New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 130

 

New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1930 Edition, New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1930 Edition, New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 130 of the 1930 volume:

fi: U12 Qllnssxrxniv fs----- - Progress and Pros perity for New Lon don Class of 1930 Years of great achievement ahead of you . . . years of progress and prosperity for your neighbor- hood, your community, and your country. Let each one of you con- sider what part you can do toward the development of your locality, and at the end of the year you shall be able to sit back and see the glorious results of your indus- try. 0 9 fl ONE GOOD 5fOPE 5 Page Eighty-four me e- are fe Tt1wQI1nss1nniv he w- For . Appearance . Sake Let US Keep Your Hair In Trim Freiburger's Barber Shop Ellllllll After High School Comes The Parting Cf The Ways Classmates who have sailed along together for the past four years, begin to follow different paths. Some will advance toward success by leaps and bounds. Oth- ers will merely "mark time" in the same old rut. WILL YOU BE AMONG THE SUCCESSl1'UL" Ot course, you want to be one of those who will be holding a good position with a bright outlarur for the future in five years. If you are interested in Business, advise with us Our Employment Department will be glad to cooperate with you in finding your first opening. May we send you one of our books "Beyond Tomor- row." It is FREE. Oshkosh Business College Oshkosh, Wisconsin as Page Eighty-five L11 U1 t CARTER- HANSON STUDIO u u Congratulations to the Class ofl 930 u PHOTGGRAPHS LIVE FOREVER -----------Q H iQ eeesee Gfhe Qllnssmniv e ee ee l V , Your Hair In " . V Artistic Marcels ' I I Finger VVaves 2' .,, 3 f HW W X X lj! X X X ff? 0542 4' ff f f ' fr r, I 'gjqjhl 7 Water Waves . -W1 j - E Yi N and above all a perfect E Permanent Wave that is nature's own rival. All branches of Cosmetic Art , given by expert operators 1 "Q 311 405 Your Whole Appearance Depends On Try LY ONS . . HOME MADE CANDIES Ice Cream Delicious Clover Honey t .4 Page Eighty-seven Ti -'fi Q-.HIP QU.ZI55IIIZIiB 'Y"1ff""" 'W' 9 sa? Geo.W.Meartz Insurance . . of . . all . . kinds Automobile Compensation CAII Formsy . Life Accident F, Tornado ire , , , Liability Health Plate Glass Su rety, Bonds Insurance that Ineures Phone 92-W Flrst Natlonal Bank Bldg NEW LONDON WISCONSIN. Pag E' ghty- 'ght Una Cllnssxnntv H A , ,ii 4 gig! ivy W li Wil l J i nl iili The Time Honored Gift Every Graduate Hopes For . . . Time has wisely approved the giving of a W watch at graduation. Nothing so well sums up E the solid attainment and golden promise of the illlg day Gruen-M' K P t' en dgon In buying either jewelry or fine Watches you J i,Tg, must take on faith what your eye cannot see. : -X : Gd That's why it pays you to consult a jeweler who B E has won, through long years of doing business, 5 i Q NE! reputation for absolute trust-worthiness. W' 1- 132335 We believe it to be generally recognized that Watches we are just that kind of jewelers. That is why S15 to S50 the Gruen and Benrus Watchmakers have select- -Qcl , ,',, ed us as one of the limited number of jewelers vffcefzfffa ., . V g m throughout the country who may sell their time I U3 ieces oasx p ' If you are interested in some other gift, let Sgggtfrgao us join our experience to your own good judgment in making a suitable selection. Fay R. Smith 81 Co. Gruen WF' fi c , as waiih 'YOUR JEWELERS SINCE 1899 S35 to S75 5 A Page Eighty nine ie E,h1YQllZIS5IIIZIfP l I , o I e .V J le , I . Us 6.1 .j :I 0 '11- fi.6,gg-pee' " ' ' 'Q --fgeiggf Pasteu rized Dairy Products PHONE 70 Wolf Valley Dairy Co. Have You Had Your Glass of PASTEURIZED MILK Tod y" W 1 S 'sh XX wi'm5"WrilTf Come See Our Assortment of Parker Duofold Desk Sets Grtlieb-Werner Drug Co NEW' LONDON, VVISCON SIN. g U Y TKIIIEU e4 mu' QU?l551II?Ifl' ' New London Bottlmg Works Bottlers of Carbonated Beverages Telephone No. 26 Order a Case for the Home Thank You . . We enjoyed serving you and sincere- ly appreciate your business. It is our desire to serve so well you will think of us for good service. The Cozy Barber Shop Karuhn Sz Manney, Prop. 6 Page N n Qthe Qflnssmni 2 M Comp hum of the Hamilton Canning Co. - -ls Cllr? Qtlnssmnin L ii Dr.F.J. Pfeifer Dr. Pat Murphy Dr. F. J. Murphy DENTISTS Werner Building New London - :-: Wisconsin J.H. Newman Chiropractor 8z Masseuse -Phone 87- New London, -:- Wisconsin. Dr. G. A. Ostermeier Dr. R. L. Fitzgerald First National Bank Building Dr. Drs. Monsted Geo W Polzin 81 Monsted ' Q Dentist Monsted Building Bank of New London Bldg. Rhone 4-W New London, Wis. Dr. F. S. Loss Dr. Edw. Lyons DENTIST DENTIST First National Bank Building Monsted Building New London, -:- Wisconsin. PHONE 71 Page Ninety-in QU12 Qilassmaie Contents Classes Activities IV Features Administration II Page Th 2? - Gthe Qflnssrrrate +L Normal School K aukauna, WLS Invites the Graduates of the New London High School to enroll at the Outagamie Rural Normal School. Become a teacher in one year. Re- main near home While pre'paring to teach. Attend a school where personality counts. Accredited at all State Teachers' Colleges. Full Particulars from W P HAGMAN PRIN Kaukauna - '- Wisconsin I The Outagamie Rural 1 . , . , . LE Page Ninety-four Qhe Qilnszxnain Established 1913 STAPUJARIJ MACHINE CO The Service Shop Cylinder Grinding Pistons Rings I W O Pins, Plywheel, Starter, Rihg Gearl Bands Crank Shafts Refinished. Electric Arc Welding, Oxy Acetylene Welding, Light and Heavy Machine Work. -TELEPHONE 317- Excellent Modern Equipment Boiler Work OUR 26th YEAR of Service to the Public With Wholesome Meats and Groceries Krause Bros. Co. North Side -'- South Side if Page Ninety-tive i ee Ure Qilnssnrzrie ee eeeeee New London Farmers Oil Co. Dealers in High Grade GASOLINE KEROSENE MOTOR OILS GREASES Buy Where You Can Save Everything the Best Telpehone 383-W Shawano St. At Your Servlce at all Tunes or MEALS LUNCHES CONFECTIONS and SMOKES Kozy Korner Alvin Trambauer Prop - CLEANLINESS 81 SERVICE Page Ninety-six f ' muuuuuu y- Tihe filzrssmaie a GOING HIGHER. If the job at which you're striving Is the hardest you have met, And in spite of all your driving You have not performed it yet Grit your teeth and go right to it For youll manage by and by To succeed with it and do it- If you try. Farmers State Bank New London, Wzs ! Y ! 7 Y I I 5 . . . . Page Ninety-seven The Qllassnrnie as f H 9 Headquarters for house insulation WE SELL and heartily recommend BALSAM- WOOL heat insulation for houses. Before you build be sure to come in and find out all about this wonderful comfort maker and fuel saver. We have samples and literature for you and we'll be glad to go over your plans and give you a cost estimate. BALSAM-WOOL can also bc used to insulate the roofs of old houses-thus making them more comfortable and saving fuel. Hatten Lumber C0 T We Have Customers Who Go Out of Their Way to E A T H E R E Because We Go Out of Our Way to PLEASE THEM Have You Tried That New Place on the NORTH SIDE OF THE RIVERU Just One Trial Will Conunce You That We Haxe A Most Excellent Place Martin's Restaurant I Page Ninety eight ee-f mtv Qllnssnmtv :Hear eewee-sw. ' 13 's New London Fruit arket 120 No. Water Phone 488 A Large Supply of Fresh Fruits and Vegetables Always in Stock. HIGHEST QUALITY LOVV EST PRICES. A Trial Will Convince You Going Away? We have everything in the line of high grade up-to- date luggage for your summer vacation. Ward robe trunks, fitted Week end cases, hat boxes in the very latest styles, ladies' and gents' gladstone cas- es, Boston bags, and beautiful lined leather bags. Special discount given to Teachers and Students. A wonderful line of young men's oxfords of the very latest lasts at prices that will surprise you. IN THE CITY W. M. Stofer MOST COMPLETE LINE OF SPORTING GOODS fl Page N inety-nine ill- The Qllnssnznie Congratulations To The Class Of 1 930 The New London Press-Republican lmzfqiiruow YOUR HOME PAPER COMSTOCK 8z COMSTOCK, Publishers Ghz Qllnssmntv ess-fT'+: The Graduates 0 the New London High School will find courses of college grades in Accountancy and Secretarial Science Business Administration Higher Accountancy Junior Accountancy Banking Post Stenographic ffor H S Commerce Students Secretarial Science Complete Business Stenographic Bookkeeping and everything commercial at the au sau Business Institute Wausau, Wisconsin iCal1 for information and advantages of early enrollmentj 6' Page One Hundred One 1 Qfhe Qtlnssxtmie Surprise Her With a odern Faucet Is she tired of the same old kitchen? Let us brighten it up with this bit of modern beauty and convenience-a swinging spout sink faucet. And why not surprise her? We can install a new faucet in a very short time-while she is away. She will go on appreciating it because it will make her work easier. The swinging spout delivers water to any part of the sink, and so saves lifting of pans. Also it 'tempers" water to the desired temperature and prevents scalding of hands. We have several models at different prices. Well gladly show them to you. W L PETER MODERN PLI MBING AND HEATIING 124 St. Johns Place Telephone 368 The Buttercup Bakery Sends Their Congratulations to the Seniors Our Goods are always Ifresh Page One Hundred Two ' SO O O . , I E L 5 1InInuIluuumnm-.mmunImmuummmmu ac , e e Glhe Qllassmnie .llll.l.'ll I Plywood Creates Interi :i-A '5335?Ei j ' ' I 1, Q. 47 R, jj I .iff ...Mig -LQV f ' -f ' ' l' , . ,. rf., . E"' . - 4 ,GI A , ,LV se- .- J i- Ss 5 X 1 Ji- sr . f 4 1 f . 1 M, DSL , 'A . 1 w 4 3 it E ml , " iqi, if It 'visa .5 L1 .iiiixizfi ' gg-1 , Y . X nj 'ie it +L E ' 'rl ' . Q fd fzl R g, Q 2 my 1 ' . ' 1- ip X ' 4 sf ? J ' : 'r ' ir 3. f ' ' Q "NW," "' 1 V :Adil .K it f f li" 'il Ki U 7 i gr J X J: 5 qi 4 r" g N. T .fi ors of Unu sual haracter Cold, bare walls become warm, friendly interiors under the magic of plywood panels. Everywhere you go, you see rooms of unusual character and beauty paneled with native or foreign woods. The finest of new buildings, both public and private, make liberal use of plywood panels. Homes, large or small, are made doubly inviting thru the medium of ply- wood panels. Plywood makes possible he faithful reproduction of period in- fluence in the construction of in- dividual rooms. It lends itself to the expression of beauty dainti- ness strength, ruggednes' grandeur massiveness. Plywood is the most flexible of all building materials. American Plywood Corporation New London - '- Wisconsin t I 0 Page One Hundred Three L f as ala 1 e Ure Qilzxsslunie Dedication The medieval monk with his brush and parchment, was suc- ceeded by the scribe and his pen. The professional copyist and his careful script, was supplanted by the typesetter and his crude blocks. The early printer with his ragged type, has been replac- ed by the monotypist and his per- fect leads. Thus the task of re- cording did not die with any one age, but was carried on by the next with even greater efficiency and achievement. The same is true of any activ- ity of life: a task ls never com- pleted by a single group, but is continued by the succeeding one. W'hen We entered high school, We took up the problems and tasks handed down to us by those who had left these halls. We in high school have struggled with these tasks, and like all other groups realize that we cannot complete them but must pass tliem on, as we receive them-unfinished. It is to that group who will carry on the work which We have left undone, and accomplish even greater things than we have ac- complished, that we would dedi- cate this year book. It is with a challenge to take up our tasks and achieve even more than we have achieved that we dedicate this year book to our younger brothers and sisters. Page Four --?4- Clluf Qtlassmaie - Congratulations- to the members of the graduating class up- on the successful completion of four years of study. According to carefully compiled statistics, each day you have spent in high school has earned you 39.00. This is due to the fact that the per diem earnings of a high school graduate, over a period of years, are that much greater than those of a person with only a grade school educa- tion. So, from a financial standpoint alone, your high school course has paid you hand- some dividends. In looking to the future, we hope you will carefully consider the opportunities open to you in this, your home town. And-in this connection-we want to offer you the friendship and cooperation of this bank in any way it may prove helpful. Why not drop in and talk over your problems with us? We shall be glad to see you at any time. The First ational Bank "Strength and Ability- Plus the Willingness to Serve" C' Page One Hundred Four fthe Qllassmnin 4-- , NEW LONDON PUBLIC SCHOOLS NEW LONDON, WIS. Office Of Superentendent June 17, 1929 Mr. George WZ Fuerst, New London, Wisconsin. Dear Mr. Fuerst: I am writing you a letter this morning which I should have written a long time ago and one that I did want to write the day following our Junior Prom. I trust that the lapse of time will have no effect upon my thought. I wanted to write you, telling you that I thought that you and your orchestra did a very fine piece of work for us at our annual Junior Prom. I was per- fectly satisfied myself, which is saying a great deal. I have not always been as satisfied in respect to music for our Junior Prom. You satisfied us very, very well. We were highly pleased' with your work. When I say that we Were pleased I have in mind others, other than myself. I heard many very favorable comments. You are to be congratulated upon the fine piece of work you did for us and I hope that your orchestra may continue and grow. I might add that this is the iirst time in a long time that I have taken occa- sion to write a comment of this sort. Yours very truly, R. J. MCMAHON. Superintendent. Geo. Fuerst and His Play Boys 8 Pieces NEW LONDON . . WISCONSIN Page One Hundred Five w, l 5 . I ff - .J . ,I-n -' . . ui- W, .WMI 4 1' , . 5 - . fa-fr I. I . . . f- 1 . Il. ., IWW . -I .,,. Ijrn 0 . Lug vl 11" IVDKI 'H z. '. I, . ' "'g:QI,,,-, V6 U I'I I 1 WU. 1-' I H II fr , . .y H., I L 1 ' -eg, .' 'Wi I I.II, . . ' I III I ' ' .ng .. .1 miw, 'I , .V ., ' , I 41-1 4, gl. V, -I , 'I 7 I -. +I- I, uv. 11 n- ' I ms ' I lr v , , ' v H..- '- n ' V - .V-. -. I ' , ' r . , .I,.' . I ' l I. ' I . :LII -. ' . .I 1 ' TG. -'w 4 .nl III Q ,Q ' V F' '- - . , I I . II . . I , F . .ff I I . ,v . 4: 2' . . 1. II, 5 -:A ,lt ag I I ,w ,,. Q 4 -' '- A -.wi "' I I' I 1, I I.. . V , If' - ' T "- fa", 'Z ' ,. 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F . . . . a- x., lx-M -' I ff A LJ" J If -79 17" -.JOJ ' 1. . o , ' .,,..,J 1. ,f,ggg .. .fy -'kg Li , 0 , -- J, ...:- V. FL. -14... - '- L1 , 1, , J A L" " 27 M U -LW -'.- T f. K ' 5 4k 4 ,1-j.A".' x' . I ' 7 ,, L 1 r- 1 2:-g 9' - kk-I-sv L J L .. , ,3-.-'Jw 'Iwi W fl .7 f -'inn I ' f ' I Y T-1 I' .U 4 ', Jl:'-,-f- 4, F HI. K 0 V, 4 I vb' ' lrljfir 4 li' ':"L Im' 'M A 0 i IU" A s FH I9-. .4 1' 72... I' AA -:I 'Ill' -:NJ - O +. - +I 34, ...,, P- ,3 7 4. LIZ, I- ,, O O Q - .QW It ff, -- 0 I . L- -, .1 , .5-' - .. - f P gf + Ti, "' I ' O l 4 . .. I 1 Q ,,,. V 13:34 .I T 3 N. lr J .1 f A .Q 1 0 .2 ,- xg . 'W ' :rf l 1 4. I .V + , 3 - . 1 ' ' ,g , 1 1 -W .gn ' . +A.-' L -nf -- ju 4 r, Q' ' 1 -xl . 9' 1.1.1 B M0l'Hl1 f Gluf Qllzxssntniv New London High School PgF Page Six W E112 Qlnssmnie ,As ilxr Q5nuh 226115 hrsinhrvfr iinighi- lmnh uniu H112 U5nlln11ig frurs nur Qslnm :matvr hvsiuiu Qrlrr Qnnrlziug uuiu 115. "' W7 lm li , .Qu I , ' 8 , I , , gi W 1 .. n q4 gHi.,3 F ,'l .. -., ::.w "L :MH 1. . f,x,9L-,f.5j. My X X .gait 31g45":l'A v" ' '.:p'v nfw 'fi. 1'm:'!w N 1a2s11a'iW:F5 -24 U M" J vi iix':QH!,M,,rlx kvfgf , A A wgi.uI,Ru'am M If yu JI! if j kj isv Nigga-2-,teghkf HN im? rx- i-Qi?fL?i."'lB454lMF'f .ff ,. N 1- 4' 2'm1if'X f? F: :'W '35iQ uf' - '-1' b' xi lk: -is, IX' V' J fiifii 14?-1 vw X -. n 5 Lam ' - " 1, .s4f'f'+f m1. W f , ' m if. , fpli if f r,1'31 .1,,,,.,,.1,'x:'X -2, ' f - ' 3 ' 5? V P- . , x A' w .- , ' 'X Wu 4 X , Q xxx I 1 N 'ax Nix liqy-XX xl JJ IXN1 4 X" X . xl 1' 1 N w Xp if A ,- H L' 4 -5 'aj-1 " Nu x , CN' H54-315, M? 11! ' ' v 5' X. '- , 2 'f ' 'J A ' 1 'W bmi? KS N N 'f Xxv 2 ,NX1 Q-Y ' ' . ,H , wk., A .Z xv v ..- X ,wxwxx N . I ' . . rw ir . Y l lx Vg' 1' f'5-'E S . AR I K 'X WJ I If V ! .kk Xuwmfx b, 55 A 'X ff N 4 f 1. V at YQ Xxx v 'lg ff' A4 N f l'Iw f J ttn bg 1 N4 9 XMI W N V Mall. 5 't X fl vx A I '11 Q M 1 IS ' xv YI: I v lift Fm' tl T N 'fy kk x U , . , A ,- . X x X .A X 1 X , f .14 J' -.15 1 X , , x h A ' 'X -2-ff-0 ,,: 1 -- W mu f Q 'Xi ii , A -- 1 1"'1' ' W ?5 Axw ' til: ,I , , Y - , I NX zwix. 2 I MN -1f' fWWWWWwM+eNwmmm2wvffJvfW I z ,- ' 1 m LL. .. ,wr kf .1 ' z .- .. L. xt- P' i N , AN' 1 1' ,'fffM'IIJ ' V715 ' "" 1 1 1 X M ,Z Af ,f ff I, , A74 M vl 1' Y I ,I N '1l'f1'i-V' 'S , 1552 f Nr-1: 4 I. mx . 2 N MTW -. : :ff 4 1" Mil- 63' QF l 2 r rf Y' K fl as f 7 11, 1 A ,LR fa, X Q 'l . ,' ',1 A 7: fx l few , ww X Q , WAN" , Ara-' 11,1 lul l ,,'. ,, , gpm .IL I , W hw ,f fx V tx WI. : Arr W 'O 'Va 1 V' ' '1' f 1 XX lf. 1.Y," " ' '.t" w! - f ' H. 'I' -lx 41 M -W53'swM'NwR' 1: W1 Jr' .1,1-"'fV'1'r1 Wd! " M A X X gill, IlfI!i,'I',g'W.'NlA l f jf. Www Sl " M' ' ' Q L Sm ' F f ff if p' mu x N X Hx Fl 'W x X ff ' S xx Q 1 P N X N ' , Q ' SW ' iw 'N X x lj? Q . V X .1 NGN Q. X X I i Xu'-X' N n 4 W' A . Y , . 1 ' H , JYAV6 .xlsgkgz fl, N K4 ,mix K XY '+A-J 3. 2 4.1 X , . xx x I ,gplh 1 '15-hp ,X X, xx x ,N A, , ,, A ww X ,, f, 'X fx ILA.-.. ,,4,7,,,- hgvw. '4,S.,,...,kvT..X KGQX X rin uw 1 X XxN,Xx L Ahminisira inn 'a M ees The Qllassznnin --Ml: Board of Commissioners The members of the New London Board of School Commissioners areg Mrs. F. J. Pfeifer, Dr. J. W. Monsted Sr., Mr. E. C. Jost, Dr. C. D. Hemmy, Mr. J. F. Croak, Mr. A. O. Zerrenner, and Superintendent R. J. McMahon. One commissioner is elect- ed by each of the five wards and the sixth member of the board is elected as com- missioner at large. Mrs. Pfeifer holds this position at the present time. The sup- erintendent automatically becomes a member. The term of office for a commissioner is two years. The present board is capable and well informed concerning matters of our school. This seems especially true when we consider that the majority of the commissioners have held office for at least eight years. The commissioners are the trustees of our school and are in charge of matters concerning the drawing up of the school budget, the hiring of teachers, and all of the more important interests of the school. They hold two meetings each month for discussing these matters. Their work at these meetings is without a doubt being carried out to the people's satisfaction, otherwise there would be a change of faces at the table. The older members of the board have stayed at the post consistently with hopes of having a new school for New London in the near future. Though this goal has not been reached as soon as expected, it is certain that the conditions of the old building will not have to be tolerated much longer. As a matter of fact, the board has spent much of it's time in past meetings in discussing architectural plans for the new one, for which the site has already been purchased by the city. From the above, you can see that these officials have plenty of work to do, and these few words may hardly be said to tell even a small part of their duties. These people certainly deserve the applause of the community, though they are not seen on parade. In most lines of business, you may look for the workers behind the scenes. Page Seven '-iii.-.-2:-Ti'-Yl E112 Qllfzssmzxie ..g ee-ef-el R. J. MCMAHON Ph. B. Ph. M. Superintendent State Teachers College, LaCrosse, Wisconsin Ripon College University of Wisconsin Superintendent R. J. McMahon needs no introduction to the people of New London considering the tact that he has held the position as supervisor of our public schools for seven years. Being students, we are naturally interested in what Mr McMahon's work means to students. Most of us have known him for four years, and some of us have known him for an even longer period. From our contact with him during this time, we bc- lieve We have seen him accomplish tvqo objectives: First-Develop the qualities of each and every student to the maximum degree. SecondvGive every student the opportunity to participate in all activities under the principle of forensics, music, and Asports FOR ALL. It is our belief that when a superintendent has in addition to developing the rfgular routine to a high standard, opened the way for as many students as possi- ble to participate in as many activities as possible, he has unquestionably succeeded in his work. Page Eight M12 Qlnssmnin H. H. BROCKHAUS, B. A. English and Speech North Central College Naperville, Illinois V A. F. CHRIST Vice-Principal Manual Arts State Teacher's College Oshkosh, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin F. S. DAYTON, B. D. Science Nashotah Seminary University of Michigan University of Wisconsin MARION M. DRIESSEN, B. A. Geography University of Wisconsin Page Nm The Qllmss-mais A- MA ENGEN, B. A- R.. F. GORANSON, B. S. Principal of Junior High Music Director Languages St. Olaf College Northfield, Minnesota University of Minnesota ANNE S. HALSORY B' A. ALMA N. HALVERSON, B. A. 1 M. A. English History University of Wisconsin Graduate W'ork University of Minnesota Page Ten State Teachers College Platteville, Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Graduate Work University of Wisconsin - 57,112 finssmzxie IONE E. HALVERSON, B. A. GERTRUDE M. HOFFMAN, B. S. English and Journalism Home Economics State Teacher's College Lewis Institute Platteville, Wisconsin Chicago' Illinois University Of Wisconsin University of Wisconsin Graduate Work University of Wisconsin ALI E HOWAR CECILIA C. KNAPSTEIN CE . D, B. A. Secretary Latin and Library The Gregg School Ripon College Chicago, Illinois Page Eleven as sssss A e1wQ'l1mmmAe-- L. N. KOLSTE, B. A. Athletics and Biology St. Olaf College Northfield, Minnesota I LORETTA E. RICE, R. N. City and School Nurse Columbia Hospital Training School Milwaukee, Wisconsin Page Twelve A. H. KOTEN, B. A. Social Science and Athletics North Central College Naperville, Illinois Graduate Work University of Wisconsin ELIZABETH R. RUGGLES Bookkeeping and General Business State Teachers' College Whitewater, Wisconsin ilu' Qilnssxnnin RITA M. TAGGART Commerce Actual Business College Appleton, Wisconsin State Teachers' College Whitewater, Wisconsin A. A. VORBA, B. A. Science University of Iowa Graduate Work Columbia University University of Iowa Page Thirteen Gfhe Qlzxssmnie ifiifi: f Qs ilu, iiiuuk mriirs Qhuughis nnin ilu' 1H?II'l'1I1TIL'1Iff ELT huts ilu' 13111.61 tnriiv Page Fourteen his flfvssun. Q A 5 1 .I M1 f-53 255 X- 1 I: mavillq RL I 'ixinvwl j u gh ? 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Being bona fide members of the senior high school was a new experience for us and it took us almost our entire first year to find ourselves. From the very outset there was one activity, however, in which we were well represented, that activity was music. William Dayton, the president of our class when we were Freshmen, turned over his executive ofiice to "Windy" Thomas at the start of our second year. One years experience in the senior high school made a great dial of difference, and in this our Sophomore year we started forth to win. By sending a large number of participants into all of the activities of the school, we finished the year by winning second place in the Spirit Cup contest. With more determination than ever, we returned to school the following fall. This year the class was piloted by Fred Cochrane. More and more the talent of thc class began to appear. Three of our members represented the school in a non-defeat debate program, while two won laurels for their Alma Mater in individual forensic events. More musicians were developed and the band and orchestra was composed of a large number of the members of the class of 1930. Nor did we fall down in the athletic program, for it was the Junior class which won the Inter-class Basket- ball tournament. As a climax for the year we succeeded in winning the most covet- ed trophy of the school, the Spirit Cup. Once more we returned to the halls of the old high school, this time for our last year. Under the leadership of Clair Mulroy as our president, we began to write our last chapter in the history of New London High School. One of the most outstand- ing achievements of the year was the sponsoring of a lecture-entertainment course for the benefit of the Monday Morning News. We raised 375.00 in this way, an amount which was more than that raised by any other class. As in other years, we again made our contribution to the different activities of the school. Again we sent men out on the gridiron, court, and track. Again We sent debators and orators to the rostrum to represent the school. Again we furnished the musical organiza- tions with more than our quota of musical talent. Again we attained the height of our ambition and won the School Spirit Cup. Page Fifteen Ute Qllnssiuztie - fel- ffl: -L 149.24-vfl CLAIR MULROY Knowledge leads, Contentment follows. V. Pres. 13 Treasurer 33 Sec. Forensic Assn. 43 President 43 Band 2, 3, 43 M. M. N. Staff 33 Oratory 3, 43 Ex. Reading 3, 43 Ex. Speaking 3, 4. VERNON BURTON Played the gentlemen, the stud- ent, The athlete3 played all Well. Vice President 43 Treasurer Athletic Association 33 Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 M. M. N. Staff 33 Basket Ball 1, 2, 3, 4. ADRIAN BURTON I've tried football f,OdayQ I'll try love tomorrow. Secretary 43 Treasurer 13 Foot- ball 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 13 M. M. N. Staff 3. MARGARET BACKES Everybody's friend, One buddy's best friend. Treasurer 43 M. M. N. Staff 4 Page Sixteen 4 - 44.44 .4 QT,lI'BcMZI551IIZIf1' HELEN ABRAMS Her eternal question is, "Where is Bud?" Band 1, 2, 3, Orchestra 2, 33 Prom Committee 3: M. M. N. St 3, Annual Staff 4. RENE AH EARN Ready to be kidded and ready to kid you. Glee Club 1. WALTER ARNDT Girls may come and girls may 80- But I go on forever-undisturbed. HUGO BACHMAN Don't have to smile, You get there just the same. LEO BARLOW Some think this school was made for work and study, And so do I, and so do I. Vice President 2: Football 13 M. M. N. Staff 3. FREDERICK BELLILE I find a sufficiency of work Out of school. Class Play 4. ORVILLE BENDER Like a powder puff, Me for the women. Band 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 2, 3, 43 President Orchestra 4. T wfI"f Page Seventeen , ,I 1-' A ff W. . 5 N . 2:7 ii-L by HAI' if if , Hip? wa 'lu -2, -2:-5 h1.Q!T,. jsrhwlill is gl ' 1, A 1' Q I 4' ., 1 'ff L' lm? ,, rf., 'f ,Kg 0 f' W ,,-,JUN ' 4, k - 0 0 , . v5xf9fWg,,w" ,LEW ,J Ihr Qflnssxrmir A 3 he no s-lf 'N it C ' ' -Nm.-X ull. '. ,NNW Page Eighteen HAROLD BLECK I play the cornet and Basketball too. Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Basketball 2, 3, 43 M. M. N. Staff 3, Glee Club 23 Track 2, 3. JOSEPHINE BROWN A glance of the eye, a dimpled cheek, A careful manner, and you have a complete picture. M. M. N. Staff 51 Glee Club 1. EILEEN CAREY Never saw a nicer girl, Never hope to see one. Oratory 3, 4, Debate 3, 4: School Play 13 Reading 43 Speaking 4. MEADA CLARK Oh the days were many, the Days were long, But we're all through now. HAROLD CLEGG That innocent look will never die, But I tell you girls, it's all a lie. FREDERICK COCHRANE One fourth Scotch, three fourths Irish, And all American. Band, 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 43 Debate 2, 3, 4, Ex. Speaking 3, 4, Glee Club 3, President 33 Prom Chairman 33 Forensic President 43 Annual Staff 43 Class Play 4. CARROLL CRONCE Not lazy, Just don't feel like working. Entered school from Clinton- ville. Football 3, 4. -v Q, lt 1' BERTHA DALLEY She came to us from England And our gain was their loss, Secretary 13 Glee Club 1, 2. ROBERT DAYTON You live but one life, Why not take it easy. LOWELL DENT I like fun and jokes 'Bout as Well as any one. Basketball 3, 43 Football 1, 2, 3, School Play 15 Prom Com- mittee Bg Glee Club 2, 3. KATHERINE DE YOUNG Here's to a loyal and sincere girl. Orchestra 2, S, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, M, M. N. Staff 4. ROBERT DOLHOF' I pretend to despise the girls, But oh, how I Love the fair sex. M. M. N. Staff 4. CATHERINE EGAN Danced last night, danced the night before, Going to dance tonight, like I never danced before. Declamatory 23 Glee Club 1, Annual Staff 4. LEONARD EGGERT Think not of heads, Think of hearts. Qflnssmnir -W,,1 . We 'Ziff X 9. .. '1 4 s rfirsfi Si ew:-1,5 y ' -I saLgd1.:?,3 A .aa 'R' l ,v fix Page Nineteen eeeef 1 .- Ylli: Qilxe Qllnssztrnie assesses- EVM u s Page Twenty N GARRET FOY No time for idle speech. ORVILLE FROEHLICH At basketball he's a star, What's more he's a good scout. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. ESTHER GHERKE When she makes speech We know she means it. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Debate 2, 3, 45 Oratory 4. CLARENCE GORGES A little mischief now and then, Is relished by the best of men. Debate 2, 3, 4, Football 4. CARLTON GOTTGETREU It is permissible to let things slide If you are a trombonist. Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4, Football 2, 3. CLARA HALL Everybody likes a conscientious Worker. Glee Club 1, 2, 3. ELLEN HANEY VVith thoughts so deep, and manners so meek, This maid deserves our admira- tion. M. M. N. Staff 45 Glee Club 1, 2. "' xl do 3 Ghz HARRY HEINRICH He's got a good understanding, He knows, he does not have to guess. Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 President Band 4. DOROTHY HIPPLER Gentle and kind With a noble mind A girl Whom We all admire. Glee Club 2, 3. JOHN JOHNSON His bashful looks are a lie, But his good looks are not. Treasurer 13 Annual Staff 2g M. M. N. Staff 1. KENNETH KENDALL He can play "Yankee Doodle" On piano and typewriter. Band 3, 43 Orchestra 43 School Play lg Flag Contest Winner 3200.00 Scholarship: Knights of Columbus Winner 325.003 Class Play 4. SUSAN KLATT No one complains Of a girl like her. GERTRUDE KNAPSTEIN Beauty and brains are a rare combination. Prom Committee 33 Glee Club 13 Declamatory 4. EILEEN KRAUSE I just hate men, the awful knaves, And so she raves, and raves. Prom Committee 33 Glee Club 1. O !g'j"""?i Qflzrsszrtniv 3 e HH are 1- Page Twenty-one ., v ees the Qlassmzzle A fe 'Y Page Twenty-two CLARENCE LAUX He has a quiet nature, But mischief lurks beneath. Football ETHEL LE BEAU "Ask the man who owns one." M. M. N. Staff 43 Class Play 4. EILEEN LOUGHRIN A gentle maiden, so sweet and fair, VVhose glory shines out in her eyes. M. M. N. Staff 4. HAROLD MARKS Give me wine, women, and song, Especially the first three. M. M. N. Stai 4. Mp 777m aww? , MARGAR MARTIN "What a girl!" Entered from Manawa High School, January 1929. JENNIE MATTFISON She is a girl who does her own thinking And needs little advice. M. M. N. Staff 4. KENNETH MEATING I came, I saw, I won her. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Football 1, 35 Class Play 4. s 7 ffssssm ilu' Qllzrssirtaii' EVA MILLARD Here is the girl with the per- sonality and smile, Who makes lifc worth living. M. M. N. Staff 33 Class Play 4. FRANCIS O'CONNELL I lmow it is 21 sin For me to sit and grin. MERTON PARFITT Studious and conscientious, That usually means success. Band 3, 43 Football 43 Class Play 4. ELNORA POPKE Cheerful, active, and ambitious, This maid has all our best wishes. Glee Club 3 MILDRED PRAI-IL Gay in the morning, gay at night, Wonder Why her smile is so bright. MILFRED REX All work and no fun Is not the life for me. CLAIR RICKABY I always try to do my best, I do what I can and leave the rest. M. M. N. Staff 3. Page Twenty-three 01 W Page Twenty-four 041112 Qllnssmaie -3-3 ADELA ROHLOFF A studious maid and friendly, VVith a smile big enough for two. Prom Committee 3. LIILDRED ROOS Among her references, We see the words, "A jolly scout." GERTRUDE ROSSEY Her musical heart and friendly ways Have brought her many friends. rchestra 43 Glee Club 1, 23 Prom 33 Class Play 4. ,Ms ADELIA SACKETT A revelation of ginger and pep. M. M. N. Staff 4. CLAUDE SACKETT' A mounted Policeman on the football field, He always gets his man. Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Track 1, 2, 3. RAYMOND SCHOENROCK Crank up the Ford, Forget your worries. DOROTHY SECARD Being a friend to everybody, She is everybody's friend. Y GUI? Qflnssmnie 'exams sage ffl: NORMAN SENNETT Sole owner of "the little brown jugy.. Sole oilicer on "the golden chariot." A respected soul indeed. Track 1, 2, 3, Prom Com- mittee 3. DONALD SHAW Its love that makes the world go 'round, And 'round, and 'round it goes. ROGER SLOAN The first Irishman ever caught Leading a German band. Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Vice President Orchestra 4, Secretary 33 Track 1, 23 Prom 3. HAROLD STEINGRABER Do your best, and leave tn.: rest, YVhat's the use of worry? DOROTHY STERN Smiles speak louder than words, And so much longer. LOIS SWALWELL Quiet appearing, disclosing no clue Of a concealed merry nature. Orchestra 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, 2, 3. VERA TATE As long as it is raining, Let's just let it rain. Glee Club lg Orchestra 2, M. M. N. Staff 3. X . Page Twenty-nve N. WP wiki' P9 BW if , mt . ,W .lf .Z Glu' Clzrssmnie e ELDA TESCH Funny what she can Do with a little ink. Prom Committee 33 Class Play 4. A WILLIAM THERENS With graceful steps he strides - . the street And smiles at all the maidens sweet. THEODORE THOMAS The High School Days are full of fun, But Oh! The High School nights. ' WINSTON THOMAS A very good fellow in every way, A He knocks 'em cold. . fx President 25 Track 3. MARIE THOMPSON It doesn't take two hundred ,2 pounclsf-f To make a person great. -P' INI. M. N. Staff 4. J 11 lX1ARY WAUSHESOCK Behind the sober physiognomies Lie the deepest thoughts. IRENE WENDLANDT School days, school days, Happy, happy daze. Page Twenty-six Ure Qllzzsmnnh' f +1 ff- jln vm u1:iam A ,Y ggusmt Efilnii-'ELT 6111152 int luirv i'1'1I11,1 nvirvr hir, Qfluutgh grnr lui grnr ilu' snh 1IIl'1II111'iE11!1l1'l?Z'li'1T, 53 ring zmh flnluvrs, igprs uf lifv muh hvnih gxrv lnih 11111111 flxrir grnhvs. ffur frvaih flu' pun' lifv saws, ,Purim lifv all puff is lulrrg :muh lnur mu rvnrlx EF1'U1H1IBEI1!l?I1'fL'l enrilynxzh nul.1lvrle5suu5 ivarh Khan iluwv lag murinls rrnh. -3111111 Qfluglv Uyglrillg Page Twenty-seven LA Al -'. "1 ln I 'P , I l I I w . .V . . ? . I 5 . l ui.. .L G F. I A ..T"" f i Qlhr Qllnssznnie si Class of 1931 fa 1? JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS W. Wiedenbeck ........ President F. Flynn ......... Vice President M. Dernbach --- ...... Secretary L. Baldwin -- .... Treasurer unior Class History Like every class which enters high school, it took us a while to get organized, and our Freshman year was rather uneventful. However, under the guidance of our president, Stanley Ziemer, we managed to survive our fledgling year. As Sophomores the class of 1931 had one year of experience and this made a great deal of difference in the attitude of the class. More and more of our members wgre to be found in the different activities of the school, especially in athletics. Mon- roe Brown served as our executive officer for our second year. Vvith Wilfred Wiedenbeck as president, the class of 1931 plunged ahead in their Junior year with tremendous strides and gave the Seniors a close run for the Spirit Cup. By Winning the Inter-Class Basketball tournament a11d by sending representa- tives into the field of debate and oratory and declamatory, the versitility of our class was soon demonstrated. The prospects for next year are especially bright and we are determined to win the Spirit Cup. Page Twenty-eight K nnnleeeeeef Qfhvfllnssirrnim' K Learnzan, Ziebell, Meshnick, Gutoski, Sennett, Schroeder, Lathrop, Gorges, Johnson. Worm, Krause, Kleinbrook, Knuth, Pirner, Ziemer, Jennings, Thompson Zimmer, Mathewson, Blank, Marzinsik, Kellogg, Ward, Carver, Eggert. Naperalla, Wiedenbeck, Boelters, Vvochinski, Bleck, Kelley, Dernbach. Backes, Prahl, Dawson, Schimke, Wiedenbeck, Pfeifer, Raby, Mentzsl, Starks, Jagoditsch, Ruckdashel, Wilson, Kersten, Cooney, Raby, Karuhn, Radtke. Palmer. Bessztt, Bessett, Loughrin, Kiekhofer, Foy, Mcllrath, Bleek, Plumb. Flynn, Remich, Shepard, Pirner, O'C'onnell, Pace, Nader, Laux. Page Twenty-nin aiu- dimming - Class of 1932 Sw.: i f Ja., ' 2" 'li : , -, .- r we-- .. f. f , :-wt 3 is-Pa A- 'F . 73 rims- 'wi " g-.,'-fi ' ' T " '5 J J K , g F, V 4'-N., V - -gn ,N . -- D+- i. A ' v ' " ' 'fir' , - '11 9 '- 15. . 1- r Nw- r g . , ' is 5 , '- iw 45. ' if - . - ' l ' f - - M Q 'wt ' at , SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS L. Dernbach S.......... President F. Zerrenrier ...... Vice President C. Kritchner -- ....... Secretary G. Felsner -- .... Treasurer Sophomore History At the outset of our career as a class in high school, we began making definite outstanding contributions to the activities of our Alma Mater. Although we had representatives in all of the activities of the school, our major ability seemed to be in the field of forensics and music. With Watson Reuter as president, we pushed forward, and as Freshmen won second place in the Spirit Cup contest, a rather un- usual feat. As Sophomores we came back with the same talent and sent our representatives into the activities of the school. This year our class was headed by "Lennie" Dern- bach. Our greatest venture and outstanding achievement of the year was the car- nival which we sponsored for the beneiit of the Monday Morning News. We have reason to believe that we have considerable ability in our class, and we feel confident that in our next two years more of our talent will be displayed and developed. Page Thirty Qflxr Qflztssntair Poehlman, Poehlman, Learmann, Schwandt, Zaug, Ziemer, Moudrey, Kretsch- mer, Penney, Reuter, Schaefer, Noack. Sohrweide, Soffa, Kroll, Lindner, Conrad, Murray, Kloehn, Ziemer, Wendt- lant, Woeschnick, Zitske, Tank Thern, McLaughlin, Riedle, Morse, Mansfield VV'endtland, Roepke, Mulhaney Stern, Mann, Kranke. Worby, Palmer, Parfitt, Sagar, Stern, Soffa, Smith, Schumacher, Zerrenuer Leach. Finger, Gorges, Hoffmann, Felsner, Baldwin, Jeffers, Garot, Humblet, Dem ming, Farrell, Joubert, Calef. Egan, Dernbach, Bessett, Johnson, Gorges, Baumgarten, Fermanich, Justin- ger, Campshure, Bender, Ingersoll, Anderson. Dorsey, Abraham, Hobbs, Jensen, Herter, Abel, Hippler, Guerin, Hoier Clegg, Haskell, Cummings. Gruetzmacher, Avery, Brault, Buelow, Bleck, Fitzgerald, Cochrane, Brown Beckman, Bender. Page Thirty on hs... :af eel he .- aaa- Qflze Qllzzssnmie s ef e e Class of 1933 7 ., af - l Q V . ,." W K E , ,',,'., V 5' A p x 'zv 4 E . 5 ' i f' . .,:,,.., 1 1- 'i-255121. 1 ' '- . . , - W Q 1 .5 1 1 e FRESHMEN OFFICERS ' President R. Hoier ..,............ G. Roepke ........ Vice President J. Meiklejohn .......... Secretary J. Knapstein --- ,--Treasurer Freshmen History Our greatest accomplishment during the past year was finding out just what senior high school is all about. And now with one year's experience We feel sure we can come back next year and demonstrate our ability. With Rosalind Hoier as president, We have accomplished the task of organiza- tion. In competition with the other classes we lead in one school activity and we are exceptionally proud of that lead. No other class in school can boast of a Banking record as admirable as ours. With thrift such an important factor in life, we be- lieve that the lead which we have taken in this activity is Worthy of special mention. Page Thirty-two Qlur Qzlnssnmir s Hintzke, Kitowski, Schwanke, Kronberg, Platte, Meiklejohn, Polzin, Hoag, Johnson, Kopitzke, Kersten, Parfitt, Prahl, Rohloff. Prahl, Klatt, Joubert, Knapp, Hippler, Manske, Knapstein, Hoier, Jaeger, Loughrin, Popke, Poepke, Roepke, Shepard, Shaw. Paap, McLaughlin, Handschke, Meartz, Leach, Maas, Mulroy, Mitton, Poehl- man, Noack, Runnels, Haney, Hobbs, Mulroy. Justinger, La Marche, Jossie, Ruckdashel, Marks, Schultz, Rassmussen, Im- pleman, Ingersoll, Ramsclell, Kretchmen, Laux, Polaski. Feller, Volz, Brown, Talady, Sherwood, Doud, Carey, Smith, Zitske, Gall, Beckert, Kempf, Steingraber, Freiburger. Dexter, Clark, Abel, Thomas, Smith, Waushesock, Cummings, Gerndt, Fritz, Tech, Allen, Buttolph, Swalwell, Wege. Dorschner, Thompson, Dean, Gorges, Bratz, Demming, White, Sohrweide, Thompson, Dent, Thorn, Egan, Bult, Wright, Gielow. Gutoski, Sohrweide, Bender, Dorsey, Ellefson, Wege, Collier, Baches, Stern, Starks, Haight, Thompson, Boardway, Tate. Page Thirty -three f P H Elie Qllassmate PH H PP H unior High School Mr. Engen, principal of the Junior High, has been doing wonderful work throughout the past year in preparing the students of the seventh and eighth grades for the more advanced work in High School. Besides tHe regular course of study there have been numerous opportunities to enter outside activities. When school opened last fall, X about twenty boys signed up for Junior :" High football under the supervision of Mr. Koten. Practice was carried on during the regular season and the boys played some A. M' ENG-EN games as preliminaries for high school games. Not to be outdone by the young men of the two grades, the girls organized a Junior High School Girl's Glee Club at the beginning of the year. They also appeared several times during the year for different programs. Mr. Goranson, music director, had charge of the group. Much interest was shown by the students in the various forensic activities. The thirty-six students who went out for debate were grouped into twelve teams. A ser- ies of six contests were held with the teams discussing such subjects as, "Resolved: That there should be ten months of school." "Resolved: That students should take the subjects they like," and "Resolved: That the world should disarm." The other activities were well represented with twenty students out for Declamatory, fifteen for Ora- tory, and fifteen for Extemporaneous Reading, This work was in charge of A. M. Engzn assisted by the other Junior High School teachers. The assembly periods were spent in various types of programs including these contests, other student pro- grams, and talks by various teachers. Basketball started as soon as the football season was brought to a close. This work was in charge of Mr. Engen, who coached about thirty-five boys, and Miss Driessen, who coached about twenty girls. During the second semester a Junior High Orchestra was organized. This orga- nization is also under the direction of Mr. Goranson. Practice was held in the Music Barracks on Tuesday and Friday mornings. Page Thirty-four ' ff' ' qlI1'Q'L1?I551II?I'l'1' f" f Classfof 1954 Kersten, Fonsted, Sp:neer, Bates, Starks, Guerin, Fehrman, Dumbleton, Palm- er, Close, Krause, Dohrman. Worby, Mathewson, Soffa, Calef, Swalwell, Pace, Westphal, Poehlman, Pratt, Noack, Bruyette, De Young, Ziemer, Johnson, Jero, Haese, Cousins, Dailey, Pelky, Hayward, Dawson, Freeling, Behrn, Stern, Wells, Stern, Davis, Bleck, Hobbs. Longrie, Block, Dorschner, Millard, Close, Starks, Surprise, Mansour, Kurs- zevski, Monte, Gottgetreu, Haese. Claimof 1935 " Smith, Schantz, Wilson, Krohn, Werner, Stern, Wilcox, VV'ightman, Meidam, Jones. Dailey, Shepard, Dessel, Parfitt, Simons, Demming, Stedjie, Heimbruch, Sev- erance, Konrad, Nader, Dailey, Johnson, Bentz, Pfeifer, Palmer, Krause, Dalley, Dent, Popke, An- derson. Page Thirty-five f :ilrvmnsszrrniv f f ,Bs ilu' 05nllzmi Iiuiglri lJ1'1'.l.IZII'P1h ful' gjfflgllll muh 03innig Sn ilJ1'P1JII1'1' HH in fight mtg gRP5i5fZI1IfP irvrsus Hs. Page Thirty-six VR, -r fx rt' f 1' I X ,V X KH 1 A X xy m ' Aff" '11, "HQ Q ' ' 2f ii'19' 1 44 7 f W' A'f"1i.i 7' 5 f Tmei i i? 'QW' 'GZ :XA ff w'Q :1.'-?f 'f is f '51fff.n.f1i?H"r'ffi.z.--Tiff 1 ff -"'4 f" L9 ' .V "Jg'1'35'3'!A HM' ff 'ff i f I f lag-N'Xx " .gf,gf,'fsfs,w1 , ' , " z .w g.. ,f 'ff-Q 3- I - -9a.:L1:f.A..f"' 51' V' fi HM A ws? '- .-22' Lf A fag :IQ"f12' mr:--Q. f , A x x 1 9.5 --4'-1-" z,:"4N-',,',u'-' 3. L. ' g -, 4 1' . - fL1'f'im nm -wa KW 1 My 12'-M 9 fzffwj -BSFX ? '5 till? mn 3,1 ka' ' -X' 1 ' W Y ,- -3: 35.5 11: hi: 2- :lu I ' -uw gigg' 'ws' ff 14 Wi re M 1 .fifiw wrx ff W?" ' ra .. s . - is-. f:sil,a'i!-1 3 ' .' SH ,3l:','4,' -gA ,.! fu '-f gi ,mgqwalriymbjf15.13My u,..x,.,gg',.,.z ,ixawxvgfx . I S51 5 , "ig NTI. 14,531 , KATE ' JF- 'f .' "' Q 'W 7 ' N: XXX' X X' . W , 2 ire xgq Www---w 'dh' b fix ,Yi .r - V V -, ,cf . L. 'FY - rejfhi 1 jfg. ES M Q W ' 2 aww - 5-'. ' A ' 5 1, x 'L 'q".,. . A fc, , H Xf "'V iff' ',.f'1se1.'ff-, M QW? M . " w 7 xQXCl3Y I 1 If ,ff ' ' 'X x ' ,ff f W' ' x X XX C2X cii11ifi e5f E E E 2 r D L , 4 L E il E z E' f 1 E Q E I I Q c l F 5 l r i i r 'P 4f'4"'l 1.3 "x 1 l 5 1 l' ,.. -rr, 4 N X..l'.5V1,. .9 4 ., ,. 'aff-: ' . N 1 X, - W.. ,H ' ,',,1 yu , , I "I .MQW K ww. 31'-.'N,, ., ' . .'1i2"" 5' ..--1 ' ' 1'?-f'-M :M ,AP lb NW. "Q ,- ,J -M 1' ',E,- rfF:' 'gf'-'-fl ' M." 'H QW , A 'un 7, A , w v X ' "m fa . , .,- A T . hp Juv, 'nk , . ,,.. - v Oulu I' ., . , V. H. ca .t3.L .f 'HY-1 , U' I" W 1 J, I M ' V an ,- 1 J, 1. ,.- I, . 'M ., -7' 1 j.f.Qv'wff' ' ' ' .fy 1" U'-' '.5"n'1L . 13.47 , 'njwlf , , TJ V!-1IILv'm Q' ' V ',m4g0.c 4 'V - , 5 X ,fs if any ,vfjhl ,. ,. . xx Nami' - x 1 wm v-. I I I , V :UW Q 'A 13 .Qu w I. 4 lr n Qin! I 1 ,,.'1 A 4, J' ,417 W' , .' :, xx 'iff '.i!i1,y' wi 'vs I V ,QI 4 w LH- ' Lg: 'WV uf ' I.: e . , 1, 'I A 1 U 4 ! W, . .FW uf W X ,1 11 -lee:-:: : ff' Ti Gite Qilnsszrrnii' as A ff A as has A Forensic Association vi ii E 4' . V . 1 I 2 OFFICERS F. Cochrane ...,,...... President D. Starks ,,,..... Vice President C. Mulroy .....eY...... Secretary L. Wiedenbcck ........ Treasurer The Forensic Association is an old organization in our school, and has grown ex- ceedingly in recent years. In its primitive stage, little interest was shown, but gradu- ally as time advanced, more students showed a desire to join. In the last few years, the Association has increased to twice its former size. At the beginning of each year there is a drive for membership in the Forensic Association. Each class puts forth its supreme effort to secure 100173. This year there was close rivalry between the three higher classes. The Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors succeeded in ac- quiring lOOfZ7. The Freshmen came in close second. This proves to be an exciting time, due to the goal each class is determined to attain. In the latter part of each year, a meeting is held of all the members of the Forensic Association for the purpose of the election of the following year's officers. These students that are chosen take their office the next year. To be a member of the Association, a student is required, to pay twenty-ive cents. The receipt which he receives, entitles him to enter all Forensic Contests. This fee is exceedingly small considering all the student receives in return. The Forensic Association was orga- nized for the purpose of financing the Forensic Activities, and has accomplished its object very successfully. Page Thirty-seven -le ee aawi . H 4 Gite Qtlnssnmir F all F dgle Forensics Our achievements in Forensics which we have attained are due to a large extent to our excellent coaching. Mr. Brockhaus has served us through our trials very capably. We appreciate his untiring efforts to assist us. Mr. Brockhaus is a graduate of the North Central College of Illinois. During his College years, he accomplished a great deal in Forensics. He won second in Ora.- tory twice in the State. and also was suc- cessful in Extemporaneous Speaking. Be- sides these, he is a veiy capable coach. H' H' BROCKHAUS An extraordinary large number of stu- dents participated in the various Forensic tryouts. The problem of selecting the winners was solved by a series of preliminary semi-final, and final tryouts. Sixty students competed in Debate, twenty-five in Oratory, forty in Declamatory, eighty in Extemporaneous Reading, and twelve in Extemporaneous Speaking. There was great competition this year between the girls and boys in Oratory, which was formerly a boy's contest. Clair Mulroy was awarded first placeg Eileen Cary, second. From the 40 students, who participated in the Declamatory tryouts, five were chosen to continue the work which they had started. The judges saw fit to present first place to Hazel Bleckg second place to Ruth Plumb. The students showed a special interest in Extemporaneous Reading. From the 80, who participated, five were chosen to represent the school. Hazel Bleck was given first place, and Eileen Cary, second. Because of the difficulty of Extemporaneous Speaking few students partici- pated in it. Wesley Calef won first placeg Clair Mulroy, second. Page Thirty-eight .fe ilu' Qllzxssznnir as e as so conference Debate Sohrweide, Gorges, Calef, Demming. Naparalla, Carey, Plumb, Roepke. From the many who tried out for Debate, 16 people were chosen to compose four debate teams. Bight of these students worked on the Conference question, 'while tht other eight studied the question of the State Association. The Conference question this year was one which created considerable interest because of its local bearing. 'Inc question formally stated is, "Resolved: That All Schools in the Northeastern Wisconsin interscholastic Conference Shall Cease to Participate in State Basketball Tournaments," The Atiirmative side of the question was studied by Alice Naparalla, irvin Denuning, Eileen Carey, and VVn1iarn Sohrweide, alternate. Ardell Roepke, Clarence Gorges, Wesley Calef, and Ruth Plumb, alternate, made up the Negative team. Un Friday night, December 6, the New London Negative team traveled to Nee- nah and met Neenah's Afhrmative trio, Although our team showed their ability, the Neenah Afiirinative was awarded the decision of 3 to 0 by the judges. On the following Monday our Aifirmative team met the Negative Kewaunee team here. 'llhough in previous years we were able to defeat them, this year the decision was reversed, 2 to 1 in favor of Kewaunee. ln a dual debate with Clintonville on December 16, the New London debators shared honors with the Clintonville speakers. In the afternoon the Negative team was defeated by the visiting Afhrrnative team, and in the evening New London's Anirmative won a 2 to 1 decision over Clintonville's representatives. New London ..s.,,,,.... 0 Neenah ......,...... -11 3 New London ,.,, .. ,.,... . , 1 Kewaunee ...........,.,. 12 New London e,,,,,,,...,, U Clintonville ..,1.,,..1 ,111 3 New London ........ .- .... 2 Clintonville 1...,......... 1 Page Thirty-nin: 11 ' - ' "ff GMI? Qllnssxrtnlv if ' "' " State Debate Gherke, Mulroy, Ziemer, Mulhaney. Palmer, Zaug, Cochrane, The question debated by the State Association was different from the Conferenie question. The Association chose the following problem for discussion, "Resolved: That lnstallment Buying of Personal Property as Now Practiced in the United States IS Both Socially and Economically Undesirablef' This question of Installment Buying was not a new question, it had been debated the previous year in the Mid- west intercollegiate Conference and was used for discussion in the Associations of other states. The Arrirmative side of this question was upheld by a team composed or Arthur Palmer, Clair Mulroy, and Marjorie Zaug. The Negative team consisted ot' Alice Ziemer, Esther Gherke, Fred Cochrane, and Helen Mulhaney, alternate. Un Thursday evening, February 6, the Shawano Negative team were our guests. Atter a clashing debate the judges awarded the decision to Shawano by a 2 to 1 vote. Un the tollowing evening New London's Ailirmative team traveled to Waupaca to discuss the question with their representatives. Although they addressed only a nandtul audience, and thus found it ditlicult to get very enthusiastic, they were award- ed a 1: to 1 decision over Waupaca. Again we were fortunate in securing Neenah for our opponent. On February 125, our Arlirmative team braved a raging snow storm and traveled to Neenah and debated Neenahs Negative team. The result of this debate was 2 to 1 in favor of Neenah. 'l'he tollowing evening the lied and White Negative team were the hosts or Uconto Falls. With a packed house to speak to, our team showed more enthusi- asin than they had all season and won a decisive victory over our visitors. New London W, s.,.c 1 Shawano --. 5 New London .,., -...,. 2 Waupaca --- New London ....... ..,- 1 Neenah TC.. New London --- ...,.... 3 Oconto Falls Page Forty W ee Qflu' Qllnssnmir Conference Contests Carey, Mulroy, Plumb, Baldwin, Bleck. Monday afternoon, April 14, our Conference contestants traveled to De Pere, to compete with De Pere, Shawano, and Menasha. Again Shawano swamped our en- tries, and we only succeeded in obtaining two places. Eileen Carey was awarded third place in Oratory, and Hazel Bleek third place in Extemporaneous Reading. Our other entries were Hazel Bleck, Oratoryg Clair Mulroy, Extemporaneous Read- ing: Ruth Plumb and Luella Baldwin, Declamatory, and Clair Mulroy and Eileen Carey, Extemporaneous Speaking. Again Shawano put up difficult competition which was hard to defeat. First place in each of the four contests Was awarded to a Shawano entry. They won second in Oratory and Extemporaneous Speaking. They also secured the third place in Declamatory and Extemporaneous Reading. Menasha was fortunate in receiving second place in Declamatory and Extemporane- ous Reading. De Pere was not fortunate, in that they did not Secure any places. Eileen Carey's Oration was called "The Delusion of Equality". Hazel Bleck spoke on "The King Can Do No Wrongng and the name of Luella Baldwin's selection was "Little Dub". Page Forty-one k'Y"Y 1 - Gill' QTv1ZI551UZTf1' V 7" ' ffl State Contests Cochrane, Gherke, Mulroy, Carey. Flynn, Bleck, Knapstein. Our State entries traveled to Clintonville on Thursday afternoon of April 10, tt compete with Shawano and Clintonville in the various contests. In the afternoon, the Oratory and Extemporaneous Reading Contests were held: and in the evening the Declamatory and Extemporaneous Speaking Contests. Because of the supreme quality of the Shawano contestants, ours were not able to take many judgments. Nevertheless, we succeeded in securing three places. Clair Mulroy received third place in Oratory, and Florence Flynn, third place in Extemporaneous Reading. Hazel Bleek was awarded second place in Declamatory. Our other entries were Esther Gherke, Oratoryg Eileen Carey, Extemporaneous Speaking, and Gertrude Knapstein, Declamatory. Shawano secured almost every place. They won all first places and second in Extemporaneous Speaking and Extemporaneous Reading. Clintonville secured second place in Oratory. Clair Mulroy spoke on the "The lllh Command- ment", and Esther Gherke spoke on JA Call to Women". The name of Hazel Bleck's piece was "Pro Pratria", and Gertrude Knapstein's was "Skippy and Barrel- head". Page Forty-two HHH HHHH Qllw Qllnssmztir ' - Dramatics PROGRAM THE SENIOR CLASS OF NEW LONDON HIGH SCHOOL PRESENTS THE COMEDY WISH Explain Everythingw by Clark Willard under the direction of H. H. BROCKHAUS on FRIDAY, MAY TWENTY-THIRD AT EIGHT O'CLOCK at the GRAND THEATER Time: T The Present Place: A Small Town in the Middle West CAST OF CHARACTERS Gertrude Becker, Henry Becker's Wife ,T.,,,,-,.. Margaret Backes Ada. Becker, Henry Becker's Cousin .T,,,,---,.,,. Ethel Le Beau JaIIieS Darby, An Englishman ,.Y..,.,...,........ Fred Cochrane Henry Becker, Cashier of Farmers' State Bank ,,,,, Merton Parntt Walter Dow, An Advertising man from L. A. ....,, Kenneth Meating Valentine Scott, Henry's Friend and Adviser .,.....A,, Fred Bellile Montgomery Walsh, Pres. Federal Trust Co. ..,,e Kenneth Kendall Jean Darby, Henry Becker's Sister, James' Wife .,,,... Elda Teach Dr. Blair, A Doctor ..,.,,,,,,,,..,...c,,,,.,,...... Eva Millard Caryl Carroll, A Girl From Chicago ..... ....,.. G ertrude Rossey Act I: The living room in Henry Becker's home. Act II: The Same. A few minutes later. Act III: The Same. Half an hour later. Page Forty-three e- me ilu' Qtlzzssntnie 1- a c Music Mr. R. F. Goranson graduated from the School of Music and Education, Uni- versity of Minnesota, in 1927, After two years of teaching at New Richmond, Wis- consin, he came to New London last fall, Mr. Goranson had charge of all of the musical organizations in the school includ- ing band, orchestra, glee clubs, junior or- chestra, and assembly singing. In addi- tion to this work, Mr. Goranson supervis- ed music in the grades of both the Lincoln and McKinley schools and gave lessons on various musical instruments to those who showed a de-sire for them. R. F. GORAN SON Through his efforts, we found a constant supply of budding and even "blossomed" musicians serving in the interest of the band, orchestra, saxophone quartette, and glee clubs, ready to fulfill the needs of any program. Two classes may even attri- bute it to him that they had an orchestra and a German band to represent them in the spirit cup program. We may be considered very fortunate in having a dance orchestra of high school boys prepared to "pooh pooh, pa doo" for us whenever de- manded. Our assembly singing programs every Wednesday were jolly, Well partici- pated affairs, especially so to the Junior and Senior boys. As long as we are able to secure capable men to direct our musical organiza- tions, We need not thirst for additional entertainment. We are sorry to hear that Mr. Goranson will not be with us next year, but we wish him the best of luck in his future work. Page Forty-four ilu' Qlnssntzziv h Glcc Club Krenke, Radke, Stern, Morse, R. F. Goranson, Meiklejohn, Johnson, Mathewson. Abel, Swalwell, Noack, Kroll, Justinger, Platte, Runnells, Dexter. McLaughlin, Cummings, Smith, Thomas, Demming, Wiedenbeck, Bork, Roepke, Thern. There are two girl's glee clubs in our school, the Senior being for high school girls. There are twenty tive members in this organization. They sang for a Christ- mas program in the assembly room and also at the Baccalaureate exercises in May. Though they were not given many opportunities for public appearances, the girls practiced consistently throughout the year. The other girl's glee club in our school is made up of forty Junior High School pupils. They also sang at the Christmas program in the assembly in addition to ap- pearance at the Poultry and Rabbit show and in connection with the annual operetta staged by the pupils of the grades. Mr. R. F, Goranson, Director of Music, directed both of these glee clubs. Page Forty-five E E E 2 r D L , 4 L E il E z E' f 1 E Q E I I Q c l F 5 l r i i r sf eeee S Qilme Gflzxssnraie lge ee- f Band fi ' . . I. x, g . f k 'V at , - K. x ,H , E Xg, I . , 2 JN - 'xv 1 'Q' ix ti . fe f' J . . f as ,,........., ffxi A Bender, Farrell, Sohrweide, Gottgetreu, Pariitt, Pfeifer, Gorges, Jeffers, Kendall. Buelow, Sloan, Schaefer, Schroeder, Bleek, Lathrop, Heinrich, Ziemer, Anderson. R. F. Goranson, Cochrane, Raby, Mulhaney, Gherke, Radke, Dcan, Sagar, Roepkc. Iossie, Rasmussen, Putnam, Stedje, Block. To strive to become a member of the high school band is a worthy ambition, for without a doubt the band is one of the most important organizations in school. At least, it is the organization which is called upon more than any other. Under the directorship of R. F. Goranson, the forty-six members of the band responded to every call this ycar and added pep and enthusiasm to every program, whether it be a de- bate or poultry show. Marching down the field in red and White uniforms, playing on the rostrum at Werner's Hall, the band did it.s part in cheering New London's athletes to victory. At debates and other forensic contests it was the band which put the contestants in a determined mood. Pep meetings and snake dances would have been decided failures were it not for the band. Even pancake suppers and poultry and rabbit shows seem- ed to need the support of this organization during the past year. With such ver- sility and with a willingness to contribute to any and every program, is it any won- der that the band should be called one of the most important, if not the most im- portant organization in school? Page Forty-six He H Gllu' Qvllnssmniv Orchestra Sohrwaide, Meating, Gottgetreu, Mulroy, Parntt, Bleck, Heinrich, Ziemer, Bender. Sloan, Reuter, Lathrop, Schroeder, Knuth, Kendall, Demming, Anderson, Prahl, Eggert. Calef, De Young, Swalwell, Wendlandt, Hippler, Gherke, Mulhaney, Johnson, Doud, Mr. Goranson. Cochrane, Ziemer, Lleck, Demming, Polzin, Vviedenbeck, Thern, Foy. Meidam, Sohr- weide, Jossie. Second in importance in the musical organizations of the school is the orchestra. The senior orchestra is composed of forty-six members this year. Although this group has not made as many appearances as the band, it has appeared in public enough to have demonstrated its talent and ability. The orchestra played for the opening of three numbers of the lyceum course which was sponsored by the Seniors. It also played for some of the local debates and helped furnish music for the local poultry and rabbit show. Training in orchestrial music is given to the thirty-six numbers of the junior or- chestra. Beginners, who are not yet ready to enter the regular high school orches- tra, make up this organization. In connection with the high school orchestra is another organization which deserves special mention: that group is the dance orchestra. After the home basket ball games, dances were held. The music for these dances was furnished by a seven piece orchestra composed of Clayton Kellogg, Roger Sloan, Watson Reuter, Harold Bleck, Wesley Calef, Harry Heinrich and R. F. Goranson. Page Forty-seven le senses H H Ur? Qllnssznnir as Q giggle as Music Program On Friday evening, April 11, at the Grand Theater, the annual concert of the Band and Orchestra was presented. The programmed numbers were many and var- ied, the band and the orchestra each contributing half the program. In addition a saxophone quartet was featured. Ranging from the classical strains of "The SWan" by Saint Saens, and "Liebes freud" by Kreisler, to the blue harmonies of the "St. Louis Blues", the program cov- ered in a large measure the many forms of orchestral literature. The pleasing pro- gram was under the direction of R. F. Goranson. Program 1. Overture, "Caliph of Bagdadn -- .... Boeldieu 2. tal Pale Moon ..,..,..,.rr,,,,..,,r.,,c, -r,.,Loga,n tbl In the Land of the Sky Blue Water --- .,,.. Cadman 3. tcl The Swan tLe Cygnel ,,.,,.,r.... ,,.,. S aint-Saens tal Liebesfreud ........... .........,r. K reisler tbl Song of India -- -,-Rimski-Korsakov 4. Rakoczy March ............................ vs.... H ungarian n High School Orchestra 5. tal' Song of the Volga Boatmen -,- ,,.. Russian Folk Song tbl Indian Trail ................. ....,,.., D e Lamater t c l Harmoniana ...............,r..........,,,, ,,.. G aluska Saxqnhone Quartet Lorraine Wiedenbeck, Roger Sloan, Watson Reuter, Donald Farrell 6. Overture "Village Festival" .,..,............ .... R osenkranz 7. tal Tonawanda tlndian Tone Poeml ...,... .aaa W endland tbl Moonlight on the Nile tOriental Waltzl V .. ,.,,,. King 8. tal Neapolitan Nights ....r....s,,r,...,,.. .... Z amecnik tbl St. Louis Blues .............,.. ,,,, H andy 9. tal March "Academic Professiona1s" -, ....L,...a...... Seitz tbl On Wisconsin ,.,..s ,, .,,.....,. .... H igh School Band Page Forty-eight : ff1:feeef Gite Qflnssznnii' T as S if a+ Bank Each year many new systems are es- tablished in our Public Schools. The Thrift Savings System was the one adopted in the fall of the year 1925. Since that time students have increased their interest of banking so greatly that at the present time all classes are running close and high av- , erages. In the iirst year sixty-seven per N ceri of the students had savings accounts. In the term of 1926-1927, the average was raised to eighty-eight per cent. In the . term of 1927-1928, a great increase was shown which was raised to ninety-four per A. A. VORBA cent. After adopting this plan, the class of '27 succeeded in holding the one hundred per cent record for one term. Since it is customary that each graduating class pur- chase some memorial to place in the school, the class of '27 purchased a large thrift banner. This banner was to be awarded to the class, which at the close of the school year had achieved the most perfect thrift record for that year. The banner was to be awarded seven years and at the end of this time, would be placed in memory of its donator. The following school term began the race and high competition was held through the entire year. The class of '29 succeeded in capturing the banner for the first time. Banking is carried on each Tuesday at twenty minutes of twelve. The classes which are divided meet in given roll rooms to do their banking. Up to the present date, 34370.48 has been banked since the beginning of this school year. Mr. A. A. Vorba has charge of the school bank this year. Page Forty-nine fees e M ilu' Unssinnir Monda Morning News 2i'nmer, Eggert, Brown, Pirner, Wiedenbeek, Marks, De Young, Krause, Radke Bleek, Matteson, LeBeau, Loughrin, Ziebell, Dolhoff, Kiekhoefer, De Young, Wilson. Thompson, Haney, Sackett, Wiedenbeck, Bleek, Baches, Flynn, Dernbach. The "Monday Morning News" was edited in December 1924 for the first time. The publishing was undertaken that year by the class of 1926. The same class which had put the work well under way during the last semester took up the same work the following year and succeeded in developing a more standard paper. A definite assigned staff published this paper for one semester and other members oi' the class were given their positions. The fourth year, a class of Journalism was formed which took over the entire situation. Since that time, assigned positions are given to each Journalism student for a definite period, and in this way our school paper is issued every Monday morning. The financing during the first year was accomplished by a subscription fee of 31.00, but this was abandoned the second year. It was then decided that the pa- per could be supported better by means of advertising, and class assessment. Dur- ing the past year each class donated a sum of money above that which was speci- iied. The Freshman Class held sandwich and cake sales, the Sophomore Class held an "Indoor Carnival", the Junior Class raised the majority of their money by "hot dog" sales. Eskimo Pie sales, and various programs. The Senior Class raised the entire amount of their donations by sponsoring a group of Lyceum numbers. The success of this paper is largely due to the efforts of Miss Ione E. Halverson, who has been faculty advisor throughout the paper's five years of existence. Page Fifty Qilu' Qilassmniv The Classmatc Cochrane, Bleck, Sennett, Mulroy, Bleck, Egan. Shepard, Heinrich, Gherke, Ziebell, Abrams. At the close of the school year students are privileged to purchase the year book. This book contains all interesting reviews of the school year. A copy con- sists of three divisions, the Write ups, the photographs and the advertising section. Solicited advertisers and student picture fees and the additional single copy fee financ- The editing was done by a staff, which consisted of seven senior representa- tives and three juniors. This editing staff was headed by Fred Cochrane and he had as his associate editor, Hazel Bleek. Helen Abrams had charge of the Music Work and did the reporting for the activities of the Band, Orchestra, and Glee Clubs. Catherine Egan gathered all class informations that have been of interest during the school year. Esther Gherke reported all outcomes of the divisions of Public Speaking, such as Oratory, Declamatory, Extemporaneous Reading and Speak- ing and Debate. Harry Heinrich, the father of all humor has given us all the "fun- nies" he knew and gathered others found in school life. Clair Mulroy acted as Bus- iness Manager and was assisted by Irvin Ziebell. Norman Sennett had charge of the photography division. Caring much for Athletics, Harold Bleek reported such events of interest. Grace Shepard again assumed the painstaking duty of staff artist. Page Fifty-one Elin Qilztssztmiv Athletic Association . "" fl 1 V l - ' X get .. ' X Q X SQ. , . .4 ...W . ., ' - , . 2 SHEIOIQLEIO M. Ladwig ..,.,,,.,,,., President W. Wiedenbeck .... Vice President A. Burton ..,Y,....,,,, Secretary F. Flynn U- .... Treasurer Our athletic associaton was established by the students of the high school in 1923 with an aim to favor good, clean, high school athletics, with a wide participa- tion. Sincewthat time, the opening of each school year has seen the beginning of an intensive campaign by each of the four classes to put their membership over the top 15015. Th's year, as Well as in many of the past, all classes were successful in their campaign. The association handles the financial side of the various athletic contests put on by the school. The dues for membership are uscd to defray expenses or put in the association treasury. This unit has become a fixed institution in the school. We are fortunate to have this association in our high school as it gives to the students the opportunity to make regulations in regard to such details as the awarding of letters in addition to allowing them to express their feelings, be they praises or complaints, in regard to our athletic program. In the past few years, however, the letter standard has become so developed and the regulations have been so wll carried out that no complaints or charges have been voiced at 'the meet- ings. Page Fifty-two A mtv QUZISSIIIZITD Athletics After graduating from St. Olaf College, Northfield, Minnesota, L. N. Kolste left for Wheaton High School, Wheaton, Illinois, where he was lightweight coach for two years. Mr. Kolste was very suc- cessful in his work at Wheaton, turning out two conference championships in football, two in track, and one in basketball. Mr. Kolste took charge of the coaching of football Jaasketball, and track in our high school during the past school year. He at once made an impression on the fellows L' N' KOLSTE so that they immediately took a liking to him. At the beginnning of the year, he told the players thai he believed that the coach and the players should "meet each other half way". The boys kept this thought in mind, and at no time was there any hard feeling between the coach and players. Our boys experienced a successful season in football and basketball, and as this annual goes to press we can visit the athletic Held any evening and witness the track squttcl running, jumping, and throwing with enough pep to beat old Nick himself. Page Fifty-three 1 fe R Qtlre Qtlzzssntnie Foot Ball Season The season started out rather disasterously, for the Red and White eleven lost their first game of the season to VVest DePere, on October 2. New London was ahead at the half with a score of 7 to G. Both teams played hard but DePere excelled our boys in passing and succeeded in piling up a final score of 24 to 7. The last touchdown was made just a few minutes before the game ended. In the game with Shawano on October 4, New London started out with a bang and soon found weakness in the Indians' line. Most of the gains made by New London were through the center and around the ends. The tennis were evenly' matched in weight. Shawano, like W'est DePere, excelled in a passing game but New London showc l superior ability in hitting the line for good gains. This consistent line plunging resulted in a victory for the Red and White, 13 to 0. The punting on both sides was about even. The next week we played Menasha. Kolste's warriors began with an aerial at- tack that nearly took the Menasha toys off their feet. Within a short time thc lltii' London eleven had the ball on Menashas half yard line, but lost the ball on dowiis. New London led during the first half, but Menasha's 170 pound fullback plowed through the Red and White lines for long gains and soon shoved over a touchdown. Menasha's last touchdown was made two minutes before the game ended, and the result was a 12 to 6 defeat for our boys. Receiving the ball on the kickoff, in the Clintonvilleggame which was played October 19, the New London aggregation started a steady march down the field. The half ended 20 to 0 in New London's favor. In the second half Clintonville opened up by passing their way down -the field, and soon went over for the Orange and Black's lone touchdown. Near the end of the fourth quarter Coach Kolste sent in his second team. A score of 32 to 7 was piled up against Clintonville. On October 26 The Red and White team were considerably outweighed in their battle with the strong Neenah eleven. By desperate fighting they managed to split honors with their formidable opponents, however, and the final score was 7 to 7. New London's touchdown was made when Burton passed to Sackett. Sackett shook off three men and carried the ball 30 yards for a touchdown. Neenah's score was made by a series of consistent line plays. Losing the ball many times because of fumbles, the New London squad lost its last game before the onslaught of the strong East De Pere eleven. The Red and White's only touchdown was made by a 40 yard pass, Dernbach to Brown. Brown ran 20 yards for the touchdown. The final score was 13 to 6 in favor of De Pere. Page Fifty-four I Elm' Glnssumiv ' Foot Ball Squad i n gs! .'- S .a.' ,an h. Lathrop, Garot, Burton, Learmann, Kellogg, Laux, Raby. Freiburger, Farrell, Raby, Brown, Dernbach, Burton, Soffa, Schirnke, Pfeifer, Ladwig, Westphal, Parfitt, Gorges, Sackett, Coach Kolste. Seven seniors played their last game for their Alma Mater this year. These men are: Sackett, V. Burton, A. Burton, Gorges, Cronce, and Parfltt. The letter men for the past season are: Ladwig, Gorges, Schimke, Soffa, Learman, VVestphal,-Pfeifer. V. Burton, A. Burton, Kellogg, Cronce, Brown, Dernbach, Sackett, and Pariitt. New London New London New London New London New London New London Total T-- --,, T ,,,,13 W, 6 32 T -U 6 ----- -- -,,,71 Won 2 Lost 3 VVest DePere Shawano ..... Menasha M, Clintonville ,. Neenah ,A -.. ,, East DePere Opponents Tied 1 .,..-22 0 19 ..-T H W,,W 1 . ..,,l3 ,,.,63 Page Fifty-five RMwJ'qp6?Wf e R as Glu' Qilzissirtzttr 4 r -r Basket Ball Season After the selection of the varsity team, from the quintets of the class tournament, Coach liolste whipped his boys into shape for the first game of the sason. It was an easy victory of 21 to 10 over the Waupaca live. The next four games, preliminary to the conference schedule were also won by the Red and White. Of these four teams, Marion put up the best iight. The quality of the Marion five can be judged by the fact that they won the North Central Wisconsin Conference championship this year. With the opening of the Conference season, New London was scheduled to meet Menasha on .January 11. The Red and White took an 8 to 3 lead Ft the half but because of inability to make free throws lost the game 10 to 11. The next week tSolste's men met the Shawano quintet. The game started very poorly. In the second halt. however, both teams came back and played a better brand of Basketball. The score of this game was 17 to 13 in favor of New London. The Red and White second squad lost its game. On January 24 the local five put up one of the prettiest live men defense and offense games seen on the floor for H. long time. In this game with Clintonville, the Orange and Black were held to two baskets in the first half and three in the second. 'lhe score at the end of the game was 26 to 19. The game was rather marred by fouls. Our second team also won their game. The next week the New London nve met its second Conference defeat in a hard fought game with W'est Dekere. ln a clean cut game De Pere took the honors 33 to 26. The second team was more fortunate and won its game 18 to 7. Un February 7 the lied and White held the upper edge on the championship Neenah nve until twenty seconds before the game ended. At this time a foul was called against New London and Neenrvlfs elongated center sank two free throws 'to win the game. The Neenah quintet went to the State Tournament later in the season and won the State Championship. In the second team game our boys took the laurels 18 to 14. The following week the "Golden Chariot" carried the New Lon- don cagers to De Pere to win n 14 to 12 victory. The game was Won by an early lead which was gained in the Hrst half. in the last three games of the season, New London again played the role of victor. Roth Uconto Falls and Hortonville were easily downed by the Kolste men. ln the last regular game of the season with Clintonville, the Red and VVhite warriors had to light for their honors. The score see-sawed several times during the game, but shortly before the third quarter the local five took the lead and retained it, win- ning the game 20 to 19. When the teams were selected lor the Neenah District Tournament, New London was one of the four teams selected that did not need to play an elimination game. The four were: Neenah, Menasha, West DePere, and New London. The other teams who entered by winning elimination games were: Rosendale, Ripon, Kimberly, and Sturgeon Bay. New London's first Tournament game was with Ripon. This was a surprise because we had been planning to meet the strong Neenah live the first night. The Red and White live didn't show their usual form in this game, however they did manage to beat Ripon 38 to 23. In the second game of the Tournament the Kolste men were lined up against the Neenah quintet. Showing a wonderful fighting spirit in the first quarter, the local boys took a 5 to 1 lead. At the half Neenah lead 9 to 8. During the second half the Neenah live's defense tightened up and New London was able to make only two more points through the free throw route. The game ended 16 to 10 in Neenah's favor. Page Fifty-six audi mu' Cilzxssznnir Basket Ball Squad Froehlich, Raby, Ladwig, Westphal, Bleek, Bessett, Dent. Coach Kolste, Reutcr, Dernbach, Pfeifer, Burton, Brown, Raby. The third game of the Tournament with W'est DePere was forfrited because the oppon nts failed to appear on time. The final game of the Tournament was played with Rosendale. New London was nosed out of third place by a score of 25 to 21. The Red and White boys were unable to score, Brown was the only man who was 'o:1" and succeeded in making 17 points. New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New New London London London London London London London London London London London London London London London London London London London Total ,, ,, 21 ,, ,, 16 ,, ,, 38 ,, ,, 31 ,, ,, 22 ,, ,, 10 ,, ,, 17 ,, ,, 26 ,, ,- 26 ,, ,, 17 ,, ,, 14 ,, ,, 28 ,, ,, 27 ,, ,, 26 ,, ,, 20 ,, ,, 38 ,, ,, 10 ,, ,, 2 ,, ,,,, 21 ---,,--,-,,,,,,,,410 Nonconference x Waupaca ,,, Marion ,,,, Waupaca ,,, Tigerton ,, Alumni ,,,, Menasha , ,, Shawano . -, Clintinvolle , West DePere Neenali East DePere Glllett ,, ..,, ,, Oconto Falls Clintonville , I-Iortonville , Ripon ,,,,,, N eenah ,,,, West DePere Rosendale ,, , 9 ,,, 13 1- ,,, io ,, 10 ,,19 ,,11 ,,11 , .19 ,,, 33 ,,, 18 , ,12 JH f, if ,19 , ,16- ..., 23 'A 1.1671 , Oxf ,,, 25 x Opponents ,,,,,,,,,,, 296 fTournament f-Forfeited Page Fifty-seven me eeeeeee F F as me Ute Qlnssntzxle l if unior Class Team Raby, Pfeifer, Eveestphal, Ladwig, Learmann. Ziemer, Brown, Dayton, Raby. It is the custom of the New London High School to have an inter-class basketball tournament each year, to give all the students an opportunity to show their ability to play, and to select players for the high school squad. The following boys were chosen by Coach Kolste to constitute the squad: C. Pfeifer, M. Westphal, V. Burton, L. Dern- back, M. Ladwig, Fred Raby, Floyd Raby, M. Brown, H. Bleek, W. Reuter, L. Dent, O. Froehlich, D. Farrell, A. Burton, C. Sackett, VV. Dayton, C. Cronce, H. Brown, and B. Bessett. The Junior Class won the tournament, and the trophy donated by .1 number of business men of this city, was presented to them. The Seniors received second place, Sophomors third, and Freshmen last. Besides the championship trophy, which was a large silver basketball, a trophy for the bzst spirit and sportsmanship, and a small gold basketball for the player who was the most help to his team, were presented. The sportsmanship trophy went to the Junior Class, and the gold basketball to Monroe Brown. Page Fifty-eight s Elma Unssnmfr Track Sennett, Baldwin, Westphal, Coach, Kolste, Sennett, Demming, Penney. Brown, Brown, Gorges, Raby, Palmer, Raby. VV1th the early advent of spring there comes again the desire of many students to take part in various field and track events. Every evening when the weather was at all favorable, the ardent devotees of track could again be seen treading their path around the goal posts on the football field. Captain Sennett was there, ready to set the pace and keep up a lively interest. The inter-class meet, the first of the season, was staged on April 26. After this meet Coach Kolste pickzd his squad. The team inet in dual meets with Sey- mour, Waupaca, and Shawano. The conference track meet was held at Shawano on May 17. The veterans who were point winners in last years conference meet Were: Sen- nett, in the 440 yard dash, Brown, in the pole vault. New London promises to have a successful season next year losing only Sennett who will graduate. Those who came out at the beginning of the season trying to make the squad, and the events which they tried out for are as follows: Page Fifty-nine T,lrrQI1nssznzxi2if 1- v Page Sixty Elm' flvsivr ruhrh Qffis Siurg ns Qiing mtfl Qiu111'iiv1's rullvfr in QQ'Hi1'il1g1Hvir11 55'iurirs, will QL' hr giqirihfulf I I 1 Q :X Annual ' . W' I K 7 RQ K xy: 7,5 bl, naw W'y,.mL!1mTN sw A Aff' 4 ' 'll A ,X Xu 'V' 1 X XX SA A, ly '.l,fH+,1nx.:g.-Xxx Mm 1, Tig KX x ff W -' l l ef Gibb lllfflm I ' Ib -1 'N Hb 'fgtyggl v QXSX ' N n 7 nd ' f X x x ,gp e+,,, !iw. bw ' V. P vw - x xx 1.+ ' 1 zu," 4 a. 1 1. X x M I W P X , ' X' wx . 1 M ,A 41 Q A. A XX X' wk if W wiw' .fm --AA' - W Y yn YI 3 'Jwfg wi lilg 'fs X'Nmq9 vu' , 'fxvl l -.wx X X X F M , LH ey' ,H X.x.5, R . W wx' .l",kXXxK ln!' ,: hnfl f hflg ly yu l u i . H Fix ' + ' 4 .' 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'nf K ,mi , nfl ' xxv f' -ff-hz 'ull IIN l1?b'Ll1.0'Rf'i.iZH',YI'JW6M.hYI7'l'J 'UNK -B1 el-le """9Gf1tRmlzt551ttzItt 4. HH H A HELLO, FOLKS DOVVN THERE! And then spake Merlin, wisest of the Wise, "Come, ye knights of Arthur, And be seated at the round table Whilst we gaze and listen , At the marvels of the talking crystal ball Which forecasts to us the future." "Seems like we're kids again to dust off the old 1930 Classmate and see how funny we looked then. Doesn't seem twenty years since we left the old dump, does it?" Secretary Sloan of Skytown is speaking to Mayor C. Morgan Mulroy and Treas- urer Ade Burton. "Here's Helen Abram's pictureg Where is she now, Clair?" "Head nurse at the Zepplin hospital, Meda Clark, Bertha Dalley, and Ethel Le- Beau are her assistants. I fiew over there the other day to see co-pilots Arndt and Dayton who were injured coming back from Mars in their rocket-machine. The machine was burned beyond repair according to Ted Thomas, their grcase-monkey. I saw two mice in the cabin yesterday, Ade." "Give them some of Dent and Dolhoff's "Rat Gas", we can't take a chance on Skytown springing any leaks. Pete Laux is getting so dog-gone lazy with his patching jobs that I think I'll put him in the engine room fixing sky-hooks under Leonard Eggert and put Cronce in his place." "Take a tip from me, Ade, and don't let him hand you any sob-stuff like Bleck did yesterday. Froelich's as good a cook as he is any day and twice on Sunday. Hollering just because his left hand man, Parfitt peelcd too much off the potatoes. Barlow is another who needs watching. He wrecked another plane last night trying to park on the platform outside his bedroom window instead of landing on the roof." "They're getting worse every day, only yesterday I had to threaten chamber- rnaid Millard that I would make her live on the earth again if she didn't quit teasing Bell Hop Bellile by putting cracker crumbs in his bed." "I told Shaw Where to get off at when Ofiicer Sackett hailed him before Judge Gherke for stunting above the Hospital. I said I'd dump both Margaret and him off into the Lebanon Swamp if he didn't stop his reckless driving." lChorusAFroelich, Bleek, and Parfittl "Soup's ON!" Through the open doorway we hear the haunting strains of Pope Bender's Din- ner Orchestra as Dent sings, "Up in the air over you." "Dern clever, these 'Irish'." - answered Arthur, bravest of the brave, "Away with such froppery and on with the 'joustsl I cannot list to tasks of the future Until I have killed the dragons and black knights of today!" as Harry Heinrich Makes Great Discovery Harry Heinrich of this 'city has inv'nted, with the assistance of Mr. A. Vorba of the local school laboratory, a new method of heating homes. He believes that be- cause of its cleanliness, noiselessness, simplicity, and efficiency, this new idea will revolutionize the industry. The plan is to build a large funnel above the seats of all classrooms, placing special emphasis on public speaking rooms. Hot air from recitations is harnessed and carried by means of pipes to a large tank. Warm is then poured into pails from the tanks and sold at ten cents a pailful. The buyer merely pours the warm from the pail into the room. Some people who dislike cold beds bring a pail with them every night and pour it into the bed just before climbing in. Page Sixty-one a A el - as f Un' Glnssntnir ll - Y"Y ef: I Will Since we're leaving all of you poor unbenigned underclassmen in a few days, we have decided to leave you something to remember us by. Please excuse those who didn't give, because they gave all they had to the starving populace of Borneo. Merton Parfitt: "Unto you, '4Goofy" Fonstad, I bequeath my broken clarinet reeds." Kenneth Meating, Claude Sackctt, Carlton Gottgetreu: "We give our sideburns cheerfully unto Orville Jossie, Teddy Dorsey, and Monroe Brown." Mary Waushesock: "I gratefully give my 'winning weighs' to Alice Naparalla. "Skinny" Sennet: "It is indeed with great sorrow that I must leave rny 'little brown jug' behind. Take it, Mike, and may the team never sorrow for water." "Pope" Bender: "Don Dawson may have my patent haircut. It will so improve your appearance, Don." Adela Sackett and Josephine Brown: "We have two engraved dog collars for Alice and Hazel. Lenny and Chuck will have to buy the chains." Harold Marks: "My T-bone to the Home-Eos." QA smile from Miss Hoffman.l Bertha Dalley: "My Appleton meal-ticket to Lydia Dorsey." lThe will may be contested because of "fowl" languagel Kenneth Kendall: "My scholarship may be had by Gordon Rohloff if he doesn't win one of his own." ' Harry Heinrich: "Mr. Vorba may have my correct answers to the physics prob- lems." All: "To the benefit of the chemistry and manual arts classes we permit them to alienate the affections of forgotten gum." "And do be careful children. We will no longer watch over you." 554 231 Ik "Believe It Or Not" Nig Barlow is 'the youngest graduate in the class of '30. Miss Hoffman's hair is not red.- -It's bronze. Merton Parfitt lost fifteen pounds in two weeks. A Freshman was seen washing his neck. Mr. Brockhaus wears a derby to church. l"That's nothing," commented Bub Dayton, "so does my dad."J New London is to have a new school. All of the teachers donated to the hospital fund. Harry Heinrich walked out of the assembly room at 2:07 p. m. on March 28 wear- ing the sign, "dirt cheap". 252 fir A high-pressure salesman tried to sell the Woolworth Building to New Lon- donites. Here are some answers he received: T-bone: "I left my purse home." H. Clegg: "Wrap it up." Dingbat: "Got change for a ten?" Pope: "Can't kid meg I bought it last week." Alice W.: "Bring it over to Northport and we'll take it." Mr. Brockhaus: "How much will you allow me on a first class car?" Barlow: "I sunk my roll in the shoe-factory." 5: 11: ir: :1: :f: The Seniors want "Ach Du Lieber" for their class song, according to Herr Roger and his "Thirsty Seven". The Freshmen, whose colors are black and white, chose the "Bars and Stripes forever". The Juniors chose "The Blunder". -And the Sophomores didn't choose any at all. Page Sixty-two Aug. 28 Sept. 2 Sept. 3 Sept. 17 Sept. 18 Sept. 24 Sept. 27 Sept. 28 Sept. 30 Oct. 2 Oct. 2 Oct. 3 Oct. 4 Oct. 7 Oct. 9 Oct. 11 Oct. 14 Oct. 17 Oct. 18 Oct. 19 Oct. 21 Oct. 22 Oct. 23 Oct. 25 Oct. 26 Oct. 28 Oct. 29 Oct. 30 Oct. 31 Nov. 1 Nov. 4 Nov. 5 Urn Qlnssmnle INVENTORY Of what we did and when we did it. Registration of all new students begins. New faces are seen at the teach- er's square table. Teacher's first pow wow. Classes begin. Did you say Freshmen? Only 113! Four new teachers: some have the nerve to tell Scotch jokes! First Bank Day, Freshmen lead. Mr. Goranson leads first singing program. We seem to have gained as many minstrels as we lost last year. Frosh and Juniors bank 100 per cent. Big outdoor pep meeting at noon. We play first football game with DePere. All we lost was the score! Mr. McMahon talks in assembly 4 down 2 to go! Seniors bank 100 per cent. Singing. Mr. Goranson takes a solo flight on, "O Sol Mio." Pep meeting for Shawano game. No school in afternoon. W'e defeat Shawano 13 to 0. The Band had a good time coming home from Shawano in the Bus-ask L. W. Sz M. Z. Band played at free pancake supper and concluded by laying waste to a goodly stack of cooking. Debate tryouts begin. Large number out. What do you think of State B. B. Tournaments? Pep meeting. Will we beat Menasha? We didn't, but it was a noble struggle! Report cards. What have you done so far? Second round of Debate tryouts started. Claude Sackett says the coaches eat too much. "Brick" Jagoditsch comes back. Debates concluded. We triumph over Clintonville. 3-1-7. Mr. McMahon talks in assembly. Who will win the student honor cup? Bank day. Singing. Pep meeting at Assembly. W'e'll beat Neenah or Bust! "Eggie comes back." We didn't "Bust". We broke even 7-7. Mr. McMahon talks in assembly on Lyceum Tickets. H. S. banks 100 per cent. New song books distributed. Last and pepiest football pep meeting of the season. Pfeifer actually speaks! He says HI do not choose to speak". Sounds rather "Coolidgeyf' The last football game of the season. E. DePere wins, 13-6. Only 3 days school this week. All H. S. banks 100 per cent. Page Sixty-three 1 . 1 ' ' ' 1 T' M1 1' 'n4'4' 1.1 1I.11.1 . "',11' fl. 1111511 '. ' 7,5 r I 1-I" If 1 ,II 1 . -1 - .-. I, ...,, 1 ' 1 111- 1.1 1 ' 1 1 I 1.II I 1 a '11-' '- 1u11, 1, " J. , .1,1, .. .11 .., A17 1 I v . 1 1 1 1 ..,,. JI? 1 a ,pl .1 11.1 1M -1 ' 1', ., INV x , x11g,17'. H .JIQIIM ,JH ?Gm 'Mi m1jIM3wf A 'i- ' W-w ' -rf" 1 ' 4 1.L :sr J ' .1 ,h"'T11 1 1 ' ff-ffjir, . 3, 11.1,'f 3 - 1 nj 1 L 11 1'. 1 1311 1 I1. '.r1,' I 51, . - '.l'Y'. 1I"""Q.ITL"'1' . ,i 1 1.1 .Ir W, 54: Q +L -,1., f5A. - fm.. ,. , +1 1 W . a+ " 'v'1v1- u "'.I .1 I 1 III I AIIVQI' 'Q I f'1.1i4.X'wIj1:II , W,IIy.H' , .g 1 X 1 . I 1. ,' . ' 1 wf,U um'.f . L11 5 11 .11 , - '91 ' .1,1. 1 1' 1.1" F9 'li 125 -.' " . 1v ' 1' "1 '. ' ' 1 1. I. I. :III 1. I III., " I 1 1 I, " I ,n .'nr -, W nw Iw'v1.1 IIEKI 1 ,, wr 11 .' . 'wr' K4 "LGT -- I .1..I. ,HI IW I I I ,I I 7,1 III1g1, II e1I . I I .,1..II.I,.1 I ,,,I.I.IIIIIIl.I1-. . I 1 I ,V ,I, ,151 ' 1 1 -1 .A ' -155 1' 11.17" , . IIII4III,8j.. J , ' '4 I 1:11 . I ,. .11 'N' V 1 -1-. I ,I 115' AI I .. I ' 1 I 1.5 I ' " 'f' A 1 .,.g,E.I IIIII II, Y -'W ' ' f' ,1 1 If . I ffww .- ', 1. .15 Ili 1 ,Q1 ' . 2 .:' 'ilK I ' ni I I I 1' II . -. Q1 V' 1.4 "s.1 ' 6 1. . --r " kg' . , 1 I I,'51I 11n,iII, . . ,. . 1.31 ff 1 .:" X I II . , IM., .. ,, .1. .1 IVIWV' 1 1 "'.. I 1 ' 1 3-'. 1, 1- 1 " 11: " N1 1 W, 1 .f11.I -1- 1.' .c- I1 . I4 ,I III. I I .III I '...J I 1 1-:- . "- . A ,111 '111 lm . 1 1 , 1 - .11 1 Q UID ' 1. .II MJ ff" l 1I ,..' 1, QW' I f" 1. . umqnI1 II I 1 ,I,1 ,M ,II -,.I I I , 1I,I I . ,1 . ., I . v ,HHN " ,, 1 Nm, 11,11 1- - A "1 3 I' ' '+Ilg,I, ' .. .1 1. ' I ' 4.--- ' 1, ' A' 1 1 ' I 1. I If - ,g . - 1 X J' 1-iFW --'U 'FHMP 1 ' I iw.. 1 .1 . ...I 1 M HF' I 1'1 IP 'JJ' W 'Iva I" W 1 1 WS" Q3 , . ,T-. 3" : -.: , ' L iv X 45' X M, v ,S .. ' EB x' . Ute Qllnssntztie y + N ,,.wefw"'MG , 1 . ..1g.,, ' 'E if. . 1 l' . +I. A L .,,.-,Ny - f. .xr"' .F '-qx:qg::1 P Um 2 -4. , .gq,.v1:", -:iE.z:1'Q,f: " 1.2:-:,. A, . Q -, ...ii x -1:45.95 uw. bw. g . :, ' . . -?Q3wf.'M -wifi ,.f.Mfx:1me+s 393, N , fi U ' .S F: -rw , Page Sixty-four NOV. NOV. Nov Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. DEC. Dec. DEC. DCC. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. fs mir QUZI551IIZIfP - School closes 2:15. Teachers go to annual confab. Back again. Teachers home from convention safe and sound. Bank day. More new song books distributed. Frosh sandwich sale. A few certain someones are given advice and warnings in assembly. Sec- ond lyceum number this evening. Mr. Goranson gives colorful talk on Har- mony Maids. Bank day as usual. Basket ball tourney begins. New School songs promised. More basket ball. Mr. McMahon speaks on traffic laws. New parking places will have to be found. Mr. Koten talks on Inter-Class Basket Ball tourney. Juniors win tourney. Report cards, only 7 failures. School closes today for tomorrow's big feed. Thanksgiving. Be thankful you can eat. Everybody back except a few Report cards. Bob Dayton got a haircut on his week end. Mr. Otto speaks on safety in assembly. Poor Paul Revere now lies in the ash can. Pep meeting. Waupaca defeated in first basket ball game. We lose debate at Neenah. We lose debate with Kewaune's tough luck. I Pep meeting. Brown makes impressive speech. New London defeats Marion 13-16. Two debates with Clintonville. We win one. Waupaca defeated again. 38-9. Harold Bleck writes letter to Santa Claus. School Closes at 2:30. Freshmen must see Santa Claus. Back in the old rut again. Claude Sackett now has wavy hair. Intelligence tests in classes. "To determine the best guesser in High School." Enrollment for second semester. Band plays for the poultry and rabbits. Menasha defeats us in basket ball 10-11. Mr. Kolste reviews game. Mr. Goranson encourages Glee Club work. Frosh cake sale. A treat for the 'tcake eaters." Pep meeting. Game with Shawano to-night. We win, 13-17. Report cards today. Miss Ruggles takes Miss Najt's place. New songs. Mr. McMahon introduces Miss Ruggles. Talks on Basket Ball attendance. Pep meeting for Clintonville Game. We won this game 19-26. Big crowd at game. Mr. Koten talks on game attendance. Proceeds of Clintonville game ex- ceedingly good. Pep meeting at noon. West DePere defeats us 28-32. Mr. Christ thinks that the boys should sing and yell louder. We lose debate with Shawano, 2-1. Best game of season to-night. Neenah defeats us by one point in a wild, fast game, 17-18. Page Sixty-five -v Ute Qllzzssxrzztie f fvflw . . .- za, ' w:- 51402-f' 11 Y""-nf ' -. .: 2,1-1.4 ,-,,,-1-:sfg2':.f , 1 1 1 ' ' ? V A F M-. Q Y ix ' ifff.fi2fiif25YQE-iii, vm: -,514 , ,. .. I ., .... .4.,A,. rf, 54 'AY .. 4 , Mo ' . HU 5.w,.A,v:Y-A H f- -K ,fl " ' .- 1 - 5 ."2,1,N??f?14 V3 3.1-' - - M f. A , . yi", ,ff-:'.,-:fk-2..:p:,:-' A .'-.ws-qua ' , I, . FG F Q, Y V 1 - x .. EY , - A 1 ,Z H .V ,. t 1.5 , In A ,, -I ,,-45313 af,-, zzw - - 'F - f-- ' ' X' ' wf H i z.. 'r f., . ,, mmm Q , 1 .X ,. u,,.,K, .M .. .ew-X "5" M- - ! 1 -I .,,.gQ,y,- .gn . , 0 - if QM ' .qgw--i f ? -' ' - 1 , ,L -,1s1,r,1Jf-W ' x. "Q . wa- M. .. , , .5.1v,75:-.,:f,.5:.g,x,g,gA ga: fx- A- ""'-'- xyww--fff,:Q-.'-f"H- 4 my '- - N A A '.:-,gi-uf,-,g,:mm . 6fM. fa , - ' fr 1 V:-.1'.'QQ,'X:,f'-Ta . .. , ' , , f f X q , Q, fa. ' ., .. X 'Q' ffQ.'..f ' Y .. xl V. .. - ., ' ff .-2:11 ' 1 X 'url ' - .- -f N 1 - . y - : . 4: 3.5!-W.,-1.,g. 'Q ' 'u ' 'i 'SQ - ,J N "'::. gif' " :., if P A . Q -:M ,A V 4: " ' x 'Y 1 - I 'iigyj Q wwf-5 X b ' ' V x ,f . 1 ' f.f:'v,- Q . ,,.. A L 'f'5?fQ5j M - ,ill X ,wfj as Elf '- ':-,j 4... -- I. ,F x ? .- we mx . ' ' ffix I 5? . bf. .xv X 'Wk 5 A x N As ww ' 'Vx A-. 'T fi ff 5? F541 My B A as Page Sixty-six , 1414 wggaigga.: x -,Y A, .Q ., , .X -3y:.N.,, N ,', ax.-W. :ax k m ..., , -q ' . .1 ,- .1 wir-Qgyggu , V:zfmfw:-f,.'.Q-F34 1.- F' Y""'lIbC ' N -: ,"'1 X'f'?ZI3s--f",'X., frli W . - M852-xvilff , X: iQg:.35.+j, J++: 'j g.a'3M.,.: ,- '1,.n,f' fffxr pg N, 5. .. ' . 1 M, J -X., ,W ,- "5 mlgrafv-a-:xg . Aww, Q ., cy Q pw 1 1:-Q. 1: giij ' Q fizfxzlwffm A V 451.5 .. V :rm Q EXT 4 Rb Rv 'Qia- W Xi-3? . Q-'g 'JN 13' ' " 1 1 .-V' ' N . ,NX , W . -, 5- J, vm ru - ,-My - X -' 3111935 , jf.-NiNfQ.Nv":-1 by A 'frfmg,ii.'f.S,i- ' 1 w ,fs V 'TM-I , e Qztwf vc Q, M anx: i X 4 U lf.. Q! I R N i ' ' 1 ,Ay f' '-f3Q'sQ'!?-sf' M M -, . hgmg, Q Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. , March March March March March March March March March March March March March March March March March March April April April May May May May May . A--- - Q'Lh1rQt1nssmntv Junior boys all wear hot suspendersg to keep their pants up we opose. Sing songs of Lincoln's day. Debate team loses to Neenah. Subscriptions made for Basket ball team defeats East DePere, 12-14. I Oconto Falls. Woman from Thrift Inc. gives short talk. Mr. Brockhaus gives talk to encourage public speaking. M about medals and Forensics Cups. Basket ball team wins at Gillet. Mr. Knutson of Lawrence College talks on adaptability of person Basket ball team defeats Oconto Falls, 17-25. Report cards. Basket ball team defeats Hortonville. Students vote on choice of National Anthem. Mr. Goranson giv on historical background of patriotic songs. Oratory tryouts. We defeat Clintonville there in basket ball, 20-19. Oratory tryouts concluded. Declamatory tryouts begin. Basket ball tourney begins. Sci. at 3:00. We win first game of tourney from Ripon. Neenah defeats us in our second game of the tourney. We receive fr place. Mr. Kolste reviews Basket Ball season. Medals presented to boys. Semi-finals in Declamatory held this evening. Semi-finals in Oratory held this evening. Juniors sponsor Eskimo Pie sale. Mr. Brockhaus leads singing. Flaming Arrow, Pueblo Indian, gives interesting talk and demonstration in assembly. Juniors hold novel athletic program at Wernerls Hall. Extemporaneous Speaking tryouts. CSundayJ 'Dingy" Dernbach was seen shoveling the Ziemer sidewalk af- ter the big snow storm. Extemporaneous Reading tryouts begin. Extemporaneous Reading tryouts continue. Extemporaneous Reading tryouts concluded. SENIORS WIN SPIRIT CUP CONTEST IN THE EVENING. Barlow and barrel make an excellent horse. Sloan leads the Senior's German Band. Sophomores put on carnival for the benefit of the Monday Morning News. The faculty had an especially good time. Semi Finals in Extemporaneous reading at noon and Finals in Oratory, Extemporaneous reading and speaking this evening. Annual goes to press. Band and Orchestra Concert at Grand Theatre. Spring vacation begins. Graded School Operetta. Annual Shindig commonly known as the Junior Prom. Senior Class Play. Senior Baccalaureate Program. Senior Graduating Program. Page Sixty-seven ' 16 -' Uv- 'xx 5 A .W- M :Nm ,xwvfifb .v.,f:Q.:43-f M.. I .,f- 'kg-,Z-,V ,K. -, WK . . ,. 4- ,W-Q.. tw .xxx-r-P . -f A -.,f1. www- . ' . ay.:.Q,.,-J , --xaw-xkfw K 1,, , . , , N- '-ag!-ay,-2 , ,N x I , .-Mx?" 'H F.: 1.-in-.-, K" -X x - . -- w-. -28-X.. A - 2 f YT U12 Qlnssnrzzie 5 fl A, ,, ,A 33,g,gc--.V,.- .- A I A....:.M , -I.. ,,. -'J ,'QQ..w : I ,' mm , ' Q N A , f - - ,J .qv . , ,E H' :,,f 1-ix' ff 1 E3 l 'I ati, 1 ' -'- ' fn-,, f ,mx -". '-if-'N fl- Y' +1 fr f ,. x N I ,f Aw' - 1' 1 .QQ-' g mms.-" x ' ,Q 2: 11. X K Q lg-M X Page Sixty-eight -.B .74 gg. S- E112 Qllzzssmnlr A- sfe get THE HIGH SCHOOL TRACK TEAM Broad GrinHElnora, Popke. High Gurgles-Pat Cummings. Low Gurgles-Miss Taggart 1-lop-Skip-and Flunk-Kenneth Kendall Grave Vault-HLowell Dent Throwing the Bull-'Dutch" Froehlich Relay theme lcirculates among five peoplej G. Knapstein, Secard, Eva Millerd, and Bertha Dalley Dishes Throw-Home ecs. 22-50-Clair Mulroy 2-98-Fred Bellile Three mile walk-All Northport Students W. Shoemaker: I'm going down to my rabbitry. Smitty: You can't kid me: rabbits don't grow on trees. Helen Abrams: Did you finish the 'lSirloined Letter"? Eileen Krause, Dorothy Prof. Vorba: Why is the gas filled lamp better than the vacuum lamp? Rex: It doesn't have to have that little peak on the end of it. Pope: Charles, I'd surely like to see you get ahead. Pfeifer: Thanks, old boy. Pope: Yes, you'll need one now that I will no longer be here to watch over you. What a Nine! were signed up Bill Dayton Lolita Bessette Pete Hazel Pfeifer Alice Dingbat Edna Westphal Vernon Burton Margaret Shaw Miss Hoffman lCall the wagon, oflicer!J Mr. Christ: I am a man of few words. Mr. Koten: I am a married man, too. Ugly saw a bear. The bear was bulging. The bulge was Ugly. Kellogg: Who was the lady I saw you with last night, Don? lThe following names for girl's baseballl Don: That was no lady, that was my wife. Who was the flute you were with? Kellogg: That was no flute: that was my fife. Miss Halverson: W'hat was the Era of Good Feeling? Barlow lundertonelz The Whiskey Rebellion. Student: Bigamy is having one wife too many. Student: Monogamy is practically the same thing. Another idea for an easy job,-garbage collector in Scotland. :ge 25: zg: "Up and atom," said Vorba before the Neenah game. Barlow,sang "Horses" at the spirit cup contest and Bertha "Thanks for the buggy ride." chimed in with Page Sixty-nine X' -Q 6 N ix N- s HN Mk .of if .Aw X5 x AE '.- , N fa , Hg X Ar 5 if Q X ,wg ,M M s .. A :MQ x . Ure Ullnssmniv EW LO DO PO T Wfashington C0uldn't Chop It Down Irishman Hurt In Train Wreck Twins Win Baby Contest BL UE RIBBON GIVEN VVINNERS The annual city baby show closed today "Owley" and "Freddie" Raby sharing first money jointly and equally. The Blue Ribbon was made by Miss Hoffman of the high school, thus being of additional esteem. Second place is held, also jointly, by Irvin Zeibel's dog and himself. Elda Tesch walked away with third place and would have re- ceived a better place were it not for the fact that she cried during the entire pro- gram. The little tots: Len- nie Eggert, Freddie Coch- rane, Tubby Sagar, were given honorable mention and Kennie Steingraber was barred not because he was too old, but because of his precociousness. POST PHOTOGRAVURE SECTION On the opposite page you will find pictures. Some ot them concern articles in this paper. Watch them! IRISHMAN BEATEN!! Leo Barlow was overheard at the news depot making the boast that he and his brother and six other fel- lows licked an Irishman once. Upon questioning, he admitted that tht Irishman was sick and also had a broken arm. Even at this, the story is still considered to be quite spectacular. Only 220 days until Xmas WEATHER: Open the win- dow and in she comes. NEW LONDON-NORTH- PORT BOUNDARY DISPUTE SETTLED The boundary dispute with Northport was definitely set- tled to-day when Clair Mul- roy, "local settler", adopted the slogan of "2-98 or fight". Wesley Calef backed up the slogan saying "I believe in any good slogan". Carver and Thompson of Northport realized the uselessness of arguing with debators and agreed, but they held firmly to the other line of 22-50. SASSIFIEIJ CLASSIFIEDS lThe more you yell, the more you sell.i Wanted:A rowboat to rent during the flood season. -"Owley" Radio: Only 3510. Can get all the basket-ball games. -"Swede" Warm: 10c a pailful. -"Harry Herbert Heinrich" Cars! ! I H. H. Brockhaus4"See me" C. Morgan Mulroy--"Hear me first" M. Bacl-'es-"Here's the thing" A. Engen-To the early bird" M. Parfitt-"A pick-up at S15." D. Bessette-"A one-seater." IRISHMAN HURT IN LEB- ANON TRAIN WRECK! As Eidde Yorlum, box 1, route 3, of the New London suburb, Lebanon, was re- turning with his wife Neelie Yorlum, from a shopping tour in New Loudon. their "two-seater" bicycle knocked the Lebanon Limited off tne track. Eidde was severely scratched though his good wife escaped uninjured. The train was badly damaged. Twenty-four Swedes who under the leadership of Pete Westphal were leaving for Minnesota after becoming tired of the United States were killed in the wreck. They were in the train. Their bodies were used to fill in the swamp hole in H. Clegg's back yard. LOCAL COACH SUED Mike Justinger, coach of the local high school basket- ball team which won the 1938 championship this year, is being sued for alienation of affection by Claude Sackett, heavyweight boxer and husband of a former Zeigneld Follies girl. Sack- ett claims that While he was boxing Primo Carncra Tues- day evening, Mike Justinger Was escorting his girl to a snow. Some one warned Sackett and he became so angry that he knocked the Italian giant for a row. Mike's championship team was composed of Dick Dem- ming, left forward, Bud Mc- Mahon, righ forwardg James King, center: John Stanley Reuter, left guardg and Tommy Burns, right guard. Page Seventy-one gg gg Ulhv Qllassmaie s - The Editor's Favorite Story Once upon a time there was a blind man who fell in a well. He wore out three fingers yelling for help. qLucky it wasn't a five fingered word.J 4' S' S' if S' Froehlich: When was the war of 1812 fought? Clegg: 1842, you dumbbell. Any fool could tell you that. Froehlich: So I noticed. Two earthworms were digging in dead earnest. Poor Earnest. 151 21 if 21 "Hello, World." I'm on a new rave length. Miss Halsor: Do you believe in hereafter? Brown: Surely. Miss H.: Well, hereafter get your lessons. if 14' Bill Dayton: Are you married? Aulmnus: No, I got kicked by a horse. is Fred Raby: 4To Neenah girly You look just like a friend of mine. Neenah girl: The reason I look so bad is I just recovered from the measles. Bleck: Why did you get your haircut so short? Pope: I wanted to get as much off my mind as possible. Miss Driesen: What do they call the inhabitants of Iceland? V. Burton: Icemen. The only time Mr. Brockhaus wasted energy was at the hospital banquet when he was telling a hair-raising story to a bald-headed man. Mrg. Backes: Do you know how much Mr. Vorba got for making the trip to Wausau? Kenneth Kendall: Yes, ten smackers. Mr. Vorba: Every day we breathe oxygen. What do we breathe at night? Sloan: Nitrogen. 152 zz: :iz is Dr. Pfeifer: I'm afraid I won't see you in Heaven. Chuck: What cha been doing now, Dad? Ardell R.: Betcha nickel you make the finals in oratory, Ken. Meating: Aw, I don't 'wanna take a girl's money. Genevieve Smith fpassing a toothless comb to Harry Heinrichbz Is this yours? Harry: No, that belongs to that bald-headed man over there. Iii 251 21 Something pictured on page 70 is said to' belong to Fred Raby. 212 4 15 1And they hang both Lincoln and wall paper, both innocent as mice. Page Seventy-two P ve M12 Qllassmzzle P744-Y-17 ALMUNIl1929 The preceeding Classmates serve as an Alumni directory from 1886 to 1928. We insert the following to continue the sequence: Gerald Haase-Spearbraker's Drug Store -- Helen Hemmy-Farmers State Bank ...... Goldie ThurkfEmployed ..........s...... Margaret Cooney-Outagamie Co. Normal --- Martin BeckmanAEmployed ............... Marjorie Beddie Dorothy Bell-Milwaukee Normal .,...-.. George Bellileg Sylvan Bodah- Mathew Clark- At Home ...,..... -... At Home .............. At Home ................ Vercilla Clegg-State Teachers' College --- William Deacy At Home .............. Jean Dessel-Wisconsin News ....A.... Eugene Dexter4Employed ............... James Dorsey-W'estern Electric Co. -- Patricia Doud-At Home ............... Leonard Froehlich-At Home ............. Agnes Gutoski-At Home ................. - Beatrice Haskell-Outagamie Co. Normal .,...... .... K aukauna, Dorothy I-IetzerfWis. Telephone Co. ...... Jessie Hoag-Employed ............... Mildred Hoha-Mrs. Ewald Cronquist --- Ray Hoha-Employed .................. ---New London, Wis. ---New London, Wis. ------Chicago, Ill. ----Kaukauna, Wis. ----Weyauwega, Wis. ------Orange, ----Milwaukee -- -New London ---New London --------New Londoni Stevens Point -New London, ---Milwaukee, -----Shawano, ---Milwaukee -- --Northportz -New London, New London, -New London, -New London, -----------Eagle River, ---------Rhinelander, Mae Holtz-Wis. Telephone Co. ---------- Lillian IngersollvHarniltons ---------....---.--..... Richard Johnson-Oshkosh Business College Gertrude Klatt Magdalen Knapstein-Edison -------------- Gilbert Kroll-Orchestra ---.....-----... Harold Kroll-Fuerst's "Playboys" -------- Irma KusserowfOutagamie Co. Normal --- Arnold Learman4Employed -----------.- Myrtle Lintner-Hamiltons --.. ----------- -- Leo McNichols-University Of Wisconsin -- Sylvia Miller-Rural Normal School ------------- ---- C olurnbus, Mary MulroyfOutagamie Co. Normal ----------.- -- Lucille Newman-Oshkosh State Teachers' College ----- Oshkosh, Ruth Penney-St. Joseph's Hospital ------- Owen Ploetzflilmployed -------------.... Raymond Pribnow-Pribnow Elect. Co. --- John Remich-At Home -------------- Eunice Rickaby4Milwaukee Normal -- Anita Rohloff-Employed ---------- Marlin Ruckdashel-Elwood Hotel -- Lowell SeimsfFuerst's "Playboys" -- Edna Schoenfeldt4At Home ------- Evelyn Schulz-At Home -------- Eva Stichman-Hamiltons ------- Lee Talady-Hi-Way Garage --.----- Violet Tate-Western Union Oflice --- Lucille Walker-Hatten's OH'lce ---- Simon Wilson-At Home --------- --- Earl Zerrenner-At Home -------- ----- ---- Irene Ziemer-Milwaukee Normal -- -New London, -New London, -----Oshkosh ------Auborn, ----New London --------Gary, -New London , ----Kaukauna, ------Neenah, -New London, ------Madison --Kaukauna, ---Milwaukee, N. J. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. W'is. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Ond. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Ohio Wis. Wis. W'is. -------Chicago, Ill. -New London, -New London, ---Milwaukee, ---Milwaukee, London, London, -New -New -New London, -New London, -New London, -New London, -New London, -New London, ----Northport, -----Appleton, Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. Wis. ---Milwaukee, Wis. Page Seventy-three CTLC-3 CldSSmdt6 Annual Of new London Hinl School T1 teen Hundred and Thirtq r.-.4 P14 Hem London Ujisconsin 2 -.- -e as gag. 51:12 Wassmaiz We-4-----a,g4..-v.-V Preface to Advertisements The Classmate staif Wishes to express its appreciation of the cooperation given by the advertisers. Lest the readers forget, let us remind you that it is the adver- tisers who make it possible for us to put out this book. One way in which we can help repay them is to give them our patronage. Carry on the popular slogan, "Patronize Our Advertisers." INDEX T0 ADVERTISERS American Plywood Corporation ................................ ........ 1 0.3 Borchardt Clinic ........ 105 Buttercup Bakery --- --- - .... - --- 102 Carter-Hanson Studio ....... ..... 8 6 City Cleaning and Dye Works --- 80 Cristy's ................... -- 84 Edison Wood Products -- .... 78 Farmers State Bank -- 97 First National Bank .... 104 Fitzgerald, R. L. ..... 93 Freiburger Barber Shop -- 85 Fuerst, Geo. .......... 105 Gehrke Bros. - 83 Hamilton's ...... 92 Hatten Lumber Co. - 98 Hi-Way Motor Co. ............. R3 Karuhn and Manney Barber Shop --- 91 Kozy Korner ........... --- 96 Krause's Meat Market --- H5 Lindner's Bakery ..... 79 Lydgia Beauty Shop -- S7 Loss, F. S. ..,........ 93 Lyon's Kandy Kitchen - --- --- ------- 87 Lyon, Edw. .............. ..... .............,...-. ,.,,- 9 Page Seventy-four - 'e Gln, mflnssmaie Meartz, Geo. ....... Meinhardt Hardware ..... Modern Manufacturing Co. Martin Restaurant ........... Modern Tonsorial Parlors Monsted and Monsted -- Murphy, F. H. and P. J. -- Newman, J. G. ...... N. L. Bottling Works --- N. L. Fruit Market ....... N. L. Farmers' Oil Co. .... ,- Ortlieb-Werner Drug Co. Oshkosh Business College Ostermeier, G. A. ,.,... Outagamie Rural Normal Peters, W. L. .......... Pfeifer, F. J. ..... Pomrening Sz Cline --- School --- Press-Republican - ..... - Polzin, Geo. W. ...... Schwarz Chevrolet Co. -- Smith Jewelers ............. Spearbraker Drug Co. - Standard Machine Co. -- Stofer's ......... Trayser's Drug Co. -- Tribby Hardware Co. --- Wausau Business College Wolf Valley Dairy Co. ,- 1- 88 -- 77 --- -. ,, 92 98 -- 76 -, 93 -- 93 -- 93 -- 91 -- 99 -- 96 --- -- 90 ----- -- '35 -- 93 -- 94 - 102 -- 93 -- 79 ---- -- 100 -- 90 -- 80 -- 89 -- 81 -- 95 ------ 99 -- 77 -- 1- 232 ---- -- 101 -------- -- -- 90 Page Seventy-five Ute Qflwssntwiv 4 MODERN TONSORIAL PARLORS n n Always Boosters for New London High u u HARR Y ALLEN, Prop. 1H1 we S 1 : S S Ch? Qllnssmzzie 'rr KEEN KUTTER DEVOE Cutlery 8z Tools Paints 8z Varnishes Aug. Meinhardt WI-le Sells Hardware" JUNGERS KITCHEN KOOK Stoves 85 Ranges City Gas Stoves Trayser's . . . Modern Soda Fountain Delicious Sodas Sn Sundaes Served with pure Syrups and Laick's Ice Cream MALTED MILK-cocA-CoLA..RooT BEER Trayser's Drug Store Page Seventy-seven 01112 Qflnssmnie f Congratulations to the Class of 1930 S I MRF IW v figs' QILIQZ Q 'Qin IE ' E D I S O N 'WOOD PRODUCTS, INC. New London, WiSC0llSill Elm QUnss1rrniv Pomrening 81 Cline FURNITURE, RUG, WINDOW SHADES and PICTURES New London . . Wisconsin -PHONE 73-W-- Lindne1"s Bakery MILK CRUST BREAD, PARKER HOUSE ROLLS Staple Grocery and Confeetion, Phone 82 9 Ag' Page Seventy-nine ee eeee een- Qflw Qllnssntnle A City Cleaning 81 Dye Works Expert Dry Cleaners and Pressers of Ladies' and Gents' Wearing Apparel Phone 154-W ALL WORK GUARANTEED 323 No Water St New London WIS THE BETTER DRY CLEANERS THE BEST CLASSMATE The New The Outstandlng value 1n the Mo tor car field Through llfe THE NEW CHEVROLET w1l1 make a real class mate one that W1ll glV8 a good Steady servlce Its cholce of manv styles and color combmatlons make It worthy of your attentlon when buymg a new motor car Schwarz Chevrolet Co New London Wlsconsm CHEVROLET Page Eighty f The Qllassmain Congratulatlons to th Graduates QQ SPEARBRAKER S DRUG STORE I 93 -- '-4 :'l Il" 'X1x'1 A ' '..Q.x my , ww!! fm? " -f -X, ,,x.. 1.,f .-, f ..,f, I ni IH : E Qqflw Qllzrssnmiv ff he Our Motto Is 44Character m Dealing and Value m Merchandise" Our aim is to make this motto evident m everything we do and produce. The Modern Mfg. Co. AS GOOD as the BEST BETTER than the REST C. M. TRIBBY Hardware PERFECTION OIL STOVES MONARCH RANGES PITTSBURG FENCING We carry a complete line of paints, varnishes. and stains Phone 193 Page Eighty-two


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New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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