University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI)

 - Class of 1912

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1912 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1912 volume:

THE QUIVER Till RTEEN THE YEAR BOOK OF THE STATE NORMAL SCHOOL OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN PUBLISHED IN MAY BY THE QUIVER STAFF UNDER THE AUSPICES OF THE JUNIOR CLASS OF 1913 V ) I. r M K N I M It K K SIX T K K Ni alutatorp. O you who have been prevailed upon to part with tin price of this book we give salutation. It is with great pleasure that we present this record of the noteworthy achievements, festivities, and adventures of this, another school season. As amateurs, we feel that we have not been without mistakes, but we trust that our readers will recognize the fact that we have not slavishly followed Quiver custom, but have learned from other annuals, and have now and then had an idea of our own. We do not offer any apology, nor do we crave your sympathy; we ask simply that you criticize fairly. You will admit that our Seniors are "tasty.” our athletes champions, our Alma .Mater never more prosperous. Our illustrations speak for themselves, you cannot but laugh at our impropriety. We entreat you to consider that The Quiver, like other classics, is a possession for all time, and so in years to come you may in thoughtful mood scan its pages, rejoicing in finding, not wisdom or theories. but just a simple record of former friends and times, and tender joys. Slip (jpuitipr (f l;u«r. of '13.BOARD OF REGENTS OF THE NORMAL SCHOOLS OF THE STATE OF WISCONSIN REGENT EX-OFFICIO C. P. Cary, State Su| erinteiulcnt..............................Madison REGENTS APPOINTED C. H. Crown hart..........................................Superior H. O. Hamilton............................................Whitewater John Harrington...........................................Oshkosh Emmet Horan ..............................................Eau Claire George Thompson...........................................Ellsworth George B. Nelson..........................................Stevens Point Duncan McGregor................................ Platteville Thomas Morris.............................................La Crosse Theodore Kronshage........................................Milwaukee Mrs. Theodore W. Youmans..................................Waukesha• I 1 CHAPTER I. Faculty. Pages 7-23. Department of Training and Education. Department of Language and Literature. Department of Arts and Fine Arts. Department of Science. Department of History. Department of Mathematics. Department of Engineers. CHAPTER II. Classes. Pages 23-09. Senior. Junior. Sophomore. Freshman. Country School Course. CHAPTER III. Clubs Axd Societies. Pages 69-85. Alcthean. Philakcan. Lyceum. Phoenix. Athcneum. Current -Topics Club. Current History Club. German Circle. Marquette Club. Browning Club. Young Women’s Christian Association. Glee Club. Male Quartette. Alumni. CHAPTER IV. Oratory and Debate. Pages 85-93. Orators. Debaters. Declaimers. CHAPTER V. Athletics. Pages 93-113. Football. Basketball. Track. Girls’ Basketball. Girls’ Hockey and Baseball. Folk Dancing. CHAPTER VI. Publications. Pages 113-119. Quiver Staff. Advance Staff. CHAPTER VII. Quiver Improper. Pages 119-165. CHAPTER VIII. Advertising. (Sec index). Pages 165-188. 5TO ALFRED I. ROEHM OUR FRIEND AND INSTRUCTOR. WE THE JUNIOR CLASS DEDICATE THIS VOLUME OF THE QUIVER t;1 CHAPTER I 71 Cl IK Department of Education aims to give teachers a thorough professional training. They arc instructed in the theory of education and the art of teaching. The former part of the work includes psychology, pedagogy, history, and science of education. The course in pedagogy covers a period of twenty weeks. The topics treated during this time arc the nature and growth of the human organism, the increasing consciousness of the child, and the pedagogical problems connected with it. The aim of this branch is to impress upon the mind of the teacher the need for the best conditions, hoth mental and physical, in order that the child may become an efficient citizen. The course in psychology deals chietly with the mind and its activities with regard to itself and the world around it. It includes the study of attention, imagination, and perception. The latter part of the course deals with the pedagogic use of these processes, and the manner in which knowledge of them helps in the management of a school. In deep and learned language. Dr. Maurice Small instructs the classes in pedagogy and psychology. When the interest is at its height he will suddenly point his linger at some unsuspecting student, exclaiming: "Class sav." The classes in the historv and science of education are conducted by Dr. Farley, who with appropriate as well as startling gestures teaches us the mysteries of the evolution of educational methods and the growth of schools. Practical knowledge of the art of teaching is chiefly gained through practice teaching, which is supervised by critical teachers of the Training Department. The school consists of a kindergarten and ten grades. Each of the four rooms in the department is in charge of a teacher who acts as critic, and the entire department is under the supervision of four supervisors. Mr. Voukcr. who is at the head of the department, is widely known because of his kindness to poor practice teachers. Me is assisted in this work by Miss Rose Swart, who for many years has kept young feet from straying front the strait and narrow path, and by Miss Myrtle Clark, and Miss Catherine Cavanaugh. The kindergarten work is very interesting as well as practical. The child is given instruction in weaving, paper cutting, drawing, singing, and games. This room i under the direction of Miss Elizabeth Young, who might properly he termed. "Our American Madame Montcsoori." Miss Elizabeth Stevens has charge of the primary grades, and Miss Gertrude Morehart of the second primary. Miss Christine Thoenc is teacher and critic in the intermediate grades, while the grain-mar room is in charge of Miss Jennie Marvin and her assistant. Miss Ncttalie Boucher. Throughout the grades, thorough instruction is given in the liner arts, such as drawing, music, and gymnastics. The purpose of the Training Department is to provide a school for the preparation of teachers, and to attend to the welfare of the children in the best way possible. By being a model, it proves the best place in which teachers can realize the practicability of striving to attain certain ideals in the teaching profession. 9Department of {Draining and (Education Rusk C Sw kt M. A. The- University of Wisconsin. Jennie (i. Marvin Downer College, l’ox Lake Summer School University of Chicago. The University of Wisconsin. Christine Thokxe It. A. Iowa State Teachers’ College. 10Department of Ctaining anD OEOueation Catii kri x k Cava n auci i Michigan State Normal College. ft Myites K. Ci.ark Milwaukee Normal. It. I.. The University of Wisconsin. (iKRTRfltK P. MoRKHART Minnesota State Normal School of Education. Chicago University. Emzaiikth Stkvkns Bridgeport. Conn. Training School. Potsdam. N. V. I tout'll ek Oshkosh Normal. The University of Wisconsin. Chicago University. (’olumhia I ’niversity. Eli .miktii You no Columbia Teachers’ College. It. S.. M.A. Teachers’ College, Columbia University. Pratt Institute. 11GERE wc have probably the most important of our departments, for according to G. H. Palmer, the final test of a man's culture lies in his language. The department accommodates a large number of students—at least seven-hundred ten every day. We might subdivide our term language into two heads, foreign languages, and English. That our outline may be still more logical and complete, we may say that under foreign languages we have a rival of Cicero himself in Miss Apthorp, lover of cats and detestor of ponies,—also a veritable Bismarck in German and a Santa Claus of fun in the person of Mr. Rochm. Our English department is of equal fame.—Miss Peake, furthcrcr of literature and library readings, and patroness of many literary organizations; and Miss Baglcy. who gives us all a firm foundation in English grammar, which is as necessary to a pedagogue as wings to a bat. " True ease in writing comes from art. not chance. As they move easiest who have learned to dance." Therefore Miss Sheldon and Miss Holmes arc certainly qualified to reveal to us the mysteries of wielding an easy and graceful pen (in composition, not drawing). Miss Coffman teaches literature and composition, and shows with emphasis her force not only in gaining followers in English, but also in gaining speakers for morning exercises. Then, too, we have in Miss Hinlccl one who teaches us restraint ami cultivation of speech in expressive reading classes, and of actions in trips to distant schools of learning. The last but by no means the least ones (unless perhaps in size) we have Miss Encking and Miss Potter, keepers of the "keys of learning." guides as well as guards in the "king’s treasury.”Department of Language ant) Literature Kl.KASOR SlIKl.ltOX A. It.. A. M. University of Minnesota. Bryn Mawr College. Rt'TH («. BaCI.EY A. It. University of Michigan. A. M. University of California. Mary K. Apthorp A. It. Grinncll College. A. It. Chicago University. Eixkn F. P. Pkakk It. A. University of New Brunswick. Chicago University. Harvard University. Ai.frf.d 1. Rof.iim Indiana State Normal. A. M. Indiana University. University at I.eipsic. Ph. I). University of Chicago.Department of Language anO Literature Louise Exc kinc Pratt School of Library Science. University of Chicago. Lucy Potter Library Work. The University of Wisconsin. Martha E. Hixkki. B. I.. Northwestern University. Chicago University. Myrti.k Holmes Milorkd A. Coffman B. ‘ . University of Ph. B. Chicago University. Minnesota. School Civics and Philanthropy, Chicago. 14 CHE basis of all education is a sound body, and in view of this fact Oshkosh Normal has taken every possible means to give her students a good physical education. The work of this department consists in two quarters of regular gymnastics and folk dancing, while a third affords an opportunity for the students to show their abilities as teachers The fourth quarter is devoted to children’s games and exercises, with lectures once a week on simple emergencies and th r physical well being of the child. t the head of this department is Miss Fisher, assisted by Miss Bromberg, who not only oversee the work of the regular classes but also oversee the work of the practice teachers who teach gymnastics. The department of manual training is organized and equipped in such a manner as to give good training to the young men and women who expect to teach this art in the public schools of the state. The course is three years in length, although five years of this work may be taken here. The instructors and supervisors of practice in this work are Mr. Summers and Mr. Crucnhagen. In the department of Art the pupils receive many of the fundamental ideas needed in the department of manual training. During the twenty weeks' work of this study, the main principles underlying the representation oi objects are taken up. Much time and thought arc given to perspective and to pictorial representation of light and shade. Miss Moulton is at the head of this department and is assisted by Miss Smith. The department of Music both in the Normal proper and in the training department • is under the direction of Miss Curtis and Miss Monroe. This course is composed of work in vocal drill, expression, theory, ear training, and cultivation of appreciation for the beauty and power of music. R. E. Gri'kxhacks University of Wisconsin. L L. Sl'M MKRS Grinncll College. Pratt Institute. Naas. Sweden.Department of arts anD Jfine arts MARCARKT Kl.I.KN FiSIIKR lioston Normal School of Gymnastics. Columbia University. Gilbert Summer Normal School of Classic and Aesthetic Dancing. Boston Normal School of Gymnastics. Simmons College. Boston. Chicago Art Institute. Pratt Art Institute. Nki.i.k A. Smith Academy of Fine Arts. Chicago. ON 4 Jessie B. Monroe Chicago Musical College. Paris, France. Irene Curtis Oberlin Conservatory of Music. 16 ©IMS department embraces chemistry, physics, biology, geology, geography, domestic science, and agriculture. The chemistry department, occupying two large rooms in the upper story, is well equipped with the necessary apparatus and chemicals, and offers a strong two-year course in chemistry. The work is in charge of Professor Clcmans. who also teaches a class in agriculture and incidentally practices as well as teaches, for who has not heard of the chicken hatchery in the rear of his home. Next door to the chemistry rooms is the biology room, the work in which i' in charge of Professor Fling. It is not at all unusual to hear the deep "basso” rivaling that of his pet frogs echoing down the corridors as the learned professor expounds the wonders of nature to the boys and girls. Surely the students delight to travel to the upper story to listen to his Boston dialect as well as to travel with him to foreign soils in search of oratorical honors. Mr. Ferguson, the electrical practitioner, who has been with us but a few years, holds forth on the lower floor. Although a good manipulator of electricity, wc are surprised to hear that he has been troubled with the "rheumatiz.” The physics laboratory is well equipped with first-class apparatus, and excellent work is being done in this department. In geography ami geology, students are given much good fundamental instruction by Mr. Mitchell and Miss Scwall. Professor Mitchell specializes in geology, with mayoralty aspirations and jokology as a side line. Miss Scwali is also a teacher of geography, occupying a room on the upper Story adjacent to that of Mr. Mitchell. Next year she will undoubtedly occupy several rooms and will have changed her profession front the science of geography to domestic science. Fortunately for Miss Daisy I lamer, she dots not have to make this change. Already she is in full possession of knowledge which will make her a model housekeeper. The domestic science course gives much which is of practical value, and the department is well fitted with all needed apparatus. Although the science department loses two of its best instructors, several more w ill Ik added next year to keep pace with the growth of the school and the demand for more science made hv the college course. 17Science Department EaRI. A. O.KMANS A. B. University of Michigan. Harry R. Fling' It. S. Rowdoin College. University of Minnesota. University of Chicago. Frank . Fkrgi son University of Michigan. Frank FI Mitchell Indiana State Normal. Indiana State University. Harriet Sewai.i. Daisy I. Marker B. S.-B. L Fairmont College. It. S. Kansas State Agricultural Kansas. College. M. S. Chicago University. IK® ITU OUT any knowledge of history, life would he a mere existence. Our laws are products of Roman history; our art has come down to us through the history of Greece, and our religion is based on Jewish history. Literature is a symjH'sium of all the history of all the ages, and civilization is an outgrowth of general history. Our history department is very strong, and well equipped for "Allc guten Dingeu sind drei.” There is “our patriarch." Mr. Briggs, who not only took an active part in the making of American history during the Civil War. but has done his share in making the history of this school. He has taught here half a century, lacking six years, has had complete charge of the Civics department for thirty years, and has la-en the delight of the co-eds since his earliest connection with this school. Through the efforts of Mr. Clow for the past seventeen years, the students have been instructed in English. Greek, medieval, modern, and industrial history. Mr. Clow has been the guiding light of the debaters. He has held classes for the purpose of giving instruction on debates, and debaters, and our success in this line is due to his untiring efforts. Mr. Clow is one of the forces which gives the school character and individuality, but with all his virtues he is human and consequently has a weakness—a dissipation. It is not golf, pool, motoring, not even motor-cycling as yet, but ha the tir-t symptoms of the motor fever. In short, he owns a tandem. Miss Pieters, who is the sole representative of her ncx in this department, would make an excellent illustration in a discourse on "Woman and the Higher Education." Her special line is American history, her specialty, pageants. Lvuox W. Bricgs I’KKIIKRIC K R. Cl.OW A. B. Carlton College. Xorthlield. Minn. Ph. I). Harvard. Ai.kika J. Piktkrs Milwaukee Downer. Michigan State Normal. . B. University of Michigan.CHE department of Mathematics of the Oshkosh Normal School is under the supervision of Miss Emily Webster, Professor W alter C. Hewitt, and Professor Raymond Manchester. This department is In-inn revised, to some extent, to meet the requirements of the two years of college work now offered at this institution. Miss Webster teaches arithmetic 1 and II. These include the fundamental principles of arithmetic, fractions, decimals, percentage, interest, carpeting, papering, plastering, and professional work in the teaching of these topics. Professor Hewitt teaches geometry, lie instructs in the subject matter of geometrical science and the method of logical deductive argument, placing special emphasis on the method of demonstration and the originality of the proof, and laying great stress on the solution of original problems. Professor Manchester’s work includes forty weeks of elementary algebra, which tends to enlarge ami enrich the conceptions developed through the study of arithmetic: and ten weeks of a short course of algebra consisting of a complete review, serving as an introduction to the subject matter constituting higher algebra, and offering some professional work to meet the demands of those seeking high school | ositions. Also, he has charge of the mathematics offered for the first .year of college credit. This includes ten weeks of advanced algebra, preparatory for trigonometry and analytic geometry: ten weeks of trigonometry, dealing with the basis and relationship between sides and angles of triangles, with special attention to real problems in measurement and surveying; and twenty weeks of analytic geometry, which is an algebraic analysis of geometry. The study of calculus i to he instituted with the establishment of the second year «i college work. It is essentially the aim of this department to make practical applications of mathematical problems. Waltkk C. Hr.witt Emily J Wkrstkr Oswego Normal School. Oshkosh Normal Scljpol. B. Pd.. M. Pd. Michigan State C . 7 - - Normal College. . , Cc 20 Raymoni E. Manciikstkr . B.. A. M. University of Michigan. Lwill consider, lastly, the department of Engineers,a department used merely ■ for the sake of uniformity, and one which has two distinct divisions. As ■ I p engineers of the office. there is Mrs. Riordan, President Keith’s secretary, who % ■ m always maintains a bright and sunny disposition in spite of her many duties; and Miss Frances Burke, who is very often seen at Proxy’s desk taking dictations or seated at the typewriter, giving form to the numerous letters and tabulations to which the administration of this large institution gives rise. At the head of the department of physical engineers stands Mr. Vincent. He regulates the weather for the school, being quite a rainbow chaser and wind stormer. He also superintends broom calesthenics, and all the contests, at the commencement of the school year, in locker opening and combination interpretation. He has two men to assist him in this work. Professor Lathrop W. Vosbcrg annoys the heating and ventilating systems oi the school. The professor has done post graduate work in the leading schools of the country. He has been honored with membership in The National Association of Stationary Engineers. His lieutenant, Mr. Faust, occupies the chair in the boiler room—when he is not slinging hash for the furnaces. Mrs. Mabei. Riordan Oshkosh Normal. 21 Frances BurkeDepartment of engineers 22CHAPTER II 23Class presidents fernior Junior 24 Jmk Bauman Marjorik Alj.f.n25Class Officers Gay W. Curtis Eva Paynter Burr W. Phiu.ips Leslie Turner Bertha Procknow Bess Owens ) Anna Duddkn f Florence Lu kten ber kr Burr W. Phiu.ips Jennie M. Pratt . President Vice-President Score t a ry -T rea sure r Ivy Orator I’cace Pipe Orator Class Historians Class Prophet Valedictorian Salutatorian Class OttO .■let well your part, there oil the honor lies. Class JHotocr Yellow Rose. "Whose deeds hare placed her bright oniony The galaxy of classes gone; There long her grandeur shall appear. The wonder of each coining year; cl pole star for the Future's throng. Who walk the path she trod, alone." 26Senior r3rn i Milo S. Brown .... Menominee Falls, Wis. Graduate of Menominee Falls High School. J-atin Course. Member of Lyceum. "Still icaters rim deep." Judd Brubaker .... Mount Pleasant. Mich. Graduate of Mount Pleasant Hijth School. Three-Vear Manual TrainiitK Course. "If speech teerc golden, he would he a millionaire." Charles P. Wolf .... Random Lake, Wis. Four-Year German Course. Member of (dee ('tub; Secretary l’hilakcan; German Circle; Marquette Club; Football Team. ’07. Manager Football Team, ’ll: Captain Football Team. T2; Basketlw.ll. ’»:•’««. T1-T2; Baseball. ’«S: Quiver Stall. ’IS. "Why. man. he doth bestride this narrow world like a colossus." Gay W. Curtis...................................New London. Wis. Graduate of New London High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Terre Haute Debating Team, ’ll; Normal. III.. Debating Team. ’12; Kditor-in-Chicf of Normal Advance: President of Senior Class; President of Self-Government System: Pltilakcan Dcclaimer, ’12. “Talent is that which is a man's power; genius is that in whose power a man is." Arthur Flanagan.................................Lannon. Wis. Graduate of Menominee Falls High School. Two-Year Hnglish Course. Member of Football Team. ’«!». ’In. ’ll; President Junior Class. ’10. "He proved he could ‘Come hack.’ " Roy H. Goon......................................Suring. Wis. Graduate of Oconto High School. Knglisli Course. President and Critic of Pltilakcan. T2; President of Oconto Club. President of Oratorical Association. ’12; Kditor-in-Chicf of Quiver. Business Manager of Normal Advance. T2: Debating Team. Normal. 111., ’ll. ’12; Football Team. To. T2; Track Team, ’ll: Winner Second Place. Individual Track Meet. ’ll. "Opinions, fads, statistics, all in hand. Combined to make the argument I planned." ’ll: ’ll; 2Srnior t rn Gilbert V. Graper.................................Chicago, III. Graduate of Xccedah High School. Two-Year German Course. .Member of Philakean: (Current Topics Club: German Circle: Glee Club; Advance Staff, '12; Illinois Debate. '12; Secretary of Oratorical Wociation. ■'ll'ith graceful Stef'S he strides the street, elm! smiles at all the maidens sweet." Edmund A. Kasper.........................................Potter, Wis. Graduate of Appleton High School. German Course. Member of Lyceum; Secretary of German Circle. ’12. ”Simplicity of character is the natural result of profound thought." Harry P. Krippknk..............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. English Course. President of Lyceum; Member of Oratorical Association; Glee Club: Advance Staff. ’12; Business Manager of Quiver, ’ll: Terra Haute Debate, '12: Football Team, ’ll: Basketball learn, 'll; Captain Foot! all Team. '12; Captain Basketball Team. 12. "el star in athletics, dehate, class rooms, and fussing." Vm.i.iam H. H. Liesch .... Shawano. Wis. Graduate of Shawano High School. German Course. ... . Member of Philakean: Current Tonics; German Circle: Glee (luli; Shakespeare Club; Captain of Junior Basketball Team; Phila-kcan-l.yceum Debate, ’ll; Oratorical Contest. '12: Assistant Editor of Quiver, 'll; Advance. '11: Assistant Editor of Advance. '12. "Ifis catalog tells the tale." Charles D. Lennon .................................Hurley, Wis. Graduate of Hurley High School. Two-Year English Course. Lyceum Society. Lewis Clifford Mulrine . . Black River Falls, Wis. Graduate of Black River Falls High School. Two-Year English Course. Memher of Oratorical Association; President of Lyceum. '12; Lyceum-Philakean Delate. '12; Current Topics Club: Council, 'll; Secretary of Junior Clav», ’ll; School Orator, ’ll. "Belie-.e me. fellers, memory is the thing 1 forget with." 28$rbior 00en n 'William 11. Mui.vf.y......................................Welcome, W is. Graduate of Cliiuonvillc High School. Manual Training Course. Treasurer of Lyceum; Secretary and Treasurer of Maniuctu Club; Treasurer of (lice Club. "Manual Trainin'1 if flood for tin' soul.” Martin M. Mcrpiiy .... Stockbridgc, Wis. Graduate of Stockbridgc High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Marquette Club; Lyceum. "Man delights me not: no. nor woman fit her." William Parent....................................Florence. Wis. Graduate of Florence High School. Three-Year Manual Training Course. Member of Lyceum; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Lyceum-Phoenix Debate, 'll. ".I quiet type of good. earnest boyhood." Momer Pblkby.....................................Oconto. Wis. Four-Year English Course. "Hear ye not the hum of mighty workings." Ik’RR W. Phillips................................Fond du Lac. Wis. Graduate of Fond du Lac High School. Latin Course. President of Lyceum: President of Glee Club; Chairman of Council: Secretary-Treasurer of Senior Class; Oratorical Association; Shakcsjiearc Club; Quiver Staff. II; Advance Staff. ’12: Ivy Orator, 'll; Valedictorian. ‘12. "Il’ur from the tot of his head up.” J. Roy Thomas.........................................Loyal. Wis. Graduate of Loyal High School. Two-Year English Course. Membo of Council: Quiver Staff, ’ll; Advance Staff. T2: Critic of Current Topics Club; Secretary. Treasurer, and President of Plul-akcau; Member of Inter-State Debating Team. '12. "He welled his ehest and presented, then, the noble picture of an almost righteous man.” yA KA7 V p (yJJT ' jr, ” , 29tS-rnior £TJrn Wayne A. Thomas .... Fond du Lac, Wis. Graduate of Fond du Lac High School. Two-Year (irinun Course. Member of Glee Club. "sin extremely reserved fellow." Leslie T. Turner..............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Department. Five-Year Manual Training Course. School Orator. 12; Vice-President of Freshman Class; Treasurer of Sophomore Class; President of Junior Class; Second Football Team. 0S»; First Football Team, ’in; Manager Track Team; Basketball Team. 'll. '12; Manager Basketball Team. '12; Vice-President ot Philakcan; Philakean-Lycetun Debate. ’ll; Philakean Declaimcr. ’ll, ’12; Quiver StalT. ’ll; Advance Staff, 'In. 'll. '12: Oratorical Association; Captain of Basketball Team. 'I2-'I3; Ivy Orator. '12. " he be not a fellow teilh ihe best king. Thou shalt find him the best king of good fellows." Sanford V. Wilson........................Abrams. Wis. Elementary Graduate. English Course. Member of Oconto Club; Orchestra; Phoenix. "There are many rare abilities that fortune never brings to light. 30 rnior Cciomrn • Bessie Isabelle Allen.......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Fond tin Lac High School. German Course. Member of Current History Club; V. V. C. A. "The secret of her success teas her constancy of purpose." Flossie Armstrong.................................Kaukauna, Wis. Graduate of Kaukauna High School. Two-Year English Course. Captain of Junior Basketball Team. ‘It. "7 he joy oi youth ami health her eyes displayed." Alice M. Barrington .... Waupaca, Wis. Graduate of NVaujnea High School. Two-Year Knglisli Course. Meml er of Browning Club; President of Athcncum. 10; Vice-Presidetit of Lyceum. 1?. "In true goodness, unsurpassed." Mary Evelyn Bactf.k...........................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. English Course. Member of Alethean. '‘Small of measure, hilt of quality, superfine." Ida Relgvm...........................................Valdcrs, Wis. Fottr-Year German Course. Member of Y. V. C. A.: Athcncum; Phoenix. "The sunshine's net is in her hair." Elizabeth Boettcher .... Kaukauna. is. Graduate of Kaukauna High School. Entered from Lawrence College. German Course. Member of German Circle: Glee Club. ‘7,i arguing, too. the teacher owned her skill. Tor even though -. anguished she could argue still." 3 JU-- yncuu £. Jic X a b Cccju jLt 31Senior CCIomrn Nina Bokc.iitox..............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Department. Pour-Year Latin Conrw. Vice-Picsfdent of Y. V. C. A., ’ll; Phoenix. "An frpert in handlinn of the 'mailt,' not males." Bessie Brown' .... Duluth. Minn. Graduate of Duluth Irving High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "Be thine own self always ami thou an lovable." Ruth Brule.............................................Veils viltc, Wis. Graduate of XciUville High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. ‘Memlier of (lice Club; Vice-President of Alcthean, 'll. Problem. '12. "She is the very ink of perfection." Florence R. Buckstapp.....................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Department. Four-Year Kuglifth Course. "H'hat's the use of bucking when there's thinps to do instead." Emma Marie Buchholz . . Two Rivers. Wis. Graduate of Two Rivers High School. German Course. Memlier of Atheneum; German Circle. "A bright student: much inclined To study, reason and improve the mind." E. Fak Burden..............................................Fisk, Wis. (iraduatc of Tracy. Minn.. High School. Knglisli Course. Memlier of Phoenix. "She doeth all things well." 32ftcnior oHomrn Edith M. Burkf............................................Oshkosh Graduate of TrainiiiR Department. Four-Year English Course. Member of Freshman Basketball Team; Sophomore Team; Junior Champion Team; Senior Team. "The embodiment of perpetual motion." Eva I. Bussey.......................................Omro. Wis. Graduate of Omro High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Browning Club. “Life’s a serious thing." Rachel Caldkr.......................................Menasha, Wis. Graduate of Menasha High School. German Course. Member of Phoenix. “Thv winning manner and kindly face I fill make thee friends in every plaee." Annette Cari..................................Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of East Green Bay High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Lyceum; Glee Club. “Her steady soul preserves its fame." I.utie Anna Ciiamrkki.ain .... Madison, Wis. Graduate of Madison High School. Entered from Wisconsin University. German Course. "If you don’t strike the right college at first, keep right on till you do." Hazel Christensen......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year English Course. "Another of those blessed Xormalites.” iUftu . "Os 33Senior Cciomrn Lucy Comen...................................Manawa, Wis. Graduate of Manawa High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Lyceum; Glee Club; Shakespeare Club; Marquette Club: Atheneum. •‘Far she teas just the quiet kind who's natur's never vary." Mary Louise Corwith..................................Wausau, Wis. Graduate of Wausau High School. Two-Year English Course. Vice-President of Alctbean. "Smiles, singes, unending smiles. In radiant lines, for miles and mites." Margaret Courtney.................................Appleton, Wis. Graduate of Appleton High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Current History Club. "Thy quiet way doth make all turmoil erase. Unfolds us in a circle of stiver peace." Sara Daank..........................................Sheboygan, Wis. Graduate of Sheboygan High School. Two-Year English Course. "A little pensive smile Across her fair face flitted. That might a stone beguile." Lii.max M. Daxdoy.................................Marinette, Wis. Graduate County Training School. Four-Year English Course. "A sense of duty pursues us ever." Clementine L. Douw.eni'KR .... Mosincc, Wis. Graduate of Mosiitec High School. Two-Year English Course. t Member of Glee Club; Orchestra, 'll; German Circle. "One to drive away the clouds and call the sunshine in." 34 rnior 2$4omrn Emma Louise DeCock .... Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of East Green Hay High School. Two-Year English Course. President of Phoenix, ’ll, ’12. "A char min; , modest maiden whose soul is filled with harmony.” Ruth Louise Dennhardt .... N’ecnah, Wis. Graduate of Xrenah High School. Two-Year English Course. "Sot awed to duly by superior stray." Marjory Ei.sie Dietz.............................Necnah, Wis. Graduate of Neettah High School. Two-Year English Course. “She is one who does her own thinking Amy Drummond.......................................Hartland. Wis. Four-Year English Course. Mcmlwr of Y. V. C. A.; Lyceum. “By diligence she wends her tray.” Anna L. Duddk.n........................................Oconto, Wis. Four-Year English Course. Member of Marquette Club; Advance StatT. '12. "She hath a very determined air noted for positive assertions, a back uptrard twist of the head.” Catherine B. Duggan....................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Glee Club; Phoenix. "Tall and stately and full of dignity is this maiden.” 35Senior 48Jomfn yind). Clara A. Eckf.rt...................................Peshtigo, Wis. Graduate of Peshtigo High School. Two-Year i iernun Course. Member of German Circle; Atheneum. “A quiet type of good, active, earnest girlhood.” Anna Charlotte Ellison . . . Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Graduate of Sturgeon Bay High School. English Course. Mcml ct of Lyceum; Glee Club. ‘ Dancing, dancing still I cry. Dancing, dancing till I die.” Marie V. EuSTJS .... Fond dtt Lac. Wis. Graduate of Fayette High School. Kugti h Course. Mrntl»er of Atheneum: Browning Club; Y. V. C. A. “There is no substitute for thorough-going and sincere earnestness.” Martha J. Evans...................................Plymouth, Wis. Graduate of Plymouth High School. English Course. President Phoenix; Atheneum; Y. W. (,'. A.; Quiver Staff, 'll. “S'othing teas ever accomplished without enthusiasm.” Emma Fenner.......................................Fond du I-ac, Wis. Four-Year Huglish Course. President Current History Club. 'll. Secretary. 10; Secretary Y. W. C. A.. '12. "To those who know thee not. no words can paint. And those who know thee, know all words are faint.” Margaret Ruth FitzGerald . . West DcPcrc. Wis. Graduate of West DcPcrc High School. German Course. Treasurer of Phoenix; Atheneum. “.I countenance in which did meet Sweet records, promises as sweet." 36Senior CClomrn Helen Flannican.............................Beaver Dam, Wis. Graduate of St. Mary's Academy, l’rairic dti Chien. Two-Year German Course. Member of Glee Club; Marquette Club: Critic and Treasurer of jMcthean; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Advance Stall. '12. "Quern rote of the rosebud garden of girls." Annette Ernestine Foth . . . Sturgeon Bay, Wis. Graduate of Sturgeon Hay High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Lyceum; German Circle. "True goodness runs in the family." Florence Freund................................Fond du Lac, Wis. Graduate of Fond du Lac High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of German Circle; Treasurer of Current History Club. "Die Unterstitserin." Evelyn Freda...............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. German Course. Member of (ierman Circle. "Hrtcare lest a man look at thee." Henrietta Frobhlke..............................Xcenah, Wis. Graduate of Xcenah High School. Two-Year (ierman Course. Membet of Atheneum; President and Secretary (ierman Circle. ".■I gentle spirit, modest and demure, Xo fate her virtue ran obscure." Mary E. Fuller.......................................Barron, Wis. Graduate of Stevens Point Elementary Course. Four-Year English Course. Member of Lyceum. "For she teas aheays friendly and carried a smile for all." rY (£irt V- - ±sbnjr% a p+uju JYi; 37fcrnior CCiomrn JvUUU.W V -u n . n Vu . lrns Cecilia M. Gallagher .... Oconto Falls, Wis. (iradiuic of Oconto Fall llixli School. Two-Year Herman Course. Member Lyceum; Atheneum; President of Mar |uette Club. 12. "She tee art her shamroek straight from Cork." Kathryn Anna Gallachex . . Oconto Falls, Wis. Graduate of Oconto Falls Hitch School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Atheneum; Marquette Club; tier man Circle. "t would rather he right than president." Elizabeth May Gillen.......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year Latin Course. Member of Social Life Committee; Vice-President of Methean, ’ll; Secretary of Alethcan. '12; Vice-President of Marquette Club, '12; Quiver StalT. 'll; Secretary-Treasurer Atheneum. 12. "Though her first and only love is a dead language, she is by no means a dead one." Marik M. Gkceh..........................................Eureka. Wis. Four-Year Knxli h Course. Member of Y. C. A.; Current History Club. "A little bit of folly and a little bit of fun." Emma B. Guenther...............................Chilton, Wis. Graduate of Chilton lliith School. German Course. Member of Atheneum; German Circle. "Laugh and the tear Id laughs tcilh yon." Marie Gcimont....................................Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of Fast Green Hay llixli School. Two-Year Latin Course. Member of Atheneum; Sliakc»t eate Club. ".-I snail and she could tealk together and never fall out of step." 38Senior CCIomrn Edna Gustafson....................................Marinette. Wis. Graduate of Marinette High School. Two-Year English Course. “No doubt everythin it for the best." Nona Choate Hambert..............................................Oshkosh Training l e|»artmcnt Graduate. Four-Year English Course. Sophomore Girls liasketl»all Team; Junion Champion Team; Senior Team. “To do her duty front ft at every call." Mabki. Louise Hanson .... Escanaba, Mich. Graduate of Escanata High School. Two-Year English Course. "Busy as a bee—hut zeithuut tcin;js to carry her front flace to flace." Catherine Hansen..............................Lake Mills, Wis. Graduate of l.akc Mill IliKh School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Glee (Tub; Y. V. A. "My hooks and heart must never fart." Ki.izaiikth Hansen................................Waupaca, Wis Graduate of Waupaca High School. Two-Year English Course. Mcnilwrr of Lyceum; Athencum; Glee Club; Y. Y. C. A. "Plumf as an affle dumflino" May C, Hansen...................................Green Bay, Wis. Four-Year English Course. Member of Athencum; Secretary of Browning Club; Yicc-President of Y. V. C. A. "Not nearly so ordinary as her name suyt ests." 39Senior Cciomrn Myrtle Hayes..........................South Kaukauna. Wis. Graduate of Kaukauna High School. Two-Year English Course. Junior Itaskctball Team. "Her eyes are sapphires set in snotv." Lulu Hoyt............................................Augusta. Wis. Graduate of Augusta High School. German Cour c. "One who says little hut takes in everything." Saidee Ruth Ingram...................................Oconto. Wis. Graduate of Oconto High School. Two-Year English Course. "Hut thou hr inf, st valour, too. an,I wit. Two things that seldom fail to hit.” Lillian May Jasper son..........................Ncenah, Wis. Graduate of Ncenah High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Glee Club. "Serene and stately is her air." Gertrude Johnson...............................Larsen, Wis. Four-Year German Course. "Her voice is like the sound of many waters." Ivy A.-Johnson.........................................Oshkosh Graduate of Iola High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Glee Club. "A firm believer in the power of silence." 40ftrnior cciomrn Lillian R. Johnson......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Ida High School. Two-Year Knglieh Count. Member of Y. V. C. A. "She hat not a moment without tome duly. Lyiha Johnson.......................................Marinette, YVis. Graduate of Marinette I! iRh School. Two-Year German Course. Member of German Circle. "So tweet and Jair and on the square ' Lizzie Josephine Kaasa..........................Merrill. Wis. Graduate of Merrill High School. Two-Year German Courre. Member of At hen cum; Treat urer of German Circle. “The awful responsibility of being an example to a little sister" Mary I. Kearney.................................Ncilsvillc, Wis. Graduate of NeiKville High School. Two-Year English Course. “Here still is the smile that no cloud can overcast." Edith Kerf.............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Orlikonh High School. Two-Year Englirh Course. Member of (ilee Chib. “"Tis joy to believe in the truth that lies Far down in the depths of those dark brown eyes." Mary Theresk Keefe....................................Oniro, Wis. Graduate of Mcnar-ba High School. German Courre. Member of Phoenix. "She's Irish in manners, in name and in wit. She's as true as gold and as bright every bit." 41 Senior iciomrn at Ki th E. Knoskkr.......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "She is only a steed and virtuous soul." Amaxha Klutii........................................Clintonvillc, Wis. Graduate of Clintonvillc IliKh School. Two-Year German Course. Membei of Y. V. C. A.; Treasurer of German Circle. 'II. Vice-I’rcsident. ’12; Vice-President. of Athencum. '12. ".-I steed, ultra,tire kin,I of prate." Ella O. A. Kuschk...........................................Oshkosh Klcmentary Course Graduate. German Course. "Deep in her heart a passion for fun praxes iw spite of troubles, storms an,I uroes." Larsk.n......................................Marinette, Wis. Graduate of Marinette High School. Two-Year Kngliah Cottrse. "A woman when thinking to herself is always thinkimj mischief."'ka H. Lkiscii............................Portage. Wis. Graduate of Portage High School. Two-Year Kuglish Course. "The force of her oxen merit makes her wav." Kuna Jank Lkitk.................................Fond du Lac, Wis. Graduate of Fond du High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Current History Club. " 1C hat sweet delipht a , uiet life affords. 4 2 rnior cclonifn Klorenck Lrhtenbkrgkr......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Knglish Course. Member of Quiver Staff, ’ll; Athcncum; Treasurer of Aletliean. ’ll; Critic of Alethcan, ’12; Glee Club, ’ll. "I?. "There is nothing ill that con dwell in such a temple.” Estelle Likkman.........................Winneeonne, Wis. (Graduate of Winneeonne High School. Two Year German Course. Member of Y. V. C. A.: German Circle. "A firm purpose is equal to the deed.” Clara C. Lipp.......................................Brandon, Wis. (■raduate of llraudoii High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. Member of Shakespeare Club; Atlieneum. "Her countenance betraycth a peaceful mind." Elsa E. I.vkptkk.....................................Markcsan, Wis. Graduate of Markcsan High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of (ierman Circle: Glee Club. ’ 10, ’ll. ‘12: Athcncum; Orchestra. Its. ’ll; Vice-President of Class, ’ll. “.durability plus student activities—I: Isa." Wanda I.uzknski................................Berlin. Wis. Graduate of Merlin High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Athcncum: Secretary of Alcthean. President of Alcthcan; Advance Staff, 'll. 12; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Treasurer of Marquette Club; President of Self-Government System: Peace Pijtc Response. ’ll; Glee Club. "Oh. it rant me honest fame or grant me none." Lena Mai.ktzka..............................Markesan. Wis. Graduate of Markcsan High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of l.vccum; tilee Club; German Circle; Athcncum; Shakcs| carc Club; Quiver Staff, 'll. 'li. "Brightness is more than equivalent to force." 4319 12 Senior CClonun Ethel A. McCalle.y..........................Waupaca. Wis. Graduate of Waupaca High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Lyceum; Browning Club. "Wherever she finds herself in life she’ll make a good addition." Ella F. McGinnis................................Greenwood, Wis. Graduate of Missoula. Mont.. High School. English Course. "Sometimes these meek and docile people are just the kind to lead one a merry ehose." Alice McGuire.....................................Marinette. Wis. Graduate of Marinette High School. Two-Year English Course. "She opened her month with wisdom.’’ , JslLreJ- Genevieve McMahon CZ . 04 Oshkosh Training I)e|«artmcnt Graduate. Four-Year German Course. Captain Freshmen Girls Basketball Team; Captain Sophomore Team; Champion Junior Team; School Girls’ Basketball Team. '10; Senior Team; Council, ’0®. "There are heroes in basketball as well as in football ’ Agnes Mineau........................................Oconto. Wis. Graduate of Oconto High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Quiver Staff. '11; Browning Club; Oconto Club. "Politeness is as natural to delicate natures as perfume is to flowers." Gladys Blake Miller..................................Bara boo. Wis. Entered as Junior from Minnesota University. German Course. Member of German Circle: Y. V. C. A. "That same face of yours looks like a title page of a volume of Roguery," 446rnior C omrn Catherine A. F. Moltkk .... Wausau. Wis. Graduate of Wausau High School. German Course. Member of Alethcan; Basketball Team, 11, '12. "No, George and I are not engaged, but---- Mabfj. Elizabeth Moran...............................Kipon. Wis. Graduate of Ktpon High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Marquette Club. "Say, girls, I could learn to love that man." Vie Mae Morrissey..................................Berlin. Wis. Graduate of Berlin High School. Two-Year English Course. "I may do somethin’t sensational yet." Clara S. Mueller.......................................Richfield. Wis. Graduate of Wood County Training School. Pour-Year English Course. President of Current History Club. "She has a unigue affection; She is called a sensible girl." Genevieve M. Mullen .... Iron wood, Mich. Graduate of St. Ambrose High School. Two-Year English Course. "I wear my heart upon my sleeve." Mildred J. Munsh.........................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Department. Four-Year Iutin Course. "sis proper a girl as one can see on a summer's day." 45Senior £ omrn MV’'' sSYiJ 0. - M o Im.Orenck M. Murdock................................Bristol. Wis. Graduate of Kenosha High School. Four-Year English Course. Member of Glee Club; Current History Club. "Il'ken in the count- of human events it become necessary for us to bluff, let us bluff.’’ Grace Agatha Murphy .... Winneconnc. Wis. Graduate of Winneconnc High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Atheneum; Marquette Hub. “Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." Vera M. Murphy...............................Menominee, Mich. Graduate of Menominee High School. Two-Year English Course. Mcmbet of Phoenix. "Her eyes had a glow and her voice a merry ring." Mary Josephine Nugent.....................................Oshkosh Four-Year English Course. Member of drowning Club; Y. W. C. A.; Glee Club. "A ready tongue is a Nortnatite's most useful :ccafon." Bess Owens...............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Detartment. Four-Year I«atin Course. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall." Bess Edna Pause............................................Oshkosh Four-Year English Course. "Her motions are su-eet and full of grace. The dearest, latest French model from Paris." 4 C.Senior cclomrn Eva Alice Paynter .... Fond lu Lac. is. Graduate o( Oaktield High School. Two-Year English Course. Ciitic. Secretary, and Vice-President of Lyceum, 'll. '12; C. A.; drowning Club; German Circle; Athenenm; Quiver Stall. II: Advance Staff, 'll. '12: Girls' Champion Basketball Team. '12; Captain Senior Girls’ Basketball Team. '12: Vice-President of Class, ’ll. 2; Hoard of Directors of Normal Advance. 12. “Reserved and helpful, the steals along. Far into the world's pay throng, With gentle, yet prevailing force. Intent upon her destined course.’’ Irene XI. Pfllm..............................Marshfield. Wis. Graduate of Marshlield IliKh School. One year at Stevens Point Normal. Two-Year German Course. Member of German Circle; Glee Club. "My complexion will always get me a job.” Abbie I-ocise Pierce...........................................Oshkosh Graduate of TraininK Department. Four-Year English Course. Member of Phoenix. ".■In awful worker who gets results." Mabel Plummer............................................Oshkosh Graduate of TraininK Department. English Course. Member of Y. V. C. A.; Athenenm. "Character is made up of small duties faithfully performed." Jennie Mae Pratt................................Oakficld, Wis. Graduate of Oak field High School. Two-Year German Course. Secretary and Crescent Editor of Lyceum, 'll. ‘12; President of Directors of Normal Advance. '12; President of Y. V. C. A.: German Circle; Glee Club; drowning Club; Advance Staff, 'll, '12; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Steven Point Debate, 'll; Salutatorian. '12. "Her ready tongue flowed fair and free. Her speech is graced with sweet melody." Bertha Procknow.................................. . Oshkosh Graduate of TraininK Department. Four-Year English Course. "She had a cool, collected look, els if her pulses beat by book." 47Senior ££lontrn I.rai.K Harriet Ramshki.i...............................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "Little, but. Oh. my!" Ethel Viola Reed................................Waupaca. Wis. Graduate of Waupaca High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. Member Lyceum: Quiver Staff, 'll. " follow nature at the surest guide." t Mae Ellen Roach....................................Wausau. Wis. Graduate of Wausau High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "My style it a faithful copy of my mind." Jessie Robb.................................Montello, Wis. Graduate of Montello High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "Beware! fair haired banker, she's fooling thee." Parry Blanche Roberts .... Hortonville, Wis. Graduate of Hortonville High School. Knglish Course. "Laughter it a most healthful exertion—look at me." Elsie Rogers...................................Waupaca, Wis- Graduate of WatifKtca High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Lyceum; Treasurer of Y. V. C. A., Tl; Shakespeare Club; Athoncum: rhoenix-I.yceum Debate. Tl. "None but herself can be her parallel." 48 rnior 2£lomrn Ella M. Ruckkrt............................Ellison Bay, Wis. Four-Year Knfcli«l Course. Member of Y. W. C. A.: Athcneum: Phoenix. "Modest and quiet and sweet, the very type of Priscilla." Erna Sara Schloerb......................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Atbeoeum. "With countenance demure and modest gaze.” Linda E. Schmidt .... North Crandon, Wis. Graduate of North Crandon High School. Two-Year English Course. Secretary of Y. V. C. A.; Member of Lyceum; Athcneum: Browning Club; Advance Staff, 'll, ‘12; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Lyceum-Phoctnx Delate, ’ll; Art lx an Club. .In open-hearted maiden, true and pure." Emma Victoria Schuetz .... Sheboygan, Wis. Graduate of Sheboygan High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Y. V. C. A.; German Circle; Lyceum: Athcneum. "The mild expression spoke a mind. In duty firm, composed, resigned.” Erma II. Schultz..............................Two Rivers, Wis. Graduate of Two Rivers High School. German Course. Member of Athcneum: German Circle. "Learning makes me fit company for myself.” Martha Marie . . . Two Rivers, Wis. Graduate of Two Rivers High School. German Course. Member of Athcneum: German Circle. "A modest maid, whose soul is filled with harmony.” 49Senior Cclomrn Florence Milureh Sens .....................................Oshkosh Graduate of Elementary Course. Four-Year (iernuin Course. Mrmlier of (ilee Club. "Sing away sorrow, cast away cart., I'm off for a good time, cows if you ■fare Clara M. Sims.......................... Graduate of Elementary Course. Four-Year KukIisIi Course. Member of Athcncum; Glee Club. "Born to blush unseen." Kingston, Wis. Jessie E. Sims.....................................Kingston, Wis. Elementary Graduate. Four-Year English Course. Mcml cr of Itrowning Club; Athcncum. "She who sympathises in all the happiness of others. Ethyl Smith ... .. . Clintonville, Wis. Graduate of Clintonville High School. German Course. "Her voice was ever soft, gentle and low. an excellent thing in woman." Faith A. Smith..............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Meadville. Pa.. High School. Two-Year German Course. Member of Phoenix; Y. V. C. A.; Glee Club; Oratorical Association. "Fate tried to conceal her by calling her Smith." Dora W. Steinke...................................Shawano, Wis. Graduate of Shawano High School. German Course. Member of German Circle: Y. W. C. A.; Lyceum; Athcncum. ‘‘•Sincere, honest, and hard workingSenior Cclomrn Ella Maky Sullivan .... Escanaba, Mich. Graduate of Emiuha High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. "Her eyes alone smiled constantly. On her Ht s a terious sweetness. Isabelle Takt..................................Menominee, Mich. Graduate of Hliu 1 River High School. Two-Year Kiiglinh Course. Member of Lyceum. "Hirst with plain and sober sense." Olive M. Tkm.ixdkn .... Campbellsport, VVis. Four- ear Kiiglioh Course. Mcmlrei of Current History Club; Y. V. C. A.; Girls’ Basket-ImII Team. 10, 'll. 12. "The history of the world might have been different had I been a boy." Margaret Marie Tiiki.k.v....................................Oshkosh Four-Year German Course. Member of Glee Club; Current History Club; Marquette Club. "High flights she had, and wit and will.” Lucy Elvira Thomas............................Baraboo, Wis. Graduate of Bamboo High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Phoenix; Y. W. C. A. "Come on. girls, let's go to the Y. IT. C. .-L" Beatrice Thrum................................Eagle River. Wis. Graduate of Kaglc River High School. Two-Year English Courre. Member of Browning Club. "Blest with plain reason and sober sense.” 51Senior XIomen Mildred Timlin..................................Arbor Vitae, Wis. Graduate of Elementary Course. Four- ear English Course. Member of Current History Club. “Such sun-kissed curls ne'er mortal saw" Bessie M. Vangildkr..................................Omro, Wis. Graduate of Omro Ilifth School. Two-Year English Course. "IVho deserves well, needs not another's praise." Leona Marguerite Wac.kner . . . Mishicot, Wis. Four-Year English Course. President and Secretary of Browning Club; Critic of Lyceum; A then cum; Shakespeare Club; Council: Board of Directors of the Normal Advance. ’12. "Blest with that charm, the certainty to please." Helen Veronica Wali..............................Highland, Wis. Graduate of Highland High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Marquette Club; Phoenix; Current History Club. "Duty by habit is to pleasure turned." Marion E. Wali.............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Training Department. Four-Year Cerman-Litin Course. "Her greatest care is lack of care." Nellie Carpenter Ware .... Waupaca, Wis. Graduate of Wau( aca High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Quiver Staff, ’ll. "So padlock can secure a maiden so well as her own reserve." 52fcrnior ifflomrn Esther E. Weber...........................................Oshkosh Four-Year German Course. "Nothin g to strong as gentleness." Elizabeth Weisner...............................Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of West Green Bay High School. Two-Year English Course. Member of Y. W. C. A.: Lyceum. "7 ho modest and gentle, she rules her own mind. Ambitious, but still not a bit of a grind." Mary Welch...............................................Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year Latin Course. Member of Alcthcan; Ather.cum; Marquette Club. "As merry as the day is long." Lucy Welch...................................................Oshkosh Gradtu-.te of Training Dcpartmctn. Four-Year Latin Course. Member of Alcthcan: Marquette Club: Atbeneum; Quiver Staff, ’ll; Board of Directors of Normal Advance, ’ll: Champion Junior Basketball Team, 'll; Senior Basketball Team. 12. "Her ability isn't so tiny as her voice." Helen G. Winecard............................Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of East Green Bay High School. Two-Year English Course. "The library and bucking are not always synonymous." Ruth Edna Wikkley..................................Wausau, Wis. Graduate of Wausau High School. Two-Year English Course. Vice-President Alcthcan: Atheneum. "She has as many virtues as there are spokes in a wheel." 53drnior CCIomrn Ruth Wood..........................................Mondovi. Wis. Graduate of Mondovi High School. Two-Year Kngli»h Course. Member of Phoenix. "So quiet, So modest. So winning, to street. So many virtues I lots- la repeat.” Ei»na Irene Wruckk .... Camphellsport, Wis. Graduate of Cam|tbc]l»port High School. Two-Year Cour e. Memlier of Athcneum. “Best she's, liked who is alike to all.” Lucile Robah You.mans . .. . . Oshkosh Graduate of Oshkosh High School. Two-Year Knglish Course. Member of Athcneum; Advance Staff. '12. "MV halaneed and of an artistic temperament.” Erna Charlotte Jacobi .... Green Bay, Wis. Graduate of Hast Green Hay High School. Two-Year Kuglish Course. "So matter what the discussion be. I always find room to disagree.” Camilla Grignon...............................................Oshkosh Training I ei artment Graduate. Four-Year Latin CouMc. Meml er of Mar |uettr Club. "Hard to learn to know, but well teorth while." Isabel George Wyman....................................Oshkosh Graduate of »hko h High School. Two-Year Knglinh Cour.-w. "Happy am I. from care I'm free. It’hy aren't they all content like met" 54 rnior Women Edith Yellani...............................New London. Wis. Graduate of New London High School. Two-Year Herman Course. Member of Glee Club. "Sec the gold tun thine patching and streaming and streaking across.” Flossy Badour......................................Oconto, Wis. (irad»lc of Oconto High School. Two-Year Kiiglioh Course. Memlier of Athcneum; Quiver Stall, 'll; Advance Start. 12; Oconto Cluh. “.Vo harsh thought is ever hers." Marion E. Pkrry....................................Oconto. Wis. Graduate of Oconto High School.. Two-Year Knglish Course. Piano Accompanist for Two Years. "Mutic hath charms and so hath she." Augusta Drees . • Peshtigo. W is. Aurkla Farrr • Marshfield. Wis. Ci.aua J. Fleming Oconto. Wis. Catharine Thompson • • Portage. Wis. Mrs. Olive A. Watson Fond du Lac. Kij.a Woodward . Oshkosh 55 - sJJn Memory of Catherine E Thompson IDho Died Zlpril 28, 1912 56Arthur M Arthur junior Class Claes dfierro . President Ki.kanor Minors . «••••• . Vice-President Kari. Cau.iks Secretary-Treasurer O.ioo Colors Red and White. gCROSS the Sahara of sixty years, the winds had ceased to whirl. and the shifting sands spread into a level plain Stretching away to the horizon of youth. I paused in retrospect and sank into reverie. Among the shaded visions which were intagliated upon tny memory, the Juniors,—yes. the class of 1913.—remained di'-tinct in sunken gravure under the multitude of cross-lights. Here old faces, familiar hut forgotten, were exhumed front the sweet mold of the past. This was the class which produced the great Quiver, this the class which royally entertained the Seniors, this the class which triumphed over Stevens Point in debate, and this the class which injected a toxic of such virulence into the veins and arteries of school activities. Members departed from school, perhaps never to (lit over our pathways again: or others and by far the majority became “Men in the Shadow ’ the vertebrae of a nation’s back-bone: while a select few as “Knights of the Gleam” essayed feats of valor which startled the world into enthusiastic applause. Again with Oliver Wendell Holmes. I felt the burden of years slip from my brain, and “We were twenty” for a dot of time. Dimmer and indistinct became the wavering forms of the hinterland, and all the shades of the past sank for another year into the River of I'orgetfullness. 58Junior tJ)rn Edmund Le Roy Byerly Poleyshe Werner Guy Duecker Ehort Olney Robert Fuller Fischer .-I da in John Gross kopf Grosskopf William Philip J. Henry urn Leonard George Hertsberg Hafemeister Albert Harry Johnson l-ipp Clement Simeon Liner Leland Herbert E. Harold Lester Marshall Marshall Machia Frank Mathy George A. Raymond Herbert Mosey Maine Marlin Charles Meyer Eugene William Mason Nolan Harold ForHer Bernard Hops Gleason Scant Otto Schenke Harry Slater Plovd Smith 59Junior C omrn Daisy Abbe Ackerman Anderson Cora Arthur Anna Asmus I'era Belanl Bulah Leone Anna Darker Bunker Brunberg Ida Blake Hazel Banter Tillie B a hr lee Olive Marie Bessie Beattie Boedecker Barry Emma Blanche Brookmire Cooney Bessie Bonnie Esther Frances Marlea Ella Ida Amy C hall oner Castle Collins Donovan Dam uth Duggan Davis Dobyns Ruby Naomi Carrie Elisabeth Marie Beatrice Esther Nella P.lliott Everhart Finnegan Friedrichs Fennessy Ceiger Cram Gardner 60Junior CCiomrn Has el Elvira Kuby Father Rena Dorothy Grace .■Ignes Horr Hansen Henderson Hanson Horn flask in Hathaway Heaney Is; (da Judith Mildred Elisabeth Nellie Haze1 Jennie Helen Joslyn Jones Jackson Jones Johnson Jones Johnson Jones lithe! N ora Lillyn IIel lard Kaasa Kaderabek Mar Muriel Ora t.edvina l.ucos l.yman Out I a Stella Margery Kuder Keleher Kruger Gladys Phoebe Florence I.alley Lett Lett; 61 F.lizabeth Julia Kocha l.uscher eJunior CClomrn Fern Lees F.lsie Leas Elizabeth Meyer Mary Millea Helen Mashek Amanda Monsen Josephine Mek eaten Dora Morner Elizabeth Moersch Tillie McArthur Ceeile Maitland Irene Meyer Lillian Muiller Louise Markham Eleanor Minors Ellen Nielsen I $ 1$ f Agnes Nightingale Florence Nightingale Julia Noyes Cecil Nolan Louise Neteton Jennie Nelson I'erna Nuss F.ffie Oakes Hilda Louise Charlotte llnlda Olson Planert Plotcinan Peterson Frances Miriam l.ibbie Elizabeth Peck Phillips Piter net z Phimister 02Junior Cclomrn l.ucile rimy Ethel Xora Mary Mona Pearl Katharine Perrigo Peterson Small Riedel Rogers Root Rogers Rates Myrtle Jessie I’anita Louise Lois Clara (itecndolin Celia Starr Smith Siexvert Soraruf Stevens Sokoll Roberts Sc huh f V " f Eva Julia Schuemerlrin Shelton .Xitanis Jessie Sherburne Thorpe Xellie Mabel Tifft Tracy Mary Emma Terr,II Toft Dorothy Phoebe Cora I'ohs I ’anl.aanen Whybrew Margaret Williams Catherine Write Bernice Von mans Inna Yorkson rinita Xnndars 63Junior !cWrn anD cdomrn .drthur McArthur Delilah Martin Zierner Williams Fred Wolverton Hannah Nelson Charlotte Cordon Marvin Walladi HUdegarde Tom Clifford Dorothy Zentner Dunn Hodilly HemU Hart .Hoy si ut Neita Thrall I Faith Oviatl Ethel Barth Bertha Blaha Carla Bohn Sarah C. Brickley Karl Callies Ijui isk Carter Vernon W. Chirm Florence Connors Jennie Cowen Esther Crummey Edna 1)avii sun Leon Davidson A mv Davies Ruth Ellswurth Pauline Evrard Florence Forward Rhea Gibson Clara Hansen EdM 1'Nll HARRINGTON Gussik Hki. . Margaret Irvine Irene Jones Judd Ella Knapp Clara Larsen Alice Nolan Olive Probst Angela Sheehan Erna Si-aglk Helen Tiiackray (1465Sophomore Class President .... SDHicrre Pice-President Secretary and Treasurer Jack Bauman Joseph Zeli.nek Thomas Lei.and Masierson. Provost. Forteard. Ihde. Kernel, Bauman. Kadhke, Tilton, Madison. Morse. Grants. Berystresser. Harmon. Zellner, Gibbons. Jackson, Thicme, Kottke, Fellner, Bauman. Madenuald, Zimmerman. Scannel. Leland Linda Averbbck Hugo Behmng Ada Blodgett Wayne Curtis Lilias Devenport Rose Dour Genevieve Hardgrovf. Margaret Joy Herbert Kenny Ekka Kittelson Kvki.yn Leland Celia Lovkrn Ella McGoorty Rose Mertes Estelle Stack Elkreda Strassburger Sadie Carl J. Weber Amanda Whin further 66JFresljman Class SMirrr rresident..............................................Marjorie Allen Secretary-Treasurer............................ Thomas Burke Class Uoll Marjorie Allen Drlla Hr un berg Thomas Burke 11 a .el Cleveland Dorothy Davis J EXOM E FlTZGHRAI.D Martha Haugen June Howard Amy Kiskk Evei.yn Lei-and Carrie Libbky Edith Miller Lawrence Xachtrab Gladys Nygaard Mildred Overton Ralph Plummer Russell Plummer Lydia Raddatz Wendell Rand Delilah Rasmussen Edward Reilly L A. Thompson Laura Turner Edna Y’ohs Angeline Weinrich Morgan Williams Country School Course SUitt re T resident Ruth McGalloway Vice-President Harry Stumpp Secretary Margaret O’Lauohun Treasurer Edward Scannel. .linin’, Mait'jan. Seehafer, ll’alsh. Davies, Morrissey. Heilman. Johnson, Koblee, McGalloteay, Gerner. Jones. PraUl, Owens, Sailer. Lloyd, Blahnik. Mairavers, Reynolds, Clark, Linlner, Landry, Foy. Sampon Schneider, Bcntson, Dreader, Kielsmier, Grundy, Grundy. Scan net. Evelyn Bell Mary Boland Elizabeth Davies Edna Dobberke Rosemary Dolan Genevieve Farrell Elsie Fink Eleanor Hahn Dorothy McCarthy Genevieve Nies Alfred J. N'iesen Stella Guinnette Josephine Reinke Anastasia Wai.sii Mary Kennedy Margaret O’ Agnes Prendergast Rose Prendergast Madge Skaiien Florence Smillie Harry Stumpk 68CHAPTER III 69£lub3 mt) Societies Cl IK strength of a school rests largely in the strength of its organizations. and the strength of i s organizations rest in their ability to cooperate. It is indeed with great pleasure that we look upon the work accomplished by our various societies during the past year. The Philakean Society is a society of young men, the membership of which is limited to thirty. The programs during the year have consisted chiefly of debates, oratory, parliamentary drill, and impromptu speeches. The Alcthean Society, composed of twenty-eight girls, has been devoting its time, during the year, to the study of the Greek and modern drama. The work done in debate, oratory, and parliamentary drill by the Lyceum Society, during the past year, has been strong This society, with a membership limit of forty-five, is composed of young men and young women. The Phoenix Society has been making rapid strides toward success during the year. Their programs have dealt with debates, current topic work, and talks on the drama. The Athencum i-» a current topics club, coni| oscd of Senior girls only. An average of eighty-five in their school work is required for membership. The Browning Club has been reading Browning’s dramas. The meetings have been very interesting and instructive. The German Circle is composed of all those students in school who are interested in German. The society is under the aide supervision of Mr. Kochm. the German professor. The Young Women’s Christian Association has Inrcn doing active work during the year. Very interesting talks have been given by different outside individuals interested in the work. The Current Topics Club, a society of young men. has been making a study of the prominent questions of the day. The Current History Club, which has recently been organized, has been making a study of the historical problems of the day. The Marquette Club is a Roman Catholic organization. The purpose is to bring the Catholic students together. The programs have been devoted to literary work and the study of church history. The Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Monroe, has liccn holding regular rehearsals every week. The Boys’ Quartette, under Miss Curtis’ supervision. has besides rendering numerous numbers at school, giving selections at various entertainments in the city. 70Dttittn President . . I 'ice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Critic . . . ( ustodian . . Pint Semester Kith Brule Elizabeth ( 11.1 KN Wanda Lczenski Second Semester Ruth Brule Ruth Winkley Elizabeth Gillen Florence Liehtenbkrgkk Flanxigan HELEN Fl.ANNIGAN FRANCKS FLANAGAN Eleanor Minors Elizabeth Friedrichs Flanagan, Lees. M oiler, Kowe, Lusenski, Friedrichs. Flanuigan. Minors, Winkley K richer, Challoner. Kruger, Liehtenberger, Phillips. Hr, ,lc. Welch. Peck, Welch, Markham. Hauler, (HI ten. Sietsen Mary Gorwith Laura Turner Beatrice Geiger Elizabeth Bauman Helen Harmon 71Cffirrre First Semester Second Semester President . ... . Roy H. Good Roy Thomas I'iee-Prcsident . . . Leslie Turner Ewau» Schmeichel Secretory-Treasurer . Ron Thomas Chas. F Wolf Critic ...... Gav W. Curtis Roy M. Good Marshal ...............Carl Weber Jack Bauman Cor. Secretary . . . Gilbert Grader Philip J. Hurm Liner. Staler, Machia. Bauman, Wotj, Marshall, Smith. Turner, Nolan. Hum, Good, Marshall. Dunn. Scannel, Stalky, Curtis Weber, Lite. Marey, Thomas, I.iesch, Doleysh. Fiseher. Kottke, Graper Herbert Kenny Envald Schmeichel Wayne Curtis 72 Lennon. F.han, 1. c land. Zftimer, Rogers. Fath, Retd. tVcisner, Barrinatv . McCallen. Mulrine. Fellner, Brown. Phillips, Hansen. Kasper. Meyer, Mul vey, Rand. Colien. UUison, Drummond, Paynter. Hansen, Pratt, Schmidt. H'hyhfcw, Fuller, McArthur. Collins Cfttmo President Pice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Marshal Critic Crescent lid it or President I 'ice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . Marshal Critic Crescent Editor Emma Brookmirf. Evelyn Frkiia Harry Krippene Elsie Lentz Elizabeth Meyer First Quarter . Clifford Mulrine . Lrnw m. Peterson . Jennie Pratt . Burr Phillips . Edmund Kasper . Eva Paynter . Wm. Mulvey Third Quarter . Bi rr Piiiu.ips . Eva Paynter . William Parent . Chas. Meyer . Leona Wagener . Jennie Pratt William Parent II uldah Peterson Second Quarter Anna Haluerg Burr Phillips Ludwig Peterson William Mulvey Anker Hansen Clifford Mulrine Linda Suhmidt Fourth Quarter Harry Krippene Alice Barrington Leona W agf.nfr Eva Paynter Thomas Lei.and Burr Phillips Ethel McCai.i.en Harold Porlier Leona WagenerI Pieree, Davit. Wood, titans, Nightingale. Duggan. Burdin, Ackerman, DtCock, Thomas. Rucker:. Belgum. Smith. Murphy, Hrunberg, Brunberg, Root. Phimitter. Nightingale, Wall. Filsgerald. Keefe. Heaney Martin, Byrely. Wilson. Johnson. Madentcald. Wallach. Mason. Zimmerman. Grosskopf President I 'ice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Critic Marshal . President Pice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Critic Marshal . £f(irrre Pirst Quarter Emma Df.Cock Margaret Fitzgerald Kith Wood Martha Evans Miss Holmes John Grosskopf Third Quarter Martha Evans Otis Zimmerman Ruth Wood Emma DeCock Marvin Wallach Sanford Wilson Second Quarter Martha Evans Margaret Fitzgerald Kith Wood John Grosskopf Catherine Duggan Sanford Wilson Fourth Quarter Marvin Wallach Vera Murphy G wen doi. v n Roberts Otis Zimmerman I-'aitii Smith Eugene Mason Ruth McGai.i.o vay 74 R U hei. Cai.der Gwendolyn RobertsGallagher, Sims. Eckert, Eustit, Evans, Froelke, Steirke. Havener. Pavnter, Schuetz, Ropers. Gunther. Ltutnski. reunions. Gallagher. Lift. Hansen, Kuckcrt, Belgum. Klutli. Schultz. Calien. Sims. Schultz. Hansen, Maletzka. Buchholz. Schmidt. Harrington. Kaasa. Gillen. Welch. Lichtenberger. Welch Cffimo First Semester Second Quarter President .... . . Anna Malherg Alice Barrington Vice-President . . Alice Barrington Amanda Klutii Secretary and Treasurer . . Lena Maletzka Elizabeth Gillen Mahki. Plummer Ri tii Winkley Elsa Lueutkk 75 H'alsh, Bauman, Scannel. Uollach. Madenwald, Slater, Thomas. Hafemeistcr. Mathy, Meyer, Fitzgerald, tiibbons, Leland. Burke. S'icsen, Kottke, Zimmerman, Fischer President Pice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Critic C(fitrr« First Semester Lcimic Peterson Marvin Wallach Gilbert Graper Jack I'.ai man Roy Thomas Second Semester Robert Fischer Frank Mathy George Hafemeistek Jack P. a cm an Roy Thomas Lewis Trexel 76 HTerlinden, Hanson, Mueller, Masbek, Belant. Gardner. Kaata, Nightingale. Meyer. I.ens. Courtney. Nightingale. Grueb. H'hybrete. Fenner. Timlin, Blake. Stevens, Ackerman, Bunker Officers President Pice-President Secretary . Treasurer Critic Bessie Allen Fi kf,nce Freund Mildred Jackson Margaret Thelen Hilda Olson Miss Pieters Clara Mteller Olive Terijnden Mildred Timlin Fi-okence Frki.'Nd Miss A lei da Pieters Helen Wall Delilah Ziemer Emma Torr Cora Arthur Jennie Nelson Edna Leith 77Miller Roehm Sc huh. Steinke. Meyer. Boettcher. Schulte, Foth, Dueeker, Martin. Froehlke. Buchhote. Freda. Kluth, Freund. Luedtke. Eckert. Kaasa. Guenther. Weinfurther, Schulte. Groukoff, Maleteka. I.iete, I'oht CUictte rresident Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer . Critic Advance Reporter First Semester Henrietta Froehlke Elsa Luedtke Emma Hucuholz Lizzie Kaasa Doha Steinke Gilbert Gkapek Second Semester Henrietta Froelke Amanda Kluth Edmund Kasper Werner Di bckkr Dora Steinke Elizabeth Boettcher Clementine Daublenpkk Edmund Kasper Amy Iiide Estelle Lierman 78 Irene Pfluii Miss EnckingWalsh. nroosmter. (.anayner. Miuea. husenski. Walsh. Cohen, Finnegan, Grig non. Gillen. Gallagher, Thelen. Sampon. Hotr, Liner, Henry, Murphy, Weber, Wall, Welch, Welch Cfficrre President Vice-President Secretary . Treasurer Marshal . Critic Cecilia Gallagher Elizaiieth Gillen Maktis Mi kimiy Hei.en Elannioan Aloys iocs Walsh Reverend Father Vox Rl’TH McGalloway Helen Elan nig an Rusk Pkendekgast Agnes Prbndergast Mii.hrkii Bonnie Castle Ruby Eiliott Esther Collins Cecil Nolan Blanche Cooney Laicise Soraruf Bessie Barky Anna Duuden 79awe. Jackson .Uinta u, F.ustis. Havens’ Bussey. Thrun. i ybrete. Barrington. Hansen. McCallen. Bran. Schmids, Nugent OHirrre First Semester Second Semester President .... . Leona Wagener Nugent Secretary and Treasurer . 1Iki.en Dernbach May Hansen $0 Kva Paynter Jessie SimsElizabeth Meyer Faith A. Smith Emma Fenner Cora Whybrew President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Eustis, Drummond, Nightingale, Leicht. Thorpe, Asmus, I •avis. Thomas, Milter. Paynter. Seekofer, Xiemer. Sokoll, Smith. Meyer, Schmidt, ttahrke. Houghton. H'hyhrete. l.andry. Hansen. Allen, Delgum. Arthur, Stevens. Nugent, Phimister, Reynolds. Grueb, Kiuth, Nightingale, Rogers, Ackerman. Tenner. Mashek. U'ebster. Pratt. Ruckert. Roberts, l.iermon. Hanson Olive Terlinden Marjorie Ai.i.en Emma Schietz Muriel Lucas Olive Beattie Marik Boedecker Martha Evans Margaret Fitzgerald Katherine Forward Esther Grant Hilda Olson Mary Terrill Emma Toft Amani a Weinfurther Erma Schultz Nora Riedel Mabel Plummer Miss Potter Miss Hinkel Miss Pieters Dora Steinkk May Hansen SIDUictra President i'ice-President Secretary . Treasurer BURR PHIU.IPS Hkrrert Kenny Beatrice Geiger William Mi i.vey Colie n. Phillips, Fennessy, Reef, Look. Duggan, Carl. Keleher, Lees. Lichtenberger, Geiger, Phimister. Hansen. Smith. Hansen. Joslyn, Theten, Mcstrthur. Luedlke, Monroe. Murdock. Grant. Horr, Roehm. Phillips. Thomas. Mulvey. Kielsmier, Henry. I.elanJ. Schenke. F.hart, Johnson Kith Brule Louise Carter Anna Ellison Helen Flannigan Clara Fleming Hekiikrt Kenny Lillian Jaspkrsox Ella McGoorty Lena Maletzka Arthur McArthur Moll if. Nugent Irene Pelum Jennie Pratt Harry Slater Charles Wolf F.uith Vei.i.ani 82£U)alc Quartern Lkstkr Machia Clifford Bodilly Tom Dunn Glkason Scovil 83aiunint CM IS school not only has students—it has alumni. Within its walls and without are many who arc glad to sing to the “White and Gold" wherever they may l»e. whether “In Greenland's icy mountains. Or India’s coral strand." Or Normal's well-known class-rooms. On the tip of our tongues we have names of famous graduates from every class—from Miss Webster to Mr. Good. This noble army has spread over miles ami miles of our land, and has been, and is imparting knowledge to thousands of men and women as well as to children, for have we not among our numbers teachers, senators, lawyers, and ministers? There are ahont t.fioo alumni of this school from its first graduating class in 1X75 to the present day. The first class was eight strong, and during these thirty-seven years, the class roll has grown to one hundred thirty, the number which will receive diplomas this year of There is an Alumni Association of which every graduate is earnestly solicited to become a member. This society has for its aim the perpetuation of school spirit: and every year publishes for its members, a bulletin which contains many interesting facts concerning the school and the association. The alumni are urged to visit their Alma Mater, and they will always Ik sure of a hearty welcome. Moral: When you graduate, join the association, pay the dues, and reap the benefits. 84CHAPTER IV 85Oratorical association Officers President . Vice-President . Secretary- T reasurer Roy H. Goon Gay W. Curtis Gil BERT W. GrAPKR tfrtibc Sgrmbrre Roy II. Goon C.AY W. Cl KII' Gilbert V. Graper L C. Mulrixe Burk W. Phillips William Mulvey II. P. Krippenk Philip Hi rn Herbert Marshall K. J. Si ANNn. Harry I.ipp Marvin Waij-m h S. Y Wilson Emma DeCock CNES NIGHTINGALE Otis Zimmerman Harold Porlikr Otto St iienke Guy Eh art Ciias. I). Lennon Anker Hansen Wii.i.iam Parent Anna I.. Hidden A. E. Walsh O. Fuller Leona Wagcner Mona Rixrr Frank Mathy Lucy Thomas Martha Evans Fae Burden Chas. P. Wolf Geo. A. Manky Charles Meyer Jack Bauman Leslie Turner Carl Weber Florence Nightingale K. A Mason E. J. Schmeichei. Arthur Mt Arthur Faith A. Smith Wendeu. Rand Joseph Zellner Russeli. Plummer M. S. Brown Thomas Lei.and CHE Oratorical Association of the Oshkosh Normal has accomplished very much during 1911 and 1912. The l»enetits derived have lieen two-fold, the honors l cstowed upon the school and the good to the individual participants. The work of the association is of two kinds. Oratory and Debate. In each of the foregoing arts, the associate as well as the active members of the association have.shown their appreciation of the work by doing their part of the work in making this year one that will long Ik- rcnieniliercd. The annual oratorical contest was held in the auditorium, on Wednesday evening, Fel». 14. At this contest the school orator was chosen who represented our school in the inter-normal contest belli in Plattcville on the evening of March 15. The orators and their subjects are as follows: "The Orient—Evolution or Revolution" bv Sanford Wilson. “The American Negro" by Leslie Turner. “Conservation of the Child" by W. H. II. Liesch. and "Modern American Judgc-ocracy" by Marvin Wallaeh. Leslie Turner was chosen as our orator and Marvin Wallaeh as alternate. The contest at Plattcville was won l»y La Crosse, Milwaukee being second aiid Stevens Point third. On the evening of Dec. 44. Marvin Wallaeh. Robert Fisher, and Charles Meyer, with George Maxev as alternate were chosen to represent the Junior Class of the Oshkosh Normal against the Junior Class of the Stevens Point Normal in their annual debate. Our boys worked bard and long on this debate as was shown when they met their rivals March « . by the way they handled the subject. Coming home their banner was waving high, bearing the inscription. "We have met the enemy and they are ours." For many months we have been looking forward to the time when the Triangular Debating League would put forth its greatest efforts to make this year's debates honored and long remcmlicrcd by the schools. The three schools, representing three different states, were the scenes of three debates April 26. Each school had two teams, a negative and an affirmative. The negative teams were the invaders. Our negative team went to Normal. Illinois, and lost to that team two to one. The negative team of Terre Haute came to Oshkosh. They had a well worked up debate and rendered it well, but our team outclassed them in every way. and won a unanimous decision. Oratorical Contest LESLIE Tl'UNER Oration—The American Negro First Place Marvin Wai.i.ach Oration—Our American Judge-ocracy . n.i.iA.M H. H. Likacii Oration—Conserving the Child .... Sanford V. Wilson Oration—The Orient—Evolution or Revolution Second Place Third Place Fourth Place Meyf.r Robert Fischer Marvin Wallach OsfjKoof) 3rgatibr tyrant Alvin Peterson Arthur Murphy Otto Schkiner tfbrno Point ftffirmatibe 'Ccam Question: Resolved. That the dissolution of the large trusts endangers the best economic interests of the country. Decision—Two to one in favor of the negative. 883nter S tate Debate Wii.uam H. Nolan Harry Krippene J. Roy Thomas OoljKosf) flffirmatibr {team Clarence Orman Fred A. Shannon Kenneth Mitchell TLtm t?autf i rgatibr {team Question: Resolved. That the dissolution of the large trusts endangers the best economic interests of the country. Decision—Unanimous in favor of affirmative. Jlntcr tate Debate Reuben Star ex Roy A. Kamskykk Huwarii A. Johnson Jllinoio flffirmatibc 'Ecam Question: Resolved. That the dissolution of the large trusts endangers the best economic interests of the country. Decision—Two to one in favor of the affirmative.| btlafeean 2»yceum Debate Harry '. Si.atkk Hkrhkrt K. Maksiiail An«kio Scanwki. Pbilakran jScaatibf 'Cram n Chari.ks Meyer Glifkokp Mui.rink Hakoi.h Porlier Ipmutt fttfirmatibr 'Cram Question : Resolved, That a graduated income tax with an exemption of alt incomes below $5,000 is a desirable modification of our present system of Federal taxation, constitutionality conceded. To he held May 31. i ju 2Uetl)eam|9t)tlafccan Dcclatnicrs Mary Welsh Margery Khuger WAS WON BY THE A l.ETHE A NS. Frances Peck First Place THE CONTEST Herbert Kenny Leslie Turner Second Place Gay W. Curtis Third Place 92 EI)c athletic association President . Vice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Pool ball Manager Basketball Manager Baseball Manager Track Team Manage 'Cfjr Pear in tftljlrtiro ITH just pride we look hack at the season of 1911 and '12. The new students took up the work earnestly. Working faithfully, they brought success to the school in every enterprise. As the preceding pages have shown you our accomplishments in the literary line of work, we now ask you to glance lightly over our work in athletics. This year of Athletics has done its share in placing the Oshkosh Normal School first among normal schools. Gathering all our men. and dressing them in suits, we discovered we had a football team second to none among normal schools. A hard, long football season was an excellent preliminary training for our basketball men. As we closed the season, we had with us a second state championship team, not only among normal schools, but secondary colleges, as well. It is difficult to comment upon our baseball, and track teams at this time, yet we can intelligently judge that from the group of athletes enrolled, these teams will be such that the school can feel proud of. Our victories were many, our defeats but two. . R. E. Manchester . Maurice II. Smai.i. MaROAKKT E. KiSHCR . E. A. Cu-:MEN'S Chas. P. Wolf Turner Hkrhkkt Kenny . Harold Porlier 94 HE season of 1911 has come and gone. Carefully looking over the schedule, we observe that it was, perhaps, the most successful that the school has ever witnessed. Although the season was longer than usual, and accidents were plentiful, yet our squad fought to the finish, and brought honors to our school. Proud, as we are today, of our victorious eleven, yet the opening of the season was marked by gloom when we realized that only Captain Krippcnc, Sicwcrt and Kellner of 1010 were hack. However, prospects were greatly improved before the lirst week had passed, as Wolf of the 1906 team, and Simpson of the ’Varsity Freshman team of 1910 had joined the squad. Before the second week had gone by. we are positive of a good team, for Schenke and Porlier had also signed up. as well as many of the high school men from various portions of the state. With such a group of experienced men. it took but a short time to pick the players to do the work, which was most faith fully done. It was only through the earnest and steady work of our coach and his veterans that our team accomplished what it did. Is it not proper to give support to those fifteen or eighteen men who daily shoved the bucking-machine across the campus, rain or shine? We rejoice, because all this hard work has brought us to a position which places our school among the foremost of the schools of the state. Not only did we develop some valuable material for the 1912 team, but of still greater importance. Lawrence College alone can dictate to us in football. Furthermore, we hold our usual position, and more decisively than ever, the championship of normal schools in the state. 9.',Manchester. Liner. Sietoert. Fsllner, Porlier. I-ipP- Macks , Good, Sehenke. ll'eber. Hanoi on. Simpson, Wolf. tallies. Dunn iClcams of tfjc O Harry Krippknk Charles I . Georck Simpson Harold Porlikr Otto Schenke Cari. Cam.ies Cari. Weber Joseph Kellner Roy H. Good Lester Machia Harry Lipp Vernon Rookks Thomas Dunn Clement Liner Arthur Klanacan 9C 'Cfjr 'Cram Harry Krippkkk (Capt.), '12............ L. K. Chas. P. Wolf (Mgr.), '13 ............. K. E. OTTO Schenke, ’13 .................... L. T. George Simpson. ’13 ................... R. T. Carl Wkukk. '14....................... L. (i. Joskph Fellxer. ’14 ................... R. G. Georoe Siewert. 12.................... C. Harry Lipp, 13 ....................... L. H. Harold Former. ’13 .................... R. H. Lester Machia. 13.................... I . B. Carl Callies, ’13...................... Q. Thomas Dunn, ’13............ .......... L T. Vernon Rogers. '13.......................... C Clement Liner. ’13..................... L. G. Roy Good. ’12 ......................... F. B. Arthur Flanagan, ’12 .................. Q. Simeon I .eland. '14...................L. G. Albert Johnson. '14... ................ I- T. ©rhfDulco Green Bay .................... 3 Oconto High School ........... o Lawrence College ............. 6 Milwaukee Normal ............. o Carroll College .............. o St. John’s Academy ........... 9 Northwestern College ......... o Platteville Normal ........... 2 Oshkosh .................. 22 Oshkosh .................. 16 Oshkosh ................... o Oshkosh ................ 22 Oshkosh ................... 5 Oshkosh .................. 21 Oshkosh ................... o Oshkosh ................... 9 Total number of points scored by Oshkosh ..................... 95 Total number of points scored by opponents.................... 20 97 R. K. MAN CHESTER (Coach) "Get some pep- now." was hi' cry when at work. Not only was he a desirable coach, but a true sportsman as well. "Hit the line hard, ami keep it up." was his aim. and it was soon handed down to his workers. We owe our victories to his untiring efforts and continual planning of schemes and plays to trap the enemy. Too much cannot he said of his ability to unite a group of men ami make them work as one. We hope that the 1912 team will possesss so worthy a leader. HARRY KRIPPENE (Cait.) (Left End) (Kkip) 35 lbs. "Krip” was one of the few who returned to us from the 1910 team. As pilot of the team, he was aggressive, and always had a word of encouragement for his team-mates. Although light, his ability to tackle accurately made him a valuable man for the end position. Many limes did he demonstrate his skill with the forward pass during the season. His speed, gained yards that helped bring the pennant to Oshkosh. Yc rejoice ltecausc he will be with 11s again in 1912. CHAS. P. WOLF (Mgk.) (Right End) (Wolf) 155 lbs. Firey, quick, a good runner, and possessed of a clear thinking head. An adept at handling the forward pass. No better sight could be witnessed by the true lovers of football, than to see him pick a forward pass out of the air amid a swarm of opponents, and reel off a gain of thirty or forty yards. He’s a sure and spectacular tackle, hits hard, and seldom misses. He has the head of a general and never gets excited. This fact will insure his success as captain of the 1912 team. He is just the man to keep the fellows together and always working, as all have the greatest confidence in him. 98GEORGE L. SIMPSON (Right Tackle) (Erkk) 185 lbs. “Rig Eber" will always be remembered bv the students, his team-mates, and. most of all. by his opponents, especially those of Ph.tteville. His rushes and tackles made the enemy tremble. "We shall never forget Simpson.” the opposing men would say. at the close of the game. When his signal was called, a gain was always sure, and seldom did we find no opening when a play come his way. Rut little remained of the formations the enemy tried to send through him. In short, he was the nucleus of the team. Not only was his ability to play the game a great help to the squad, but his experience aided in developing the team as well. Indeed, we owe much to our “big right tackle.” and all hope that he will represent us on the varsity team of 1912. OTTO SCHENKE (Left Tackle) (Tot) 170 lbs. As a punter, the state has few to compare with him. Many a yard was gained through ability to boot the oval. Indeed, to watch him punt that ball as many as forty yards was a pretty sight to sec. To hit the line hard was his ideal, which was demonstrated many a time in the Lawrence game. Although we all regret his accident. no one regrets it more than his team-mates, for they alone know the value of his We not team. HAROLD PORLIKR (Right Half Rack) (Kink) 147 lbs. "(Jet the Indian" was the usual battle cry of the enemy. As he was quick on his feel, had ability to turn and twist, as well as to use the stiff arm, it always took an extra effort on the part of the opponents to stop him. To see him snail through the opponents' lines always brought cheers from the crowds. And as to the forward pass. Kink was there, in receiving it. as well as passing it. On the defensive, his bywords were. “Let’s eat ’em up. Wolf," and indeed, he did his share. Wc realize that his many gains and difficult tackles were a great help in securing the touch-downs that brought the flag to us. Here’s to you. "Strongheart,” in 1912. for we expect much of you. 99JOSEPH KELLNER (Right Guari ) (Joe) 165 lbs. A powerful man. a steady, clean, solid player. He was always ready with a powerful drive; just the man to let no one get by him. over him, or under him: he always got the other fellow. An aggressive and sure tackier and possessed of a clear football head. He has played on the team for three years and is one of our strongest players. Ilis departure from school will be a decided loss to our team. LESTER MACH IA (Full Back) (Mach) 180 lbs. “MSch”, our full back, played a steady and heady game. He was always ready to carry the ball, and when asked to do so. he hit the line hard. That he fought gamely to the last minute. win or lose, was demonstrated in the Carroll game. “We'll get ’em this time." his pet phrase, would always add vigor to his team-mates. Who was there on the team that entered into the game more heartily than Mach? His aggressiveness and earnestness:n playing the game arc evidences that, as manager of the 1912 team, the schedule will be a heavy one. CARL CALLIES (Quarter Back) (Carl) t.t lbs. Small, but gifted with the power to size up the other fellow. Wircy and enduring, he held his own in many a gruelling fight. His playing the position of safety on defense was especially commendable, covering lots of ground, running back punts, and never flinching when the bump came. He made a fine display of generalship in running the team this year. He will he a strong man for 1912. 100CARL WEBER (Left Guard) (Shorty) 140 lbs. Built from the ground tip. with most of his well-knit brawn and muscle within a few feet of the ground. His ability to get all of it down near the other fellow’s shoe-strings showed him up as a great guard. He was soon dubbed fittingly, "The human bullet.” HARRY LIPP (Left Half Back) (Liit) 155 lbs. Strong and able to use his strength are his main assets. He is a stead and reliable player and made several spectacular plays during the past season. A strong candidate for the i !2 team. GEORGE SI EWER I’ (Center) (Sif.wert) 155 lbs. Although handicapped by lack of weight, he tilled the snappcrhack job with unquestionable ability. He was fast on his feet, and was faithful to his post. His sprained wrist was a drawback for a couple f games, but. as a whole, lie did steady, creditable work through the whole season. 101ROY H. GOOD , (Half Back) (Good) 156 lbs. A man with the ability to drop into any position and play it well. During the course of one game he played at least four positions, and slid it as though he had played each one of them all his life. He is a strong tackier, always hits hard, and was always ready when called upon to till a tight place. CLEMENT V LINER (Sen) (Linf.k) • 75 lbs. Another man who came out in the middle of the season and tilled a much needed place. He played hard and though not spectacular, was always ready for the other man. often breaking up plays before they got started. We expect him to be a strong contestant for a regular position in 1912. THOMAS DUNN (Sen Left Tackle) (Tommy) 152 lbs. lie proved his ability as a football player beyond a doubt, when he came out in the middle of the season, after Schcnkc’s accident, and took up his duties at left tackle and also did the booting. Although light, he always held his man and never failed to respond when called upon to punt the team out of a tight place. In fact, he made up what he lacks in weight, in the spirit with which he got into the game. He is one of the hot-blooded kind that when he gets a bump is right ready to take another and return as good as he got. Much is expected of him in 1912. 102KWALD SCIIMEICHEL ( PBGGY ) ( CIIEKK I -BA DEB ) Who’s Peggy? Why. lie is our cheer leader. It was through his efforts that the mass meeting before the Carroll name was a success. He knew how to lead the old "Ole Olson” ami "U rah rah” calls, and led them when they were most effective. In short, when the team’s spirit would lag. he would start a rush and bring vigor, spirit, and life back to the workers. So then, let us give three cheers for Peggy. U rah rah Schmeichcl lr rah rah Schmeichcl L' rah rah Peggy. VERNON ROGERS (Svii Center) ( Podonk) 170 lbs. A man who can be relied upon for good, steady work all the time. His ability to take bumps and say nothing stood him in good stead many a time. With another year’s work he will make an excellent player. ARTHt'R FLANAGAN (Si n) (Art) 135 lbs. Although getting out long after the season had started, he worked hard and showed himself capable of running the. team well on several occasions, lie is light but gritty, and is always ready to bear the brunt and do his best cither on mud or ice. 103 ON account of our long football schedule, it was late in the season before our men began practice. The first call for volunteers to uphold our past reputation in basketball brought out Krippene. Turner, and Siewert of the 1910-11 team. Wolf of the 1906-07 team, and many high school men. including Simpson. Porlier. Dunn and Bauman as candidates for our team. Although it took but a short time for the coach to pick the five to represent the school, it was mid-winter before the men were in shape to open the heavy schedule before them. Perhaps, at the opening of the season, they did not look as promising as the five of the preceding year, nevertheless we must admit that before the close of the season, they had developed into a team that could hold its own with any of tin-preceding teams. Because of our late start and the indifference of various schools and colleges our season was shorter than usual. The games we did play were hard-fought battles, each one bringing honor to our school. They were sufficient to prove that the quintet was of state championship caliber. At the close of the season, we had developed abundant material for the season of 19U-13. and a team that won all games except one. This game was lost in the last few minutes of play. The state championship title, although much debated, is ours: because we have defeated decisively every team we have played. Furthermore, these teams have eliminated all other title claimants. 104Hau iiia it, Wolf, Manchester, Porlier, Sim fson. Turner, Krippene, Dunn ’layers Turner. 13 (Mgr.) .......... Krippene, '12 (Capt.) ....... Wolf, 'i,? ......... ........ PORUKR, 13 ................. Simpson. '13 ................ Bauman. ’13 ................. Dunn. 13.........-.......... R. G................ C................. L. F,............... R. F................ L. G................ l. c;............... R. G................ ( nines Played 8 8 7Y 6 o CUearers of tfje 0 Leslie Turner Haroi.ii Pori.ier Harry Krippeke Georue Simpson P. Wolf Jack Bauman Thomas Dunn schedule Stevens Point ........ 20 Mcnasha High School .... 29 Stevens Point .......... 13 Lawrence College ....... 11 Green Bay ............. 6 Milwaukee Normal ....... 23 Lawrence College ....... 26 Milwaukee Normal 5 26 Oshkosh 35 to it Oshkosh 33 Oshkosh 19 Oshkosh 27 Oshkosh 12 103LESLIE TURNER A player who was alway- working earnestly ami with a determination to win. lighting to the last minute. He was, indeed, a strong man upon our team, not only because he was steady, but he also played a heady game. He is aggressive and his ability as a great dribbler cannot be overestimated. Many times in every game he would rush in and get the ball and run it the full length of the floor, and there shoot the basket. Not a game did we play in which he did not crowd the forwards in shooting baskets. With Ixrslic to pilot the team of 1912 1913. we are sure that it will be a good one. HARRY KRIPPENE Krippene. our captain, has represented the white and gold two successive years at center. Few men did he meet that could out-jump, nay, very few that could hold their own with him. He loved to follow that ball, saving the game by playing a wonderful defense. Here, as in football, he never gave up until the gong sounded. He will be a decided loss to the team of 1912-1913. CM AS. P. WOLF Charley is a great forward. He is quick to see an advantage and always ready to follow it up. He is very fast on the floor, elusive and a sure passer. It was a common sight to see him go in and break up a good play by the opponents, get the ball and run it down the floor at will. He is a sure basket thrower and has ability to do it quickly. He i not a man that plays by spurts, but one that goes in hard the minute the whistle is blown at the toss-up, and never quits until the final gong sounds. 106 HAROLD FORMER lie came to us practically an inexperienced man, having only played several games with high schools. Unacquainted with the rules, he began the season, and working with a determination. developed into a heady and consistent player. He has the ability to handle the dribble and is a great short range basket shooter, having the ability to shoot the basket surely and quickly. While he worked he was there until the sound of the whistle, hi.- strength never tailing. In him. next year’s team will have a strong man. for he is a hustler difficult to cover. JACK BAUMAN Jack was introduced into the game when Simpson left. Although a little light at first, he soon took up the stride of hi-hrother workers. In fact, in a short time he developed into a guard that could be depended upon. He was a steady, heady, clean player, who played for the pure enjoyment of the game, (live him one more year of experience. and the school will have a player that others will envy. Here’s to you. Jack in 1012. THOMAS DUNN. Tommy was always ready to act in ease ill-luck should befall any of his fellow warriors, lie has ability to drop into any position and play it skillfully. He certainly will make a strong candidate for a place on the team of 1912-1913. 107Oc Unrcr' cbolastif tir t Mutual Fox River Valley Imloor £ Track and Floor Meet was held in our fl 1 gymnasium on Friday evening, Jan. 19. 1912. Forty individual entries were ac-cej tc l of athlete representing the Oshkosh. Appleton. Menasha. and Kipon High Schools, which was indeed a large entry for a ltcginning inter-scholastic. The large gymnasium was packed with people, the crowd overflowing the chairs and bleachers which had been provided, many spectators finding standing room on the main floor. Oshkosh took the lead early in the meet and was never headed, although Appleton pushed the Sawdust City lads at times. Wild enthusiasm prevailed among the followers of the rival schools when their athletes captured iioints or made exciting finishes. The marks made in all of the events were excellent considering that the performances were indoors. Ebcr Simpson of Oshkosh High School, lie-sides winning five first places and individual honors, established three interscholastic records for the 30-yard dash, 30-yard low hurdles, and 30-yard high hurdles. Kttchmsted of Appleton approached the state outdoor record in pole-vault and captured third individual honors. Brown of Appleton, scoring in six events, was second in individual honors. Arlic Mucks of Oshkosh, the premier athlete of American “prep" schools, heaved the twelve-pound shot 55 feet and 9 inches, or two and one-half feet better than the previous world's indoor record held by W. W. Coe of Boston. Mr. Mucks' record is excellent and will probably stand unbeaten for a great many years. Oshkosh High School won the meet with 61 points, Appleton High was second with 45 points, and Menasha and Kipon finished third and fourth respectively. President John A. II. Keith awarded nine-inch sterling silver loving-cups to the winners of first places: silver medals to those of second places, and to members of the winning relay team- : and large pennants to those wlio won thirds. The winning relay team received an extra large pennant, while the winning school received a lieautiful blanket banner for capturing the championship. To Ebcr Simpson, winner of individual honors, was presented a magnificent silver loving-cup. eighteen inches in height. Brown and Kuchmstcd. the Appleton athletes, received proportionate trophies for winning second and third individual honors. All told, the meet was a success, financially as well as in the records made. The citizens of Oshkosh have shown an interest in such a meet, which is evidence that the intcrscholastic will he an annual event, henceforth, to be presented in our gymnasium. 10S IORTLY .liter Ih.mksgn mg, the girls' basketball season opened. Each class met and elected a captain for its team. The Seniors chose Eva Payntcr; the Juniors. Irene Meyer: the Four-Year Course. Marjorie Allen: and the Country School Course, Clara Blahnik. I'he gym soon became a place for hard work both on the | art of the girls and the coaches, but after weeks of faithful practice, each class was represented by a splendid team. The C. S. C. girls surprised everyone, for from absolutely raw material. Miss Bromlierg worked up a line team. They gave the others a good, lively game each time, and although defeated, they took their defeat in a sportsmanlike way. which spoke well for their training. The team line-up i' as follows: Centers—Clara Blahnik (Capt.). Margaret O'l-aughlin, and Margaret Foy; Guards—Evelyn Walsh, lone I.intner, and Ceinwcn Jones: Forwards—Genevieve Xies. Stella Quinette, and Irene Clark; Substitute' Rosemary Dolan. Evelyn Bell, and Lillian Salter. The Four-Year Course girls had played l cforc and they certainly were a credit to their coach. Miss Fisher developed good team work among them and they gave the other teams a fast eacc for the championship. If they hold together they have a good chance for the championship for 1913. Following is a list of the players on this team: Centers—Dorothy Davis, Katherine Forward, and Helen Harmon; Guards—Marjorie Allen (Capt.). Genevieve Hardgrovc (Capt.), and Edna Vohs: Forwards—Elizabeth Bauman, Phyllis Provost, and Laura Turner: Subs—Hazel Morse. Amy Hide, and Ada Blodgett. The championship this year was carried off by the Juniors, and they surely worked for it. With Miss Bromlierg for their coach, they slowly but surely mastered the art of basketball. Not all the girls were familiar with the game at the start, but not one of he new ones was green at the finish. The team play was splendid, and the whole team showed excellent training. The following are the players: Centers—Nora Kaasa. Irene Meyer (Capt.). and Abbic Anderson: Guards—Frances Peek. Bess Challoncr. and Miriam Phillips: Forwards— Nellie Tifft. Beatrice Geiger, and Phoebe Ijcu; Subs—Libbie Pivernitz. Jessie Thorp, and Louise Markham. The Senior team was splendid. Their team work wa remarkable! Almost all their players had played on the championship team of 1911. and with a continuation of Miss Fishct's excellent coaching the playing of this team was very spectacular. Each player showed a thorough knowledge of ihe game and each possessed the spirit of a true athlete. I'he centers were Olive Terlinden. Eva Payntcr (Capt.) and Lucy Welch: Guards. Erma Haase. Catherine Molter. and Nona Hambert: Forwards—Genevieve McMahon. Edith Burke, and Mabel Moran, while Flossie Armstrong and Elizabeth Boettcher served as subs. On March 15th the long looked for tournament games began. The first one was between the Four-Year Course and the Country School Course. The game was well played by lioth teams. The Four-Year Course girls won by the score of 30 to 12. On March 19th the Country School team met the Juniors on the floor. The game was a lively one. The Juniors won by seventeen points, the score living jo to 3. The third game, on March jo. between the Juniors and the Four-Year Course, was a lively one. The two teams were fairly well matched. Score. 12 to 9- Thc game on March jjnd was a very exciting one. Both the Seniors and the Four-Year girls were determined to win. The final siore was 17 to 16 in favor of the Seniors. At last the day. March 25th. came for the final contest. Both Seniors and Juniors had won every game they had played. The Juniors started in with a rush and scored the first points. It did not take the Seniors long to get into the game, however, and with wonderful skill they brought the score up to and passed that of the Juniors. In the second half the Junior' tied the score, and thus it remained until within three minutes of time. Then with splendid playing two baskets were made and the Juniors were the champions of 191a. The score was 13 to 9.junior Champion Cram Nora Kama. Miriam Phillips. Phoebe Lett. S'ellie Tift, Beatrice Geiger, dblfie . Imlerson. Bess Challoiter. Miss Bromberg, Irene Meyer, Miss Fisher. Frances Peck. I.ibbie Pivernitc Miss Pauline Bromberg Miss Margaret Fisher G!Rf S .ma' avk'v owoMioamMiu mtmmm ;TEK the close of a strenuous basketball season. ind K r baseball offers a pleasing ami beneficial recreation to those interested in continuing their athletics. For the first time this sport has been opened to the girls of the school, and with Miss Bromberg as a coach, they are learning the game according to Spaulding's latest rules. To the first call about thirty girls responded. and the number has increased steadily ever since. On the first night the fundamental points were explained, and a short game played to impress these upon the players. Since then the finer points have been explained, and two splendid teams arc the result of excellent coaching. It is a good, wholesome sport, involving the general use of all the muscles, the toning up of the circulation, and the training of the heart for endurance. It also brings about cooperation and good fellowship among those engaged. It is to l»c hoped that "indoor" has taken firm root and will be added to the list of girls' athletic activities henceforward. When the weather grows warmer and the ground dries a little more, the Hockey Club will start. This will surely prove as fascinating, if not more so than baseball. Although the back campus is far from the regulation size field, it will serve the purpose very well. Some of the girls know the game already, and it will not take long for the other girls to learn it. Then if the girls keep in trim during the summer, the club will start again early next fall. Mr y. xr :- rf.-; 111  HLL this year the first quarter of the Gymnastic course has been devoted to learning the Folk Dances of the various nations. Many of the girls became so interested in them that they wished to continue the dancing. As Miss Fisher agreed, a class was started after the close of the basketball season. Folk dancing is a very pleasant form of activity. It is hv no means a mild one, for several of the dances arc very vigorous and tax the endurance ot the dancer to a great extent. On the first night, about seventy girls enjoyed the benefits of the dances. While watching Miss Fisher demonstrate them, it seemed easy, but to dance them.--well, that was different. The seemingly simple dances proved to he a puzzle to many. It was very fascinating to note the different charac-tcrists of the dances of the various nations. Some of the dances arc Swedish. Finnish. French. German, English, and American. The size of the class shows the interest taken by the girls, and it is to l e hoped that this class will he continued next year. 112CHAPTER VI 113Liner, Fennessy, Minors. Look. Peterson. Markham. Panl.anen. Everhart, Schvemerlein, Mosey. Maehia. Hum. Marshall. Friedrichs, Phillips. Radhke, Rove, Ch-iatt, Nolan, Curtis, Peck. Collins, Meyer, Slater, H'allach, Wolf Vernon Churm Dorothy Hem is Arthur McArthur 114'Cfjr Quitter taff Herbert ;. Marshall El fa nor Minors Philip J. Hum (iccroe A. Matey Editor-in-Chief . Herbert E. Marshall Assistant Eleanor Minors Business Manager . Philip J. Hurx Assistant . Georce A. Manky Advertising Solicitor Literary Editors . Wayne Curtis Frances Peck Naomi Everhart Marvin Wallach Esther Collins Huliiaii Peterson Nkita Oviatt Dorothy Bemis Louise Markham William Nolan Humorous Editors Vernon Cburm Elizabeth Frikorieciis Phoebe Van Laxnkn Arthur McArthur Oryanisalions Eva Schwemerlkik Katharine Rowe Athletics Chas. P. Wolf Lester Machia Miriam Phillips Art Editors Eleanor Minors Marie Eknnkssy Philip J. Hurx Cora Raihikk Photograph Editors Charles Meyer Clement Liner Poet Louise L. Look nr. Curt it. , Bauman. IPailach. Turner Hum, Curtis, Good. Grafter Pratt. I. men ski. Pay n ter. Hadden, Schmidt J. Roy Thomas Hakky Kripprnk Ill'KK W. PHILLIPS lie Lvcilk YorMANS Ei.ka.vok MinorsAbttanrr trtaff Editor-in-Chief................................Gay W. Curtis Associate Editor...............................Gii.bkrt W. Grapes Marvin Wai.i.ach Literary Wanda Luzknski Eva Payntkr Burr Phillips Infield Linda Schmidt Outfield Anna L. Duddkn Athletics Jack Bauman Lksi.ik Turnkr Organisations Hllkn nig an Harry Krippkni Humorous W'aynk Curtis Poet Jennie Pratt Philip J. Hurn Artists Klp.anor Minors Lucilf. Youmans Business Manager .... Roy H. Good 117Co the Graduates 'Cbc Quibrr ’13 When you’re away in a place that is new. And life seems dull, the atmosphere blue, Take out this 1 ook and turn the pages. And let sweet memories out of their cages; Then dream away an hour or two. And I'm sure you’ll find when you are thru. That you don’t feel so very down I f you have this book in your little town. When you feel as tho you have no friends. And distance no enchantment lends. Just turn to this book a' you did before. And search from the cover right down to the core; As you look you will find there more and more, How mistaken you are—you have friends by the score. When old Father Time has been with you long, And you no more sing as you work, that song You were wont to sing in the bv-gone days. Of the White and the Gold, and the other lays. Then go get this l ook, the Quiver. '13, In a moment there’ll be a shift of the scene; And behold Old Age wither and die While Youth flits back from the years gone by. 'Cfjc Sharks 3 OiD j;2ot Get In the languid days of summer. When the air is still and hot I muse upon the greatness Of the marks 1 never got. How the heads of the departments Said that they had never met With such wisdom as denoted By the marks I did not get. That “Completed with distinction All the course that we have set," That is not in my diploma. Caused by marks I did not get. .Midnight oil and toil, and labor. And tlie sleep (more plenteous vet). Are recalled to my remembrance Bv the marks 1 did not get. Oh! the castles 1 had builded On a sand foundation set. All have tumbled into ruin With the marks I did not get. Phantom stars upon my collar In eternal night have set. And I meditate in sorrow On the marks 1 did not get. 118OCR AI.MA MATER BOVS GYM. CLASS 119TO BE CONTINUED 120CHAPTER 5.—Shirts Musical Tragedy—As We Like It. CHAPTER 4.—Sassietils ani Dubs Knocker Club. Fusscrs Union. Soft Soap Society. Milk Bottle Club. The Grindstones. Consumption Club. Dead Beat Teachers Agency. CHAPTER III.—Class Distinctions Realizations. Anticipations. Episode. Conglomerations. Class by Themselves. CHAPTER II.—Normal Beacons CHAPTER I.—Public Rations Revolution of Art. Winnebago Almanac. Glossary. 121fomuort) XMPROPRIETY is the mother of evil and the first cousin to crime. Behold herein the noblest and most popular of the species in the Rogue’s gallery. Some of them have gained admittance to this part of the Junior Class excrescence by being pushed under the office door: some have sneaked in because of the crimes committed against their text-books: others got in thru spite, and all the rest were put in at the last minute because we couldn't help ourselves. With great confidence, we have gathered and compiled this little volume, and we have still greater confidence that you. dear reader, will cherish and appreciate the humble attempt at portraying real Normal life. Oritiratrh tu Snlnt Alrxattiirr litill Krilh. Sr.CHAPTEK V Wring into the Quiver office before Jan. t. 1014. the correct solution to the problem., one year's Agony in English 3, or a copy of the latest l»ook entitled "Oh. tor a Brain Like Hers." which is a touching little bullctc in many chapters and which will Ik- of great benefit to any who are planning a life of usefulness and study. 'Cljingo CUr j fdrlp forgot Eleanor I.—There’s something more to me than a sorority pin. Eleanor II —Maybe it’s a fraternity pin. Now we are very anxious to know exactly what the aforesaid member of the faculty meant when she said those fatal words which have kept the poets and kindred sufferers on the rack ever since. I. pon interviewing her nought could l»e gained, as she refused to state what fraternity pin she jmssessed or whether twas all a had mistake. Therefore—We herewith offer to anyone who can 123This picture cot thru Go to it girls; see’ip wk care Putting her best foot first Ellen—“Is my hat on straight?" Ruth—"No. one shows." 124ill In KING iPEhnVUNT — PRESENTS — US WE UM£ IT II TRAGEDY IN TWO ACTS T nusic by Book?. LYRICS DIRECT FROM CO RIGHTS IN OiRO, FISK ,n» PON introducing for the first TIME IN AMERICA, THE FOLLOWING SAD ACTORS: MNe. HANNA HEHSCME — Bill. ROMAN. EGe. nAWJAwME CRUDER — BESlIE 'BURNER Mwe. niuojr a.winfgaRDFN — GLEE. Shovel MNe. EVE SwimwfcALCNE - HER'BERT" MASH ALL |%e. MANY CCRJRSYTTS - JACK HOBOMAM Mik.RCGS CHALLENGE HER — CHARLES FC Mfte MERRY HAM PHIL'HEIPS -CLIFFCRD BULL-RUN HAIRY KRIPPL.NL .pOROTHEUS liLMUSTARD. LliZV SICWMAIV FLDSS E MUCKSTAEF, fill- up BURK, and man oTRerS1.Mnf_ Nicotine Sevkriiakt Mne. Anna Hellsome Mne. Mawjaxvre Krurder Mne. Dorotheus Bemistakd MxE. i I ILK F-A-WINEUARDEN Mne. Eva Swimixcalonk Mne. Mary CorRstrrs Mne. Lizzy Slow man Mne. Eleanor My-Nerves Mne. Boss Challenger Mne. Merry-Ham Piiil-Helps And the Messrs. Billie Noman Cait. Mash-all IIrrkkreol's Kin-iie Besije Burner Jack IIoboman Hairy Kkippexe Clifford Bullrcn Ji'Dcr Blue-Baker Produced under the able management of Fillup Buinin. who has had the entire charge of engaging ami trying out the beauty chorus. His able ability in the direction of monied affairs proves a great assistance in the production of his EIGHT THOUSAND DOLLAR SHOW. PROPERTIES. Hats ............................................................................Miesen Co. Classy Clothes, etc.........................................Lilac Davenport. John and Adam Rough Necks. Garbs, etc.........................Uneeda Oviatt. Elossy Muck staff. Marion Wall Shoes .....................................................George Nerve-it. Frances Bushel Hosiery ..........................................Mary Perry. Best Pause. Genitive Mullc Gentlemen's Apparel ...............................................Red Flannel Cora Rat Key 126 mmamI HIS PLAY WAS ORKRTEI) BY A LARGE AND SKI-ECT-RD AUDIENCE act Qnc- ccnc flDne Sitting—On board the ocean craft "Oshkosh" bound for India with a consignment of Normalites. The curtain reveals a tremendous gale in -which the terrified shrieks of the passengers and the roaring of the storm can plainly be heard. Time—In the dim and distant future. (lni| ortant Note.—If any of the audience are at all partial to the dreaded and embarrassing malady called "sea-sickness." kindly note the exits upon entering the theater.) C V K T A I X linter Xormalites. sailors, passengers and beauty chorus in attire of deck sivabbers. Bkslik Burner—"Ah yes. it indeed is true that the gale is at its height. The clouds have hooded the horizon of the sky and of my hopes. And she. the fairest Marjawrie. lycst in the cabin faint at heart and longing for the Junior study. In her ravings, methinks. there is frequent reference to the countless occasions when I did gaze soul fully into the deep lake of her azure eyes. Faith, and though we be wrecked that cannot destroy the fathomless faith I have for her coy look or can it wash the inevitable mark of the Xormalite from our appearance. For----" (IThole company sings) "Oft in Asiatic deserts and on Egypt's sandy plains Or in any far-off dark or sunny clime: On the Alpine mountain summits or 'neath Holland's dykic land. You will find the Xormalite 'most every time. Now there’s something strange about him that you never fail to note Whether in Siam or ’mong the old I hinese. And you know him when you see him for his way is all his own Even tho he hapt to be in Polar seas. 127Refrain— Then hail to thee, the glorious Normalitc, You've got a sour look and pensive smile. I f you’ll show us how you do it. Study, starve, and still live thru it. Then we'll toast thee, yes we’ll toast thee half the night." Professional Note.—“Sav. the next time that beauty chorus sings on the repeat of the chorus, kick. Especially on the word ‘N'ormalite.’ as you want to show them as true to life as possible." inter Caftain March Hall. Captain M.—"Alas! Alas! We are lost! The good ship cannot live another hour in this terrible sea. Man the life-boats, and those who have cases they do not wish to leave, kindly jump overboard and save the crew from further trouble." Cry-Paink-iii (rushing in)—"Ah. the ship sinks. Now can I make enough extra cash to get a hair-cut. All those who have no affinity to rely upon, kindly apply to me for the sinkless hair life-preserver ami drift into the unknown region on my hoary locks.” (Thunder and lu htniny.) Tom Hum—“Ah. ferget it will yer. Do you think this is a house party for pink tea lovers? Oil a board ami ! eat it to the briny deep." Bill Noman—"Anna—Anna—where is thy glowing face and fiery hair? 'Twill aid like a beacon in finding a landing on the island in the distance. Light up. Anna, and pray thee grin in thy Iteautiful sulphuric way." (Crashing of the main-mast is heard.) Captain March Hall—"Man the boats! All is lost! Hey. Wolf, cut that out and let's have a look at that heavy case you’re carrying around. Why. look what’s here. Bessie and all done up in a neat bundle. What energy and far-sightedness that must have taken. Me-thinks if you will continue to hold fast to it you will get to shore all right. But there is one thing that I want to say for---” (Simjs) "Oh. I’m captain of the good ship Oshkosh And a bonny, bonny boat«s she. Now the wind’s come up and dashed her all to pieces. But that little incident don't bother me. Fpr there’s something that won’t sink upon the water. You can't drown it in the biggest kind of storm; It's the little German frau right beside me. We’ve got the hardest case in Oshkosh Norm. (The caftain broke dozen in the refrain.) Another Note.—The author forgot to state to the orchestra that during the singing of this pathetic little bullet, he wishes to caution the trap drummer on expressing surprise at the sylph-iike forms of some of the chorus. Display no emotion, please. Hkriikrt Kin-iik—"Aha. I perceive a desert island in the distance. Rescue that moving-picture machine, you lubliers. for we’re going to run the Lyric again as soon as we get to land. Entire change of program tomorrow. Show is one of the most refined and entertaining ever seen on the island. Nothing that will in the least offend the most fastidious or bring a blush to the check of a modest maiden in the Normal. 'Thru Hell Fire' is the title of the first film. Here: have a comp on me. Bring your friends and-----" Glkk-somk—"Hey you! bring forward my manual training canoe. I spent a whole year loafing on that job. Greetings. Helen, and will you risk your life in this leaky craft of mine?" Hklkn—"Anything for thee, oh my Glee-some. Mcthinks that the time has come when we ha«l best say good-bye to all our friends and embark on the frail matrimonial bark and rock toward the Isle of Kenny." Bill No-man (in great anxiety)—“Oh where, oh where, is my carrot-top, Anna? I pray you kind Normalites aid me in the finding of this precious jewel. Without her we cannot liope to find the distant shore.” Dorothy Bkmlstakh (rushing on deck)—"The ship grows ever Fuller. Where is my athlete? In truth I have not seen him for the last live minutes. And he was such a charming man and oh. such a basket-shooter. Even so do I rememlier when lie dideth grand-stand work liefore the Milwaukee game. It did my eyes good to liehold that worm-like form in action. Where is he-----" Florkxo: Mitkstaff (one of them college gals)—"Say, Dot. ain't yousc goin’ to beat it will me? Kiddo. we has got ter make our get-away soon or the holy ship will kick up her 128heels and there ye air. Some class to the way these rough-necks is raising Cain. Ain’t it so now. kiddo?” Dorothy (also one of them college chumps)—"I git you, Flossie. Ain’t it grand that, before we consented to go on dis picnic, youse got yer face in ’mongst the sassietv belles in the New Year’s supplement of the Oshkosh Northwestern? The guys back in the woods kin rememlscr youse by that.” Harry Sup-Lipi —“Ah. the Normal is about to lose one of its most popular and beloved sports. I say with jK-rfect simplicity and candor that 1 am the handsomest and most adored among all the other beauties in the Auditorium. For. in faith, and does not Joy reign supreme in my affections? Avast! I must not drown, for all Joy would then be sadness.” Note to the Scene Shifters.—Hurry up, there: let's have the ship-wreck. Bring on the rain and start the thunder going. Get the orchestra ready for the groans of the dying. Say. who stole the dipper from this pail? Now we can’t make the dashing of the waves without spilling all the water. Come on now. look alive! BANG—BANG-—CRASH—CRASH. HOUGH! HOUGH! HOUGH! (groans of the dying) BOOM-BOOM—BOOM (calls for help) HHLP! HELP! HELP! CRASH—BANG. Doxvn goes the ship to the bottom of the sea. Note.—The good ship "Oshkosh" is now beneath the waves and the passengers have all taken to the water. We are very sorry and somewhat grieved to state that Leslie Burner and affinity have found a watery grave, as well as Eleanor My Nerves. Charles Fox. Captain March Hall, Harry Slip-I.ip and Joy. and last not but least Glee-some. They have been transported to the spirit land where amid the happy solitude and protecting trees on the Happy Hunting Ground they may live in bliss, unmolested in their efforts in working up the biggest case of anyone who ever attended Oshkosh Normal. Down comes the CURTAIN During the intermission for change of fillum. zee have arranged with the famous Bijou orchestra of one piece to render the popular music of the day. All those who have a thirst after this very liquideous scene may get return checks at the rear of the theater. Kindly do not bring anything into the house that you wish you hadn’t eaten. cene Ctoo Setting—On the desert island called Isle of Kenny in fond memory of the school orator and theatrical star. Professor Herbert. Time—Midnight. Camp fires of the NonnaUles can be plainly seen as the coy maidens are endeavoring to dry their apparel. C U K T A I N Note.—During the singing of this plaintive and heart-rending ballade the chorus is seen to the rear of the stage in the garb of the mourner and are softly and gently weeping for the lost Normalites who perished in the cruel storm. Bit.i. Island—"Pile on some more wood. We arc nearly frozen. In truth I haven’t much use for the Student Council, but let's see ’em work like they were pitching hay on the farm. Curtis would make a better gospel shark than a wood juggler. Look at the arm on that goggle-eyed Curtis. Got that dealing out reports.” Hannah (from behind a tig tree)—"Oh. girls, did I ever tell you how Billie happened to be without financial assistance? You know it was perfectly awful for- “At last the time of parting Was softly drawing nigh And dear Willie had determined At last to say ‘Good-bye.’ The light was low in hallway. I could but see the face That leaned in my direction Filled with gentle, soothing grace: And as the face drew near mine ’Twas grand—then I stood aghast. For dear Billie let his foot slip And he crashed right thru the glass. 129Chorus— Oh. he crashed right thru the window. 'Twas a sad good-bye. tis true. And dear Willie also parted With a wad of money t x . For plate glass sure costs money ; And hereafter on the grass They'll part: 'twill l c far cheaper Than a foot-slip thru the glass. Professional .Note.—Again we have to warn the chorus on manifesting too much life. There are a good many handsome men in the audience, but the place of the broilers is on the stage. Therefore bear in mind that this is not Oshkosh Normal and you arc not privileged to torment every available man that happens to come in view. More than one has meditated suicide after realizing that your clammy claws were stretched in their direction. Bluebeard (arising from the warmest place beside the camp fire and with proper dignity advancing toward the front)—'“Friends. 1 think it meet that at this time when we are all in the midst of a common peril and are all wondering whether we shall ever see our happy homes again, that I make a few remarks. It has been my pleasure to speak before many a gathering of this kind. Whenever there is any revelry or excitement, my oratory is in constant demand, and 1 feel it my duty to relate to you for the sixty-second time, the period of my greatness as an athlete and a statesman. I remember the time when 1 was the star of the Sunday School league: how I tore thru twenty stalwart football players and placed the pigskin 'neath the goal posts. I remember later when I had generously offered my valuable services to the Bom-head Oratorical league and how amid a volley of cheers and eggs I proclaimed the truth to the assembled multitude. It was then that I said with no lack of feeling that indeed things seemed to l e coming my way at last. After my famous speech, and as I lay alone in solitude in the hospital with a badly mutilated ear. I realized for the sixty-third time that my greatness was apparent and my name was on every lip (while their fists were in my eye). Friends, on this occasion when we meet here-" Entire Company—“Throw the orator out. His eloquence has moved us to such an extent that we would fain reward him with some suitable token, but there are no rocks on the island and we are helpless." Enter hoary snvat c. (If'omen shriek.) Savage—‘ Welcome, youse Normalites." Dorothy B.—“Looks just like dear Mr. Fuller, who asked to wear my A r pin." Savage—"I repeat, welcome, Normalites." Bluebeami (rushing to the front)—“Permit me to make the welcome speech." Herbert K.—"Mv good man, permit me to give you a free ticket to the famous Lyric theater. Bring your wife and all the family. The next show will commence early to avoid the rush.” Savage (advancing —"Castaways. I come from the famous King Spearmint, who seeing your ship wrecked on this desert island bid me welcome you in his behalf, as he attended ihc classic school in the distant past under the appelation of Porlier. He bids thee to a grand reception on the morrow and guarantees that at this time he will provide such entertainment as will be likened unto the ancient Normal dance. Welcome, friends in affliction. Welcome to the domain of Spearmint." (Exit.) Normalites—"Three round rousing cheers for the dear King. Now, don’t l e boisterous. AH together!" (Cheers are faintly heard in the distance.) Clump goes the C U R T A I N act ctuo Scene—A vast plain in the middle of which are the tents of the Xormalites and the spacious pavilion of the renowned Prince Spearmint. Time—About noon on the day following the ‘wreck. C U K T A I N Kik-he (from a raised platform in front of a moving-picture tent)—“Ladies and gentlemen : We are assembled here to witness the greatest show ever offered to the cultured and refined people of Oshkosh Normal. Something pleasing to the eye and instructive to the car as well. Something that will be the delight of old age. the solace in time of sorrow. 130and the comfort in time of need. (Takes off hat.) I wish to introduce the Misses Highflyers, who will appear in vaudeville this afternoon. Direct from Star theater. Milwaukee. Never before was this unparalleled attraction offered to the theater-going public at the nominal price of one dime, ten cents, the tenth of a dollar, the price of a good cigar, the cost of a round trip on the street car, the minimum deposit that can he asked to defray the enormous expense to which the management has been put. We offer this afternoon, on the screen, that touching and heart-rending western drama feature. ‘Thru Hell’s Fire.' or The Cruel Fate of Cleopatra, the Bewitching Queen of the Egyptians.’ Now while hraham will render a melody, all step up and take advantage of this marvelous sacrifice for the sum of ten cents, one tenth of a dollar. Any who arc not satisfied will be cheerfully refunded their money as they pass out of the door." (Six Sormalites take advantage of marvelous sacrifice, ami exit.) Kino Si-eakmint (advancing from his pavilion to the front of the stage)—"Friends, 1 greet thee. (Cheers.) Friends, it has been a long time since I have had the pleasure of looking upon the faces of so many Normalites. Dearly do I remember in the days of my scholastic career how I rejoiced in the sight of all my hero-worshipers and basked in the good graces of Miss Fisher. Fondly did I hear each day that sonorous masculine voice issuing from her dainty lips which bellowed 'Class Tenchun.’ Friends, this is indeed an occasion of much joy and I bid you join in the feast that has been prepared for you at my expense. Normalites. my credit is good, so help yourself.” (Satire slaves af f ear unth trays laden with eats.) Tom Hi-m (arising from a nap neath the tent-pole of one of the vast pavilions and coming forward)—“Hie guys, what’s the time of day? Well, look what’s here! (Surveys scene of festivity with great amazement.) Looks like something to eat from where I sit.”’ Kix-m (from theater platform)—"Well, do you git that stuff? Can you beat it? Have a ticket to the show. Just starting, just commencing.” Dok«thy Bkmi’stakii (shocked)—“Well, of all the things! Docs he think he can come to tins luncheon like that ? Why. look at his collar and that face. The idea-” Tom—“What you got to say about it? It’s just like this--- (Sings) "You can have your frills and glad rags You can drink your old pink tea: But you can’t slip none of that junk this way. Tom Bum wants liliertv. There’s a few things I kin tell you ’Bout the Kandy Kids in school. But me for Piper Hcidsick. And I’ll smash ’most any rule. And the guys what fuss the maidens— Make a hit wid all the skirts— Ain t in it when the whistle blows -------- with a collar what hurts.” (Chorus sings) "Tom Bum. Tom Bum is a gay old boy, A very dirty collar is his pride and joy. Oh. he keeps a good collection And he makes a rare selection: The laundry is his sworn enemy. Toni Bum. Tom Bum, it really is a sin To see that growth of spinach on your chin; But you sure know what you’re doing. Saving soap to buy good chewing: Tom Bum. Tom Bum. you’re a rare old bird." Note.—Now if there are any in the beauty chorus who are planning on spending the night in profitable study, we will excuse them, for the next appearance will be something that will no doubt shock the audience and we deem it advisable to have as few injured by the shower of eggs and sea-weed as possible. Also, if there is anyone else left in the balcony, kindly leave as no one but the actors will have the privilege of seeing the remainder of the show. (Enter Messenger.) Messenger—"Look! Who comes down the hill? See. they approach.” King—“Mcthinks there is a familiar look about the twain. Aha! it is a boy and girl. Natives or I mistake it.” ERE GREETED BY A LAPSE AUDIENCE 131Eleanor My-nkrves—“Rough-necks, I’ll bet. Looks like something I have seen before. Get me, Steve? (Turns to other girls) Tell you what, when you have a crowd of Lyceum-ites trailing you like I have at Oshkosh Normal you’ll get so used to spotting ’em that you can tell ’em by the sound, even before they start in your direction. Take that Cry-Paine-hc now. Why gals, that man has such a case on me that he lies awake nights planning the wedding breakfast. And the beautiful dolls what hang on my neck eight nights a week. I’ve got ’em beating it hot-foot this way. (jet that stntT. Steve? (Jolts one of the girls.) Just because I weigh itfo and measure six feet four in my stocking-fcet the more inducement to ’em. Gals, take a tip from one who has l een in the game. If you are over six feet tall, just buy a nice little step-ladder with a soft cushion on the top and let the beautiful dolls mount it when they want to look into your watery lids at the time of parting. And say,----” (Enter Jack and Jill.) Kino (interrupting)—“Hold, ye black imps! No farther till an explanation we get. Man. unhand that companion of thine and allow her a brief breathing spell ere thou start that physical contortion of thine again.” Jack and Jii.i. (in chorus)—"Normalite wiggcdly warn. Rubblcdy l»oo. Talkie no English for tena year. Ziddeldy bigum.” Tom Bi:m—“Let me try ’em a little. Say, yousc black demons, got any chewing on ye? Any Hull Durham? Say.connect with a little American and slip me a little of the old reliable Kentucky Rye. What’s that right pint-lifter of yourn good fer anyway?" Jii.i.—"Wausaueo I comeon. Normalite Uggeldy boo. Jackin shipwreckeo long time ago. No talka English till now. (jot no Kentucky Rye.” Eleanor Mv-nkrves—"No. by cracky! I don’t quite connect with that line of talk. By Heck! 1 wonder if they is that dippy couple what held forth at the Normal ten years ago. Jack and Mary thot it a good idea to eloj e and’ got castaway as a bit of punishment. Oh. you beautiful doll, 1 ln-gin to get you Stevie." Jack and Jii.i.—“Ya ya ya ya! Nigga nigga hot jiotato for-- (Noth sing) "Once da tena yeara ago, we live at Oshkosh Norm. We gotta da auful case on then, and you l eta we never reform. It you wanta see us. just hang around nights, or after the four o’clock I»ell, We showa you then what a gooda case like, and maybe we get one to sell. Jill (alone) — "Me dusky slave was a basketball man, And a hero he was. dats true: He shoota da basket from middle da floor. And he shoota da violets too." Jack (alone)— “And da snakic locks of me queen right here Git my heart and 1 worship all day. Take a tip from me. it’s grand to be In love when you’re castaway. Florence Huckinostick—"Ain’t it great Dot to see them classy nibs here. In scolledge wc would say “Skiddo Why the likes of them is abhorent to us what's been to scol-ledge." ( Ill the Xormalites sit around the tables that have been placed on the plain by the servants of King Spearmint. Eor the space of two hours nothing can be heard but the gnawing on bones of Kin-he, Hum. Hoboman. and a host of others. The opposite sex contents itself with mincing the dainty morsels that the wolfish eyes of the men have failed to note.) Bill Bleach—"Ah! that dinner l»cats anything that I have ever tasted on any free lunch in Oshkosh or any other place. If wc only had a little of the liquid nourishment my joy would l c complete. But it is now time to reveal to the gossipy eyes of all Normalites that me bosom companion and subject of me adoration has consented to affiliate with me under the name of Bill Bleach and kingdom. (Cheers.) She has well remembered the innumerable times at the Normal when I awaited her at the foot of the Gym steps and walked with her ’neath the shades of the softly closing day. Ah. ’twas then that I dreamed that some day she would be a member of the peerless Bleach company, and ’twas then that she felt the acute pains of indigestion coupled with the horrors of fat Cupid’s darts. Friends, this indeed is a time for mirth and revelry. Oh that there were a gospel-shooter in our midst!" Thomas (who has been taking a course in gospel oratory)—“Ah. permit me to officiate at this nuptial undertaking. For the past few years I have been preparing for this ordeal and have vainly sought for someone to practice upon. This is a grand opportunity for me to exhibit the powers of tying the matrimonial knot so tight that even a mother-in-law will be unable to cut it with a meat-axe. Step forward, and may anything that I undertake to do 132meet with as much success as my constant endeavor to neglect to wash my face or get a face massage. Adwancc. applicants.” Tom Bum—“Me for l est man. Anyone having objections settle with the proprietor here.” (Points to Bleach.) Elk a nor My-nerves—“And me, just me for bridesmaid. Get that stuff, Steve?" Thomas—“Will the parties in this venture kindly step this way? Will the groom kindly remember that the Lord loveth a cheerful giver and that 1 am greatly in need of a hair-cut? This way, please." (Smliloi darkness.) Chorus—"Horrors! What has happened? The sun has gone out. Help! Help! Help!” Spirit ok Bkslik Burner—"Avast there, friends. We could not resist the temptation to return again to this clique and witness the union of these two typical Normal ites” Spirit of Sever hart—“I do not care to have my name mentioned in the Quiver. Furthermore. I deny that I would rather rave alwnit the boys than eat." (Disappears) Spirit of Burner—“Ah, well do I remember when the ship was going down that I says to the fair ghost beside me that all was not lost, but that we should see these two fair Normalitcs once again. us have a ghost union and connect that fair damsel Mawjouric with my peerless basket-shooting self." Kin-hc—"Are youse ghosts signed up for the season? If not, the Lyric theater can offer you a very promising inducement to appear in that unrivaled show-house for the coming summer." Spirit of March Mali.—"Alas! it was not the wreck that killed me. Twas that effort of mine to make the Quiver one of the grandest books that was ever written. ‘Twas a useless task. I fear. (Moans.) (Darkness disappears, and on the coming of the light zee are horrified to find that all the Normalites have paired off. Kindly do not look at this scene.) Thomas—"My. my. my! Look what has happened. What can be the meaning of this united appearance? Have any of you been taken seriously ill during the darkness? I am shocked. But if there are any who wish to take a serious aspect of this matter, why I can help them out at the smallfee of five dollars. Wedlock is one of my proficiencies.” All—"So say we all of us. Wedlock forever." Tom Bum—"Let’s have another on the Normal. All together now!” (Entire company joins in the singing of the Normal Drinking Song.) "The day is almost over and the time is growing short. It is at last the hour to say good-bye. But hold, my l oys. we'll have one more, let friend and friendship meet. Here’s to obi Oshkosh! Lift the glasses high. Kef rain— Clink—clink—clink—let every man lure drink And bang—bang—bang—we’re not alone tonight: But there’ll be no woe or sorrow And we'll think not of the morrow As wc clink, when we drink to the fairest N’orinalitc. And when we’re out in conflict, and when real life begins Away from friends and thoughts that we hold dear. We’ll know the girl we worshiped then, another worships now. But what care wc? We’ll taste the foaming beer. Kef rain— Clink—clink—clink—let every man here drink. And bang—bang—bang—hold to the glasses tight. The maidens fair we then did bless. Another youth doth now caress: But drink—drink—drink—to the blushing Normalitc. For in the days when wc arc old. and sit around the fire We'll dream of those dear days that passed away: And then the consolation comes, wc smile a goodly smile As we think of the toast we drink today. Kefrain— Clink—clink—clink—let every man here drink. And bang—bang—bang—let no one take us wrong. For when we’re on the far-off shore. We'll shut out grief to have one more. And we'll drink to the Normal with a song.” C U R T A I N 133 ir CCIaps of becoming Notorious D»$re fcJrd convcnlion-4l'iT«e ’ n Tht class room X Comh ur a r new III X ati Yhe Yime 134x cucrf5 1. Leslie and Marjorie in the Junior study at 5:00 P. M. 2. V. Guinn restlessly pacing the halls looking for girl wearing sorority pins. 3. Catherine M. looking into mail box. 4. Wallach talking socialism. 5. Bill Nolan as a center of feminine attraction. 6. Slater with a six-inch collar. 7. Miriam 1'. reporting people. 8. People sleeping in rhetorical-;. 9. Herb. K. prevaricating. 10. Mr. Mitchell cracking joke-;. it. Scovil singing in the Auditorium. 12. Girls falling on the stairways. 13. Good saying "Dog on it." 14. Mulrine orating. 13. Lennon and Ruby strolling. 16. Meyer giving information. 17. Miss Bromberg with gentlemen visitors. 18. Porlier looking for sympathy. 19. Mary C. and Jack B. talking at the paj er rack. 40. Miss Peck saying. "Horrors of War." 2t. George M. talking with Katherine Rowe. : U rearc I Jo -Mil hal Cb fprd Jid’ot hnvC A ‘titI at Uie iintc "•esc picture were Taken 135In charge of the Pile Driver............................................Otto Schenke Wielder of the Sledge...................................................Guy Eiiakt Club Expert.............................................................Ciias. Mr.vex Hammer Thrower.................Vernon Chirm. Ki th Brule. Geo. Nevitt. Ti nner Motto— H'e arc not opportunity, for opportunity knocks but once. The Main Squeeze....................................................Herb. Kenny Grand Visier........................................................Wayne Curtis Heart Breaker Extraordinary.........................................Lester Machja Would he Constant, hut can’t.......................................Olney Fuller Wind Pedlars.........................Geo. Maxey. Ciias. Wolf, Tom Dunn, Harry Lire Motto—Q! What is so rare as a night at home. 136His Slimeiness...............................................G. W. Graper Chief Slush Stinger....................................................’•O. Zimmermann Head Oiler...................................................Francks Peck Soft Soap Stingers in General_H. Marshall, I). Davis. A. Flannagan. Naomi Evkkiiart Motto—For he could file his longue as smooth as glass. Giicf Goo Goo........................................................Harr Slater Tootsie Baby.........................................................William Henry Precious One.........................................................Gleason Scoville Yowlers....................................Au Niksox, Anker Hanson, Wayne Thomas Motto—Boo, hoo! Fie lost mamma's apron strings. 137Cfjc CrinD-otonr The Main Crank...................Ella Kcsche The Handle.........................Anna Dcddex The Stone Proper...........................Leona Wagekkk The Oilers.......Elizabeth Wkisnex. Joseph Zeixner. w Rov Thomas, Erna Schloerb Foot for Thought Mono—HIutrs may work, and Bluffers shirk, buf we grind on forever. Captain of Knife and Fork Gang...........................................Roy Good Juggler of the Knife..................................................Alfred Nikson Tapper of the Keg....................................................V. Ciitkm Hash Slingers...............Robert Kisiier. Leonard Hkktzrerg, Pkii.akeaks as a Whoi.e Motto—Iiat. drink, and be married, for tomorrow you may kick the bucket.Dcao T3eats Ccacbcrs' agency For the purpose of securing positions for a number of the delinquents who arc about to graduate and indict the innocent world with their presence, we have arranged with the above peerlcs . agency to furnish all who apply with good positions for the ensuing year. The following rules must be observed by all who wish to take advantage of this privilege: NOTICE—X( )R M ALITES. 1. The purpose of this agency is to get rid of as many sad teachers as possible. Therefore all personal matters will be considered strictly confidential. Tell your life’s pitiful story to the agency, it delights in grave-yard tales. 2. Always sign your name and address to all correspondence. If you have no address, on account of forgetfulness in the trilling matter oi donating the landlady with that three months' back rent, apply at once, for we are especially good in placing all those who would rather move than pay rent. What’s the use. anyway. It’s a waste of energy writing home for that check that never comes. 3. State experience. This is absolutely necessary. It doe not make any difference what kind of experience you have had. .'list so you have done something from shoveling sugar to fussing on study nights. 4. Are you married? This, we know, is an embarrassing question, but many of the young women we have placed have succeeded in strangling an innocent young man, and this has proved an asset to the company. If you are already mated. apply anyway, for there i sometimes a call for someone who can jolly the school board and not be accused of endeavoring to get a stand-in. 5. What arc your qualifications? Now there is no need to be modest. Use your imagination, as this is one of the attributes of a successful teacher. The following letters and applications have already been received by the management. We publish them as .1 guide to all who are thinking of applying to ns for positions: The I)eai -Beats Teachers' Agency, Limited. Gentlemen: 1 saw your ad in the last issue of The Sormal Advance and wish to apply to your agency for a position next fall. You see. it is like this: There is a young man at Oshkosh Normal who professes to adore the shadow which my fair form makes on a summer's day. Now as he is of very artistic temperament. I would not think of making him teach, so I shall devote my time to supporting him in ease and luxury. Me is so devoted, you know. Why, there arc some weeks when he actually comes over to see me. There are some girls in the school who would just love to own him. so if 1 can get a good job in the fall, I will show him that 1 care enough to supjx rt him. and he. being extremely lazy, will be delighted to return to my side. Hoping that you can place me in a good school, I remain, as ever, L-i.-s D-I’-t. You must know that he is a dusky youth. So much of an athlete. Oh. dear. Comment—The greatest difficulty in obtaining a position for the above suffragette lies in the fact that she has an unusual amount of affection for the alwvc dusky warrior, which of course is no recommendation to us. as we are looking for young ladies who can easily forget their affinities when once removed therefrom. It is also against the rules of the Bureau to encourage man-slaughter, which appears to exist in this instance. However, there is a school Itoard on the Oneida Reservation which is looking for a school teacher who can both propound arithmetic and wield a meat axe. so is an unusual opening for this applicant. The Dead-Heats Teachers’ Agency. Gentlemen: We have taught school all our lives. Are very much experienced and have taught in Noah's Ark as well as in other institutions which have become mossy on the back. Some trifling centuries ago, we were employed as private tutors to Raineses the Second, king of Egypt, and flatter ourselves that we know more than any three professors in the Normal to-day. There is nothing that we don’t know. Ye have never been in love, but still have hopes. Now. we never were very heavy eaters, so will teach for next to nothing as we can live on hope and a drink of water for a long | eriod of time. If you have a job 139where there are a few ancient ancestors still hanging around, we shall he glad to accept in that locality. Have excellent jaw movement. Trusting that we shall hear from you before we have celebrated our hundreth birthdays, we remain. The Simndlev Spinsters ok Hiper Years. Comment—Ladies, we bid you welcome to the bonds of our order. It has been a long time since we have had the pleasure of finding places for so many inexperienced teachers. May your success in this chosen field yield an abundant harvest as the centuries roll by. There are a few jobs on Cannibal Isle which still remain open, but we hesitate to recommend them, as the last shipment of Normalitcs caused indigestion among the inhabitants, and two esteemed citizens of that island choked to death upon getting the bones stuck in their throats. But nevertheless there are many of you who might prove acceptable. Apply at once. The Dead-Beats Teachers’ Agency. Gentlemen: I noticed your ad some time ago, hut as 1 had not written to a friend of mine who is a Rah-Rah boy at Madison, for nearly a day, I thot I owed it to him to remain true so far away, and transcribe just a short volume to him. I desire the services of the Agency in obtaining a position in Neenah. I have a few friends in that locality and am anxious that they should not take advantage of my absence to encourage a certain Apollo's attentions. I will cheerfully accept any job from a biscuit-shooter to a vacuum-cleaner. Can teach school if absolutely necessary. Haven’t you a job for me? I cannot bear to think of being separated from him, you know, even if he can. Why. even now, I sometimes don’t hear from him for a day at a time. He is such a classy kiddo. You know he is a member of the youngest and smallest fraternity at Wisconsin, as well as being a soldier boy and lie longing to the Scabby Blade. Please save our happy home. Your own true joy— (oh. I forgot 1 was writing to an agency), I mean. Yours rtuly, K-th-r-n M-i.-r. Comment—Greetings. Even as we open your soul-inspiring letter, we have at hand a request for a young and beautiful maiden to dictate letters of adoration for a matrimonial agency. The applicants want someone who has had unlimited experience in this line, and as you appear to be very apt in this direction, we have recommended you. The position is located in Van Dyne, and convenient for your invasions into N’ecnah. Accept our congratulations on having corraled such an estimable young man. May you ever have the use of your trusty right arm in enticing him to remain true. Enclosed find copy of the latest I took entitled, "Pugilism Taught and Practiced at Home." We thot you might Ik- interested. The Dead-Beats Teachers’ Agency. Gentlemen: Noticed your advertisement in the last issue of the Christian Advocate, and wish to apply for a position for the coming fall. In regard to my qualificatoius I might say that my name is an indication of all that is grand and glorious. It have had unlimited experience in most every kind of a job front a liook agent to a coach of a grammar school team. Of course, you understand that my feats of valor on many varsity teams have given me a keen insight into the intricacies of the game. Have played every position on a basketball team from watci boy to rub doctor, and have frequently been called upon to lead the girls’ section in giving our glorious yell. Am indispcnsible at the Normal and hate to leave, but must follow my calling—that of Paynter. Now. the position that I most desire is a coach of an athletic team in sonic obscure portion of the globe where I may pose as a husky athlete and use my imagination in relating to the gaping throngs how I won the state championship in all branches of the manly sport. Kindly let me know at what salary I might lie induced to teach. I am worth a great deal more than the ordinary school will pay, but am willing to devote my life to the work of making athletes out of all puny youth. Very truly yours, R-v G-ou. Comment—At the time when the above application was received, wc were in receipt of a letter from Alaska desiring to obtain a young man not over forty years of age who could teach school on week days and put his coaching ability to work after school hours. That is— split wood for the morning fires. Wc note that you have had great experience and think that this is an admirable opportunity to expose your sturdy form to the open-mouthed inhabitants as you shoot the chunks for the bushel basket. This is all the apparatus that the school offers, but hope you can make use of it. Apply by all means. Address letter to O. I’m froze. 140TUtn rtA 1 i ■ ThC QftVm asleep lAjhen rhe c fetcTureS ’AfCrC Taken CHAPTER III RAW GOODS President of the United States (sometime—in his opinion). Secretary of the Wind Jammers League. Vice-President of the Durham Handers Assasination. Aspirer to athletic prowess and chief coach of the Infant Athletic Association. Went under non de plume of Football Hero. Champion Dreamer of Athletic Laurels. Known far and wide for owning the best line of Mum Coaching Ideas. Author of the volume entitled "How to Be Famous With the Babies"; or. "Coaching Prevarication." Debater of some false note and noted for the dainty pose he can assume when having his picture taken. “I will accept the Nomination." SORROWFUL CURTIS Editor-in-Chicf of the “Advance," the school funeral sheet. Obituary writer for the aforesaid paper. Chief Instigator of designs for making money out of the school paper by tilling it up with advertisements. Noted abhorcr of jokes and follower of the doctrine that "To smile is bad for the Soul." Gained fame once by allowing a sad joke to slip by his pencil while editingf ?) the “Advance." President of the Self-Congratulation Society and President of the Self-Government League. Again won fame by those immortal words. "I don’t care whether these men are guilty or not. Convict them as an example to others.” Noted for many like tactics. "For all thy faults I lore my dog." MURDOCK PHILLIPS. OTHERWISE KNOWN AS “ADONIS” IBooks like a fearless meat-chopper and Secretary of the Jaw-Mone Committee for the Prevention of Cruelty to Normalites. Fattest man in school, having a weight of some note, but unable to definitely state how heavy he is. for an attempt to weigh him stripped, resulted in an aeroplane flight, the wind blowing hard at time of contest. Sporty character and lover of all those joys which flesh is heir to. Classy Dresser and can say all the nifty slang in the vocabulary of Elinor Minors. President of the “Shiny Mack Club" and "Gentle Twitter Fund." "Oh dea—‘tis past my bed-time and afta eight o'clock. Just think what Mama would say if I chewed gum. HAIRY KRIPPENE American Lady Course. President of the Self-Hero-Worshipper Club. Treasurer of "The Girls Adore Me” Association. Winner of the International Contest for the Longest Growth of Hair. Knccdcr of a Perpetual Hair-cut. Champion Presscr of his own suit (upon others). Basketball participant and responsible for the name “Normalitc” in adjacent cities. Fine speciman of al ovc species of animal. Apostle of Professor Clow and Naomi Everhart. Fat Head Measurer. Maby Face Record Holder and Eternal Coy Looker Pennant Winner. "Well, for the sake of the school-” 141Wk don't know., iter ciip.kk i:p anyway Oh YOU BKAUTIFUL DOLL. Get next to the turkey trot Co 15c or Hot ro 15c “I wish I were a Paynter." Said Roy Good, one day. Hut the clouds began to lower. For the son couldn't shine that way. “Well, since the fates are 'gin me." He wailed beneath his hood. “I’ll try my luck some other way. And make the Paynter Good.” For the fellow whose name is Mulrine Many fair maidens’ hearts pine; But for him the right one 1$ lithe Miriam. His actions of this are a sign. Parent. King of Manual Trainers. Makes all things from lamps to milk-strainers. His art is so great It may he his fate To make temperance fobs for abstainers. 1-ill (to Cath. M.) : “Let me look into your eyes and see if you arc frank." Cath. M.: "Xo. by George. I’m Cathrinc.” George Simpson recently sent a young lady a post card of a famous cemetery in Madison, with the following message on it: “I wish you were here." 142Realisations Now !;ac had a Burden, "I wonder why?” you say. Well, Eva tried to Paynter And she fainted quite away. Just then Rachel Calder. But no answer did receive, William acted like a Parent And revived her, some believe. Ruth Wood that she were married. Isabelle said she was a Tart. For to wish to marry early Prophetic is of soon to part. Now Flossie was Armstrong, Not headstrong was she: And Bess had to Pause The reason to see. Clara had an accident. She burned her Lipp. you see. Because Mary filled her tea-cup Fuller than wont of red-hot tea. Some one did our Jessie Robb Of a ring, which made her sob; Nellie said. "A ring I'll Ware. Then the boys will all beware. Ethel docs the papers Reed. Helen likes to climb a Wall. While Abbie with her noble steed Likes to Pierce the forests tall. What’s the matter with the old one? Molly’s looking for a NuGcnt. When little Marj. a pancake bakes And does not wish to burn her. Her dainty head she coyly shakes And says. "0 Leslie Turner." Hail to the graduating girl; She’s sweeter far than some; For while she speaks she talks no slang. And chews no chewing-gum. 143anticipations In our school some girls' greatest scares Come simply by falling down stairs. Not as much as a penny Will engage Herbert Kenny To relieve them of all such cares. Olncy Fuller's greatest ambition Was to make a good position On the liasketball team. Which sure was a dream; Hut his hope lacked realization. If one doubts the skill of young Cileason Just visit his shop in right season; You'll see a canoe Being built for just two. Like Postum. I s'pose "there’s a reason." A self-made young gentleman. M--------, Was during vacation a flyer. One night he loved Scnn. The next he took Fen-------; Oh what will become of our M--------? Ckk, I'm dizzy up hk«r 3 bort tory A tall girl named Short, who lived nowhere in particular for long, loved a certain big Mr. IJttle. While Little, little thinking of Short, loved a little lass who lived in an equally healthy place. Her name was Long. Well, to make a long story short. Little proposed to I-ong, and this made Short long to get even with Little’s shortcoming. So Short, meeting Long, threatened to marry Little before I»ng. This naturally caused Little to marry Long before long. Now the question is. did tall Short love big Little less because Little loved Long? I leave it to you. 144 Who said Cufton?3n CpisoDc The time was five o’clock in the afternoon in the early spring. He was a real hero: of medium stature, with broad shoulders, dark, wavy hair, deep gray eyes, even teeth, and immaculate in the appointments of his toilet. His hands were those of a well-groomed gentleman, but he wore glasses. Most heroes do not wear spectacles, but this one tvas an American. He had two suits—a gray one, and a blue one, which were alternately worn, as were his smile and his “come to mother" look. She was sweet and shy. She had blue eyes and dimples, but her hair was red. She usually wore a brown dress and brown shoes; but she also had a white sweater, a gray felt hat, and a stunning big black hat. She. the other woman in the case, had jx ise. large gray eyes, freckles, much unruly brown hair, and a defiant little air which brought the men to her feet. She often wore a middy blouse with a brown corduroy skirt, but sometimes she was seen in a blue sailor suit. He and she were in the chemical laboratory, probably making up back work, and possibly working from mere love of the science, but as the experiments required hydrogen, sulphide, and boiled ammonia, we will assume that they were making up lost time. He watched the bubbling fluid in the crucible and vaguely wondered if it would ever l oil down. At last, when his patience was spent, he poured the contents into a test tul c and made a good guess at the result. After comparing the result with hers, lie found that she had made the same guess, and a smile broke over his handsome features. Gayly. but systematically, he put away his apparatus, and with a final Smile in the direction of her, he strode to the d«x»r with long strides which indicated a set purpose. The door would not give to his manly grasp, but ever having the Smile ready, he placed it upon his countenance and marched to the other door leading into the Quiver office. But this door seemed fast. After a close examination he was forced to acknowledge himself defeated, for the door, the innate wooden door, was locked! Yes. locked. Once more he tried the door to the hall, but that, too. was locked. Locked! He assumed an attitude of thought, but the visition of IIKR obliterated all else in his mind, lie pictured her waiting for him this very minute, and he knew only too well how she disliked to be kept waiting. He could see her eyes flashing, but shrank from meeting the gaze even in a vision. As wc have mentioned before. She had red hair. His noble brow became contracted, but still no suggestion as to a possible means of escape came to his mind. He could not break the lock, because lie had not the surplus filthy lucre with which to pay the damage; the window was too far from the ground to risk his precious neck. But what could he do? It was evident that something must be done. He 145listened for the sound of footsteps passing through the hall, but no sound met his car. save a suppressed ejaculation of mirth from the "other woman." For the time being he had utterly forgotten the presence of her. and now as he took in the situation with all of its harrowing details, terror filled his heart. Never in the world could he frame sufficient lies to make Her believe the meeting in the laboratory was one of mere chance (and it wasn’t). Moreover, he had invited Her out to dine that very evening, and it was not half after five. He groaned inwardly and muttered a humble prayer. At last he turned to her and made known the cause of his anxiety. She only smiled the most tantalizing smile, and said she knew it. but she was a little disconcerted, although her unruffled appearance gave no evidence of her discomfort. However. she knew a janitor would make the rounds at seven o'clock, so resigned herself to Fate and l egau another experiment. He paced the floor and tried each door at least nine times. He ran hi fingers through his hair, then thrust both hands into coat pockets and paced the floor again. She had been nothing short of frigid for the past week, and he had come to the laboratory mi this day for the express purpose of ascertaining the cause of her indifference (which he really knew, but was bluffing that he didn't). She was waiting for him. and he was locked in a room with a person who utterly ignored his presence. It was unlntarablc! At six o’clock he groaned aloud, and seriously contemplated throwing himself out of the window. At last she spoke, and gently asked him if he did not have a key to the Quiver Office door, since he was a member of the staff, lie searched in his pocket, and humbly brought forth the key. Without a word he opened the door and bowed low as he stood aside for her to pass. With hurrying steps he betook himself to the abode of Her. He glanced at his watch and was dismayed to sec that the time was a quarter before 'even. With beating heart he rang the bell, and listened for Her footsteps. A someone approached the door, his mouth became filled with apologies and excuses, but alas! they fell upon the ears of the landlady— an elderly virgin with a past and a keen sense of humor. She had gone out with a MAN. but the lady did not know his name. Hut was short, had blue eyes and light hair, and wore glasses. She thought his father kept a book store. He turned and walked sadly to his home, vowing never again to lose control of his There was a young laddie named Guy Who to get him a sweetheart did try. “But to tell you the truth I want fidith and Ruth. So I'll have to call it a tie.” Dorothy sure is a peach of a girl Who has all the boys hearts in a whirl. But she says "For my fun I’ll take the minister’s son. For he in my eyes is a pearl. heart—but he did! GtC-D- NIGHT HI im K THE UST STH WV 1tootu Ocj? Recite FRED WOLVERTON Coes to the hoard with a sheepish, nndcci lc l air. as though uncertain whether to confess his complete ignorance or hazard a monumental bluff. Picks up a piece of chalk, blows off the dust, and glances furtively around. Lays down his chalk, selects another piece, carefully dusts it. then erases the board with great neatness, and finally spreads alnnit six lines of knowledge in an immaculate hand over most of the board, and faces about. After smiling blandly at the instructor, he gins to his seat, and consults his book earnestly, glancing from it to the Imard with numerous nods of perfect comprehension. CHARLES MEYER Rises precisely, faces the class, waits the required length of time in which to gain the attention of the audience, and then proceeds to deliver in a forcible manner, one clear cut fact after another, interspersed with personal opinions, emphasizing each statement with a decided nod of the head ami a hibitual squint of the eyes. After a lengthy discourse, he returns to his scat, rubbing hi' hands with complete satisfaction at having undoubtedly captivated his audience. HAZEL CHRISTENSEN Receives the subject from the instructor as though it were a death warrant, a look ol intense anguish spreading over her face, anti whispers audibly to her neighbor. "I’m scared stiff!” She struggles to her feet, and with trembling lips begins in a very low and apolo-getic voice, to answer the question perfectly. After finishing, she breathes a sigh of relief, anti sits down. EDWARD OLSEN I.opes out of his seat, slowly unfolds from his jack-knife position, thrusts his right hand into his coat pocket, and with a raise of the left eyebrow and a squint of the right eye, he delivers his subject in a forcible manner, while the blushes suffuse his face. ERNA JACOBI Sets to work and puts down in a memorandum everything in the book pertaining to the subject. Then in class, recites the matter word for word. The instructor listens entranced for a few moments and then smiles knowingly to himself. About this time some one pokes his neighbor and a general litter follows. However, the phonograph continues, and finishes in about half an hour. Pl.ATTKVIl.I.E DkI.EOATION AT WISCONSIN U.NIVRKSITY .Vo, Herb.. aml Hill aren't here. (See the llmanae for this date.) 117In a Class by Ocmsclucs Mona Lisa A lady by name of E--------- Was in most of her studies quite smart, Till she struck Analyt. When she near had a tit, Lnless GrosskofT would Rive her a start. The Airy young damsel ----------- Did a trick really quite unforeseen. She at once captured lister. For which we detest her. And the envy has turned us all green. Then, the illustrious Normal ---------- Their singing we'll ne’er forget. The four deserve praise On the noise that they raise For they’re surely a lively young set. The S. G. A. president. ---------. His authority loves to display. He runs all about. And reports he hands out: For lie’s bound his rules we’ll obey. Daisies Won’t Tki.i., OK Me Loves Me. He I.ovks Me Not 148Incident in femall'o Afternoon Psprfjoloar Class "Class say?”----- (No response.) Well, it is simply unjustifiable, your inability to elucidate clearly, your previously learned knowledge. Now just concentrate momentarily while I explain this psychological problem in language comprehendable to any individual whose mental development has reached that state of perfection characteristic of a tactile, audile. motile, or visual learner. Physiological experimentations along psychological lines have proved quite conclusively that our mental and motor activities, by virtue of which we can. thru the alternation of successive and simultaneous association (wake up. now!) gain a satisfactory method of procedure b which we can distinguish between cutaneous, olfactory, visual, and organic sensations. These, without question, rise in the peripheral areas thru stimulation of end organs which arc preponderous enough to force their way thru the gangieouic centers of the spinal cord situated beneath the medula-oblongata. becoming afterward an interwoven co-ordination of our conscious self. Perfectly simple, isn't it? (Sounds of waking.) Of course the practical adaptability of this psychological investigation may not of a sudden dawn upon you as being striking or pronounced. But in view of the school as “loco parentes” it is of vital importance, and later the plausibility of these things will come upon you as a golden burst of sunlight on a summer's morn. (Refrain from reverie for a little time, please.) The child develops the functions here elongated gradually and the inherent degree of propensity with the nutritive activity brought about by fat carlio-hydrates and proteid metabolism, is shown graphically in this chart by Tichener. Copy the notes now. and tomorrow wc will dwell upon the normal prerogatives of the cognitive period of childhood, more specifically and with special emphasis on the period at which the organs of conscious, reflexive motor activity, function to the nearest degree of perfection. Stab IK YOU MUST THIS KOOK OLD SIDE, But spark my own put cat.” she cried. 149jUormal "Beacons Co-KPS OK PltnACOCUCS ? (3pm Class L oom HUrturr Wkuximk to Ocr City lt’ about foa yea's ago since we moved into oua" new gymnasium. We have it pretty well equipped with fi’st cla»s apparatus, too. Now you men have no idear how high this comes or you would l c moa’ careful how you use it. The ho’sc costs 75 dollahs. The stools were 6 dollahs each, and we have had two broken this yea . Fo’ the box we’re indebted to a graduate of this school. Nea’ly every class that goes out contributes Sonic piece of apparatus to oua’ gymnasium. Next yea’ I’ll tell the men’s class what this class has—well— I—I pi’haps can’t tell them myself—but 1 may be hea —you can’t always tell—ah—. The’ahs many a «lip twixt the cup and the lip. (Porlier aside. “Hope there’s no slip"). They say you cawn’t tell about these husbands—ho’eva’ thca’s nothing like trying. (Blushing crimson red) “It is lnMtah to have loved and lost than nevah to have loved at all.” Now I am shua’ when you men know how valuable this apparatus is. you’ll be moa’ careful. Now you all know how valuable exercise is. especially to people who a’ teacha’s, lawya’s. ljook keep ah's, lawya’s clerks, lawya’s and men who wo’k inside. Now, I am shua’ when you realize what valuable things you are wo’king with, you will be moa’ ca’ful, won’t you? jkAformal beacons We don’t blame you, Prexy. co to it Doinc the Grizzly Hear We have a little Fisher girl Who will keep yo uin a dizzy whirl With hcr"Ma’k time, male” And her quick roll call. Hut some fine morning Without any warning You will find she is a Fisher not at all. Fs ist cin Fraulein schon Sic hat die Hitcher gem Sic lautt schnell hicr. sie lauft schnell dort, Ohgleich sie spricht kein lautes Wort I hr Gedauken kennt man von fern. I told our mascot such a joke Which we never dreamt he'd sec. Hut e’re five minutes had elapsed I le wagged his tail in glee.formal beacons Bitrfjfl's Pljilooopljp ON WOMEN. The only thing a woman r.cnln (o know about the shingles on a house is how to get one off right quick when needed. Believe it? Well, leave it to me. I know. And furthermore, a woman should know how to bake a biscuit « one can cat it without wanting to commit suicide afterwards. Tear nlT a few of the frills from the new notion of sanitary cooking and we (hall soon be able to digest our food without fear of tuberculosis. Now look here: We put years into child study and know little about it. The child puts fifteen minutes in ‘‘teacher study” and knows all about it. Ever think of that? Some people have the nerve to think that the Eleventh Commandment i “Thou shall teach school.” Money in the job and you only have to work five days a week. Get over it. There’s scrubbing to lie done, typewriters to operate and some choice few men want wives. I'm going to have a state fair and instead of having calves and pigs. I'll show children. I.ike this: $50 for the best 2-year-old girl. $50 for the best 5-year old boy. $100 for the best 10-ycar-old girl. $100 for the best 21-year-old boy—you'll never find a girl that old. A long time ago they thought that women didn't have souls. I don't know whether they have found out about tl at yet or not. Sometimes I doubt it. ON EDUCATION. If high school students were cmtalmed for that four years it would be just as well. It costs $25 to embalm a dead corpse. I don't know the rate on live ones. If I was a monarch I would shut up every Com mknt Unnecessary high school in the country' and let those come back who wanted to studv. If they came to play writh the girls let 'em go to Sunday School. If they started to cut up. I’d kick 'cm out and wouldn't care whether they landed on the other side of the street or not at all. High school principal ought to be sent to the penitentiary for life it they allow hump-shouldered lads to hang around the building. I'd like to have my neighbors educated to the point of keeping their own flies at home. Especially when they have a full meal. Knowledge makes a good man better and a bad man worse. Is it any of my business if any boy is a shiftless, lazy pop? You bet. Because the more that go to the poor house, the | orcr my house becomes. But what is the use of imtting a $5,000 education on a 5©-cent boy? In olden times, the wilderness was the source of education. Now it is the university. But the woods has it on the university. All the fraternity and sorority banquet won't help you from getting lost. A dinner rail in the woods is worth about six dinners you can't eat at a fraternity house. The school is not an institution of mutual affection. I don’t care whether my child loves the teacher or whether he would just as soon hit her in the lack with a coal shovel, lie is there to learn, not to task in any teacher’s smile. An educated fool is like a paralyzed man with a knife and fork stuck in his hand. He may just as well try to eat with a telephone pole. Now about interest. Some of you don’t know what it is. When you want to cut class the next day. it is marvelous the bum questions you can think of to ask me. Temporary interest would send you people over to the school in the middle of winter with nothing on your head. Abiding interest would send you over with a bed quilt around your heads. T V0 HEARTS WITH BUT A SINGLE THOT, Minus that beat as one. 152Borntal beacons Graft Where females fear to tread If Margaret fell into a |»ojhI would Williams Fisher out? If his father had a family tree would Walter Hewitt? ttlftat Jf? Don’t hurry so. 'Lisbeth, What are you about ? Not studied your ’Rithmetic? Come now. get out. There’s no use your hurrying. For be it known unto all. That Miss Webster is easy. And so is Doc Small. So lung. then. Elisbcth, Oh Marion! lie! You! Say Marion, did Harry— What! you skipping too? Then let us go strolling. Will Mr. IJriggs care? Why, of course not. my dear; He’s perfectly fair. For all you’ve to do Is go in and say. “I was out late last night; Excuse me today.” And behold you’ll receive A stately salute. For Miss Webster is kind And Small is no brute. School isn’t so bad When you come down to it. It’s easy from History To American Lit. All in all I confess It’s the easiest snap You'll find, if you look AH over "Life’s map.” I’m going home Thursday; I've got an excuse. Mr. Keith gave it to me. He said. "What’s the use Of you're going home For so short a time?" When I said I’d go Friday. He’s just too sublime! 153CHAPTER, I 111 . TSl -5-S'E JL ‘S 3eauty t= •S«X iv Nh ml Stibbh r, Ant 6»».i MtMBU) or T r ,wt--ry — «««»« a • ««• « a Ka ’■•ttf+r- , P» • ' I " -»- »»• . « - jcmit-ax'«hk r»w -5»•»«» "-v YHv M N totum is Alwav l vtLY No Mtl-t . t 0 ItKHW vTl'KB- "F0R -fnECKi-ES Tx ATM rv WiT» -PtN-KlirE. Tr I Mt c« Qu kj«. Awi .Miu-'PritMAMiNT. 4S v©y - 7t£. r Onp. ok mi. Normal Daiiiks Wc understand that a Daily is received from Springfield. Missouri, lnjt wc have not yet seen a copy. MY SCORE-BOARD (5 A BLES5 NG -P BWDMflERC. - X . o — 154Oc Resolution of 3rt. To Mr. F-------------r Lannoni. Wis..—1911. Dear Governor: Arrived yesterday morning, and, of course at once proceeded to look around a little. This is a very sleepy. one-horse little town, hut 1 guess I can manage to 'tick around here for a couple of years, because I’ve met a fellow named Dunn here. The campus i fairly good size, and when all the buildings are completed, they will compare very favorably with our own high school. There arc some rather nice looking girl' here, but ( hear that they are all crazy about tall fellows, so I guess it will he pretty plain sailing in that direction. Examinations begin Monday, but 1 do not dread them at all. A fellow who has graduated from a high school like ours has exceptional advantages, of course. In iact. I feel sorry for the fellows about me who are worried about the result. Of course lots of them will fail. Well. I guess 1 will ring off for tonight. I will take a little stroll around town l cforc 1 turn in. Yours, A----------- F---------. To Mr. F------------. Lannon, IT is. Oshkosh. Wis., April, 1911. Dear Dad: Have just returned from the first exam., which was slightly harder than I had imagined. In fact. omc of the questions were so trivial that they had quite slip|»cd my memory. Our marks will be posted tomorrow. Since arriving. I have met a number of classy people, but they are decidedly cliquey. I haven't decided what society I want to join yet. but I intend to be very careful in choosing. Must close now. Affectionately. A------------- F----------- Oshkosh. Wis.. April. 1911. My Dear Father: Our marks for yesterday were posted, and 1 regret to say that I am pretty low. 1 can't account for it. Of course, the methods here are a little different than at high school, and then not studying much this Christmas has something to do with it. Tomorrow is Math., and they all say that's the hardest of all. I hope to pull up in the rest of the exams, but I admit that looks rather doubtful. Perhaps 1 can make it up on something else. I have an awful cold. I don't think the climate here agrees with me. Affectionately. A Oshkosh. Wis.. April. 1911. To Mi. F------------. Lannon Hank, luwmni. It'is. My Dear Sir: I hope that you will not think me too presuming to l cg you to keep the vacancy of clerkship in your office open for a few days longer. 1 am thinking very seriously of returning to Lannon. The climate here is very bad, and my eyes are not strong enough to permit me to keep up in the severe course required here. If you will please be so kind, you will greatly oblige. 0,1 rs very truly, A----------- F---------- April. 1011. Dear Papa: I am coming home tomorrow and will reach there on the train arriving at 10:40 A. M. Please meet me at the station, and we will say no more alnnit it. Yot k Aktik. Department gets the “Fall."—Time. 2 hrs., 20 min. 155€ be £Xutocr li r nc Contest In the last issue of the Quiver in 1850. the staff offered a beautiful new 2c stamp to the person sending in the most unique and unheard of occupation which he would prefer to he doing the last hour of his life. The following suggestion was considered the most unheard of occupation, and th- judges awarded the prize to Mr. William Ralph Mainland. R. F. 1). No. 2. We congratulate Bill on being the happy recipient of the beautiful 2c stamp, which is done in red. Dear Editor: I would spend the last hour of my life in church. Affectionately, Bill Mainland. Other letters which arc worthy of honorable mention are the following: Dear Editor: I would spend to cents and go to the Star Theater, Milwaukee. Lovingly, Jack Bauman. The Editors: I would cut all my classes and just loaf with Herb. Kenney. Mollie NT cent. Honorable Editor: life asleep. I do hope I’ll win the prize. I would spend the last hour of my Ever thine, Bernard Roos. My Dearest Editor: Even if this were the last hour of my life, 1 would still continue to uphold Lyceum. Very sincerly yours. Clifford Mulkine. Don’t get excited; this is not a delegation ok porcupines but a scene at THE Auditorium door at i :i$. 15CAvrMfcNi'.c c. ■ 1 . . K H a p» r. MNii1), o» I HtcH HaviL' H a »•» £ m:i J gS I t 6 ThcR . May Happjuv - S P0BUI5HEP 8V THC tlORMAL C0N6fl«-l DATiO(V O' 3t u okr T»r-c. Ausr cx or t ytlnitp1 PE MDENT 'JJI56R PER ' (MX V N N Unentered inthe "P- 0-5 T, r C LA v Ma’iU P7att-b. . . Out? motto : ■L • • 'V V, 4, ' » diJEllfll POR viH.Y«o»y lloo K Tow. T E |TrA OE. Mar c- f -f -4 4 U C C E.Tr" No • ilMCNTATIONS 157Cbc COinncbcga almanac the: mhnagehent WISHES TO STATE’ THfir TEN YEARS AGO, THERE WOUlt) HAVE BEEN MORE SCENES TO THIS DIAGRAM. TiMES HAVE eHANGFD though,according to THE LATEST CENSUS THOM 'RENO, AMD AT THE -PRESENT -BAY, THERE ARE TOSlTIVEty no moce signs o? the CARDIAC AFTER SCENE Six. Tninou WI.NXKBAGO I'EKKLKSS THROAT LOZKXHES. Oshkosh. Wi .. May. 1PI2. For a long time prior to taking your peerless Throat Lozenge I »tnat !o to report to flights of oratory for more than a half hour at a time. I tried every lotion and throat carer on the market, but it wa« of no avail. At last in deepest despair, a friend adviced me to try a box of your Throat lozenges. Relief came instantly, and in greatest joy I can now truthfully »ay that I can hold forth hy the hour without the least ciTort or inspiration. I cannot say enough in commendation of this wonderful wind producer. Would recommend this unfailing remedy to any wind fanners who are in di.tress for want of suitable hot air. M--------W------------. 158August 31—Annual endurance grind between faculty and students ln-gins. Sept. 3—Our first social event. The President’s annual hand-shaking lice takes place in the gymnasium. Hewitt starts the hall rolling. Skit. 7—The heroes of the school assemble and the football team is picked. Sept. 16—Green Bay makes our acquaintance on the gridiron. Nothing to it for us. Sept. 16—Aletheans tender a reception to the girls of the school and the ladies of the faculty. Some class. Sept. 23—A squad of Oconto hopefuls and professors try to break thru our ranks. Nothing doing. They went harac a sadder and wiser crowd. Sept. 30—The Lawrcntians learn to respect us. Elizabeth Bauman sails out into the mud in her red mackinaw, white 'kirt and shoes. Good work. Lizzie. Oct. (,—The girls it a chance to display their annual part) gowns. Miss Phillips is chaperoned by Miss Bromberg. (Sec Nov. 3.) Oct. 2t—The cotton tops of Cream City are introduced to real football. I'or their sa| e we shall not comment upon results. Oct. 21—The defeated Milwaukee team was entertained at a Hallowe’en party at the gymnasium, which was given hv the Seniors. Consult Iszola Joslvn and Eva Schwcmerlcin in regard to the Milwaukee players. Oct. 26— Taft and McGovern day. McArthur gets posted on the ways of the President. Marvin Wallach appears above the multitude. Oct. 28— Miriam Phillips drives the ambulance wagon, in which the martyrs were transported to safety. Carroll’s coach had to use force to get his team safely home. We never knew our co-eds were so attractive. l.KMOXF.TTK IIKART HASH. Oshkosh. Wi .. Jan. I. ISMS. Oh. what joy and bliss your wonderful tlcart-Kasc has brought to the writer, who tossed for hours on a tied of lain caused by the cruelty of a ri| c apple. Little did he think upon seizing the luscious fruit that it would cause such untold suffering. My heart seemed to lie on tire and tongue lurched and li| « covered with immense cold sores. There was no relief. The apple that I had held, another had taken. Alas. I was in dec| cM despair "hen a friend—ah. a dear friend it was—recommended your Heart Hast, and I swallowed three |uart» immediately. Such relief! Now I can |s«»s the sacred spot and gaze upon the porch swing without shedding a tear or swooning away. Such charms! Oh. fellow sufferer, if you have licen tortured each night by seeing her walk with another | ast your door, pray gulp a few ipiarts of this fluid and live again. It works like a charm. A-------- P---------. 159Nov. 3—Second dancing party. Liner appears with Miss Phillips (see Jan. 5.). Nov. 6—Last year's Quivers and Quivercsscs are entertained at a dinner party by Mr. and Mrs. Mitchell. Nov. 10—Pltilakean-Alethcan exception. Puzzle—Who’s going to take who? Nov. 22—Thanksgiving vacation relieves the monotony. Nov. 22—V. W. C. A. give the “left-overs” a party in the gymnasium. Miss Minkel took the pie, but divided the following evening. Nov. 25—Oshkosh trims Platteville to a frazzle. Sonic style to the Plattcville bunch. IHu. t—The police force was called out to disperse the crowd of Normalitcs who barricaded tlte entrance to lleymanu’s store in a vain attempt to see Santa Claus. Dk'. 4—After reading ten very similar notices from the rostrum. Mr. Keith informs us that some one among us has very taking ways. Due. 8—Third Normal dance. Boys' last chance l»cforc I-cap Year. Dec, to—Herb Kenny gets his semi-annual, bi-eunial. twice-yearjy hair cut. “Where did those two bits come from?” Dec. 16—Aletheans turn over a new leaf and give a party to poor children. Dec. 17—l-'irst Normal Calendar out. Kush to the Quiver room. Ladies first, please. Dec. 20—Three Normalitcs | ockctl ooks bulge after the Stein Contest. gkt a lkmon nkrvink. Oshkosh, Wi ., May, 1912. For .1 number of years I was imahlc to exercise my nerve at all. Ft seemed as if someone were sticking a knife through my back every time I "butted in' on anyone or gave my perfectly goo l opinion on any subject. Somehow or other I did not have any confidence to jolly any of the new students who occasionally drifted in. And worst of all. I hardly had the nerve to write to certain masculine friends who were at Lawrence. Hut thanks to the thoughtfulness of some of my men friends. I took Nervine, and now take it from me. there is nothing that 1 haven’t the nerve to do. Why. take it from me, there isn’t another girl in the school who can pull oil a much rough stutf in as many minutes as I can. And jolly? Well! ever hear me hand it to the natives around this mossy joint? Nerve? I have more nerve now than 1 larc to display. Only my most intimate acquaintances know- the extent of it. I'm there, kids. Get it? Some class to that Nervine do|»e. Any oue who wants to make a hit with out-of-town people just get on the outside of a few barrels of this nectar and it’s as easy as saying good-night to a sad Normalfte. M------n I -----y. 160Jax. 2—Ladies study is worse than the chemistry lal oratory. Oh, you Christmas perfumes! Jan. — l r«)bahJy the most striking f all our Christmas gifts was little Vernon Churm in his salt and pepper combination. Jan. 5—Fourth regular bawl. Miss Phillips is escorted by Muirine. Jan. 7—Sherlock Holmes alias Vernon Churm has extracted from the dark recesses of the ladies’ study—three sorority pins. Jan. ii—Quiver work begins with a banquet at the Athearn given by Mr. Rochm and Mi's Hamer. One fair maid "excepts" the invitation. Jan. 20- We put a crimp in the l-awrcntians anticipation for state title in basketball. Fkb. 2—Another school swing out. A marked improvement is seen in the faculty dancing. Feb. “—The calm, holy silence of Lent is upon us. Even Baby Slater subdues his prattle. Feii. 8—Charge of the chair brigade led by Sir Kochm and Capt. Mitchell at the Worth Catillion. Fkb. 14—Oratorical Contest in which the Negro wins out over Socialism. Feii. 22—At last a day of rest. Too bail George wasn't twins. Feb. 23—Stevens Point Juniors lose to us in debate. They say that Doleysh found a happy home. , Fkb. 24—Helen Tilton has just begun the study of Art. Feu. 28—In an effort to induce Tom Dunn to occupy his proper place on the rostrum. Nieson i' brought before the public eye. Feb. 29—Reception to alumni by faculty. Hum and Slater do big business selling calendars. Sum total, $1.99. Oh. you Alumni! IN PRAISE OF WINNEBAGO SLEEP PROMOTER. Oshkosh. Wi .. April •JO. IBIS. For day . |rreviotis to taking your Wizard Sleep Promoter. I was unable to get any rest. I am such a popular maiden that the boy kept me constantly on the jump and nothing could induce them to go away. In great anxiety and pain I tried everything that was available. I tried sleeping in class, hut that did not do any good. Even then my thots ran to the date I had had the night before, and I awoke with a start. I endeavored to skip all my classes, but this finally failed, as the president and I had a date together and he convinced me that it was the proper thing to go to school. In utter distress I resolved upon trying a few boxes of your Wiarzd Sleep Promoter, and lo! what wonders were accomplished. Why. I can sleep anywhere now. l’j on the davenport at the place I room, or while walking around the Normal after the witching hour of midnight, when I take mv nightly stroll with one of my numerous cases. Oh. it is fine! Now can I go thru life in bliss and don’t have to 'ing. "Oh. Mr. Dream-man. Please I,et Me Dream Some More." Try it. fnssers. Affectionately. 161 V I. B1' ]March z—Prexic return.' from a trip to Milwaukee. Chicago. Madison. St. Louis, and other parts of the glolxr. He finds things prospering under the able dictatorship of Chas. Meyer. Maw ii 9—Kliza Bauman celebrates her fourteenth birthday. March 15. Red Scanned is forcibly informed that the ladies study is for ladies. You can stay if you want to. Red. Maw h 14—Rum bunch goes to Platteville. Note the absence of yellow and white bunting. March 16—The sojourn in Badgerdom. We lose our chaperone. MaR( h 18—Everybody back but Kink and Beer city attraction too strong for them. March 29—End of third spasm. We go home to recuperate. April 1—Lilas Davenport thinks she’s landed Harry Krippene. April Fool. Lilas. April 9—Mr. Keith extends a hearty welcome to all late comers. April 19—(Later in the evening.) Aletheans give the Pliilakeans a square meal. Midnight session, chaperoned by Prexie. April 20—Partly to please the girls and partly to relieve the family, a gentleman on Wisconsin avenue puts up a porch swing. April 26—‘Three Terre Haute ministers debate with Oshkosh. Result—three to nothing. Live stock gather in the gymnasium to test the strength of the floor and wear out shoe leather. OUR FAMOUS WIXNEBACO IXDETECT ABI.K COSMETIC. Oshkosh. Wi ., April IT. You know 1 cannot say enough in praise of your Itidetectablc Cosmetic. Why. actually, before I used it, my face was perfectly terrible. When I thrust my head into the Hour barrel before going to school in the morning, everybody knew it. Now all is different. All 1 have to do is to swim around in your Cosmetic for a few moments, and I am ready for the day's sanitary labor. All my friend have heen loud in their praise at the wonderful renovation that has been accomplished. All the boy are cra y about me now. 162May i Billie Mainland and that bunch find a May basket in the shape of Miss Fisher's cousin from Austin. Chicago. Cheer up. Bill, the worst is yet to come. May 2— Red letter day. Quiver goes to press. Friends arc requested not to send flowers. May 4—Naomi and one of her "six foot" crushes are seen at the sub 'tation on pretense of getting wild flowers. Don’t go so far from home. Naomi. May 5—Schmcichel goes to church. Good work. Ewald. we knew he would come to it. May 14—Mr. and Mrs. Mainland give the faculty a square meal in honor of the to-be Newly-Weds. May 24—Philakeans pull off big stunt of the season. Kenny. Dunn, and the hook in great evidence. May 25—In which the Juniors take the Seniors across the pond. Gleason Scovil thinking he i . in the parlor, douses the glim. May 26-27—All who were not sea-sick are love sick. May ,ti—Philakeans and Lyceum annual thunder storm. Alctheans and Phoenix come to the rescue. WIZARD HAIR VIGOR. Notice—Hillard To|»s. Here is the one and only chance for some of you to develop a growth of hair that will even rival that of Krippene, who aspire to the violinist growth of sea-weed. Never before has this great discovery been thrown open to the cream-tops at Oshkosh Normal. Apply a few drops nightly (Brunswick preferred), and the development will astonish you. When you arise in the morning, the growth will have attained such a startling start that your visage will resemble the peerless "phisog" of Bluebeard—the orator. Attention—friends in affliction. Now is the time. Scire, grasp, strangle this offer and once more join the club which raises whiskers instead of dimes. If you are dissatisfied with the present color of your knob use the remedy. Red Scannc! is thinking of changing from a blood red to a sickly blue. Any color is attainable. If you want less hair try the remedy. Will make you bald-headed as a croquet ball within twenty-four hours. Normalitc . banish the mark of youth or age with a few bottles of this Winnebago I lair Tonic. 1C3 3losGat7 a Advice—A commodity handed out by your faculty adviser. "AIf"—An endearing term used by botanical specimens, “Daisies" mostly. Alcohol—A watery substance good for pickling, and preserving anything but secrets. Automobile—A horseless carriage which ought to move, but frequently docs not. See sample used by “Alf” when bunting for “Daisies.” Athlete—A dignified hunch of muscles unable to split wood, or turn the wringer. Sec Balance—Something wanted by book-keepers, and pupils in Miss Fisher's gym classes. Brain—The top story in the human Hat known as the cranium, kept by Misses Sarah Brum and Sarah Helium, assisted by Medulla Oblongata. Usually occupied by the Intellect Bros, as an Intelligence office. Brevity—What we desire most in Rhetorical . Blush—A temporary effulgence of the physiognomy suffusing facial capillaries with radiance. See William Henry. Captivate—From Latin caput, and English vacate or empty: to empty head. See Louise Markhauer. or other women who have captivated men. Cauliflower—A cabbage with a college education. Champagne--The liquid (liquor) that makes the world go round. Chump—Any one who holds views radically different from ours. Cigarette--Two inches of bliss. Svn: pill, coffin-nail, fat enemy, burnt offering. Compliment—From English “con"—hot air. and Latin pleo—to till. Hence, to till with Dancing—A custom of heavenly embrace. A brisk exercise invented by St. Vitus. Taught at Wirth’s on Friday nights. Krippcne. € hot air. Dachshund—A low-down dog. See Quiver mascot. Dead—Without life. See Oshkosh. Dearie—A fussing term used by all mankind and un-kind. Diamond — A bright gem, much affected by female mem- bers of school. See Ten-cent Store. e Easy—Applies to ail those who have been taken in (not roped in). See Maxey. Turner. Nolan. Dunn. Exercise— Formerly taken at wood-pile or wash-tub. now taken in a $40,000 gymnasium. it gong Too rwi Editorial—The literary effusion which helps till up space in the " Advance.” lf.4 DiamondJF Face—A fertile, open expanse lying midway between collar-button and scalp, full of check, chin and chatter. The crop of the male face is hair, harvested daily by a razor (not hair raiser), or allowed to run to mutton chops, spinach, or full lace curtains. The female face product is powder. Hence the expression: “Shoot off your face." Fast—A term applied to the class of sports which appeal strongly to several gentle Normalitcs. See (‘burin. Kenny. N’eison. Football—A clever subterfuge for carrying on prize lights under cover of a harmless game. Fusser—From Latin fussy, (masculine sometimes)onc who finds male company too tiresome after seven-thirty, and are too often found tiresome by females after eight-thirty. (Sum—A substance for sticking. See I). Davis. Gym-skirl—An abbreviated skirt that makes women look shorter- Grub—A substitute for food, supplied at all “hasheries,” otherwise boarding-houses. !? Hammock—Happiness on hooks. A contrivance for suspending but not stopping love-making. Hand—Something supplied by Damsel or Dealer, according to individual taste. Humor—An eruption of skin or brain. fc.cVttft 5 Mel TRUF TO Lit I • -i-vA W FRANCES HI’.’.’ 3 Intention—A suspicious quality. See Normal teachers. Idiot—One who is just out of ideas. J J,,b— n uncertain commodity regulated by Mr. Briggs. Note his popularity from April to June. Justice—Made conspicuous by its absence in Normal. Hammock u Keepsake—A remembrance of a forgotten friend. Kiss—Nothing divided by two. Note I.—Avoid kissing, as it makes the mouth large and Ugly. Note s.—Sec large and ugly mouths. L Lecture—Difficult word to catalogue. Syn.: Scolding, bawling out. etc. Love—Undelinable—Indescribable. 16 .Manners___A desired acquisition for the Normal cur- riculum. Mouse—A frequent cause of a rise of shoe-leather (in ►he Junior Study). Nothing—Syn.: zero. A common symbol in the interior decoration of a record book. No—A word difficult to enunciate at times. £) Oration—The outburst of Leslie, stick around, till sent home. Turner. Cheer up, Lc . the worst is yet to come. l-° Peach—Syn. for fair woman. Crop of 1012 said to Ik jK or. Inquire of Trexell. Phoebe Jane—A popular son . Also a popular name. See Bernard Koos for both. SX Queer—A new student at Normal. Queered—What he is after one night out. Question—How old is the oldest member on the faculty? R Restaurant—One of the forbidden joys of a Normalite. See Stein's or New Brunswick. Rotten—A popular slang word among Normalitcs. Sausage—An aftermath of dog. Oh! the sad fate of our dachshund. Sticker—Syn.: (ilcasou Scovil. .S. G. el.—The system that keeps the Normalitcs from deviating from the straight and narrow path. € Titian—The color several red-headed girls desire to have applied to their hair. Sec Hannah and Bess. Twins—See Dorothy Haskin and Phoebe Van Laanen. a Unusual—Some of the styles of hair dressing in school. V Veranda—Syn : porch or si oon-holder. Vaudeville—See Hum and Bauman. m Wrinkles—The result of two years at Normal. "IVilie"—A word of abomination to Bill Nolan. P) Yarn—An essential in fabrication. i Zero—See Nothing. 166To Wear a Crown of Success Requires a lot of Hard Labor KNOCKS AM) REVERSES ARE ONLY A STIMULANT THAT AID THE YOUNG MAN OF DETERMINATION TO REACH THE GOAL OF SUCCESS GOOD CLOTHES play a very important part. They may not change a man’s character, but they do change his appearance. It is an honored duty that you owe to yourself to dress as well as your means permit. OUR SPECIALTY is to give you Standard Clothing at a moderate price. The opportunity to dress well and dress economical was never as good as today. THIS STORE offers exceptionally stylish, well tailored clothes, in Patterns and Blue Serges at prices $12.50 to $22.50 Remarkable Clever Styled Suits at Intermediate Prices, $15.00 to $18.00 Our Furnishing Department is always ready to meet the demand of the Young Men A VISIT TO OUR STORE WILL CONVINCE YOU L. STRUEBING CO. It is a lon lane that has no ash-barrel.23 Sc 27 iSuth $lrrrt (Onhknoh. lUinrnmuti ffflirit you ylarr an urbrr fur prluliitix rr-mrmbrr that it’o tf|r rlaoo of murk thr orruirr thr abilttii to rrratr Unr priutrh mattrr that ronnto. fflhru t|tni pay a oalrsman hit salary it in thr amount auh rharartrr of husinrss hr turns in that hrtrrmiuro his worth, took upon your yriuttmi in butt thr sainr Unlit. 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JEWELERS AT THE BLACK STREET CLOCK Distilled waters run deep.WE SPECIALIZE IN DIAMOND KINDS Oet our Prices before Koing elsewhere Ask for OUR NKW NORMAL RING for $1.25 KRUMRICH KONRAD ID MAIN STREET Siitn of The While Si reel (.lock ADDISON J. PROVOST, M. I). Practice limited to EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT lOculi«t to Soo R. R. Co.) EYE CLASSES AND SPECTACLES CAREFULLY FITTED A Full Line of l.enw and Mounting Constantly on Hand Office, first floor ID Main Street OSHKOSH GOOD CLOTHES 115 MAIN STREET NOTICE Lei us show you our JUST A LITTLE BETTER FOOTWEAR 10% discount to Faculty and Students Witzel Rossmeissl 161 MAIN STREET O. H. MANZER 147 MAIN STREET SHOE HOSPITAL NEC BURGER BROS. Books, Stationery, Periodicals, Fountain Pens, Artists Materials, Cameras and Photo Supplies Repairing of all Kinds of Shoes and Rubbers DEVELOPING ND FINISHING OF PLATES AND I II.MS A SPECIALTY TELEPHONE 112 MAIN STREET Fine feathers make fine featherbeds.DR. W. N. LINN DR. H. W. 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IH MAIN STREET If you have had trouble with your tailor in the | ast, in regard to carrying out your individual ideas of dress—call and gel acquainted with un. We make a socially of pleasing you. T. C. McCullough Its MAIN STREET TOOTHSOME WHOLESOME HEAI.THFl'I. WI CKRRT’S SWEKTS OK QUALITY Pure Ice Cream and Frozen Dainties, Fruit, Nut Sundaes and Kgg Drinks » MAIN STREET PHONE l 0 Oshkosh Implement and Transfer Co. DEALERS IN ALL KINDS Ol Implements, Gasoline Engines and Pumps ft MP RLPXIRINO sPECLM I V Atrah for the Sharpie Tubular Cream Separator ,in«i the I. II. C. Company's Auto Delivery Truck II. F. PAGE!., Proprietor PHONE ItSI oot ool s. MAIN STREET F. J. MERTEN CO. FOR BEST PLUMBING too MAIN STREET PHONE 22 WE ARE FOR YOUR HEALTH SC HU MAKER’S PRESCRIPTION STORE COR. MAIN AND 1 01 JC STREETS Quality Drug Store Goods PHONE s 0 QUICK DELIVERY People ivho live in glass houses should dress in the dark.Copyright Hart Sthaifocr Mar YOUR GREAT AIM AFTER LEAVING SCHOOL IS TO BE SOMEBODY--A SUCCESS This, no doubt sounds like the headlines of a farewell lecture, but it is not. What we want to impress upon you is simply this: YOUR APPEARANCE GOES A LONG WAY IN THE MATTER OF YOUR SUCCESS Therefore, we believe that our new line of Hart, Schaffner .Marx suits will give you a choice, which will place you right in the eyes of the world. See them. Don I put a,I your eggs in one basket—try an incubator.A. 1). S. PRINCESS TOOTH PASTE PRESERVES AND BEAl'TIFIRS THE TEETH PRICE 25 CENTS PHONE 2t2S ON SAI.F. AT J. H. SCHROEDER JACKSON STREET PHARMACY WK DELIVER COR. JACKSON AND SCOTT To be Satisfied in EveryWay Buy Here We save you Dollars and give you Satisfaction B. G. TAILORED CLOTHES They give you lhai well | oised, :ii ease, “forget yoursell” air which is the essence of present day style. They give you those curve • chumming, hip-hugging body-lines that differentiate tailoring from hand me-downs. They bring out to the utmost degree, your gifts and graces of physique and personality. A large range of pure wool, spring patterns for you to put your optics on. A special line of dark goods for graduation and commencement suits. Come in and see them. You will surely like the selection. B. G. TAILORS SUIT S T H A T S U I T 189 MAIN STREET, NEAR CHURCH A word to the wise is useless.“COMPETITORS CAN’T, CAMERON CAN” If you don’t believe it, Talk with him. D. N. CAMERON, General Agent I'OR CENTRAL WISCONSIN The Northwestern Mutual Life Insurance Company OLD NATIONAL BANK BUILDING OSHKOSH, WIS. TELEPHONE 130 GAS MANTELS BATH ROOM SPECIALTIES The Toner Plumbing Heating Co. No. 184 MAIN STREET OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Estimates on all work promptly furnished All work promptly executed PHONE 2021 It’s never too laic to spend. Pianos Music SWASEY CO. Talking Machines GROCERS Telephones 187-188 17 Algoma Street WILSON’S MUSIC STORE 169 Main Street Oshkosh, Wis. The Richmond Clothing Hospital makes a specialty of French Dry Cleaning, Pressing and repairing of Ladies’ and Gentlemen’s Garments. GET YOUR SPRING SUIT AND OVERCOAT for the graduating exercises where satisfaction is guaranteed SUITS CALLED FOR AND DELIVERED TO ANY PART OF THE CITY The Richmond Clothixc Hospital I). II. Kl'RZ, Manager Phone 346 Corner Main and High Streets .-Is ye sew so slull ye rif .KSTA BUSHED 1856 The Commercial National Bank OF OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits $ 315,000.00 Deposits......................................1,600,000.00 Resources.................................... 2,100,000.00 FOR EVERY YOUNG MAN OR WOMAN is a Savings Bank Book in which deposits have been made frequently and withdrawals seldom. Not only does it show strength of character, which the business world of today demands of young men and women—but it is an anchor to the windward against hard times. Why not commence TODAY to build your Valuable Asset with Our Savings Department. One dollar will start it and S% will l e paid. A VALUABLE ASSET The Standard of the World I (Ideal) Fountain Pen ASK YOl It DEALER TO SHOW YOU THK KFXJl'LAK, SAFETY ANI SELF-FILLING TYPES © LE tarmanni Ca 173 Broadway KY @ There’s many a slip Itvixt the toe and the heel.Trade at BAUMAN’S DRUG STORE CORN HR MAIN AND AI.OOMA STREETS ESTABLISHED 1866 J. R. Chapman Co. (irrrnhouM'. 7fc l unUml Sint"! Tel. I t m MAIN STREET Oshkosh’s Leading Jewelers SPECIAL ATTENTION HVEN M) Fitting Glasses, l ine Watch Repairing, Jewelry Repairing The Miles Company TELEPHONE i'll 20 WASH I Nor ON STREET Choic e Cut Flowers and Plants Design Work a Specialty This S| ac© Taken by OSHKOSH’S FINEST HARDWARE STORE HIGGIN’S CANDIES AND ICE CREAM arc They won't let us | ul lish their name, but it's the place to go. Pure and Wholesome 373 MAIN STREET PHONE 713 YOU young fellows who like fine clothes- those with lots of style, t full of snap and clever touches, want to come in and see what we’re doing for you here. If we could buy better clothes we would, but we can’t, and neither can you. We’ll fit you, whoever you are, with any kind of a suit you want, $12.50 to $30.00. MONEY CHEERFULLY REFUNDED SPOO SON 121 MAIN STREET Where there's a will there’s a law-suit.From the making of the negatives to the last touch of the finished product, we take the most careful pains to bring out all that is best in character and individuality ALWAYS A LIBERAL D1S-COUNT TO NORMALITIES GARRETT STUDIO OFFICIAL PHOTOGRAPHERS FOR TIIE QUIVER 187 Main Street Phone 1624 PLEASED CUSTOMERS li in one’s sleeve—the direct route to the funny hone.I he New German American Bank OSHKOSH THE PEOPLE’S BANK The history of the New German American Bank should appeal to everyone who is striving to make a success of his or her life. From the very humblest of beginnings, by constant struggles, by strict attention to business and by everlastingly keeping at it, The New German American Bank has gained the very front rank amongst Wisconsin’s banks. Beginning with deposits of $10,000 in 1890, business slowly but surely increased until they reached the immense sum of $1,298,000 in 1912. IS NOT THAT A HISTORY THAT SHOULD IMPRESS ANYONE WHOSE BEGINNING IN LIFE IS A HUMBLE ONE? THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES YOU CANT MAKE A MISTAKE if you let us take care of your Foot covering wants. You will find the price RIGHT, the quality THE BEST and the style THE LATEST. Pumps, Oxfords and Shoes Priced at 2.22 tO 5.22 Handsome is what hansoms charge.Athletic Goods EVANS BROS. T H K Dunham - Fulton Gun Co. 0 U A 1, 1 T Y S T O l E Richelieu Preserves, Chase Sanhorn’s Teas and Coffees, Jones’ Dairy Farm Products 37 Main Street PHONE 151 152 153 COR. MAIN « CHURCH J. G. DIEHL DEALER IN Al l. KINDS OF Groceries, Vegetables, Provisions, Coffee, Spices and School Supplies PHNOKMSID 555 A1.COMA STREET Dr. H. G. HUDSON JOHN BRENNAN DENTIST THE DRUGGIST Office Hour : Mon. Will, and Sal. evening . 7 lo 1 Sunday . 9 to 12 I'ry our Ice Cream Soda Fruit Flavors I’hone 1113 135 MAIN STREET. OSHKOSH Beck wilhr Block PHONE 97 MAIN AND CHURCH STREETS THE ENGLISH KITCHEN W. D. HARVIE, M. D. C. M. THE POPULAR RESTAURANT AND LUNCH ROOM Serves first-class meals at all hours. Always the IhvsI of everything. Our 25c dinner is the l est in the city. Ihl MAIN STREET Practice Limited lo Diseases of ihe EVE. EAR, NOSE AND THROAT 131 Main Street OS II K O S 11 Brnnty is the soul of wit—awl the sole chan,, in a gym suit.It's the first straw liat that shows ivhich way the wind blows. THE BRUNSWICK CAFE We are Leaders in Motto Cards and Picture Framing Our cafe is ihe most popular place in ihe city to dine and is famous for ils homelike individuality. SC H RAM’S ART FURNITURE HOUSE “MUSIC WITH YOUR MEALS” OP POSIT E POST O VF1CE Model Troy Laundry Company CLEANERS, DYERS AND LAUNDERERS We also do Repair Work For Drugs, Medicines, Etc. always go to SCHMIDT’S DRUG STORE No Extra Charge for Delivering Phono W2 ltt Main Street J. K. W. SCHMIDT, Proprietor 1 1 MAIN STREET DR. CHAS. C. NORRIS The Best Place to Buy Hardware I) E N T 1 S T AT K R I P P E N E 123 Main Street Phono 1551 HARDWARE CO. OSH K () S II 1 0 b MAIN S T It E E T M. J. DITTER G R O C R R GEO. H. ABLARD 281 MAIN STREET Dealer in Fancy and Staple Groceries Fresh Cream and Milk Daily We Guarantee Satisfaction on Good, Fresh, Palatable Meats SPECIAL RATES TO NORMAL CLUBS COR. JACKSON SCOTT STS. Phone 367MAKE A COMPARISON The way to find out if you are getting the best is to make a comparison. Everyone is invited to come in and compare our store, our stock and our service with any they have been accustomed to. The Wredbn Drug Co. 0 U A L I T V 181 Main Street Phone No. 2 Trlrphonc 3250 KEELER’S DR. J. F. MORTELL Mission Pool and Billiard Hall DENTIST A FULL LINK OF CIGARS. TOBACCOS ANl CONFKCTK NKRY Room, H-15 Webster Block OSHKOSH. WIS. 146 Main Street Oshkosh M. T. WALKER DR. W. P. WHEELER GROCER PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON Fresh Fruits of all kinds in season Pastry, Candy and School Supplies PHONE 532 CORN HR WRIGHT AND SCOTT STS. Office IW Main Street Residence .319 Jackson Street E. F. STEUDE EXCLUSIVE FURRIER 1 8 5 M A I X S T R E E T'•ax mi.- I inch. To The SooTh Side. b i)e$. Bess 1e use lives here. This rndh was drawn from -tt , Such Wioh elev aTion ThaT ° s fm |T iva6 impossible To discern who rr'oT Jrr '1 ThoSe Couples were on ScoTT ST. y -t; Jr was rumored That’ one was —— Cro$sko} f and Naomi. ch-waier John, you’re on a reef! a d 3njou Arrow shourt36 0 A o Ccv _ Anolhcr Maich Faclo J o TO f .IjlM'M Vree cemeTaru . . (YormaliTc Welcome Wo S TOT t rroWS Show which wbu the crowd mows • A ,o ' Op •Vo c JaThTo river , To be used exdusiuclo■ fur , rhosJ who wouiq . x V- ' t fber drown »n 1-0 water Than drtpfe • n class ,Huiar FOR INFORMATION ABOUT Excursions, Parties, Outings and Freight Rates APPLY TO OSHKOSH STEAMBOAT CO. Steamers: Leamler Choate and Thistle Office No 2 Main Si., Telephone 62NICHOLS Ice Cream and Ices, Confections of All Kinds PHONE 1833 173 MAIN STREET Hum’s Book Store 139 Main Street ) S II k OS II When you are out teaching, take advantage of our mail order department. If we haven't what you want in stock, we will see that you get it in surprisingly short time, by having it sent direct to you from the publishers. Try us. ESTABLISHED 1848 INCORPORATED 1891 HAY HARDWARE CO. RHONE M2 75 MAIN STREET ) S II K O S II We Guarantee Quality and Prices IN COMPARING PRICES, DUALITY MI ST ALSO BE CONSIDERED We carry a complete line of Dainty Cookies, Candies, Olives, Pickles, Jams, Peanut Butter and all good things to eat and to make up quick lunches for parties. CALL AND BE CONVINCED ZIMMERMAN LIBBEY COR. WISCONSIN AND LINCOLN AVENUESLAKESIDE SANITARIUM OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN DR. M. K. CORBETT, Surgeon MRS. OI.(i. E. IIKIDKR. Superintendent A PRIVATE MOSPITAI. devoted i» the care of surgical, medical and obstetric cases. Steam heat, electric light, and all modern conveniences. Excellent cor] of nurses. A directory of nurses is kept so that practical, undergraduate or graduate nurses can he sent out imcdiatcly on call. For further particulars address MRS. OLGA E. HEIDER, Superintendent Telephone 347 THAT (iRAPl ATION IMCTl KK We pay particular attention to Graduates’ pictures, for graduation is an important epoch in the life of a young man or woman.................... THE LUCK STUDIO MAKERS OF FINE PORTRAITS Phone 227f» 171 Main Street OSHKOSH, WIS.THE NEWEST IN SHOES AND OXFORDS Lapiere-Holmes Co. 145 MAIN STRRKT Hotel Athearn EUROPEAN PLAN TWO CAFKS TUB FRENCH ROOM TUB ENGLISH ROOM Webb s House Furnishing Company 1 7 2 - 1 7 4 - 1 7 6 - MAIN S.TRE E T We invite your inspection of our immense stock “Ehr iSnusr of (Quality" NOT hats, coats, shoes, gloves, laces, ribbons, flowers, candy, bridge, |K odIes, cats—BUT VOTES FOR WOMEN Address Suffrage League of Oshkosh for Ulcrature LA PURETE MAIN STREET Ice Cream, Ices, Fancy Sundaes, and Drinks of all Kinds PAN CANDIES AND CHOCOLATES ol A SUPERIOR M KEADVERTISING INDEX BANKS Commercial National Bank. New German American Bank. BARBER V. C. Nierman. BOOKS. STATIONERY AND NEWS Mum's Book Store. Manner's Book Store. CANDIES AND ICE-CREAM Wickert. Oaks. Nichols. Higgins. La Purete. CLOTHING Continental. L. Stmehing Company. Kui'hmsted. Spoo Son. DENTIST 11 udson. DOCTORS Corbett. Linn Morganroth. Provost. Harvie. Norris. MortelL Wheeler. DRUGS Bauman. Weeden. Jackson Street Pharmacy. Brennan. Schumaker. Schmidt. ENGRAVERS Bureau of Engraving, Minneapolis. FARM IMPLEMENTS Oshkosh Implement and Transfer Co. FLOWERS Miles Company. FOOT APPAREL Lampert-Ryder Company. 1 .apicre-11 olmes Company. O. A. Haase. Witzel it Rosmcissl. FOUNTAIN PENS L. E. Waterman. FURNITURE Schram. Wehh. FURS Steude. GROCERIES Evans Bros. Swasev. Diehl. Libl»ey Zimmerman. Ditter. Walker. HARDWARE Burtis Company. Krippene. Hay Hardware Company. HOTELS Athcarn. T remont. INSURANCE I). N. Cameron. JEWELRY Anger. Krumrich it Konrad. Chapman. LAUNDRY Model Troy. . M EAT Ahlard. MUSIC Wilson. PHOTOGRAPHERS Luck. Garret. PLUMBERS Toner. Merton. PRINTERS Castle-Pierce Company. RESTAURANTS English Kitchen. Brunswick Cafe. SPORTING GOODS 1 hmham- Fulton Company. John Pool. TAILORS McCullough. Simonds Basiliere. B. it G. Tailors. Kur . Bros. MISCELLANEOUS International Realty Company. Keeler’s Pool and Billiard Hall. Oshkosh SteamI oat Company. Oshkosh Gas Company. Political Equality League of Oshkosh. Shoe Hospital. I

Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) collection:

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1909 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1910 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1911 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1913 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1915 Edition, Page 1


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