New London High School - Classmate Yearbook (New London, WI)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 72
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 72 of the 1935 volume:
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To Harold H. Helms, our super-
intendent, to whom we extend a most
hee 1-ty welcome .
Wlltli tu Zwxn
En jurfh 'tn Sexve
That the pictures and the re-
miniscences which are brought to you
on these pages will enable you to
live again your h ppiest and most
carefree school days, the staff of
the 1935 "C1assmate" offers to you
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rlesworth G W
:Jayson F s 51-2-
gen A M Prlncipal, Jr H1gh
Halverson, Alma, N
Hhlverson, Icne E
Heffernan, R C
Hoffman, Gertrude M
H , o J
Howard, A1106 W
Lucas, llen G
Rice, Loretta L
Schweers, HdPP16t e
Taggart, Rrba ld
Clty and School Nurse
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President Robert Krause
Vice President Clarance 'ottgetreu
Secretary Wayne Watkins
Treasure Charles Vorby
The class of 1935 gathered for their fourth year under the
leadership of president Robert Krause, vho had served as presi
dent of his class for four years During that time, he was as
sisted in the freshman year by Verna Handschke, William Stern,
and Kenneth Palmer, during the sophomore year, by Agnes McNichols
Charles Worby, and Harry Millard, during the Junior year, by Opal
Ziemer, Wayne Watkins and Fred Krause
Of the eighty eight members who were graduated by May
59, eleven had Joined during 1tS last three years, and five form
er members were among those graduated in other schools, Ester Mae
Bruyette at Manawa, Delma Colyer at Clintonville, Louis Kersten,
Appleton, Marcella Roloff, Oshkosh, and Arvella McAloon Green
Many people of the class were interested in music, and many
took part in forensic and dramatic entertainments and in athlet-
ics. Special honors were awarded to Agnes McNichols, in declama-
tory and to Marcella Barlow in extemporaneous reading. Such men
as Greenlaw, Palmer, Gottgetreu, Watkins, Millard, Clark, Longrie
Lathrop, and Krause helped to make up the football and basketball
teams. Margaret Wright won scholastic honors for the class
during her junior year by earning the Student Honor Cup. Other
students who attained scholastic honors were: K. Polzin, H.Frie
burger, M. Noack, 0. Ziemer, M. Brault, J. Calef, A. McNicho1s, C
Meehke, E. Doud, V. Gorges, L. Tank, D. leshnick, V. Oeetreich, K
Palmer, A. Berman, L. Peters, L. Stern, and C. Gottgetreu.
The success of the class was due in no small was to their
advisor, Miss Alma Halverson, who guided them through their fri-
ghtened days as freshmen, and willingly offered a helping hand in
their final days of glory as seniors.
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mann 321145 Mem we
Mary Catherlne Allen Allen It's
that Irish personality
Entered from Milwaukee, 1932 r-
atory 5, 4, Basketball 2 Annual
4 Glee Club 1, 2 3
V1V18IlIl8 Babcock 'Archie' It takes
a girl 11th technique to et b
Entered from Port Nashington, 1932
Track 4 Annual 4 Glee Club 1 2
3 Cheer Leader 1, 2, 3 Dranntic
Helen Ba ckes Ba ckes W wonder
who he is, Helen
Declazmtory Tryout 1
Marcella Barlow Sally Ah' These
Oratory4 Declam Tryout l E
tempore Readlng 1, 2 5 4 Annual
Lucinda Behm 'Cinda' True to qvf
Glee Club l if
Ions Bender 'Bennie ff
good die young
In mmural 2 3 4 Sidi?
Hiking 4 Annual 4 Glee Q ub
3 45 Class Tournament 2 3 4
Baseball 3, 4
Alice Berman Bernnn The brains
Entered from Henaskn 1932 ra
Nota lft lr
tory 3, 4- Extempore Speaking 43
Extempore Reading 33 Renard Staff'
15 No Dc 10 Ge Ae A
Lucille Bleck-- Lucy' Here, there
and everywhere-that'a Lucy.
Extempore Reading 43 Intramural
l, 2, 43 Prom 4g Annual 43 Glee
Club 1, 2, 45 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4
Class Play 4.
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Ba ketball 45
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fk nf? qaRl,H3be 1 uet er all rcund
ecfy DIXLI Play rs 4, Declam 1
Prom 3, School rd Cla s Play 4
Jane Calef Jane Sne s a glfl who
does ner own Lhlnklng Free
D1XOn Play rs 4, Prom 3, nrnual 4
Detit D clam me dlrb
A B 4, Orcne
Patrlck Clark Hor e He 1Fl6S any
htllGl1C Assoc V1ce Pree 4 Foot
La 1, Class lcurney, rack, l, 2
, 4, Basketball l
eth llllem bOttP1ll 'Kenny Ch
ve s 111 to flrd my goal
, Intranural, 1, 2, 3, 4
k tball 4, boitoall 4,
2, 3, Track 3, nnual 4
P6121 ouslre Izzy Ie wlsh you
l d ol luck, Ismae
tramural 1 1 e Club,
een Da son Daweon A Wlnnlng
way, a frlendly smlle
Pres Pep Club, x Readlnb, Claes
Crchestra, Glee Club, l 2 3
Drum major 2, 3, 4, School Plly 3,
4, Prom 3
lerla Dernbach Va lhat blbgl6
1ce Pres G 4,
Hx Readlng 2 Intramural
3, 4, Class Tourney 1 2
Annual, Claes Play, 45 Glee Club 1
25 Prom 3.
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45 School Play 45 Glee Club 2, 35
Pep Band 45 and 2, 3, " ' s-
ira Z, 3, 45
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A1166 De Young Al' MiSCh19f thou
t afoot take what way thou wllt
ec'y and Tres f G .
Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Track 4, In
tramural l, 2, 3, 4 Sk,1ing 4
Hiklng 4 one Club 1,3 32, 4,
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Elleen Douidf'boudbVt I Northpoiths
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Annual 4 '
Beatrice Erdman Beaty Easy to
get along with .
Entered from Shiocton 1933
clam Tryout 2, Extempore Readlng
Tryout 4, Basketball 1, Glee Club
2, 4, Service Club Shlocton
Kenneth Fehrman Fink Where's the
Golf 4, Inter class Meet 1, 2, 3,
4, Intramural 3, 4
Edward Fermanich Curly' The ten
Cllfton Fonstad 'illli Binsteln
and the clarinet
Vice Pres of Dlxon player!
Sec'y Tres Music Club 4, Debate
35 Oratory Tryout 43 lnnual 4,
School Play 4, Pep Band 43 Ban
2, 3, Orchestra 3, 43 Class
Helen Freiburger Fry' Yoo Boo!
Intramural 2, 34 Pro 3, Annual
4, Pep Band 4, Glee Club 3, 45
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 3, 4.
W-aisle 32125 -was Wil-
Vlta uar ow V1 a fe re wonder1ng
wro lt 13 ton1bht, Vlta
Declamatory 3, Skllng 4, H1K1Hg 4,
Arnual 4 ulee Club 3, 4, Cheer
Leader 4 ntered from Ianawa 1932
lreas of Pep Club P All School
Play 2, Cneer Leader l, 2, Declam
2, Chorus 1, 2, Treas Audubon oo
clety, Basketball 2, aseball l 2
much to say
I tra ral 4
Vlf 18 Gorges J1HHl8u Always
f l f ep
B tball 4, Prom 3 Annual 4,
lu l 2
K Q1 ence Gottgetreu 'Clarney Al
rr t, Clarence, get to work
F tball 1, 3, 4, Basketball 1 2,
3 4 Baseball 1 2 Inter class
et 1, 2, 3, 4, Band 1, 2, 3,
ter class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4
Lester Graebel Les I m for the
Intramural 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2,
Kenneth Greenlaw Greenlaw Aw,
don't bother me, I want to sleep
Football 1, 3, 4, Basketball 1 2
3 4, Baseball l, 2, 3, 4, Track
3, 4, Inter class Meet l, 2, 3, 4
Intramural 1, 3, 4
Carl Haese-- Haese' Nhat are you
Baseball l 2- Intramural 2, 3
45 Inter-class Neat 2.
W1ll1am Haese -nB1llN S1lence 18
Track 25 Intramural 1, 2, 3, 45
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Louis Glasenapp--uLouien Never has
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not very short, but a ways a
Verna Handschke--'Verna' Love make 'J
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the world go round. ,
Vice. Pres. l5 BasketbalLh45 Base
ball 2, 45 Hiking 45 Prom 35 An-
nual 45 Glee Club 3, 4. dwbkpz Qof
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Anna Marie Hayward--'Stretch"'V
in task, she is readily 1
She'll try to complete it,
ever the cost.
Intramural 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2,
35 Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4.
Donald Herres--'Bud' You can't keep
a good guy down.
Football 25 Annual 45 Color Guard
Harianne Hippler--'Hizzie' No one
complains of a girl like her.
Declam. Tryout 25 Basketball 45
Annual 45 School Play 2.
Ruth Hoerning--'Ruthie' V.,,.,ca1f she
Basketball 4. 4 V' M n
w I ,
Russell Hotchkiss--'Sandy' The
drunsticks and laud.
Football 2, 35 Basketball 45 Base-
ball l, 25 Track 2, 3, 45 Inter-
class Meet 45 Intramural 2, 3, 45
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2,
3, 45 Dance Orchestra 3, 4.
Russell Johnson--'Fuzzie' Hy Pal!
Football l, 2, 3.
mm 555 Meer
red Kr u e Fr t2 Oh' A blond
Tre 3, Track 3, School Play 2
Robert J Kr u e Stalk H15 wlse
crack and Jokes some-t mfs make
the teachers provoked
re l 2, 3 Pr Atkle 1r
c 1' Football 1, 2,
Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1
Inter ass M et 1, 2
Prom 3, Color Guard 2, 3
Robert Kurszevske Bob Where s my
L6lV1D Lathrop 'Smoky' See hlm
wlth Llc Cubs next year
FootLall 2, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3
4, Intramural 2, C ass Tournament
Orville Long,rie-'Hunka' To one
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, '
Prom 35 Annual 4
Beth Loughrin--'Beth' Is the size
Carlton Maas--'Professor' Just a
minute, I've got another one.
Annual 45 Band 2, 3
June M. llathewson--'Junie' Hands off!
x Basketball lg Glee Club 1.
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gl 5 hai on his shoulder.
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Agnes Mchichols--uP1cklesn A friend ' f"'r" 4fX'W'Uj qd. l
to one and all-even the freshmen. A2
Vice Pres. 25 Vice Pres. Forensic
Association 35 Debate 2,,3,i4, D -
A ' -r 'L'
clamatory 1, 2, 3, 4Qjr:oir3g9Zpf fi-5,447
Club 4, axzemggrp aaa ng, im, 3 ff fl ,
45 Annual 4. ,gg if l ' gf' fr,
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catherine Meshke 1 ' , tk-rf
e stenographer? ,Jff'5?'
Debate 3 orarrguygmp ,,
Reading 4, Hiking, "
Daniel Kesnnick-- Danny Danny, do
you miss the alumni? b
Intramural 2 3 4' Color Guard NA
, Inter class Bas
ent 4, Prombilffpn !5V,
Harry mile d nf L we W
to Stevens ,Ap
reas o ,
Basketball 1, Baseball 1, Z 3
4 Inter clasp 1 Z,,3g?5
3, y Int aw lbffi-fknnpal 4
Color Guard 2
Beth Monte Beth I never tell a
lie unless the truth sounds silly
Debate 2, 3, Gratory Tryout 1, 4,
Extempore Speaking 4 Skiing 4,
Hiking 4, Annual 4
Ellis Monte Tex A revelation of
ginger and pep
entered from Texas 1933 Annual 4
Tnomas Mulroy 'Tommy School days,
school da s, happy, happy daze
Intramural 2, 3, 4 ochool Play 3
May Noack Baby Being a friend
to ev rybody, she's everybody stao
Basketball 1, A 3, 4, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 2, 3, 4
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W-me 321455 wemfff
Jalter 4 OSStP81Ch dally Halter
h s declded to play th plccolo
Treas 4, Cratory Tryout 4, Intra
mur l 3, Prom 3, Annual 4, School
Play 4, Pep Band 3, 3, 4, Band 3,3
, Crchestra Z, 4, Dance Orchestra
HHFU1Q Oesterm1er Pat Shoo' Fly,
everybody, anyoody Don t bother me
Basketball Z, Track l, Intramural,
Class Tourn Z, 3, 4, Prom 3
Vernamae Pace 'Pace The fllllng
StHtl0n and then Hollywood
Declamatory Tryout 4, Annual 4,
School Play 3, 4, Class Play 4
Kenneth Palmer nKenny Played the
gentlemen, stud nt, the athlete,he
played them all well
Treas l V1ce Pres Pep Club 4
Football l, 2, 3, 45 Basketball 1
, Baseball l, 2, Golf l Track l
2 3 In r lass Meet 3, Intra
Qi pfpo nual 4 ,
g,,ndf'P'elky 'Cleopatra Me for
Band Z, 3, 4, Glee Club 2
La Verne Peters Bunny Ready to
be kldded and ready to kid you.
Prom 35 Annual 4.
Ir1s Poehlman-- Ikey' Tease but be
Declam. l, 2.
Kathryn Polzin--nPuss' A glance of
the eye, a dlmpled cheek, A cheer-
ful manner, and the plcture 18
Extem. Reading, Prom, Glee Club 35
School Play 1, 25 Annual 4.
' 2 . 5' -'QQ ,V
Ex haf: 1 Lx-M :F
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4. -' . -
45 Color Guard 4,35 Class Play 4.
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1oy Polzln Roy Not lazy, Just
don't feel llK6 worklrg
Baseball 2, 3, Intramural 2, 3, 4
lalne M Pratt Pratty Hotcha'
Treas and Sec'y of Pep Club
Declam 3, Annual 4, Glee Club 2 3
Barbara Retzlaff Bob Green Bays
loss lS our galn
Declam 1, 2 3 4 B sketball 4,
entered from Green Bay 1934 Glee
Club l, Basketball 1, 2, 3, Drama
tlc Club l, 2, 3, Class Play 4
Owen P Salndon Oops1e He s
illled w1th fOOl1ShH6SS that
cannot ret ln much ser1ousnese
Football 1, Z 3 Track l, 2,
4 Orchestra 2 Intramural
Class Play 4
N1ll1am Schmldt 'Blll A very am
b1t1OUS man wlth h1s v1ol1n Helen
hasn t any spare tlme anymore
Pres Muslc Club football 2 3,
4, Prom 3, Ar ual 4 Pep Band 4,
Band 4, Dance Orchestra 4, Color
Guard 3, Orchestra 2, 3, 4-
Agnes ochoenhaar 'AgW QU18t and
serene and takdQ'things as they ap
Harold Starks Sharkey A youth
llbht he rted and content, I tra
vel through thls orld
Color Guard, 3
LdW1D Stern Ed Come, boys, leth
get the teachers and bowl them
mntered from Hortonvllle 1933
Football 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3,
4 Inter class Meet 3, 4, Intra
mural 2, 3, 4
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orralne Stern Lorry Saturday
d!! and Sunday HlghtS are glven to the
Xffjuhf ed from Hortonv1lle 1932
mpore Readlng Tryout, Sk11ng,
g, Class Play 4, Baseball 3
i2Qx ll 2, Glee Club l, 2, Prom
1 t Lucy Competltlon
f om Hortonvllle 1
101 er of G A
eclamatory 3, Baseball
-xga k 4, Intramural 2, 3, 4
ament 2, 3, 4, Skling,
om 3, School Play 3
action ln Appleton'
l Baseball 1, 2, Inter
ur ey 1, 2, Bowling 4
Via xy! she takes
WJ g1 nds lt, and
W vylfjff I-B Wire, many ali afgssai
M M Annual 4
L1 lamae Sfrossenreuther Fat
lg COHtFibUt10D from Sugar Bush
Prom 3, Glee lub 3
Chauncey Supr1se HSUPPISO Stlll
water runs deep
Luella Tank 'Sweety P1e I always
dld like plumbs'
Prom 3, Annual 4, Glee Club 2, 3
4, Band 3, 4
Don Van Groll Donny Watch n1m
ntered from M8n1BtS6 Hlsh School
1933 Band 1, 2, Annual 4 F F
A Pres1dent, Vlce Pres 4 Sec'y
Tres , Reporter, F F A Baseball
A Basketball 4
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W' lJ.L-S473 -nBilln Hey, Bill--
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,Wang E K S' 1
Wayne I Jatklns Red N ver ready,
always late, le SD1l63, y u walt
nt r d CO1Ch5O Sec y 3, 4, Tres
Ath assoc , Track, Class Play 4,
Football, Basketball, Baseball 2,
3, 4, Color Guard 3, Inter class
et 2 3,
Hutn Wells Shorty Today I love
you, but don t trust me tomorrow
Declam 3, 4, ax Readlng, Base
lntram ral, Glee Clab l 2 3, 4,
Annual, Track, Skllng, Hlklng 4
Kathryn Nllklnson Kate I have a
weakn ss for Stevens Polnt Prom 3
Annual 4, Glee Club, Band l, 2, 3
4, Orch 3, 4, Dance Orch 2, 3
Eduard Nzlson Ted Independence
plus' Nothing ever bothers h1m
Intramural 2 3, F F A
V1ce Pres Secy, Tres
4, Basketball 4, Baseball
James Nzlson J1m A good
and always laughlng
Intramural, Track 3, 4, Debate
Inter class Meet 4, Schq Play 1
arles Worby Chas e,tur e
Class Tourn , Hockey, l, 2, 3, 4,
Tres , Annual, Claes Play 4, Se
2, Basketball l, 2, Intramural
Margaret Hrlght 'Mardy She earned
her title, the w1nd1est debater
Debate 3, 4, Ex Speaklng 4, Hik
ing 45 Prom 35 Annual 45 Band 2.
Opal Zlemer - Oe A g1rl both under
stood and understandlng.
V1ce Pres., Prom, School Play 3,
Dance Orch.,Annua1, Hlking 43 Ex-
tem. Readlng 2, 3, 45 Baseball lg
Glee Club, Orch. 1, 2, 3, 45 Band
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The class also made itself D0tiC880l8 in other fields In
E7 :.WAw23 me B N K 9 X"
WM 39155 ew W
Class of 1936
lresldent Samuel Huzzar
Vlce Presldent Cllfford Krohn
Secretary ndward Wendlandt
Treasurer Gerald Dorschner
The present Jun1or Class were the first freshmen to enter the
Dlxon H1 n School Slnce then twenty four have wlthdrawn, but
seven new members have Joined the class
Much lnterest was shown by the class 1n music as six stud
ents were members of the orchestra, wnlle band claimed ten JUD1OFB
and 1n the orchestra, Marllyn Litts, B Quant, and n Ploetz
cup1ed f1rst chairs
The Junlors were 1Dt6P9St8d 1n athletlcs also Those compet
lng ln basketball were Uller1ch, Polaske, Huzzar, Ho1er, and
Krohn Th1s same group with the addltion of Baerwald, Zaug, and
were not to be
up a good share of the football squad The girls
left behlnd 1n athletics, and so a number of them
of the G1rls Athletlc Assoc1ation
lelchior upheld the honors for the class Robert
name for h1mself by acting as cheerleader, not only
Class but also for the Dlxon High School. He was a
Pep Club as were Loretta McAndrews, Beats Restle,
Dernbach, B. leidam, Grace M8lCh1OP, Marilyn Litts and
Valo1s Wagner. The scholastic showing of the class was one of
the flnest. Honoes went to M. Litts, L. Hobbs, F. Kusserow,G.le1-
ch1or, R. Waushesock, V. Walstrom, B. Jeffers, B. Quant, G. Guen-
ther, L. Tank, E. Allen, M. Eggink, P. Spurr, M. Ruckdashel, I.
Sm1th, B. McLaughlin, and E. Parfitt. Those attain1ng the A11-
School-Honor Roll were, Kathleen Doud, Grace uBlCh1OP, Lena Dodge,
Freida Kusserow, and Della Watson.
The outstanding social event of the year was the Junior Prom,
put on under the supervision of A. A. Vorba, advisor.
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Row l Baerwald, Gall, Jeffers, Dalloy, Falk, Kllngert, Cooney,
UBatee, Colller, Flnch, Barlow, Kramer Row 2 Jero, King, I Knap-
gateln, Ingersoll, Herres, Dorschner, Kopitske, Dorsey, Fuerei,
rigusserow, Bellile, Guenther, J Allen, Dernbach Row 3 E Allen,
P Justlnger, GPBICHBH, Andrews, Baerwald, Brown, Joubert, Brehmer,
Backes, Hobbs, Egglnk, Buss, Fuhrman, Fletcher, Fehrman Row 4
Y Abraham, Estabrook, R Knapsteln, ChlCh98t6F, Handrlch, D Holer
3 fflanagan, Ferg, Krohn, Huzzar, Clegg, Davldson, Fast, Frltz, Doud
' Ro 1 Tank, Ualstrom, Watson, Shaw, Nebb, Plant, Schuh, Ruchdash
J all McLaughl1n, Parfltt, Meinhardt, Peterson, Pues Row 2 Lon
yi 5 lgrie, Sommer, Schoenhaar, Loca, Madden, Litta, Stroeeenreuther,J
Mulhaney, Sweedy, Restle, Prahl, Spurr, Walmer, Melchoir, lalker,'
Qgalntance Row 3 Wendlandt, Polaski, lathewaon, 0'Brien
R Wmlson, Smlth, Schwanz, Ploetz. R01 4 Martin, P
Y N Schwanz, Zaug, Plumb, Sullivan, Wauehesock, gg
off, Marasch, Liskow, Wendt, lcllralth f Q
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If 4 ich, Sells, Schpeubhe, D. Smith, Wagner, lcAndrewa, k2Fi dt
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The sophomore tree, even though it has had to weather many
storms 1n competltion agaznst 1ts fellow trees, has managed to
wlthstand the gale, and through the watchful care given it by 1ts
advlsor, H188 Taggart, has grown up one hundred n1neteen strong
in school sp1r1t and actlvitles
The ma1n supportlng root of the Sophomore tree 18 Kenneth
Freiburger, class presldent Several other strong roots branch
1ng from thls ma1n root are Donald Secard, the vice presldent
Herman Platte, the secretary, and Richard Cole, the treasurer
The trunk of the tree is fam1l1ar, and upon examlnlng it one
finds that it is made up of four rlngs The center rlng is very
small w1th the name Freshman prlnted upon it The second ring
has the name Sophomore upon it, in extra large letters Of course
the other two rlngs are the Junior and the Senior classes
Glanc1ng up 1nto the tree, we
s1gn whlch reads: SCHOOL ACTIVITI
1nto four sectlons, and we see the
see m ny branches of dlfferent
S These branches are d1v1ded
sophomores among them trylng
shapes and sizes. In the center of these branches is a large
. . E U . .
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to act very outstandxng because they recelved second place 1n the
athlet1c and the f0P8DS1C drive What a urprise we have when we
look at the leaves on th1s tree' They azz lot ordinary leaves
but the football and basketball heroes They seem to be wav1ng
br1skly, even though there 18 llttle breeze The boys out for
football numbered eleven, whlle the boys out for basketball
numbered slx These boys were not large ln number, but belleve
me they had the wall to w1n The class had twenty students on
the honor roll wlth Oral Ladw1g and Beverly Eggers sharlng ln the
All High School honors
W-maine. 39155 MM we
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QW !y,!4,ZfiZAjSophomore Class
Row l-Barlow, Glelow, L. Knapp, Bleck, Dent, Abraham, Konrad,
Buss, Dean, Dailey, T. Foy, Kopitzke. Row 2-Dexter, Houk, Garret,
Jeffers, B. Foy, R. Knapp, Brault, Kroll, Burton, Cornell, Calef,
Brown, Baker, Beckmann, Kringel, Farrell. Row 3-Bohlman, Clegg,
Christensen, H. Freiburger, Hoffmann, Anson, Backes, Crane, Collar
Gorges, Eggers, Hammerberg, Hall, Cla sen, K. FT61bUTg6F, Herres.
Row 4-Davy, Greuntzel, Gena, Kleinbrook, Frederick, Glocke, Cole,
Ferg, Demming, King, Fermanich, Hintz, Green, Fonstad.
Row l-Ziemer, Stern, Zernicke, Steingraber, Riedel, Tate, Schultz,
Surprise, Loughrin, Longrie, Leach, Mundt. Row 2-Plant, Rudinger,
McNichols, Zimmermann, Petit, Rumenoff, Smith, Schoenroch, Theime,
0'Brien, Witt, Wirt, Watkins, Tech, Wege, Soffa. Bow 3-Lipke,
latthewson, Roloff, Ladwig, Iestphal, D. Secard, Spearbraker
Warnecke, Prahl, Rosenberger, Nader, Popke, Rogers, Le Beau,
Row 4-Laughrin, H. Roloff, Platte, Smith, VanLaarhoven, L. Roloff
leiklejohn, J. Secard, Schmidt, Yost, Laux, Otis, Spangler.
.5 5 9 S AZ . .7
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The hundred forty two students who enrolled ln the freshman
exerclto represented twenty 31X schools Mar1e Mlllard was elect
ed dux, Rlchard Thorn, prlmo centurlon, and Nllllam Thurk and
Robert Hetzer tr1bon1 mllltum Mll1t6S repr sentlng the class 1n
debate were LO1S Vandenburg, Gertrude Backes, and Dorothy Raschke
In oratory Orv1ll Helnke and Robert Wllk1USOH took part mxtem
poraneous speaking was entered by Ph1l1p lark and David Knap
steln, extemporaneous readlng by Lo1s Vandenburg
Gertrude Backes, Vera Halstrom, Lols Vandenburg, and Dorothy
Raschke acted as representatives 1n declamatory n the athletlc
SX9PC1tUS the f1ght1ng ml11t6S were Ph1l1p Clark and Franc1s
James Meshnick, George Demmlng, Harold Gottgetreu, and James K1ng
1n basketball The g1rle, also, were organized, and elghteen
took part in many outdoor sports
Ruth Hanson, Val1ta Guyette, Grace lndrews, George Demmlng,
Jean Talady, Donald Stern, and N1neton Hells represented the
class 1n bard Wlnston, also a member of the pcp band, played a
barltone as large as himself Orchestra members were v1olinists
Lo1s Vandenburg, Luc1lle Cousins, and Dorothy Chr1stenson
The most formldable h08t1S the freshmen met was the honor
roll, however q1Ch8Fd Thorn reached second place the f1rst six
weeks per1od ani led lt the other three per1ods M183 Hoffman
was advlsor to the group
D1d the 6X9PCltUB always bel1eve 1D worklngo No, at the all
scnool party, they put on'No, a Thousand 11mes Non, ln which Ruth
Hanson, Coquettlsh damsel, and George Demmang, a dapper cavalier
were ass1sted by Henry McDan1els, Lee Smlth, Marze M1llard, June
Queeman, and nlalne Reetz
' ' . I '
Meinhardt assisted by Lee Smith, Elton Beaudoin, Bernard Stern,
, . I . . .
Wwe 39155 W W'
Row l Backes, Ensign, Bergman, Davis, Eggert, Collier, Johnson,
Dailey, Christiansen, E. nnepp, Moede, Hetzer, Edminister, Beau-
doin, Kurszevski, Donner. Row 2-Finch, Hanson, Fuhrman, Houk,
Graichen, Davy, Brown, G. Freeman, Hill, Knapstein, Dobberstein,
Koebel, P. Knapp, Davis, Gorges, Heimbruch, Kramer. Row 3-Guy-
ette, Longrie, Hahn, Clark, Heinke, Bergman, Demming, Gottgetreu,
Kent, Dorow, Millard, Harris, Burmeister, Beaudoin, Cousins,
Goodwin. Row 4-Close, De Young, Garrow, Hippler, Garot, Kringel,
Brault, Hayward, Danke, L. Freeman, Bleck, Brush, Frederick, And-
rews, Krohn, Hutchison.
Row 1-Walstrom, Queeman, Southard, Specht, Thurk, Marie Rohan,
Thompson, Wilson, Wells, Sweedy, Witt, Young, Vandenberg. Row 2-
Wells, Radichel, Sells, Swinton, Rolfs, Raschke, Schuelke, Smith,
Swinton, Heating, Sagmister, Magolski, Marguerite Rohan, Zemple,
Stichtman, Seefeld. Row 3-Schoneck, B. Stern, Whitman, McDaniel,
Hagalska, Pues, Sullivan, Restle, Wilkinson, Volx, E. Stern, E.
Thorn, Polzin, Talady, Reetx, Rogers, D. Smith, Row 4-V. Wilson,
Newmann, Roloff, Norris, G. Rohan, Heinhardt, Thorn, Prahl, N.
Schneider, G. Schneider, D. Stern, Meshnick, Rohloff, Poehlman,
Stiles, Quant, Roth.
-H U Q 3 .5 , 3.
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Wm 59155 M W
Row 1 H leon, Longrie, Heating, Linder, Babcock, Palmer, Graham,
Ullerich, I Fuerst, Sofia Row 2 Krause, Fuerst, Jensen, Weber,
Specht, Frank, Dodge, Seering, Kellogg, Ross, Jeffers. Row 3-
Brush, Wetzel, Heimbruch, Plowman, Heartz, E. Fuerst, Fonstad,
Dexter, Michzelis, Wilson, Smith. Row 4-Meikledohn, Quant, Mavis
Woeshnik, Poppy, lanske, Ham erberg, Zerrenner, Frank, Else
Ro! 1-Bohman, Brown, Slemons, Dent, Queeman, Dean, Ransom, Wat-
kins, Ploetz, Huebner, Row 2-Prahl, Fox, Fonstad, Hathewson,
Krause, Dawson, Freeman, Lemke, Uanske, Dexter, Sells, Graham,
Bringer. Row 3-Hanson, Chegvin, Miller, Schertz, Sackett, Otis,
Hartquist, Besaw, Hu blet, Christian, Mc Kay, Frank, Soffa. Row
4-Zernicke, Hammerberg, Heier, Cole, Huxzar, Estrabrook, Thorn,
Webler, Ploiman, Sofia, Hotchkiss.
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An honor award 1n the form
ent who has earned three or more
1cs or muslc or forensics or any
a total of three letter awards
the Gold N
of a gold N ie given to a tu
letters in any phase of athlet
comb1nat1on of the three to make
The last year of competltlon
must be durlng the sen1or year of hlgh school The following have
earned gold N's since 1930
Georgiana Le Beau
lary June Rickaby
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wma? 32155 new we
The Athletlc A asoc iatlon kj
Presldent Robert Krause
V1ce Presldent Patricn Clark MW
Secretary Kenneth Freiburger
Treasurer Wayne Watklns
nver s1nce 1ts organ1zat1on in 1923 the Athle c1at1on UfAyc14J-
has played an lmportant part 1n the act1vities the New Londo
Hlgh School Its ch1ef a1m 18 to promote the VHFIOUS branches of
athletics and to g1ve the students a d1rect hand in the manage
ment of the sports 1n which they compete
A campalgn for membershlp 1n the assoc1at1on is held at'QA!
b651DY1Hg of the school term To encourage and to st1mulate ln
terest in the assoclatlon, speclal beneflts are offered to those
students who become members These benefits are xirst, the four
classes are g1ven an opportunity to earn polnts toward the Spirit
Cup The class havlng the hlghest percentage of 1ts students as
members earns twenty points The next highest earns fifteen
pointsg the third highest class ten po1nts, and the class with
the lowest percentage gets five points.
The second benef1t derived from membersh1p concerns the stu-
dent indlvidually. Every member of the Athletic Association 18
prlvileged to purchase tickets to athletics contests at a rate
lower than that charged to non-members. Th1s last benefit alone
offers an opportunity for saving a considerable amount of money,
since the membershlp fee is only ten cents.
The race for h1ghest membership this year was not so keen as
1n years gone by, the sen1ors winning with eighty-one per cent.
The sophomores were second w1th a percentage of sixty-oneg the
Junlors thlrd w1th flfty-s1x per cent, and the freshmen fourth
wlth forty-n1ne per cent. The sen1ore as a result, won twenty
polnts toward the School Spirit Cup, the sophomores Ion fifteen
polnts, the jUHl0TS, ten points, and the freshmen five. The money
obtalned from the membersh1p drlve, is used 1n helping to finance
the athletic program of the high school.
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VQJVL, fjf Wifi'
Pow 1 K reenlaw, K Frelburger, P Clark, B Ullerlch, W Wat
1 s, O LOHbFl6, L Polaske, E Nendlanit, N Demmlng, K Palmer
S Huzzar Row 2 D N Stacy, Coach, M Lathrop, Pat Clark, C
Gottbetreu, J Felo, R Krause, C Krohn, B Schm1dt, A Glocke,
Student ianabers, D Coller, G Demmlnv, G M Charlesworth,
CAS Coachb Row3M Otls, H Lauz, J Secard, H Millard, D
Holfr, G Baerwald, Zau , Masknase, F Me1nharlt, S Barlow
Letter Men 1934-1935
West De Pere
vt E F5 II .4 . , :
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21 ' 5 5
27 24 0
5 0 6
12 0 28
20 13 13
27 0 0
BY!'llNfBE 'U VI
The Football Sea son
'ith the five lettermen who returned for the 1934 football
season for a nucleus, coach D N Stacy, assisted by G ll Cknrle
sworth, soon built up a worthy aggregation A quarter back was
found in Deming, whose puntmg and passing was superb and kept
the enemy guessing continually For fullback, the squad mde a
find in Palmer They were always sure of a few yards when h
plowed through center on a line snnsh Watkins, halfback, nnde
backs Uller1ch and
sp1rit they showed
and White's center
for three of the season's touchdowns Half
Baerwald deserve credit for the gr1t and
in every game they played Huzzar, the Red
played every minute of every game, whlch is a
All the linemen won approval for their staunohness and
spirit when pitted against teams superior in bmwn The pass re
celvlng of Lathrop and Greenlaw, ends, led to practlcally all the
season's touchdowns Krause and Millard's defensive ability at
the tackles mde
th: were deadly
at guard was one
opening up holes
the other guard,
them a standout throughout the year Both of
and equally prominent on the offense Longrie
of the best in the conference His ability at
in the line narked him a strong opponent lrehn,
outside of be1ng strong and defensive nan, threw
some accurate long passes when called into the backfield Clark
and Gottgetreu displayed fine football throughout the year
On September 21, the season was opened in a non conference
tilt with Clintonville. After leading through most cf the game,
the result of a touchdown made by Greenlaw, Clintonville finally
tied the score 6 to 6. During the following week, New London,
opening her conference schedule at West De Pere, won an easy
victory over the Black Plnntcms 24 to 0. On October 5, the heavy
Kaukauna grid machine invaded the field. After a strenuous score-
less battle, the Kaws finally broke through to score a lone touch-
down in the
game which ended 6 to O. On October 12, New London
in a night game, and after a fierce battle they re-
on the long end of a 28 to O score.
the finest games of the year ns played against the
Shawanc Indians. The last play of the game was when Watkins
half back of the New London team, grabbed a pass as the timer
was whistling for the end of the fourth quarter and went over the
line tying the Redskins 15 to 15.
The season closed with a game with the Neenah Red Rockets
where both teams, numbed with the cold, fumbled through four
quarters to a scoreless finish.
5'A, gg.: E 5' :TL
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': f'5xF4WKAX5H 2 me ,ffil-X 255
0 e e e '
. . .
Ro! 1 Barlow, flanagerl Watkins, Demming, Polaske Row 2 D N
Stacy, Coach, Gottgetreu, Krohn, Krause, Lathrop, Heier
Edwin Demming Clifford Krohn
Clarence Gottgetreu u81V1B Lathrop
Donald Heier Leon Polaake
Samuel Huzzar Robert Ullerich
Robert Krause Wayne Watkins
West De Pere
West De Pere
len Conference Games
lon 9 Loet 6
3 23 16 20 12
27 9 23 10 12
7 17 24 19 14
11 23 29 13 14
14 22 41 14 8
21 29 8 26 12
11 31 26 19 16
15 33 22
January 25 lenaeha 27 16 16 6
1 26 25 10 8
5 23 14 14 5
8 26 22
15 15 23 10 11
19 35 9 24 9
22 25 26 8 10
5 24 30 10 9
........388 35 213 146
ww 39155 fit ff
Row 1 Smith, Clark, Platte, Freiburger, Beaudoin, Stern Row 2
Meinhardt, Glocke, Hotchkiss, Schmidt, Yost, Heskmick, Deming
Following a few week's practice, the 1954 1935 basketball
team journeyed to Waupaca for an opening tilt in which they
were victorious Three defeats followed the opener, leyawega,
here, Appleton here, and Stmwano there
Hitting their stride after the defeats, the team realized
three consecutive victories Neenah, Olintonville, and llenasln
Following this defeat, New London, beat Nest De Pere. hupaca
here, Clintcnville there, resulted in two victories. The latter
was a conference gane in which the subs had a chance to play.
Meeting New London here on Febrmry 16, Shawano again proved
themselves better. After giving Kauknuna a beating the next,
week, New London held second place, but dropped to fourth when
Neenah upset them at Neenah, to close the conference play for the
To prepare for the tournament, New London played Stevens
Point. They were defeated 30 to 24 in an exciting game which at
one tile nas tied 24 all. Going to Clintonville to start tourna-
lent play against Two Rivers on lhrch 14, New London won 26 to 35
Pitted against Sturgeon Bay on the second night, she lost by
a single point, 24-25. The same night Shawano downed Oeontc who
led 9-3 at one time. In an upset, Sturgeon Bay beat Bhauano on
the last night, 25-22, and won the district championship.
H E Q Q .19 11, g
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Girls' Athletic Association
Durin the last years there has been nothing in the way of
athletics in which the girls of the high school could part1c1
pate to earn a letter During this year, however, a Girls' Ath
letic Association was organized to promote the athletic interests
and actilities for high school girls and to endeavor to reach a
higher standard of sportmanship throu hout the school
The program, which included such sports as roller skating,
ice skating, golf, swimming, skiing, tennis, hiking, basketball,
and the various events in track, allows for the awarding of
points to members who participitate in these activities These
events are arranged so that each memoer has an equal chance to
earn a letter, which 18 presented to any person having two hun
dred points A pin is awarded any member having three hundred
points The girls who play on the basketball team which places
in the annual girls' tournament are awarded points in addition to
the minimum number of points for being on the team The points
may be earned over a period of four years Due to the fact that
the seniors had only one year in which to earn a letter, they
were given an opportunity to get a letter by earning only one
Any girl in the entire school who was interested in the or
ganization was eligible for membership. The regular meetings,
were held four times during the year, and special meetings were
called by the council which consisted of the following: Grace
Kelchoir, president, Valeria Dernbach, vice president, Alice De
Young, secretary-treasurer, Lucile Stern, publicity manager, Maud
Brown, tournament manager, and Dorothy Dernbach, chairman of
points and awards. Bach chairman was responsible for the com-
plete organization of her sport. She appointed whatever commit-
ees were necessary. Eighty-nine girls were members of the asso-
ciation. D. N. Stacy, coach, acted as advisor to the group.
! E B , - all 11? A . 3
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Girls' Athletic Associatlon
Row 1-Brown, Hanson, Dernbach, Jeffers, Konrad, Buss, Cousins,
Colller, Guyette, Beaudo1n, Bergman. Row 2-Clark, Guenther, Hc-
Nichols, Wllkinson, Dawson, Fletcher, Knapstein, Herres, Hammer-
berg, Babcock, Millard, Davy, De Young, Bender, Freiburger. Row
3-Le Beau, Retzlaff, Garrow, Abraham, Gorges, Handschke, Hayward,
Hoerning, Lltts, Bleck, Dernbach, Hall, M. De Young.
Row l-Lois Stern, D. Zlemer, Platte, Zimmerman, Queeman, Rledl,
Pues, W11BOD, Tate, B. Wells, Vera Walstrom, Row 2-Zernicke,
Monte, lelnhardt, Steingraber, J. Smlth, bchoenrock, Wright, H.
Pues, Reetz, lelchior, Talady, Rogers, Viva Walstrom. Row 3-Pet-
arson, R. Wells, Spurr, Norris, Wagner, Lucllle Stern, Noack, Mc-
Andrews, Doud, Rohloff, Lorralne Stern, Meshke, Shaw, I. Smlth,
5 h xg 2 5' A '
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The students in intramural basketball were grouped into two
more experienced boys comprised the Hager League The teams were
captained by seniors Baerwald, Clark, Fehrman, Greenlaw, Hatch
hiss, Millard, Palmer, and Worby, who chose the names of Big Ten
schools for their teams The round ended with Hotchkiss s Goph
ers on top ot the heap with six victories and one deteat
Because several players dropped out, new teams were chosen
for the second round, the six captains being Fehrman, Greenlaw,
Hotchkiss, Millard, Palmer, and Norby P lmer's Michigan aggre
gatlon came out undefeated in five straight games The high
light of the round was l1ch1gan's 27 to O victory over the second
place Iowa quintet An interesting game was played between the
senior players and the faculty, the seniors winning 21 to 18
Four teams comprised the Minor League They were called the
Bears, Reds, Cards, and the Packers, and the captains were G Dem
ming, H Gottgetreu, L Glassenapp, and M Dorschner The Cards,
captained by L Glassenapp, won the championship
The girls, too, were interested in intramurals Sixty four
girls enrolled, and eight teams were formed They were captained
by G Melchior, B Jeffers, L Stern, D Dernbach, V Dernbach,
M Noack, M Brown, and A De Young
Noack's team started the season with a bang, and she held
the lead until the half of the round Jeffers team started with
a bang, out they lost every game D Dernbach s wavered between
the high and middle places, while V Dernbach's started with a
weak protest and gradually climbed toward higher places
Young hung on to first place and allowed no defeats Stern's
lost their co rage and stayed near the bottom, while Brown's team
started out with bad luck which they overcame gradually.
The games ended with De Young in the lead, lelchior and D.
Dernbach tied for second, V. Dernbach, Brown, and Noack ti d for
third, and Stern in fourtn place.
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leagues according to their size and ability. Eight teams of the
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wma. 39.1655 M W
The Forensic Association
President Agnes MCN1ChOlS
Vice President Samuel Huzzar
Secretary Jean Dawson
Treasurer Patrick Clark
The Forensic Association was organized in 1923 It was
formed to encourage forensic work and to allow students to attend
forensic events at prices less than those offered to the general
public In 1932 the membership fee was reduced from twenty five
cents to ten cents, where it has remained
Much interest was shown ln the new association, and because
points could be earned toward the Spirit Cup, the classes put on
a membership drive each year
At first there were only two forensic events, oratory and
declamatory. In 1926 extemporaneous reading and extemporaneous
speaxing were introduced. Now regular debate work, also, is 1n-
cluded. The forensic program opens with inter-school debates in
the fall and closes late in the spring with the state and league
Each phase of the work gives the student practice and train-
ing in public speaking. By taking part in oratory, the person
learns to interpret convincingly the ideas of some one else.
Declamatory shares with oratory in being the most attractive
event. The selections read are of a dramatic or humorous nature,
and the speaker aims to learn how to entertain. extemporaneous
reading gives an opportunity to learn how to keep an audience in-
terested in a reading. Extemporaneoue speaking is probably the
most useful of the activities. The student seeks to acquaint
himself with the current topics of the day and then to present
the facts about them in a brief and concise manner. He must use
his own resourcefulness both in organizing and presenting his
material. In addition to his training, each member benefits
financially since he may attend the all-school play, the Senior
Class play, and Stunt Night at a lower price of admission than
the prices charged others.
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W-ner.. 322165 New W-
Row l lalstrom, McN1chols, sarlow, monte, Watklns, Backes Row 2
Raschke, Jrlght, Retzlaff, Lltts, uant, Stern, J Calef, C Calef
low 3 71Sm6T, Clark, Knapsteln, Spangler, Demmlng, McDan1els,
A number of phases of publlc speak1n are open to students
ln the New Lonlon H1 h School In add1t1on to debate, there 18
work 1n both readlng and speaklng Ten senlors, two Junlors, two
sophomores, and two treshmen Look part 1n expresslve read1ng
The br up was 1n charge of MISS Alma Halverson In the tryouts
Agnes McN1cnols placed f1PSt, Sarah Jane Calef, second, Marcella
Brault, thlrd, Aurella Dalley fourth, Crystal Natk1ns, flfth, and
Opal Zlemer, slxtn
People who slgned up for declamatory work lncluded three
senlors, three JUH1OP8, two sophomores, and f1ve freshmen Those
who won places ln the el1m1nat1on contest lncluded Barbara Retz
laff, Agnes MCNICHOIS, Gertrude Backes, Aurella Dalley, Beryl Mae
Jeffers, Vera Valstrom, Carolyn Calef, and Dorothy Raschke
Because so few peoole were lnter sted in extemporaneous
spelklng, no prellmlnary tryouts were held, but Alice Berman,
Aurella Dalley, Beth Monte, Marbaret Wrlght, Dav1d Knapsteln,
Ph1l1p Clark, Henry McDan1el, and Robert Hetzer, worklng under
thelr advlsor m N Calef, represented the school
lght senlors, f1ve JUHIOFS, two soshomores, and one fresh
m n competed 1n the prel1m1nary contest 1n oratory Of the group
the flrst s1x people wno placed and who were, therefore, entitled
to enter the flnal tryout were: Bur.on Quant, Lucille Stern, Mar-
llyn Litts, Marcella Barlow, Harold Spengler, and A1106 Berman.
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Rowlldelchior, Wright, llcNichols, Vandenberg, Row2 Baches,
Raschke, Spangler, Wilson, Crain, Wilxinson, Rudinver, Dailey
In answer to the cell for debaters of the year 1934 1955
twenty students r sponded Of these Lois Vandenberg, Roy Crain,
Agnes McNicho1s, Grace lelchior, James Hilson, and Margaret Wright
composed the A team, and the remaining six, Aurelia Dailey, Jean
Rudinger, Harold Spengler, Dorothy Raschke, Robert Wilkinson, and
Gertrude Backes, were known as the B team.
The debate season proper opened January 30 when the negatives
of our team met C1intonvi11e's at Clintonville and were defeated
by a score of 100-94. The following day the affirmative team met
Vest De Pere at New London and won by a 100-95 percentage. The
next week the negative team met the East De Pere affirmative team
at New London and were again defeated 100-97. The last conference
debate was held February 11 when the affirmative team journeyed to
Shawano and was defeated 100-97. The debates were judged by a
one-man Judge who graded each team according to the presentation
and the value of material, and its ability to refute.
The debate season closed larch 4 when lanawa's two teams met
our B teams in a practice debate at New London. Following the
debate a luncheon was served the debaters of both schools and an
interesting prog-em was held for the enjoyment of those students.
wwe 39.1455 ev M
ww 59.1455 eww
Row l Stern, Chegwin, Hotchkiss, Kleinbrook, Kellogg, Pelky,
Brown, Ziemer, B Dean, Hanson, lillard Row 2 Hartquiet,Le1la
Tank, D Hanson, Wilkinson, D Ziemsr, Buss, Baker, Guyette, An
draws, Eggers, Litts, J Dawson Row 3 Luella Tank, Vanlarhoven,
Broun, Talady, Wells, Konrad, A. Dean, G Calef, Friegurger, Dem
ming, Strossenreuther, C Fonstad, Spengler Row 4 Ostreich,
Handrich, Schmidt, J Calef, Hall, D Fonstad, Ploetz, Plumb,
Quant, K. Frieburger
High School Band
There was no rest for band members Regular practices were
held throughout the summer preparing for weekly concerts Forty
nine members were ready to start serious practice in Septe ber.
The bandfs largest section las the clarinet with H. Brown, G
Fonstad, I. Litts, and O. Ziemsr as its soloists. Solo cornetist,
B. Quant, was probably the band's outstanding member with H.
Frieburger to assist him. The flutist were led by E. Zernicke.
The sax section consisted of two altos and one tenor with K.Wilk'
inson in solo-alto sax xhair. The three horn players had I.
Ploets to lead them. Outstanding trombonists were J. Calef, D.
Fonstad, and I. Schmidt. The baritone and bass sections were
strengthened by two old timers, I. Wells and W. Oestreich. B.
Hotchkiss led the drum section as solo snare drummer. The bas-
soon was played by P. Hartquist, a Junior high student, and the
oboe by B. Eggers, former tenor sax player. Beverly also acted
as music libararian.
Te assist the band in financing its say to the district
music festival held at lenasha, a Band Booster Club was organized.
Competing bands at that tourney were classed according to the ev-
erage experience of the individuals composing them. lew Lendon's
bend competed in class C.
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Row l Spen ler, tank, Spearoraker, Block, Hayward, Noack, SChm1dt,
Classen, Cra1n, Konrad Row 2 Brown, Thieme, Roloff, Z1emer,
Dal on, Oestrelch, Spenc r, Vandenber , Cousins, Christ1anson
Row 3 Zcrnlcke, D Fonstad, Litts, Calef, C Fonstad, Quant,
Hotchklss, Ploetz, Fre1burger, Wilklnson
High School Orches ra
The second 1n lmportance 1n the muslcal organlzation of the
school 13 the orchestra It conslsts of one bass horn, two trom
bones, one saxophone, elght f1F8t violins, ten second violins,
three clarlnets, two cornets, one drum, one French horn, one alto
horn, one flute, and one piano
The orchestra resumed 158 rehearsals on September ll at the
openlng of school Bill SChm1dt sa1d he was gust achnng to
scratch at the 8tF1Dg8 again Haudle Brown was all papped up to
make her clarinet do lts best Jane Calef's trombone seemed to
sl1de its best Everyone was ready for a good year
The orchestra has not appeared in public as much as the band
but when lt has, it has shown its ability On November ll, It
gram 0 Hoh, music 1nstructor in New London High School, played
a beautiful violin solo The orchestra also played for the all
school play, 'Dollars to Doughnuts', and the Rotarian s party for
played at the Grand Theater to help fill in on an Armistice pro-
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Row l B Wells, Backes, Block, Southard, Davle, Chrlstlanson,
Knapp, Tate, D Z1emsr, McN1chols, Walstrom Row 2 Dean, Buss,
O Zlemer, Dawson, Flatcher, Thorn, Schlmke, H Wells, Zemple,
Z9FH1Ck8, Brown Row 3 Bender, De Young, Dernbach, Nege, Quant,
Wllklnson, Frederlck, Knapstein, Kang, Hall, FF81bUP56P Row 4
Lella Tank, Luella Tank, Garrov, Wagner, Handschke, Noack, Esta
brook, Lucille Bleek, Warnecke, Restls, Popke
Girls' Glse Club
The glee club of the high school is an organization for
girls Vocal tests were made, and any girl who is not a monotone
is privileged to become a member At the close of the semester,
those unable to carry their own parts are eliminated
The club of forty nine members met every Tuesday night, and
under the direct1on of 0 J Hoh vocal appreciation increased ,
and a successful organization was maintained Special classes
Christmas pageant vhlch was presented bexore the assembly The
club samg a number of carols, A dust was rendered by Beata Restle
and Jean Dawson
A group composed of Beata Restle, Charity Popke, Vita Garret
Vers Hall, Jean Dawson, Opal Ziemer, Bonnle las Fletcher, Ruth
Valle, las Noack, and Betty Wells sang several numbers for a pro
gram at the Methodist Church Several girls from the group also
sang on Christmas Eve at the Episcopal Church, and the entire
group sang at the Baccalaureate services on lay 26
were held for practice before Christmas in preparation for the
-'?MfZLBRm 2' gag i
Row l Ploetz, Konrad, ggers, Lltts, Wells, Hotchklss, rre1burger
Row 2 Brown, C Fonstad, Oestrelch, Quant, Schmidt, Calef, D
Fonstad, an Laarhoven
Becaus of the dlfflcdlty of transportlng a reg lar band t
out of to n basketball games, a small 81Xt66D plece pep band vaa
Row 1 Hotchklss, Ziemer, ggers, Holer, Quant, Spencer Row 2
Oestreich, Schmidt, Brown
In connectlon with the hlbh school orchestra, the school had
a dance orchestra Although they began late, they proved to be
qu1te a sensatlon
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How l Herres, Jeffers, C Calef, Polzin, Ziemer, Mulroy
L O'Br1en, Brault, R 0'Br1en, Hippler, Pace, Dawson R
Calef, Gralchen, Oestreich, Fonstad, leiklegohn, Stern
President Jane Calef
Vice President Clifton Fonstad
Secretary Marcella Brault
Tr asurer Walter Oestrsich
About a week after the all school play 'Dollars U
nuts' was presented, a group of seniors organized a club o st d
drama and to produce plays Any one who had taken
:ol play was eligible for membership in the club The mem r
ship, however, was limited to twenty-five, and any person rece
ing two-thirds majority vote became a member. A fee of twenty
five cents a semester is charged each member.
Because it is the object of the 'Dixon Players' to keep the
school interested in drama, to provide entertainment, to make the
programs of the club educational, profitable, and enjoyable, at
each meeting an entertainment of some kind was given. Sometimes
a play was read, sometimes imitations of movie stars were given
by members. A study of drama, also, was begun.
On larch 8, an unusually humorous play, 'Cabbages' by Edward
Staadt, was given by the club in connection with a music concert
by the high school band. It is the intnetion of the club to use
the receipts from any plays or entertainments to purchase equip-
ment and proparties for the stage in the auditorium. Much that
has been accomplished has been due to the guidance of the club's
advisor, H. H. Brockhaus.
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0'Brier, Pace, C Calef, Herres, Fonstad, J Calef, Oestr ich,
Jeffers, Brault, Graichen
'Dollars to Doughnuts'
James Boland has a wife and three children, Caroline, who
asks her psrrets to fake poverty for a week because her fiancee
detests riches, Hortense, who asks her parents to pretend to b
rich because her prince dislikes povertyg and Chester Prince
Sergie, George, Aunt Flossie, end Piggot bring the truth out The
play was presented by I Brault, V Pace, C Fonstad, C Calef,
B Jeffers, J Calef, H 0'Brien, I Graichen, H Herrexs, and
Oil was found on the Grossmeir farm. lr. Markle traces
their family tree at a cost of 32,000 and that much to have it
quiet. Hr. Grossmeir suggests that his wife have her family tree
traced, but she refuses to be stylish any more. Those who took
part were: C. Fonstad, V. Pace, J. Dawson, C. Calef, K. 0'Brien,
and H. Brault.
'The Perfect Pickle'
Ir. Jones and his wife plan the marriage of their daughter
to Hamilton Cabot III. Ned Graham, whom Doris really loves gets
a recipe for a crisp dill pickle, gives it to Mr. Jones, and re-
ccives 820,000 for it, which he eventually gives away. The play
was given by W. Watkins, C. Fonstad, Lorraine Stern, B. Retzlaff,
V. Pace, L. Bleck, H. Brault, J. Dawson, V. Dernbach, C. Saindon,
K. Palmer, C. Worby, K. Cottrill, J. Calef, and W. Oestreich.
. I 'A I . . . . L 8
X owen, 39155 M wg
Mar aret Hazelburg
Mary June R1ckaby
Those persons whose names are
members of the graduatlng class of
Class of 1934
Mrs Arthur Flsher
Kos Grammar School
County General Hospital
County General Hospital
New London or rema1n1ng at home.
not listed above and who were
1934, are either employed in
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Row l-lc N1Ch01B, Brown, Pratt, Herres, D Dernbach, lillard,
Helchior, Dawson, Hanson, Rogers, Polzin Row 2 Hammerberg, Gar
row, Restle, Eggers, Calef, Krause, Wagner, Black, Litts, lcln
drew, V Dernbach Row 2 K Freiburger, 0'Br1en, Platte, leikle
John, F Krause, Heidam, Greenlaw, Palmer, Demming
Early last fall the Pep Club was organized for the purpose
of providing pep at school events Seniors Elaine Pratt, Jane
Calef, Jean Dawson, Fred Krause, and Kenneth Palmer, who proposed
he idea, were made charter members Miss Alma Halverson was ap
pointed advisor and members from the classes were elected Since
the club is a permanent organization, it plans to increase its
membership each year and hopes to secure those interested in the
activities of the school.
The organization appointed committees to take charge of pep
meetings for every football and basketball game and every foren-
sic contest. The committees arranged their own programs, and so'
stunts, band programs, and speakers were featured. The chief eo-
cial activity directed by the club was an all-school party.
Every student took part. The evening'e grand march was led by
Jean Dawson, pep club president, and Fred Krause, assisted by
vice president Kenneth Palmer and Laverne Peters. With the open-
ing of the second semester, ten new members were voted into the
club. The entertainment for them was a sleigh-ride party. The
party rode for two hours and then gathered at the
Charlesworth, advisor of the cheer leaders, where
Valentine decorations, the club topped an enjoyable
chili, cake, and cocoa. After lunch, the pledge
both the old and the new members.
home of G. H.
was taken by
52 -WA lyk, 'M : su: g
Future Farmers of America
Row 1 Schoneck, A Sw1nton, Glelow, L Wllson, Van Groll, R C
Heffernan, Advlsor, Gralchen, Wendt, R O'Br1en, Plant, Colller,
Foy Row 2 Flnch, Allen, Nestphal, Mulroy, Rohan, Loughrln, I
O'Br1en, Green, L Ferman1ch, Hlntz, Rogers, Longrie, Walker,
Hoag, Hutchlson Row 3 Dobberstein, Magolsk1, V Nllson, Ma
thewson, Garrow, Newman, Voltz, Mart1n, Loss, Gens, C Swinton,
Madden, Danke, Brehmer, Heinke, M Rohloff Row 4 Popke, Green
law, Klatt, Ch1chester, Sull1van, L Rohloff, Meshnick, Meidam,
C Rohloff, Boelter, Bast, Llskow, Clegg, n Fermanlch, Stern
The emblem of the Future Farmers of America is made up of
four symbols the owl, the plow, the rising sun and a cross of an
ear of corn surmounted by the American eagle The owl 18 sym
bolio of wisdom and knowledge, the plow 18 the symbol of labor
and tillage of the soil, the rlsing sun is emblematlc of progress
and the new day that w1l1 dawn when all farmers are the product
of vocational agricultural schools, and have learned to cooper
ate, the cross sect1on of an ear of corn is 1Hd1C8I1V6 of the
national scope of the organ1zat1on, as is also the American eagle
The emblem 18 protected by copywrights
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ment., 32255 was effe-
Rol 1 Ven Groll, Ueshnick, Wilson, Clegg, R 0'Brien, I 0'Brien
Row 2-Roloff, Madden, Liskow, Green, B C Heffernan, coach
The Future Farmers of America is a na+1onal organization
with chapters in each state in the United States, Alaska, the
Philippines, and Hawaii It is an organization of boys enrolled
in vocational agriculture courses covering phases of farming,
plant husbandry, animal husbandry, farm mechanics, and farm eco
nomics In addition to classroom work, farms in the vicinity are
used in research and progect work
In wiSCOUS1U the work began in 1917, and there are today
6000 boys enrolled in 108 chapters The chapter work is carrled
on 1B the same manner as that of most secret organizations e
0Tg8n1Z8t1OD has its own erblem, colors, uniforms, and ritual.
An F. F. A. fFuture Farmers of America, member may acquire four
degrees for his accomplishments in agriculture, Green Hand, Fu-
ture Farmer, State Farmer, and American Farmer. Rach degree
carries with it special honors and a badge.
The New London Chapter of Future Farmers of America was
organized September 26, 1934. The officers elected were: presi-
dent, E. Wilson, vice-president, D. Van Groll Secretary, I.
Graichen, treasurer, D. Wendt, reporter, R. 0'Brien. The members
chose W. Graichen and D. Van Groll as delegates to the state meet
at Madison, October 5 and 6. At that meeting the state judging
contests were held, and Nei London was represented by fifteen boy
in three Judging teams: of livestock, R. Fermanich, H. Liskov, I
Wilson, and alternate, K. Cottrillg of potatoes, L. Dobberstein,0
Westphal, U. Neuman, and alternate, J. Karting of crops, 0.
Heinke, H. Voltz, J. Rogers, end alternate, D. lendtg and F. T. A
delegates, I. Graichen, and D. Van Groll.
'B Z B G 4 g, 5.
19 k'4 x'4 B F? AV Q'1 I4
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Row 1-lonte, lcNicho1e, Ziemer, Dernbach, Dawson, Polzin, Wright,
Freiburger, Gorges, Barlow Row 2 Hlppler, Calef, Stern, Watkins
Palmer, H0tChk188, Fonstad, Iorby, Schmidt, Herres, Handschke,
Bleek Row 3 Stewart, Tank, Bender, Garrow, Haas, Monte, Cott
tall, Fzlkanson, Van Groll, Wells, Pratt, Allen, Peters
The need for an interestlng, newsy perlodical wh1ch would
furnish a means of keeping a record of school HCtiVit18B was the
incentive for eetab11shing 'The Claeemate'
larly editions contain many lnterestlng items In 1910
Grace Laib won a spelling contest Among the seniors in 1911
were Hattie ldminster and Louise Krause R Ialmer was captazn
lf the football team T Knapstein was a member of the Clase of
football captain Dorothy Stern, G Werner, and J loneted were
on the debate team in 1915 and Beth Stanley took the leading part
in the operetta Editor of the 1917 Glaeemate was G lerner
I Borchardt, J lonsted, and G Polzin were members of the claes
In 1926 G Charlesworth was eenlor president and I Cochrane
ed1tor The following year the preemdency was held by G Dern-
bech and the editorehip by R Cooley Succeeding edltore were
lthel latteeon, Jean Deeeel, C lulroy, I Ludwig, J Cochrane,
and D Rebbe.
1912. Gertrude Beyer was lay Queen, and B. Strossenreuther wal
ww 391155 ev W
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LAST VILL AND T STA. OT THE
CLASS OF 1935
We, the class of 1935 of New London High School, County of
Waupaca, State of Wisconsin, being of doubtful mind, weak under
standing and failing memory do know declare this our last will
and testament hereby revoking all other wills heretofore made by
I Orv1l1e's shyness to Doc , and Red's love to Doris
II Verna s school 1rl complexion to Grace Melchior, and
the blushes of Mary Catherine and Vivienne to Bette Rogers
III Anna Mar1e's graduation dress to Vera Nalstrom, and Bill
Schmict's ear muffs to Iggy Polaske
IV 0pal's spare time to Bob' Farrel, and Bob Krause's, Ken
Greenlaw's, Ellis Monte's ambition to Kathleen Doud
V Jean's musical echoes to Elna Estrabrook, May and
Luc1le's violins to Mr Heh, and Cl1fton's broken clarinet reed
to Maudie Brown
VI Kathryn s, Ela1ne's Ruth's and La Verne s gig les
the sober underclass men, and Verna Mae's, Jim s gift of gab to
VII Roy s Vivian to be well taken care of by Harry Ferg and
Elizabeth Laughrin e daintiness to Luella Petit
VIII H1ldegarde's latest coiffures to Bessie Classen, and
Iemae Cousin'e blond locks to Betty Wells
IX Hargaret's geometry, physics, chemistry note books t
the needy underclass men, and Bill Stern s, Edward Vilson s lie
to 'Tiny' Herres.
X. Alice and Ione's vim, vigor, and vitality to Harold
Spengler, and Vita Garrow's dancing to Geraldine Guenther.
XI. Marianne's, Jane's, Li1a's Agnes Mc Nichol's cheerful-
ness to the melancholy, and Valeria's sunny disposition to Hilli-
XII. Kathryn Wilkinson's good attendance to Kate leinhardtg
Walter Oestreich's, Robert Kursevski's, Melissa Stevart'e, Luella
Tank's, Eileen Doud's determination to Melvin Rohloff.
XIII. Gottgetreu's, Lathr0p's, Palmer's, Millard'e athletic
ab1l1ty to our next championship teams.
XIV. Pat'e vocabulary to Beryle Jeffers and Robert Knapetein,
and Agnes Schoenhaar's speed to Edith Parfitt.
XV. Russell Hotchkiss's technique at the drums to Mr. Hoh's
next drum BSCLIOHQ Glasenapp's, Dorschner'e, Graebel's famous
orchestra to the school.
XIV. Chas Worby's car to Maxine Knapstein, and Lucinda'e com-
pact to Bernice McLaughlin.
XVII. Catherine Meshke's, Helen Backes's, smiles to Beverly
Eggersg Marcella Barlow's brown eyes to Crystal Hatklns, and
Tommy Hulroy'e freckles to Bonnie Mae Fletcher.
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mms 591155 mqmfifc-
Senior Class Will
son, 'arlton Maas s, Edward Ferman1ch'e curly locks to Mr Stacy
XIX Harold Starks's, Ken Fehrman s dreamlness to Stub
Klatt, Iris Poehlman's disposition to Dorothy Fehrman
XX Bill and Carl Haese's alineness to 'Able' Abraham and
Dorotny Raschke, and Halter Boelter s Edwin Stern's, Daniel
Mesnnick s, Owen Saindon s extra lenght to the Kopitzke brotners
XXI Harold Oesterme1er's love for girls to 'Billy' Thurk
Ruth Iells' and Agnes MCN1ChO1S' freshmen boys to their sisters,
Betty and Kathryn
XXII Ruth Hoernino s, Virginia Gorges dates to the Kramer
sisters, ana Bred Krause s love to the olondes
XXIII Beatrice Erdman s up to dateness to Loretta lcAndrels,
Beth Monte's rapid speech to Beatrice Finch
XXIV Lorraine Stern's sober walk to Mildred Krlngle and Hen
riet a Burton, June Mathewson's penmanship to Elmer Dexter
XXV Chauncey Surpr1se's, Russel Johnson s hangout to eorge
Barlow, Lucille Stern's temper to Arlene Quant
KIIH Sb out hands at New London, v1SCOUS1D, this the 30th day
of May, 1935
Class of 1935, New London High School
Did you see:
Bob Krause and Vera Waletrom at the prom!
The moon that Annie Hayward pulled from the sky!
The mouse Henrietta Burton stepped on!
Daniel Meehnick wearing Pee lee Dorschner s suit!
Agnes McNichols wearing Lila Stroseenreuther's dress!
'Eddie' Wendlandt out for track!
Luella Petit playing basketball!
Tiny Herres studying!
Harry Millard at the tournament!
Boob Meidam pole vaulting?
Margaret Wright re ding a true story the fourth period!
Stacy'e car parked other than on Wyman street!
Hr. Vorba with a wig!
Elie Honte'e hair without a curl!
Sleeping in Social Problems claee
Opening locker 238
Filling the waste baskets with gum
Taking girls to dances
Getting Fred Gen'e Ford car started
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I 'I v-- ff' is B nn 1 fxt. 1'-
XVIII. Barbara and Ida'e spit curls to Lila Tank and Della Wat-
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Hear ye' Hear ye'
Mr Brockhaus Now let's not make thls too scholastic
Mr Hoh I ll .ark you a cordlngly It can an
M188 Hoftman 'And tnen she woke up to flnd lt was only
r Vorba OKe So wh t
Mlss Alma Halverson You may o on wlth your study
M133 Taggart Now l1sten here You may not thlnk what a
aacher says 13 very lnterestlng, but you better llsten anyway
Hr Charlesworth When I was work1ng on the boats at JISC
Dellsn Nhen I was at Stevens Po1nt
Oh' Thls Younger Generatlon
Mr Charlesworth 1n Soc1a1 Problems Class: 'We always went
rlght home after our hlgh school partles and at eleven o'clock
Cllfton onstad Yes, but there weren t any cozy corners
t go to 61th8P
A d1SCUSS1On on the planet was be1ng held ln Physlcs class
Mr Vorba Ruth, what 18 the moon?
Ruth Hells 'I don t know anythlng about the moon
Russell Hotchklss w' The heck you don't"
The students 1n PhyS1CS class were talk1ng cars Mr Vorba
'The cars are usually designed to su1t the women
Valerla Dernbacn 'S that s how you wot your car?
Mr Vorba b1ushed"'
The Soclal Problems students w re r qulred to hand 1n toplcs
for dlSCUBS1On on Ch1ld Labor
Mr Charlesworth readlng from a paperbz Jny don t Mllwau
kee work shops and other 1Pqt1tUt1ODS have ch1ldren9'
Harry Mlllard 1n Physlcs classl Aw, a Ford 15 no good,1t
don't even need gasollne to run them, trey can even run on water
Mr Vorba stared very hard at h1m Mr Vorba nas a ioldj
Harry fblushing very hardlx I mean a model T llke 5111
Bob Krause--Presldent of hls class for S11 years.
Clarence Gottgetreu--member of Basketball DlStFlCt Champlons I934
Margaret Wright--Wlnner of student honor cup of 1934.
Jean Dawson--Drum major for two years. Flrst Pres. of Pep Club.
Jane Calef -First presldent of the Dlxon Players.
Agnes NcNichols -Winnlng decla1mer for four years.
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Je ve a hletes both Dlg and small,
some food, some better, some no at all,
And fivht they w1ll, though the game seems lost
Exertlng great efforts, 9 matter what cost
The f1eld 18 muddy and Coach S acy ex ted
ell auare 0' the danber the e s xnwlted
ulaa Icnbr e 18 plottlnb ulth Palmer and the team
And Lathrop calmly drlrks from the muddy canteen
A heavy s lerce drops on the hlgh school gym,
The fleet Bob Ullrlch was Just put in
The whistle blows, and the crowd roars,
Krause's famous spiral again has scored
A flash, a soft breeze, Oh yes, 'tis the track,
That hundred yard dash's not be1ng held back
Now Krause lopes by, just flnishing the mile,
Ihile Greenlaw hurls the d1scus in h1s own unique style
Noack k Black Class of 1935
Just a little bluffing
Lots of alr, qulte hot
Makes a rec1tat1on
Seem l1ke what lt s not
L1ttle spots of knowledge,
Little puffs of wlt,
Makes the slmple Freshmen
Thlnk the Senlor s IT
Marcella Brault F8811Dg an artlcle in Stenography in which
the follow1ng appeared D
Early preparation ln school will save many a rocky road in our
Teacher: 'But some of us don't believe that, do we?'
Marcella: 'That doesn't sound rlght. What should it be?'
An alarm clock: Fritz Krause
Sleeps Kenneth Greenlar
A girl: Kenneth Cottrill
Curly Hair: Kenneth Palmer
A mana Vivienne Babcoch
A career: Harry Millard
A freshman: Ruth Wells,
A Warner Bros. contracts
and Agnes HcNicho1s
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