys was presented to Coach Baker for the continu- ation of our national pastime Some of the candidates reporting for practice are: Ralph Farmer Jake Gores Willie Manis Dick Faris Bob Mullen Al Bond J. Alden Willis Howard Tebo Harold Rautenberg Howard Farrey . George Rottman Lee Schiller Bud Potter Frank Spannebauer Alphonze Meixensperger ,, . 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V ., :- ... 1, .V 1 f' V f' V . , Jqrzaf- .4 V 5 " -,' ,g- ' .', ----:g , f , ',-QV 1665 ' . I-". 'JE - -1 V "'1 ' "' . " - - .0 MFA ' ' ?Qf . ici.: -1:5 -u. ' 5 Q , , ' ,3v V - V -fggiaxh.-T .,f ,nun-:.I:.s.4'!E .,- X ' 4:13 . 53'-."-,+ ...gin ..- - ' h I - , a ' , x - , ' - -5' , v-.H V , T229-ii-.::'-':f:ff .- ." - ,VQuE1'f5f13G'U""' ' ' - f:- Q' 'g'Q?f5v7?y:33, V' in-. g.'g'fFf'ij.V! ' : ' T-' 2- , 92S35:B"L .f:2gf994EV-P f' 145 9'i??5 :'1"':F-':fi'?"gt'.1':11"i:" , '13-4Qif2'65'fi'-'lik' W 'k..I- , v-,fn j-. -ul vs-A" Vg'-'f,f's" 1'1-r,f'r.Vg:gg wiv-7 'vr' 1-Q.,-luv.-11.11 1 V g-4. jx- 'I Vu - . -Q.. as .u W, , .. D VL.-"-". f X. ,.." S7 ' 2 ' gffif' V, 'YV 5'f"'fV: ' V , 1 QNX f"1 '5- if :gh Q f' 4' 3-54,315 . .725 .-'fzivzim '52i'ErfEa, -.L.f.. wfiieisan. VM., 1 ' . A ' .sa4Y3'-41431. U if--is-224' ..,. V-. .1 . , 8,4 Ju,,......b1.:1 .hgg V...-I .. by X, ...V-51.3. V-. .,V,,. . .- V 4,-V 5,-sfF.,, V31 -.5 ,,,K'. X, ,-.1 JY .. --'v-A-fer? V' ifff?1:Vm f?fSfggfV:z:i::' 1Z2 fn'6:2.ZEEav?f21::iQar:.f4f 'rm-3-FV5'Sf1f?VfLQVVV V:+-Pifwfi2fff.5ffai'E'i+?2fK-'ff-E i'iwr'1'4 ' ' 'V' 44"5" 3"" F ' 'hlG.'SfV25," YGWZQ5 "+"V?'-i'f" '4f?f' "li-S5 -. 1' 'L-'li ' --1LS-1l'f'gT7ful"-'f'-lWA'."i."Z'D - CD T R LIFE VA5 Q K 0 An ink bottle's spilled. Thoughts that finally did come Made the feature sheets filled With things really dumb. The Classical Club Returns with a bang, And Nero reviews us Upon a great stand. The Chemistry lab Where Marion Mills sighed, Smells terrifically strong Of hydrogen sulfide. Impossible interviews! Say! There's quite the thing. Let's go for an interview And hear "wise-cracks" ring. The wise ones of old, Who have been thru our Think De Gratoribus Is quite up to snuff. The Glee Clubs do howl With murderous intent. Mr. Theisen might growl And the boys be for sent. Vacations galore ! I We take them in glee. We often ask for more But "Thei" says, "No siree". Pass on dear reader, Please don't mind the chaff! Itls only put in To give folks a laugh! 7 'Il club, Page 71 LIFE 8, '7,fY' E!a 5'1:.un :!4F Q c iq? , X U J.. , 1 . It t If the Romana Hz-d Gone to School ' J' 4 k,'b.a.-1.4 5 . , ff K 257' """" ' ' mi Y - -1. 'lu : , 1, Se tember 1 .. Q5 flyff?,v ,-,L , U 15.1 fl. Romnn togns nnd sandalnrurn being nrcparedibus for sci.ov1nx.l:l. 3. Lahoribus Dnyibus--no labor on labor day. ,, 7. Sophfnoribue gazing blanklyorum nnd getting Y' ' los-tibus. 16. Peptihue meeting--uhm rnlfrn rahibue!! 17. pang Marinettibue nt Pondtorum--O-2. Guess we re iyzndoram. 25. Fondybus at Enet Green Bayibus--7-15. Just one more touch downibus for the laurel!! 29. Seniors' fhnutibus nooulnej Electionarum. John Gorn--imoerator. October 1. Fondybua nt Menitowocarum--19-O. Oknyibus, boys!! 7. Mortar Boardibus van! Initiation--"VIe love the Seniors". Oh yeah!!? Songibus of mem- 0 berorums, "I'l1 never be the snmeibus". 8. Appletonibm at Fondybus--6-7. Just. tough luckorum!! 15. Westibus at Fondybus--6-O. 'lhet a dirty ahamibus. 20. First issue of' the Penibue, which goes hlghbrow and changes to Fondulncianibus. 22. No game today!! " Someone took the bsellibusm I guess. Wonder who it wma. 29. Sheboygnnibue rt Fondybus--6-O. Heckibus!! " -Q M O November 5. Schoo1's outibua!! Schoo1'e outibusll Teachers T ,- full of sourkrnutibual! 5 ' 19. Speechibun clmaeibus gala hseecubly for big gamibus HJ' tcvnorroworum. Here'n honing we come thruibus. 11. Squndihus invndf-n ei Oshkosh-by-goshibua. Herdorum gs-mcorum--5-O 'I'hnt's too bz1dorum1! in ' 17.. Mortaribua Boards Qnrtyorum--turkey baeketnm plenty of 'e:n. I 22. Six weeks tcsftorumm and believe it or notm we are dunceoruma. 20. Rclieflbun nt last. Four :irfys of' sleenorum. Uhnnkngiving Vscntionj 50. Asnemhlynrum--Swiss Yodelers. Oh, will-orumll 6 "-'f December 9. Senior mixer--'ny how grown we nrell 16. First, bo:-kctibua ball gnmeorum. 'Testorum hercibus--U-W. If a --7 First you don't succeed--try, try egainibua. 'G 25. Christmas vacntionorum Alma mater closed for two CHR-fl-7 -'ff weeveorum--Sarztyoru'n is coming. 29. Alwnnibua Gnmebun. Fondy wozzorwn-- 'Z 25-27. Alurmibus Q worcn't so illumnibus. 50. Lcap year goneibus. Now girlsibus have to ,wait four years moribus. Page 72 LIFE pn7:1l'-HIFI fatal!! F. - -fa. ,. .. 1. we 3 ' ' 1 ' f ll . . .. I1 M, Qx ,gl If' the Romans Had Gone to School f9 N . '12 4"""1i4 'f .9 Uv 1-...-elm, .. ,ff , 2 ju 7 " '. . 5 S u "'c'6-E4 ' Jawnfy 5 'sh 4 5. Boys' Gleeibua Cluhorum organired--and howlibus. ,U 6. Fondy nf. Sheboyganibun--17-IU. Ovfrrtlrneorum at that!! ' P 9. Tell me--just why did schoolsrum have to beginlbus nglnibua? .4 15. MHfliLO5'-'0CflPLlm at home--U4-9. Hey Fellows, get busyibus!! 18. Sreboyganrbus '-' debated with Fondt here, hut. Shebo ganibue used Y too hiv ores- nr tl! sured salesmanshlnibus. 20. Our dear old rivals, Oshkosh, beatibus us--211-Z . We'11 ' -I gladly nay you Teusday for a victory today. Lcd! 27. Commencement Exercises--"By ol' Pal". --'lr V 56. Oh-oh--mean? ers can laugh now because we got. out. merkibussee. ' 7' February 9. Wenbhcr f'rig,i.-iihus. Skipoers to the Doolibuu nt Y.f1.C.A.-Drum. F levies nri-:ua--detention aecundue. , 10. Well, about Q time!! Fin'-lly won a gamelbus. Sheboygan- ""'.T.' lbus here. .. 7-9. Goodibus, goodoruznl! Q Q 12. Lincoln's 'I' Birthday--fauribus acoroa and Seve'-'wrutx years ago---- 111. I'l1 be broken heartedwruzu if' you wont. be 'ny Valentine. 21. A matinee dance ln the gym. fp, 'hy 22. No Roma holiday. wash- ingt.on's bu-nanny. WAV WV! fe! xv! March 5. No more banking for awhileibus--State holidnyibuell M. Innauguration-nreridentibua. Cflur Senior class m-esiicnt. - - A A not. shot. at Five times. ma . - Q, 5. Sundayibun--no more Q .. -pvvmeyibus--national holiday. 11. To bcginibus a new six- -' ' weeks of sleenorum. 17. sv.. Pat.'s Dayibus 0 , o'nrseaB, o'cfmnor, owen, Costello- on with the clnna!! M' ' 'WM' 15. Ah, at lnstibus, Hahlcoahibus at Pondvorum!1 Anril , Q 1. April F'ool's Dayorun. Salt in the sugar howl. 15. Easter vacation be- gina. Boy is that a breakibusl! IS. Schoolnrufn begirm again. Silence pleanibue. Xwlf 20. Exams--crnnming the night heforibue-eh? '.,' i 'Jay . 5. 1. 29 more days of' tnrt.ur1bus. 1'?. Mrvbihus dnnceoruz--my I have the nextorum dahceibus?? June 9. Sch9ol': outvrum For goodibus!! -., k! Page 73 LIFE Impossible Interviews Hercules: what ho! A few words I ursy! Listen to what I have to say. is ix I'x'e heard thru. you're the guy 6 From whom V wer I can buy. :3ffR X Q , 5 1 7 !' V: f f . 1 ,Ar I 1 d . - ,,W 4,-V11 - L vlffvi, Davzdz I don L see what cou d o L9 NM OW' W ,f l M sa, -f ' fl ,, . T U1 To aid a man as strong as you. ,. ' - :Af un 5- . , - 1 - r.. .N. 'y x .gm 045l 6 3 'JMU xg Nz. I x'.'gy 8 I Why, that build of' yours, 0 Hercules, -555 Qu . ' . Q2 X,f'EW swf f ,1 X, I ,!, gkxj MgY,fW Makes all men shiver in the knees. J I I , Af. V' 14 w - r, Nw' v?'.Lff.4. LA, c 5 E:::15 N f" , I Hercules: Here's the whole thing in n shell. 'C5'f' Lg , -J, X with the stronger sex I do just swell . 77 uv -' " Ee XML ll? Q I Carl ffillltlifl LhC'i will: mm! Q XX- D V Q? V E And mgke Lhcm SKIVCF nUcn'ere.I please Eg -Q' But the wowen folks, you see, H 3. M , Z ? Always cry and bully me. Vrfcules: Dnvid: Page 74 New I've heard that you Know just what tn do To make the gals Leave Lheir pals And come to you. What do you do77 'Shy they-e'n nothing to it.. l You Lew can do iz. One can't. use strength :md sw-'ordrg One must stick to vvretty words. That makes 'em fall. ' I Just, look at all The gals I got. LIFE Impossible Inherviewe I f Ein 4 9, QA QWQ Messenger: Cleo! Where art thou? ' 0 9 ' f 1 I've been looking for thee -in 'V A fair lady without Begged sae you, of me. Messenger Sho comes fron America Cleo Cleo The best known of all. She has for s monica Such as Nsry Doyall. Pray ask Yer Lo enter: I'1l blde wizh her here. You've come from the centre Of God's Universe, here. My messenger gave call And I wvnted to see, 'Q n fuxxc t of all, -9 gig f emegm .MQ V! E f Aix? ' ' 'M l A I Ni it Mary: Mary: Cleo! I fell for n guy By nvme of Heinie, But often I sigh Caune hc's too tinee. In cases like that I'm left sort of flat. Your secrete I want Your life Iwill haunt. My dear innocent girl My secrete nre mine. Now run nlong home And get your own line. Page 75 LIFE II. III. IV. Pngu Virgil student tr NThree times- Tencher: nThqt, -wx Mr. Sizer in , 'Y , ' Rf -- T If fx - " wg!EEJTi?la tax egglk 15 . I - e 14 -- . ' - A -I xx 4,45 -g51jf:-Qg,Ij:E?F5?F:'QN!'l"ggi- I Eff x Y 'rg M V ,. A If V' Magietra et Discipli A anslatingz times I tried to put my arms around her neck, three --er--or--ah, that's as far as I goin" 6, xg 554.1 K I think, is quite far enough." i 1 1 I Freehibus takibue exmninarum h W -Q' Quickibue copibus frum neighborum , X Tenehibue catchibna litt Doamibue T It fa 3 'J X93 'Q le cheatorum B Q reshibus to flunkorum. u a u , history class: Bright sophmorei NThe princioal ky V5 -K1 'Name the principal crops grown in the island of Crete." - croos grown in Crete are wheat, olives, and little Cretes on . ,K t . 00755 curls Teacher: 'What is a Romance 1anguage?n Pupil: "It is the language used in the parlor." 1 Y i K barley, grapes LIFE V. Mrs. Ryder: 'Will you please decline the noun pue11a?' Dlscipilusx We NI decline with pleaeure.' by .ill VI. Farmer to educnted non from-colleges 'Here, take thrt forkibua and pitch that hayibua or I'11 break your backibus.' fAnd now we'1l nnvc some pig-latin. I dare you to read lt.J Hethay oomray onvuhqyl Hed1ay oorday st- tlerayed. Hethay oorflay onvedhay! Ooplepay freamndshay. Omeeny ookshay innway eafYay. Asway Llwgy enwnvotherwny earthwny akcuway? Asway tiway nway underway-ormstay' Onny! Tlway amay ebay ardhay otny ebay-ievoblay ubtsy tiwny aswny onlyway istermay Iegnrtzay ellingtny Chuck Andrews otny iteny ownsdsy. U O U U 'Some men thirst after fame, some after money, and some after 1ove.H HI know something all thirst nfter.n "wma is f.nar.?l' 'Salt herring' o 1 n , For sale:--A cow that gives five quarts of milk a day, a set of golf sticks, u set of law books, and a very fine coat. lil! qScc wage Sn for Luyb Page 77 LIFE ,,v' 3. -gifs i N - - yffffx -5 '.' A,-1.1, I r- '3w'5'f:r: ,, I .. N o Takes A Wsl Gluttonous? Why even that word doesn t scribe -' A e was ar more than 5 er ' I -, CU , 14.6.3 b in AQIVJ 5.5e1E2,Qz3::4 -, w J ,gn . M , T ruined hle best toga o en dreaming that the Roman eople were pursuing N X just gluttonous. e was-la msn for h e food. 'H ijgl fgwlha' himself' C U fi alive, Ne o ate bee 6 that w . at h bell vedi gang' Heavy?'! N l L.. . Did someone 'ay he we envy? W l he w e of' fl Weil - f F ounded mould that ff ff - 34-, bef'its s menK,of' some -hundr p undsl But 1' t r gfi Jeff' ?'Q1e v lted our 4 0 E V X J QI. school. Wh ther in urns or An rienliity it ma s ills diff rumen, veg, 7 ll pity the flo e they e wslvked oxh. DH' Nero cam f' omlli awfepn ere, w at s rd bump he mustlheve gotten '- en ea ded! an if' he am from the s Lod - ell - , ff, he's probablygstill we o A ' - - J . WU . . He hadn't beennh o - 7long-- still dreaming c u e - n . a Q wav . xj overcome by an avalanche o- nity which tr ,ed hi und r oot d n s tely - ' . 1- 5 Q . I K . '52, him because he had set fire to Rome, and when he awoke he was completely be- wildered as to the whereabouts of his would-be murderers. Completely flaberggeted, he lifted himself up and looked around. Altho 3 of rlffrvvul, he was also curious an o wandered s bit. He went into the gym where a pep meeting was full svbi . At first -thought it was an amphi- theatre because f the seating err ement--but it wee too ,small for thot. A n X 5 ""','-1 loud ye 'given if euch e th n s Dossiblej which made Nero wonder who was beisfiwsiven the laurel wreath. Two youths came out and jumraed about, nnd Nero thougi L it was going to be a fight--but it was only the cheerleaders. Page 78 I Somebody gave a speech x at which al LIFE ery pped, but Nero put thumbs down. Afteisehe meeting was over Nero wan e ed into a class-room much to the sur- Q ...... prise of txe who thought he ' s so kind of practical joke. He knew they we e nog of exuber nt eitudente 'UCI' 1' fl cauao of the b pre sions on their faces. The pencils, e cau N ro to burst forth in n demonstration be the desks, :NE cially the clo K1 6 t Gif' X Durjz t the ha s, he sions on V e' the name d' he oon not ced r aces, nour he lear numerous co and so he e what makes t upl ' g by their lockers with sick expres- ai p s rby, 'Pray may I ask of you, in up ter, such woe-b ore' TB'eke'?.li W jr cE ious things. lhile walking dom os s an ng in yonder corner stand with Nu nohlreaponded the student,"they're only a couple of lovesick locker lovers: Those two happen to be Maury West and Virgihia Roll, but there are hundreds just like them. All afternoon Nero wandered in this cur oajpworld, and at ght he even attended the Oshkosh-Fondy basketball g - t he was dis int . The attend- ence wasn't so good and the spirit was terrible, and to ro, t e ans was very ---- ,... N hearts. However they only ran around a jump - after a ball Nero mort to the Chemistry Lab loo ing fo Marion Mills, they are not in here--but lm sur of the gymnreium Fe was vcry'dieappoin ed and there were no exhlpitione of Roman skil or gre There was nothing left for him to do, so- ! . from--he vent back to the Devil and greet- . X boring. He saw thousands of' svvsrtunit n e opponentg' entered. T some hook worms No, said you will find some on the floor own hearted Ln our vorld as e, and absolutely no bloodshed. we have found out where he came Politicians and Lawyers as they Page 79 LIFE Page 80 LIFE Glassieal Glub SeniorcHlyCc1' llzfc SMF? Stew 1 Rzehfmgn, LIFE THE VVESTIERN UPWARD and ONXVARD Ali, our faithful superintendent MR. GOOD- RlCH - CAFIZTERIA! In line plcasc. HERE NVE ARIL, our future VAN DYKES. lxccp in line, on thc line - Economizing on tlic dress- maltcr's bill, Depression. And now we present our stalwart ntlilctcs. Arc wc getting up on tllc world Page 82 HIQMISPI HCRIZ 'hal f.1niili.u' ufficug no puking in ic corridor. Parlcl vuux Fr.mc.1i,' . . what mm: os ot? Clickcty slack, luck. Keep with the music did you my, - WITH Tl'HfSlf Ml'CHiXN-- CS? - Come un class, - RICVIFXV ny history for mc. - The school .is WVIXOIU, Whfilll OUT ILZICIICI' .H1d Sllll'lCI1f nur pr-xgrcsx is futurc. ,ff Page S3 LIFE LIFE apnea up? gather and Son, I F Studiciw gofqk, Eid- dup! 6T'Cnow5gm? f trio Pmxgc S4 mam ' .L -4 v 1 I Q W' f if " A ":'- A A -1 K - - , , -5 ' . ,wx -Q33 , . 4? mmf-f X Q ' '- X 5 xl Q Y , 'A M:-136. ig ,QQ - ii 41 .ili , .,W,K f Q, V 'ggnw ,Qi ! l , W - . ix Kiwwa .w i YY xx QS N 1 ff' Qi SB: 'X N 'K , 54 V' S - fspar'w:.mf:'X k " ' Ma f., .mx ,L K wif i .FQQE ' 3 TGA 1 .r was fs' -- LIF L, , V iff a ,-+2 ' -' W y if Lix- A L. 7 5 I '- ff 'Q H .' A v ,f5 C-ffgx ' . Agijri, fr-X1 x u .. rf 5 SLC . 4 ,-1' 554 Q N D ' S Lk F :4 N x s 5 Pngc 85 E Ee: LIFE 1955 I hug, ,! 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Suggestions in the Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) collection:

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1

1931

Fond Du Lac High School - Life Yearbook (Fond Du Lac, WI) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Page 1

1952

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