University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) - Class of 1918 Page 1 of 202
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Show Hide text for 1918 volume ( OCR) Text from Pages 1 - 202 of the 1918 volume: “ THE QUIVER
Tke Tear Book
State Normal School
Oshkosh, Wisconsin 1918TO
w THE QNS. MEN IN THEOERVICE OF THEIR COUNTRY
Toj ou, 0 Comrades,
who are passirg- alcny from nation to nation a glowimlorch of Liberty which shall so set a -flame the heart ofthe whole world that never
Humanity,we dedicate our Annual made
in the hfetoncyear £ nineteen eighteen.1
OUR SERVICE FLAG
Twenty Four Sure o( Blue. Twool Gold
Oscar Arvidsort Owen McGowan
Knos Barnard Henry Noble
Fred Byerly Lee Pickett
Alley Cook Paul Partridge
(deceased) Andrew Potter
Quiren Groessel Joseph Pivcrnctz
Harold Hughes Herbert Pekel
Louis Jacobs Forrest R. Polk
Arthur John Otis Perkins
Lester Kunz Alfred J. Roebtn
Louis Mason Harry Slater
Harry Menrcl Irwin Wendt Harvey Werely Kdward Williams
Page 6Wilbur Anderson Norman Anderson Harry Baird Edward Byerly John Bauman Charles Butler Frank Butler Sylvester Baranowski Clarence Bartels Herbert Beck Arthur Cook Harry Cameron Allen Davis (.adislav Dvorak Daniel Dopp
Charles Doman John Dombrowski Charles Farley Edward Fitzpatrick Edwin Glomstead Robert Grant Ross Hampton Edmund Harrington Clifford Hawley Robert Heller William Heller Wells Hood Charles Hurlbutt Raymond Johnson Clifford Kelsh Albert Kuebler Fred Kuebler Edward Konop John Leonard Harold Mallory Willis McDonald George McKenney George Mead Harry Merritt Emerson Manzer Norman Nelson Joseph Nims Harold Pcrrigo Mark Pilon Frank Policy Russell Plummer Ralph Plummer Weston Radford Chester Rasmussen Carl Rhodes Karl Rang Arthur Schulz George Simpson Robert Spoor Leonard Stacker Adolph Stangle Dan Stangle Lesley Stier Charles Sweeney Edward Sweeney Gaylord St. Thomas Leo Vaudreil Orin Wakeman Cooper Wells (deceased)
Harry Whitman Herbert Wolf
Page 7Pace 10THE QUIVER
1‘asc 11THE QUIVER
O Young Hearts! Brave Hearts!
For port somewhere in distant France, the ship with dimmed light, Dropped out of the harbor, down the bay into silence and night.
Into the night, and home behind—before, the wind-swept deep,—
A bove, the silent stars—ahead, the swift torpedo’s leap.
There was no fear, no coward’s wail, but the clear and steady eye;
The unshed tears are the soldier’s tears, for they at the heartstrings lie. Into the night and outward bound on the ocean’s unknown track,
We send our boys—God bring them safely back;
Safely back from the fields of blood, the hospitals of pain;
Tears will be ours if out of the night our ship comes home again.
O Young Feet! Quick Feet!
“Over the top!”—the call will come,
Through poisoned gas and bursting bomb; Through crater holes and their awful stench, Through piercing wires and bloody trench— A charge that the Bochc will never stop,
For you’re taking America over the top— Your Country—whose flag, wherever it be.
Is the guidon of justice and liberty.
Not for trade was the fight begun,
Not for a selfish place in the sun.
Nor piled up wealth of plutocrat—
Vanished nations had all of that—
Wc send our soldiers over the sea To make the world safe for democracy.
Then to the breeze the stars unfurled.
Will make democracy safe for the world.
But more than country, with flag of blue, You carry over the top with you,
The Nazarite’s promise, centuries old.
Peace for the world as the years unfold. Pledge and promise that at last shall be The day-spring of peace for humanity.
= =0) —
O Young Hearts! True Hearts!
Sheathe not the shining sword of right; let not thy task be done, Till wife and maiden fear no more, the touch of lecherous Hun. Bring to the humble, right of life, till man and woman, free From Junkerdom and Deutscherthem, bless life—won democracy. Not alone for Belgium, nor alone for France, thy flood,
England shall feel the cleansing stream of thy sacrificing blood. The jeweled crown shall ne’er again, in cold, heraldic pride, Oblivious shine, while hunger craves what wealth has long denied. Ill fits with need of human life game lords of field and moor.
Oh, Britain, not for them our blood, but thy many million poor.
Our Boys! Our Boys!
Oh, you that cross the sea,
Leave of thy strength behind,
In our hearts, in our wills,
That are weak and blind.
So blind we are, sometimes we lose Sight of thy sacrifice:
So weak to carry our small load, Scarce to our feet we rise.
Give of thy strength that we may bear In this, the world’s great need, Mark of a soldier of the line,
In thought and worthy deed!
Page 13Page 14
PRESIDENT H. A. BROWN
THE QUIVERTHE QUIVER
RARELY does a president come to an institution in which there are such diversified interests as ours and in his first year win such loyalty as President Brown has won. His kindliness, his democracy, his recognition of the individual, give him our hearty support. Our attitude is involuntary admiration for a general who has the dignity and authority befitting his rank, yet has the sympathetic comradeship of the private.
There is a new professional spirit manifest, as though wc were already thoroughly alive to the great future for our school, which he, through his enlarged vision, has been able to sec and to point out to us. He is formulating plans to make us a worthy part of the rapidly progressing world by extending our interest in education to encompass community life and national life as well as school life.
Wc cannot desire for our school a greater good fortune than that President Brown may have many years with her, for full achievement of the new purposes his coming has heralded.THE QUIVEROhe nobLe Response to The uxdr16 chALLenpe or those ouithin ACAbemic ojaILs, mAke YacuLTigs eveRyujheRG utilling to commiT to these QAU_Ant young spiRits the estAb-lishment or the AmeRicAn i6ga As young gaqLgs They soar to a qLorious height ”
Pedagogy and Psychology
Whatever claims the other departments may make, the Department of Education can truthfully say that this course constitutes one of the distinctive phases of Normal School training. The practical aspects of this course are at present being closely scanned. Never before has there been such need for men and women trained from a psychological and pedagogical point of view for leadership in our schools.
This shows the necessity of an intensive study of the science of mental phenomena and also its art as applied to the work of the schoolroom. Mr. Small and Mr. Farley fully realize the growing importance of this field of work, and strive to show in terms of the present the work of the inner eye. or the sixth sense. Close observation of human nature has given them a keen sense of its strength, and of its weakness, and has made them able to suggest solutions for difficulties that may arise.
A. A. Farley
I’h.K. Beloit College Ph.IX University of Chicago
M. H. Small
A.B. Colby University Ph.I). Clark University
French, Latin, and Spanish are taught by Monsieur Desmarais. The importance of these languages is shown by their increased use in the modern world. Especially is this true of French since our relations with that country have been welded together by the bonds of a common aim.
Dr. Adler takes entire charge of the teaching of German. Although there has been a decline in the popularity of this language during the past few years, he has upheld its worth. Through his teaching, its cultural value has been retained.
H. A. Desmarais
A.B. I-ePetit Seminaire dr Montreal A.M. University of Minnesota
Frederick H. H. Adler
A.B. Ohio State University A.M., Ph.I). University of IllinoisTHE QUIVER
Literature and Language
Rose C. Swart Josephine Henderson Ellen F. P. Peake
A.M. University of Wisconsin A.B.. A.M. Allegheny College A.B. University of New Brunswick
The work in this department includes two phases, the academic and the professional.
Through work with Miss Swart in Language Arts, Miss Bagley in Grammar, Miss Henderson. Miss Stafford, and Miss Morley in Composition, the intellectual sense is developed. They give us the apperceptive basis necessary to relate the work given in the academic field to the professional work in the classroom.
However, this department includes more than the practical study of colorless form. Students are also led to an appreciation of the beauty therein—beauty reflecting the color, the rhythm of the world at large. Our sympathy and power to understand life, with its shadings, is broadened, the tones are blended, and there comes a deeper feeling for and insight into life's beauty, and a greater capacity for real pleasure. The reaction to this emotional appeal brings with it a deep inner consciousness of cause and effect. This consciousness becomes a guiding hand directing our actions along the path which leads to moral strength. Harmonious tones and soft colors clothe deep truths and beautiful ideals, which, through the efforts of Miss Peake, Miss Bagley, Miss Morley. and Miss Stafford, our teachers of Literature, consciously or unconsciously set the standard for high altruistic conduct.
Ruth G. Bacley
A.B. University of Michigan A.M. University of California
1 ----------------- —
Clara Edith Morley
of Literature, University Minnesota A.M. Columbia University
Page 19j—B== J THE QUIVER
History and Political Science
L. W. Brigcs
F. R. Clow
A.H. Carlcton College Ph.IX Harvard
When a student of our school places the subject .of History or Political Science upon his program, he is assured of gaining much knowledge and practical information. Especially at the present time, when history is in the making and new problems of government are arising every day, he cannot escape seeing the high need these subjects meet.
They familiarize him with many phases of the development of the world and its people. Modern, European, and Ancient History, together with the development of the state and the causes of change, political and otherwise, knit into one great whole the past and the present.
Miss Pieters and Mr. Clow have charge of the History Department, and Mr. Hewitt and Mr. Briggs the Civics and Political Science. These four instructors, who have these vital subjects in hand, are noted for their judicial turn of mind.
Aleida J. Pieters
A.H. University of Michigan
W. C. Hewitt
It. Pd.. M.Pd. Michigan Normal College— a —
Our Science Department comprises courses in Chemistry, Physics, Biology, and Geography, all of which claim a foremost place in the Normal school departments, because of their practicality, their functional value in the world at large.
At the present time there is a tremendous demand for teachers of chemistry and technical chemists in every line of industry. Each year a large number of men leave to carry on successful work in the industrial concerns or as teachers in high schools. That they arc able to do so is due largely to the efforts of Mr. Frank, who gives our students a thorough training in the fundamental principles of chemistry.
Mr. Fling has charge of the Biology Department. With the splendid new equipment with which this department is well supplied, he helps his students to a knowledge of all living things.
Mr. CIcmans makes us aware of and teaches us how to apply many principles of physics and agriculture. As Wisconsin is an agricultural state, these things are very necessary in the education of its teachers.
Since communication has become so extended, the science of distribution becomes of vital, growing importance. Mr. Mitchell gives us a new sense of our manifold relations to all parts of the world.
F. E. Mitchell
Indiana State Normal School A.B. University of Indiana
H. R. Fling
A.B. Bowdnin College University of Minnesota University of Chicago
E. A. Clemans
A.B. University of Michigan
J. O. Frank
A.B., A.M. Indiana University— o —
Mr. Manchester -f Miss Webster = number of instructors in the Department of Mathematics.
The Primary -f- the Grammar Grade -}- the Country School Course students make up the sum of those taught by Miss Webster. The many surprising new values which she gives to the antiquated rules of Arithmetic will help the prospective teachers to pass on what they have learned.
There have never been X when she has not been = to the occasion.
in importance to Miss Webster is Mr. Manchester.
Advanced Algebra -f- Trigonometry and Analytical Geometry -f Calculus -f State Graded Arithmetic = sum of Emily F. Webster subjects taught by him. It has R. E. Manchester State Normal School. Oshkosh been his accomplishment tO A B-A M-Univer i, r of Michi an
explain the Euclidean propositions and Newtonic equations to a class un-r- in attention. His knowledge = (if it is not ) the knowledge of Pythagoras, who solved to the salvation of some and the damnation of others, the tangling theorem now bearing his name.
The course in Mathematics is a popular one and .•. has at all times a large enrollment. Both teachers have “heads" for figures, but neither is a figure-head in the Oshkosh Normal School.
Our New Library
It would be difficult to find a more attractive and spacious library in any school or college than the one just completed in the Oshkosh Normal School. Its dimensions are one hundred and twenty feet in length and sixty feet in width. The main entrance opens into the delivery space. This gives access on the south to the main reading room, which occupies the center of the building and runs up through two stories. It is lighted by a large skylight and great windows. On the south and east of the main reading room is the stack, and on the west the rooms designed for cataloging and bibliography and the Librarian’s office. To the north of the delivery space is a room containing all juvenile books, properly graded for children.
The walls of this room r • are lined to the height of eight
feet with bookcases and oak paneling. The entire library is finished in quarter-sawed oak of a grayish brown finish. The walls and equipment harmonize in tone. The main room will be able to accommodate three hundred readers. One side of the room will be devoted to magazines, and the other side will contain standard authors for “browsing.” simply following the lead of other recent college libraries , in supplying a place where reading for its own sake may • be encouraged and stimulated.
The stack room will have a capacity of 30,000 volumes.
Louise F. Encking
Pratt Institute, School of Library Science University of Chicago
R.S. Northwestern University
Page 22— B — THE QUIVER
May B. Moulton
Pratt Institute Art Institute
Nellie Adams Smith
Chicago Academy of Fine Arts
The Oshkosh Normal cannot be said to lack the finer things of life when it has such a splendid corps of workers in the Fine Arts Department. Miss Moulton, Miss Smith, and Miss Cundiff have been with us long enough to know our peculiar needs, and Miss Williams, even though this is only her second year, is rapidly becoming acquainted with them. Miss Moulton, as director of the art work of the training school, and Miss Smith, who teaches drawing to prospective schoolma'ams, as well as design to school-misters, uphold the artistic traditions of the Normal. We arc most familiar with Miss Cundiff as leader of choral singing in general exercises and of the Glee Club, and probably appreciate her most in that capacity. However, she has charge of the academic work also. It is in this part of the work that Miss Williams assists her. Indeed, les beaux arts are well defended by this force of teachers. Who shall say which is mightier—the paint brush or the light-swinging baton ?
Hannah M. Cundiff
I etroit Conservatory of Music St. Joseph. Mo.. Conservatory of Music Thomas Normal Training School S| ecial Music Work in New York City. Chicago. London. Ont.
Helen Glenn Williams
Milwaukee State Normal School of Music
Page 23— Q — THE QUIVER
This department has lately passed its fifth birthday anniversary. Though its life has been quiet and uneventful so far. nevertheless it has been a busy one. One does not have to be an “old grad.” to remember the establishment of the department on a firm basis in 1912, the outgrowth of the older "manual training" course. In the fall of 1913 the department was installed in its new quarters. From that date on its prosperity began. Even this year, when the draft and the industrial demands have made heavy inroads on the enrollment of all educational institutions, the department has nearly held its own. Up to January, 1918, it has graduated one hundred and nine students. Many are filling high positions in the teaching profession and also in commercial lines. Its graduates are to be found in sixteen states of the Union and in Porto Rico.
When the department celebrates its tenth anniversary, may its record be as excellent a one and its growth as healthy as during the past five years.
Hans W. Schmidt Frank M. Karnes
A.R. University of Minnesota State Normal School. Oshkosh University of Berlin. (Icrmany Stout Institute
University of Chicago
R. E. Gkuknhagkn
University of Wisconsin
Page -4= o =
W. R. Challoner
University of Wisconsin (Extension)
Earl D. Hay
R.S., M.S. Rose Polytechnic Institute University of Wisconsin University of Indiana
Every department has been brought to a fuller realization of its importance in the political, social, or economic world because of the present war. In none, however, has this realization been greater than in Home Economics. The present demand and the high cost of the necessities of life make it absolutely necessary that we live scientifically. The fundamentals of life are food, shelter, and clothing. It is under the guidance of Mrs. Bolinger, in the department of Home Economics, that the proper principles and standards of these fundamentals are being developed. The young women who take this course are able to sense deeply what it means to "Keep the Home Fires Burning.”
Mrs. Grace Baker Bolincer
B.S. Lewi InMitute, Chicago
Paue 25THE QUIVER
Gymnastics in the Norma! School has always been a subject which has appealed to the majority of the student body. It has developed into one of the largest departments of the school through its extensive practical and theoretical work.
The practical work for the young women includes free standing gymnastics, games, and folk dancing. The theoretical work includes lectures on postures, value of physical training, its place in the school curriculum, and elementary treatment of emergencies. Emphasis is laid on observation of Training School Classes. School room conditions are assumed and work to suit these conditions is given.
The vital points underlying the teaching and presentation of the subject arc put forth in this course by the two excellent instructors. Miss Lane and Miss Hyde, who conduct the classes for the young women.
Self-development through athletic training in gymnastics and apparatus work is stimulated by work with Mr. Meyer, who has charge of the young men. He has established a system of gymnastics and athletics which reaches every man in school. Our athletic teams are under his coaching.
Mabel W. Lane Marie Hyoe
Wellesley College, State Normal School. La Crosse
Department of Hygiene and I'hysical Education
Arthur E. Meyer
Marquette College Normal School of Physical Education. Hattie 'Creek, Mich.G===D =====
The fun-loving youngsters of the Training Department are living up to the Normal School standard during the temporary unpleasant conditions in true military style. The department is under a bombardment from the hammers of the workmen, but the pupils lend themselves to the excitement of it all with as much stoicism as the men on the firing line.
Mr. Glotfelter wisely directs the work of the entire Training Department.
The barracks is divided into three main rooms, Kindergarten. First and Second Primary, and the Intermediate Room. Miss Rose is critic teacher in the Kindergarten; Miss Merritt in the first primary; Miss Trotter in the second primary; and Miss Cadwallader in the Intermediate Department. The supervisors are iMiss Smith in the first, second, and third grades, 3nd Miss Dickinson in the Intermediate department. The slogan of the barracks is “Quiet Halls." The children take great pride in making their school as orderly as a soldiers’ camp.
The Junior High School is supervised by Miss Marvin and Miss Boucher, with the assistance of Miss Radley and Miss Doyle. The classes in the Junior High are fifty minute periods. This allows time for a supervised study period, and the five steps in teaching, i. e.. preparation, presentation, assimilation, organization, and recitation are put into practice. A five-minute recess follows each period.
The High School Department has a self-government system. A list of rules for conduct has been drawn up by a committee representing the members of every class. Like army discipline, punishment falls heavily upon those who think lightly of matters involving personal responsibility.
To become aware that this department is alive to its finger tips one needs only to read The Junior Advance. It reflects the military precision with which each department pushes forward its work of developing well balanced American youth.
J. H. Glotfelter
IM.D. Baker University Illinois State Normal
Jennie G. Marvin
State Normal School. O»!iko-v!i
State Normal School, Oshkosh Ph.B. University of Wisconsin
Teachers' College. ColumbiaTHE QUIVER
A.B. Iowa State Teachers’ College Graduate Work, Columbia
Ella C. Heiliger
State Normal School. .Milwaukee
State Normal School. Mayvillc, North Dakota Student Columbia I'niversify Teachers Collette
Chicago Kindergarten Institute
Ruberta N. Smith
State Norma? School, Plymouth, N. II.
Mary G. Kelty
Central Michigan Normal I’li.B. University of Chicago1 o — -
B.A. University of Wisconsin
State Normal School. Oshkosh
Mabel A. Riordon
Bertha E. Hah.w
Secretary and Clerk
Emilib L. Crum
Emma C. Darling
Stenographer of Training Department
Page 29— 0 =
Mrs. Blanche Crandall
Harriet S. Cazes
Matron of Dormitory
L. W. VOSBURG
EngineeruiOTisn without seino ft m
CITIZEN Of (WHO).
onE connoT be ft m citizen of
fflERICO WITHOUT BEINC ft COUB CITIZEN OF THE connormiEftLTh
of all notions’
Page 31-... o —
Frank Butler Julia Lonc Claire Baldwin Carl Enger .
CALLED to the colors, a large number of soldiers of learning now go forth from this, our training camp, to take their places in the firing line. Equipped in a measure with an appreciation and understanding of the needs of life, they go to train in turn the future citizens of our land, and to inspire in them an unsurpassed loyalty to the aims of our country. Our Seniors hope to help ‘'make the world safe for democracy." They go with our sincere wishes that they will be able to carry out their ideals and to fight their battles in the fine spirit of devotion which has characterized them while in training.
Page 3iQ - —
THE commencement speakers this year were chosen by the faculty on account of their high scholarship and prominence in school activities. They represent the various departments of the Oshkosh Normal School. They are: Miss Marien Sill. Primary; Miss Jessica Richards. Grammar Grade; Mr. Frank Butler. State Graded; Miss Constance Welch. High School; Mr. Emerson Manzer. Industrial.
Page 33»C • » .!
Main Corridor on First Floor of Administration Unit
THE OUIVER— a —
Marinette High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. '1C. MS; Girls’ Longball MS;
Ciirls' liasketball 16, MS.
‘‘Not what she does, but hour she does it."
(trillion High School Primary Course Athcneum MT. MS. Secretary M7; Glee Club M7. "Order is heaven's first ate."
Oshkosh High School College Course Phoenix M6, M7, MS.
"Here she comes startling. Helter-skelter, hurry-scurry."
Westby, Wis. Viroqua High School Grammar Grade Course Current History M7.
"1 chatter, chatter as I go.
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. M7. MS.
"I fear not the anger of the wise to raise.'
Oshkosh High School Primary Course "Not stefting o'er the bounds of modesty."
-- ------------ .-------
Page S’ THE QUIVER
Oconto High School Primary Course Phoenix ’16. ’17. Treasurer ’17; V. W. C. A. T6. ’17; Advance Staff '17; Secretary of Senior Class '17.
"She's free from sorrow and free from care.
With laughing eyes and golden hair."
Berlin High Scliool (Grammar Grade Course German Circle ’17.
".I quiet type of good, active, earnest girlhood."
Georce A. Bauman “G. A. B.”
Oshkosh High School College Course I’hilakcan ’17. ‘IS. Corres| onding Secretary ’17. ’18; Glee Club ’17, ’IS; Advance Staff T7, 'IS; Assistant Editor of Quiver ’IS;
Class Basketball ’17. ’IS;
Oratorical Association ’18.
"Studies little, talks much, yet knows everything."
Park Fall . Wis.
Park Falls High School High School Course Athcneum T7, 18; Dramatic Club ’1C. ’17;
Advance Staff ’15. ’10. T7. 18; Lyceum-Phoenix Declamatory Contest ’16. "Such a merry, nimble little spirit."
West by. Wis.
High School Course High School Seminar ’13. ’10; V. W. C. A. T3, ’16.
"Everything she does, she does well, and she does everything."
Cletus J. Berres
Oshkosh High School High School Course Class Football ’15 "Direct not him whose way himself would choose."THE QUIVER
Butternut High School Grammar tirade Course V. W. C. A. '17. 'IS; Junior Basketball Team 'IS. "Ceaseleu mirth :cos given thee at birth."
F. L. Bouda “Boude”
Two Rivers. Wis.
Two Rivers High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society '17, 'IS.
"Better not he at all. than not be noble."
B. Walter Breister “Benny”
Komi du Lac. Wi . l'ond du Lac High School College Course Philakean ’1«. '17. 'is. Secretary and Treasurer 'IS; Herman Circle '15. '16:
Oratorical Association '16. '17. '18;
C lass Basketball '17. '18;
Business Manager of Quiver '18. "Business is my first name."
Kau Claire. Wis.
Kau Claire High School Industrial Course Philakean '17. 18, Vice-President '17;
Industrial Arts Society '17;
Class Basketball '18; Quiver Staff '18. "77ioii shall find him the best of good fellows."
Del.mar A. Brown “Brownie”
Hortonville High School Advance Staff '17; Oratorical Association '17, '18; Glee Club '17, '18; Lyceum '17, '18;
Cheer Leader '17.
"Not to be laughed at nor seemed because he is little of stature."
Nathan J. Bruce “Johnic”
Shawano. Wis. Shawano High School Industrial Course Glee Club '18.
"He is a man amongst nun.
—— a —
Plymouth High School State Graded Course Demctrian '17. '18. Treasurer T8; Marquette '18; Current History '18.
“ I little bit of jolly, a little bit of fun."
Frank A. Butler
Sturgeon Bay. Wis.
Sturgeon Bay High School State Graded Course Lyceum '17. '18. President 'IS;
President Senior Class '18; Interstate Debate '17; Captain Junior Football Team TO;
Captain Senior Football Team '17;
Class Basketball '17. 'IS; Commencement Representative '18.
"This noble lord is king of oratory."
Markesan High School Primary Course V. W. C. A. '10. '17. 'IS. President '17. '18.
"She studies hard and learns things tcell. She has no time to be a belle."
Montello High School State Graded Course Lyceum '15. '17; Phoenix-Lyccum Debate '15; Marquette '15. '17. President 17; Inter-Normal I cbate '18.
"He could on either side dispute, confute. Change sides, and still confute."
Berlin High. School Green l.ake Training School Primary Course Marquette '17. '18; Phoenix '17, 18.
"iVs mortal tongue can half the beauty tell."
Omro High School Grammar Grade Course "She is all that my fancy painted her."
Page 33= (j=D =
Shawano High School Grammar Grade Course The mind that never :c:nt amiss."
Winnie F. Cator
Minocqua High School Slate Graded Course Demctrian 'IT. Secretary '18. "Laughing is healthful exertion: look at me.'
Poysippi. Wi .
Waushara County Training School Grammar Grade Course Current History "17. '18; Glee Club '17. "Happy » the day is long."
Ethyle L. Clarke
Sauk City. Wi .
Lodi High School State Graded Course Penelope 17; V. W. C. A. '17. '18. "She ever looked toward higher things."
Loyal High School State Graded Course Penelope TO. '17; Y. W. C. A. '10. '17. '18: Glee Club TO. '17. '18.
"In music lies the charm of life."
De Perc. Wis.
West De Perc High School Primary Course Marquette TO. T7; Phoenix TO. '17;
Glee Club TO. T7.
"Sot learned in court nor versed in wit, but loved by those who know her best."
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Captain Junior Basketball Team '17:
AH Star Team 17; Class Basketball 'IS. "What grate in youthful athletics!"
Mary Cyencros “Darby”
Iron wood. Mich.
Ironwood High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette ’1C. ’17. Ms. Vice-President MS; Glee Club M7. MS.
"There is a garden in her face, where roses and white lilies blow."
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Glee Club M7; l.'kclclc Club M7. "Friendship is the gift of thy life."
INA DAVEY "Pat”
Berlin High School Primary Course Phoenix MS.
"Her temper '.cos generous, open, and sincere, .1 stranger to flattery, a stranger to fear."
Oconto Falls. Wi .
Oconto Falls High School Grammar tirade Course V. W. C. A. M7. MS; Current History M7. MS. "She has two eyes so soft and brown."
Persis Davis “Put”
Oshkosh High School College Course "She who sings drives atroy sorrow."
Page 40— S =
Oshkosh. Wi .
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Lyceum '!«; Marquette 16. 17. '1$.
"Small in stature, but targe in action.”
Green Bay. Wi .
West Green Bay High School Grammar Grade Course “Rich in the wealth oj her being.”
! e Pere. Wis.
I e Pere High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette 17. 18.
“A sense oj duty ever pursues us.”
Three I akes. Wis.
Superior Normal Elementary Course Grammar Grade Course “Mistress of herself, tho China fall.”
Fond du Lac. Wi .
Fond du Lac High School Primary Course Alcthean 17. 18; Glee Club 18; Junior Basketball Team 18.
Thy winning manner and kindly face Witt make thee friends in every place.”
Markesan. Wi .
Markesan High School
Atheneum 17, 18.
“Case into her eyes and you will see an angel. Cate a little longer and you will see an imp.”
Page 41— Q =
Omro High School Grammar Grade Course Current History '16. 17.
“She entertains a cheerful disposition.”
Oshkosh 11 ikIi School Grammar Grade Course Browning '17, 'IS.
"Black ".cere her eyes as the thorn that grows by the wayside."
Eau Claire. Wis.
Eau Claire High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society "17. 13;
Lyceum '17. 'IS. President 'IS;
Treasurer of Senior Class ’IS; Baseball '17. '18; Class Basketball Team '17. ’18;
Junior Football T7.
"Modesty tnakes me blush whene'er I speak.”
Stella M. Evraets
Green Bay. Wis.
East Green Bay High School Grammar tirade Course Current History 18; V. W. C. A. '18.
“One of Eve's family.”
Alice M. Exwortht
Oshkosh High School High School Seminar. '10. 17.
“Il'earing all that wealth of learning, lightly as a flower."
Ruth A. Fallon
Brandon High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette 10. '17. 'IS; Glee Club '10; Current History '10.
"She is Irish in name, in manner, in wit;
She is as true as gold, and as bright every bit.'
Page 4S— o =
Burton E. Faulkbs
Bellville. Wi .
Oregon High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society. '17. 1 ; Class Basket hall '17, 'IS.
''Silence is his one on of conversation."
Oshkosh. Wi .
Oshkosh High School Primary Course "Gentle is she and of oood intent."
Wausau. Wi .
Wausau High School Grammar Grade Course Her future mission is tcell planned.
Marinette High School Stephenson Training School Primary Course Phoenix. '17. 'IS; Glee Club '17. '18; Girls’ Athletic Association 'IS.
"Too true to flatter and too kind to sneer."
Ruth I. Frederick “Freddie”
Markcsan High School High School Course Phoenix 17. '18. Vice-President. '18: Y. W. C. A. '17: Current History '17. '18; Glee Club '17, 'IS.
"el mind of your own is worth four of those of your friends."
Oshkosh High School Industrial Course industrial Arts Society T7. '18; Y. M. C. A. '17: Glee Club '17; Class Football '16. '17;
Class Basketball '17. '18.
"Girls heref How horrible!"
Page 43— o==
Weyauwega High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. 17. 'IS.
"They’re only truly great who are truly good.”
Janesville High School High School Course Philakean '15. 16. 17. Critic '17. Cor. Scc’y '16;
Philakean-Alcthcan Declamatory Contest 15; School Orator '16; Oratorical Association '16. '17; Dramatic Club '15; Cast of "Green Stockings" ’15; Glee Cluh '16. '17; "Manzer’s Minstrel ” '16; History Club '15; Military Company '17;
Class Football '15. '16; Football '17;
"O" Men's Club '17; Class Basketball '15. '16. '17; Quiver Staff '15; Business Manager of Advance, '16; Associate Editor of Advance '17.
"This fellow hath an unparalleled record.”
Howard V. Funk
Schullshurg High School Industrial Course Lyceum '17. 'IS. Critic 'IS; Y. M. C. A. '17, 'IS; Industrial Arts Society, '17. 'IS: President ’18.
".-I better fa! 'twould be hard to find.”
Green Bay, Wis.
St. Joseph's Academy Primary Course Phoenix '17, 18; Marquette '17, '18; Glee Club '17. "Thy Quickening voice calls forth its ‘Rays’ to light.”
Little Wolf High School High School Course Phoenix '16. '17. Treasurer '17; Lyceum 'IS; Band '18: Class Basketball '16. '17, '18;
Class Football '16. '17.
"You season still with sports your serious hours.”
Oshkosh High School High School Course Philakean '15. '16. '17;
President Oratorical Association '18;
Class Football '15. '16; Class Basketball '15. '16; Assistant Business Manager of Advance '15;
Quiver Staff '16.
"Some through ambition, some through bluff, have gained their way through school.”
Page 4— 0 =
Merrill High School Primary Course Penelope Club ’!«. ‘IT. IS, President 'I': Athencum ’17. ’IS; Y. V. C. A. '17. ’1 ; Junior Haskctltall Team 18, '17.
"Full of life, full of fun."
West Division High School High School Course Football 17; Basketball ’17. ’IS; “O” Men’s Club ’17. "In athletics did this youth excel. '
Mary E. Grady
Fall River. Wis.
Columbus High School State (Iraded Course
"Never idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others."
St. Cloud. Wis.
St. Mary’s Springs Academy Grammar Grade Course Marquette '10. ’17. ’IS. Treasurer 'IS; Athcncum T7. '18.
".■Is pure in thought as an angel's eye: to know her is to love her."
!.ena. Wi .
Oconto Fall High School Grammar Grade Course Y. W. C. A. ’17. 'IS; Current History 'IS.
"Physical culture still I cry. Physical culture till die.
Elsie C. Hanson “Simp”
Racine. Wis. Racine High School Grammar Grade Course
To know her is a privilege."
Page 45— o =
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Glee Club 'IT; Basketball 17, IS: Advance Staff '17, 'IS; Quiver Staff 'IS. ‘Swiftly fly the hours when linked with 'Powers'.’,
Oshkosh High School Primary Count "Her fart has not been words, but deeds.'
Omro High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. 'IS.
'My mind to me a kingdom is.’
Lorenz Heilsberg Oshkosh, Wis.
Oshkosh High School Industrial Course Industrial Art Society '17. ‘IS; Lyceum '17, 18. "Here for me. industry is easy."
Clintonville High School Primary Course Phoenix '16. 17; Athetieum 17, 'IS; Junior Raskcthall Team '16. '17.
"Fulfilled of worthiness and honor, and strong of friends."
Loyal High School Primary Course ‘All her faths are faths of feace.'
Page 40— o =
Myrtle Herlache “Myet”
Marinette High School Primary Course Hlcc Club 17, 'IS; Marquette '17. IS.
"I’.'ise to resolve, but fatten: to perform.
Dale Hey wood
Oshkosh High School State ( raded Course Lyceum ’13. Me.. M7. MS;
Current Topics 15. Me.. M7. MS; Self-Government System M3. M6: (lice Club 'IS; Class Basketball Me.; Class Football M7.
Owe must be something to be able to do something.
Sara F. Hill
Black River Fall . Wis.
Black River Falls High School Grammar Grade Course Alethcan M7. Ms; Stillman-Kelley (Tub 17. Ms. "Music her hobby. French her sub-hobby."
Edmund C. Hoeppner “String”
Manitowoc High School State Graded Course Philakean M7. MS; Current Topics M7. Ms; Treasurer Oratorical Association MS; Class Basketball M7. MS;
Business Manager of Advance MS. "The thinkiest thinker that ever thunk.’’
Wausau High School Grammar Grade Course Phoenix. Mr.. M7; Glee Club MO. M7;
Girls Athletic Association ’IS.
"Thou const not see one wrinkle on my brew."
Viroqua High School Grammar Grade Course Current History MG. '17. 18.
"Sworn foe to sorrow, care, and frose.”
— o =
Thomas R. Holyoke “Pansy”
Oconto. Wi .
Oconto High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society 17. ‘IS; Lyceum ‘17. ’IS; Y. M. C. A. "17. 'IS. “His nature is too noble for this tcorld."
Oshkosh. Wi .
Stratford High School Primary Course ".-I found of pluck is worth a ton of luck.
Rex S. Hovey “Huz”
Mondovi, Wi .
Mondovi High School Industrial Course Philakean 17. Marshal ‘IS; Dramatic Club '17;
Industrial Arts Society 'IS.
"Ik'hat care I for teorry. work. or troubleP"
Iron wood High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. 17. 'IS.
"She is young, and of a noble, modest nature."
St. Ambrose High School Primary Course Marquette ’17, 'IS
"Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubt, chid every grin so merry draws one out."
Zelda Hurley “Seldom”
Chilton. Wi .
Chilton High School High School Course Lyceum 'ir»; Athcneum '17; Marquette '17. “Her hair is not more sunny than her heart."
Page 43— o =
Oshkosh High School Primary Course V. W. C. A. ’IT. ’IS.
Wanting to work is so rare a merit, it should be encouraged.”
Oconto. Wi .
Oconto High School High School Course Philakean '17. ’18; Oratorical Association 'IT; Football ’17; Class Basketball ’17. '18; Orchestra 17. ’18.
"A simple warrior—this chief.”
Stoughton. Wi .
Stoughton High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society ’17, ’18.
"A big man. every inch of him.”
Red Granite. Wis.
Berlin High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society 17. 18; V. M. C. A. ’17. ’18; Glee Club ’18; Class Football 17;
Class Basketball ’18.
"Those mat y locks are the envy of all.”
Lydia Jones “Lyd”
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. ’17. ’13.
"Her only fault is that she has no fault.”
Kaukauna High School Primary Course
"Mighty art thou, because of the peaceful charms of thy presence."— (□)==
Marinette Ilijjh School Primary Course (•iris' Athletic Association 17.
"The t'try floxver of youth."
Pine River. Wis.
Berlin High School Green Lake Training School State Graded Course Y. W. C. A. ’18.
The light of her humor is hid under a bushel.’
Greenwood High School State Graded Course Y. W. C. A. '17. '18; Demetrian '17. 'IS. "Still achieving, still pursuing.”
"Little Fat Rascal”
Manitowoc High School College Course Philakean '17. '18. Marshal '17. Critic 'IS;
Marouette ’17. '18;
Current Topics f16. '17, 'IS. President '16, Treasurer '17, Critic 1S;
President Oratorical Association 17, 'IS; Inter-Normal I cbatc '18:
Class Basketball '17. '18; Football '16. '17;
"O" Men's Club '17, 18;
Assistant Business Manager of Quiver '18. "Oh, ’.chat is there in a nicknamet"
Lewis La Pine
Oshkosh High School College Course Lyceum '17, '18; Glee Club '18; Football '17; Class Basketball; "O" Men's Club '17. "An abridgment of all that is pleasant in man.'
Merrill'High School High School Course Y. W. C. A. 17, 'IS; German Circle '18; Athencum '18; Penelope '17. "Cheerfulness is os natural to her as the color in her cheeks."
Page 50Guy H. Larson “Tug”
Algoma High School High School Course Philalcean ’16. ’IT. ’18; “O" Men’s Chib ’IT, 18; Football ’16. ’17. Captain 17;
Advance Staff ’16.
"Would that my tongue could utter the thoughts that arise in me.'”
Green Bay. Wi .
East Green Bay High School Primary Course Current History ’17. 'IS, Vice-President ’18;
V. W. C. A. ’17. ’18. Treasurer ’IS; Delegate to I-ake Geneva ’17.
"Men may come and men may go, but 1 speak on forever."
Phillips, Wi .
Philli| s High School High School Course Y. W. C. A. ’17; Current History ’17; Athcncum ’17.
“Smiles, smiles, unending smiles, in radiant hue for miles and miles.”
Vernal N. Leininger
West Dc Perc, Wis.
West De Perc High School Primary Course Glee Club ’17.
Visions fair had she of many a blissful day.”
Waldo. Wi .
Waldo High School Primary Course Phoenix ’IS; Athcncum ’IS.
'The girl zeith the smile is the one zevrth xehile.’
Oshkosh High School High School Course Alethcan ’15. ’16. ’17, ’18. Vice-President ’16; Glee Club ’15; Dramatic Club ’15. ’16; Advance Staff ’15, ’16; Quiver Staff ’15, ’16. "Ring out, ring out, my joyful rhymes.”
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Thorpe High School
Industrial Arts Society 'IT. ’IS; Glee Club '13;
Football '17; Class Basketball 'IT. ’13.
“The tniiteles iti his arms were at strew? as iron bands.''
Mabel M. Liner
Brandon High School Grammar Grade Course Glee Club '16; Marquette TO. ’IT. T3.
".•I conscientious Worker who nets results.''
Oshkosh Hitch School Hitch School Course Lyceum '15; Phoenix TO. T7, ’IS. President T7; Quiver StatT '18:
Vice-President Senior Class '18.
“She's not a flower, she's not a pearl,
Rut she's a noble, all-around girt."
Marian E. Loope “Mary-Ann” lola. Wis. lola High School Primary Course V. W. C. A. 16, ’17. ’18.
"There is a merry twinkle in her dark eye.'
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. '17. ’18; Athencum T7. '18. ”Gentle of speech, but absolute of mind.'"
St. Mary’s Spring’s Academy Primary Course Alctheau ’17. ’18. Treasurer ’IS: Athencum T7. ’18, Vice-President '18; Marquette ’17, T8. Vice-President ’13. ’For she’s such a bright little, light little, mischievous little lass.”
Page 52— a —
Marinette. Wi .
Marinette High School Primary Course Marquette ’16. ’IT; Clee Club ’IT.
'‘Grinning in the morning, Giggling at noon.
Laughing all the evening. Roaring at the moon."
Lucille McGuire “Toots” l.cna. Wi .
Lena High School Primary Course Marquette '15, ’IT.
"She follows Dr. Small's advice about study."
Oshkosh. Wi .
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Atheneum 'IT, 'IS.
"Quiet and sincere, with success for her sole object.
Thorpe. Wi .
Thorpe High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society 'IT. ’18; Y. M. C. A. ’IT; Basketball ’IT. ’18; Class Basketball ’IT. ’IS;
Football ’IT. ’IS.
"One of onr athletic 'Thorpe twins.'"
Oshkosh. Wi .
Ornro High School Primary Course
The gift is thine to make the weary world more chccfnl.”
Emerson W. Manzer
Beaver Dam, Wi .
Beaver Dam High School Industrial Course Industrial Art Society 'IT. ’IS. Critic 18; (•lee Club ’18; Dramatic Club 'IT; Maurer’s Minstel 'IT; Advance Staff ’IT. ’is; Class Football 16. 'IT; Class Basketball 'IT. ’IS; President Junior Class ’IT;
Assistant Instructor in Bench Work '18;
Commencement Representative '18.
"Rings on his fingers, bells on his toes;
He will have music wherever he goes."
— o —
Elmer Marsh •
Pine River. Wi .
Berlin High School Industrial Course V. M. C. A. '17. MS.
“.Is amiable and good-natured as can be."
Oshkosh High School (irammar Grade Course Phoenix MC; Dramatic Club M6. M7. Secretary M7; Marquette M7. MS; President M7.
"She is divinely tall, yet divinely fair."
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Quiver Staff M7; Current History M7, MS, Treasurer MS;
Junior Basketball Team M7.
"I am a jolly good fellow.”
H. Waldemar Math ison
Shawano High School High School Course Philakean M5. M«. M7. Critic MC. President M7; Philakean• Lyceum Debate M6; Interstate Debate M7; Junior Debate MC; y. M. C. A. 15. Mfl. M7. Vice-President M7; Oratorical Association M«. M7, Treasurer M7;
Advance Staff MC. M7;
Current Topics Club M5. MC. M7. President MC. Critic M7. Marshal M7.
“His fame as a statesman will never die."
Oshkosh High School High School Course Athcneum M7. MS; Class Basketball M7. "She is not tacking in air and style."
Marinette High School Stephenson Training School Primary Course Phoenix M7, MS.
“A merry heart goes all day long, a sad one tires in an hour."
Page 6 ■ ■ - ■■ g; —
Oshkosh. Wi .
Oshkosh High School High School Course Lyceum 13, '16;
Phoenix ’17. ’18. Secretary 17, Critic '18: Current History '13. "16. 17. 'IS;
Advance Staff ’13. 16. ’17.
"A little mathematics is good for the soul."
Omro. Wi .
Omro High School College Course Alcthean '10, '17, Secretary '17; V. W. V: A. '17. 'IS; Advance Staff '17. ’18.
"A violet by the mossy stone, half hidden from the eye."
Black River Fall . Wi .
Black River Falls High School.
State Graded Course Phoenix '17, ’18; Marquette ’16. '17.
"ire make friends by being friends."
Oshkosh, Wi .
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Current History '10.
"Il'omen tvere made to give our eyes delight.”
John H. Nevins
Oshkosh. Wi .
Oshkosh High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society '17, 18;
Class Basketlxdl '17; Class Football '10, '17. ”Grit and nit. Sleeky,' Sot a bit!"
Hazel E. Nichol
Omro. Wi .
Omro High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. ’17. '18.
"A stceet disposition goes a long way."
Page 55— o =
Marinette High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A. ’1C. ’IT. 'IS.
"Xot as sedate as some of tis. but as capable and likeable as any.”
Escanaba High School Grammar tirade Course Glee Club ’16, ’IT, ’18; Marquette ’16. ’IT, '18. ".I little conceit might be called self-confidence."
Albert E. Pade
Lomira, Wi .
Lomira High School College Course
"He knows just enough to talk of what he does not understand.”
Hortonville. Wi .
Hortonville High School Grammar Grade Course Glee Club IT.
"A ready smile at all times.”
Wauiaca. Wi .
Wau| aca High School Primary Course Y. W. C. A.; tilce Club.
"A true model of peace and content.”
Oshkosh, Wi .
Oshkosh High School College Course Advance Stall 'IS.
"He is not only wit himself, but is the cause of wit in other men.”
Page 56THE QUIVER
Oshkosh High School (Jrammar Grade Course Phoenix ’IT. ’1$: Browning '17. ’IS. "youth, beauty, tcisdom, courage, all:"
Oshkosh High School Industrial Course Industrial Art Society 17. 1$. Secretary 'Is; V. M. C. A. 17. 'IS; Lyceum 17. '18; Glee Club '17; Class Football '17. 'IS.
"ef man of silence, a man of sense."
Oshkosh, Yi .
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Glee Club '18; Current History '17. 'Is. "She meets the sun's smile tcith her oxen."
Wausau High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society '17. 'is. Vice-President 'Is; Lyceum '17. 18. Vice-President '17;
Y. M. C. A., Secretary 18; Glee Club '17, '18; Marquette '17. '18. President '17;
Class Basketball '17. '18; Class Football '17.
"He stoops to nothing, hut the door."
Verena M. Reiter
Oshkosh High School High School Cour e German Circle '1»J. '17; Penelope Club 16. "els tee’re merry may tee still he tvise.”
Jessica M. Richards
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Alethean '16. '17. 'IS;
Girls' Gymnastic Society, Treasurer '17. Commencement Representative 'IS.
"Woman tcith more than common grace formed here."
Page 57THE QUIVER
Leo J. Roedl “Goof”
Beaver Dam. Wia.
Beaver Dam High School Kntcreii from University of Wisconsin Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society ’IT. ’IS. Treasurer 'IS; Y. M. C. A. ’IS; Marquette ’IS;
Class Football 'IT.
"Ambition can’t be made of sterner stuff."
Wausau High School Primary Course Atheneum 'IT. '18.
“Oh. for times gone by."
Harry E. Rumpel
Genoa Junction. Wis.
Genoa Junction High School State Graded Course Demetrian 'IT; Advance Staff '18:
Class Football 'It'.. 'IT; Class Basketball 'IT. '18. "I’m the 'one' in ’’
Kaukauna High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette '17. '18.
" have never found the limit of my capacity for work."
Irma M. Schmallenberg
New London. Wis.
New London High School Grammar Grade Course Y. W. C. A. '17. ’IS.
"She was alztays folly and had a smile for all."
Elizabeth M. Scoular
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Alcthcair T7. 'IS, Vice-President '17;
Glee Club 'IS. Vice-President '18; Current History 'IT. '18. Secretary '17; Junior Girls' Basketball Team 17.
"sin ounce of mirth is worth a pound of sorrow= 0 =
Frances Senn “Fuzz”
Oshkosh High School Grammar Grade Course Current History ’17. ’IS; Phoenix ’IS; Captain Junior Basketball Team '17, ’18.
“Oh. smile with the gayest hours.”
Strong Prairie. Wis.
Necedah High School Primary Course Phoenix '16. 18; Glee Club ’16;
Y. V. C. A. ’1«. ’17. Secretary ’18;
Girls’ Quartet ’18; Commencement Representative ’18.
“Her works will shine with splendor bright.'
Oconto High School Grammar Grade Course Atheueum ’17. ’18.
"Happy always, studious sometimes."
Rhinelander High School Primary Course Current History ’17.
"And wheresoe’er we went, still we went.
one and inseparable.”
Pardceville High School.
Grammar Grade Course Y. W. C. A. T7, ’18. Vice-President ’17; Glee Club ’17. 18; Current History '17; Stillman-Kelley Club ’18.
“The mildest manners with the bravest mind.
Myrtle M. Starr
Grammar Grade Course Y. W. C. A. 17, '18; Current History ‘17. ’18. "Talking comes by nature, silence by wisdom."
— Q= =
Oshkosh High School Primary Course Glee Club '17, 'is ; Quiver Stall '18.
"She taketh most delight in music and art."
Gaylord St. Thomas
Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society '17. '18; Lyceum ’17, ’18. "Life is a serious proposition."
Henry O. Suetlik
"Count von Swetlik”
Manitowoc High School State Graded Course Current Topics TO. T7, Vice-President T7; Football TO. T7: Dcmetrian, President T7; Junior Debate TO, T7.
"He fears not a tcorld like this."
Plymouth High School High School Course Y. W. C. A. T6. T7, TS; Glee Club 'Id. T7; Phoenix T7.
"Take life too seriously and what is it worth?"
West by. Wis.
Viroqua High School Grammar Grade Course Current History T7, T8; Glee Club T7. "’Tis only noble to be good."
Viroqua High School Primary Course Phoenix T7, '18. Vice-President T8; Glee Club T7.
"For she was alwivs friendly and carried a smile for all."
Page CO— B —
Erva Marie Tibbetts
Green Bay. Win.
West Green Bay High School Grammar Grade Course Advance Staff '17. 'IS: Secretary. Glee Club '17, ’18; Girls’ Quartet ’17.
"She has music in her soul."
Myrtle Van Ryzin “Mutt”
Appleton High School Grammar Grade Course "Talk, talk, forever and ever I talk.”
Marie M. Walker
Wautoma High School Marinette Training School Primary Course V. W. C. A. ’IS; Alcthean ’18.
"A winning tray. a friendly smile.
In all. a girl quite worth while."
Genevieve E. Walsh
Fond du Lac. Wis.
Rice Lake High School Primary Course
"Keen, quiet, and contented: three qualities most commendable."
Estelle Wanek “Butts”
Kewaunee High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette ’15, ’17.
"It is not art, but heart which coins the world over.1
Soldiers’ Grove High School High School Course Current History ’15. ’16; Glee Club '16. ’17. ’18; V. W. C. A. ’16. ’17; Quiver Staff ‘16. 17.
"When I speak, the sea itself is wont to pay attention."
Fond du Lac, Wis.
Fond du Lac High School Grammar Grade Course Glee Club; Y. W. C. A.; Current History. "When 1 went to Fond du I.ae High ----"
Marshfield High School High School Course Alethean '17, MS. President IS; Advance Staff M7, IS; Commencement Keprescntativc MS.
"So need to boast of scuteheoned stock."
Leonard A. Wens.
Watcrsmcct High School State Graded Course Lyceum M 5, M7, MS. Treasurer M 5. Secretary M7, Vice-President M7; Glee Club M6;
Class Basketball M7. '18; "O” Men's Club MS; Junior Foothall ’1C; Senior Football M7.
"Some sprinkled freckles on his face were seen."
Helen B. West
Oshkosh High School College Course Dramatic Club M7.
"High flights she had and wit at will, and so her tongue lay seldom still."
Stanley High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society M6. M7;
Football 16. M7; Basketball M7.
"He looks the whole world in the face, for he owes not any man."
Clintonville High School Primary Course
Penelope M7; Glee Club MS; Y. W. C. A. M7. MS. "Calmness is the first duty of a good citisen."— o =
Oconto, Wi .
Oconto High School State Graded Course Lyceum ’16. '17, 18; Class Football ’1C, ‘17; Ussketball '17.
"Don’t judge of a man's piety by his Sunday appearance."
St. Mary’s Spring's Academy High School Course Lyceum '10; Crescent Editor 10: Class Basketball 16; Marquette '1C. '17. '18, Critic '17. '18; Orchestra '17, '18; Editor-in-Chicf of Quiver '18.
"Mingle a little folly with thy wisdom."
I Lass Lake, Wis.
Wausau High School Primary Course Phoenix '17, ’18. Secretary ’18; Glee Club '18;
Y. W. C. A. '18.
"If you are not ready to po to a desert isle with the man of your choice, then there is something wrong."
Oshkosh High School Industrial Course Industrial Arts Society ’18; Lyceum ’18. "He hath an eye that smiles."
Oshkosh. Wis. Oshkosh High School Primary Course "Ever young and ever fair."
Oshkosh High School College Course Philakcan '17. '18; Glee Club '17. '18. President '18;
Advance Staff '17. '18; Quiver Staff '18;
Class Basketball '17, ’18; Oratorical Association 18; Ivy Orator ’18.
"Through his friendship sincere He's made friends with each one here."
Page 08— o =
Gresham. Wi .
Spring Hill Seminary Shawano High School State Graded Course Demetrian 17, 'IS. Critic ’17; Advance Staff ’13. "Surely he has not lest his appetite!"
East Green Bay. Wi .
East Green Bay High School Grammar Grade Course Marquette ‘16. ’17, ’IS;
Current History ’16. ’17. ’IS. President ’17; Girls’ Basketball Team ’17. "18. Captain ’18; President Girls’ Gym. Society ’17; Longhall Captain ’13.
"Athletics, my friends, is the elixir of life."
Iron Mountain. Mich.
Iron Mountain High School High School Course Alethean ’16. ’17. ’18. Treasurer 'IS;
Girls’ Basketball ’16. 17. ’13.
"A scholar and athlete all in one."
Oshkosh High School Primary Course "Her eyes trere sapphires set in snow."
ft MMMMHIlfll 111 II1 'Pryass
Guy Barlow Karl Rang
Industrial Course College Course
Perry Cotter Herbert Schneider
College Course College Course
Hulda Frogner Fern Smith
Primary Course Primary Course
Clara Hoenig Albert Strassburger
High School Course High School Course
Avery Jones Charles V. Sweeney
State Graded Course College Course
Mazie Lloyd Urban Taylor
High School Course State Graded Course
Natalie Morcan Viola Terwedo
High School Course High School Course
Page 61THE QUIVER
Class in Botany
High School Course, Second Year
Hark Habhegger Strucnsee Hethcrington
Smith Backhaw Ilorcn K. Jones
Faustgen Chipman A hi McQueen
Brown Dohner Clayton Detert Owens
Tagc 66== (0==
Manual Arts Building, Pattern Shop
Manual Arts Building Cabinet Shop
Page 67— G==D — THE QUIVER
Joe McCray . . Dorothy Richards Irma Wille . . Arthur Docka .
INTO this training camp of Education enters the men and women of tomorrow. They are fitted with the uniform of national patriotism, armed with the weapons of loyalty and good citizenship, and placed in the trench of knowledge to train for the inevitable. They are preparing to fight the numerous battles of life, preparing for those gigantic struggles out of which only the well-trained mind can return victorious. They are preparing to encounter the barrage laid down by the laws of inferior society and protect the ideals of a greater life and a greater future. They are preparing to combat the difficulties which lie in the path of a rising generation—a generation of higher ideals and attainments than the present. We hope that the morale of this contingent will forever remain a dynamic factor in the uplift of the human race toward the permanent establishment of democratic institutions and ideals.
l’j«e 6S- — g=D THE QUIVER
High School Course
Sullivan Barron Bcrgin Nutting Will Carey
Webster Alexander Herdrich Koehn Movrry Smith
Steves M. Halstead E. King Stanbery Krueger Peters
Not in pictures:
Bcamen Ihrig Munroe
Page tO— (O — THE QUIVER
McCray Roberts Boynton Cooke Ozaimc Charlcswortli
Johanson Anger Grant Schmidt Wolverton Dodd
Campbell Keefe Vergin
Stauss Maclnnia Schulte
Not in pictures:
II. Adler B. Kinney
R. Benedict A. Krause
C. Carver M. Luscher
G. Min G. Palmer
Grady Kestcr Van Slyfce
M. Jones Morrissey M. Anderson
H. Powers L. Stroud C. Wall II. Weidcmann
Page 70THE QUIVER
State Graded Course
Savage Dock Currie Me Key
Hume R. King Opgenorth Morse ITalpin
Page 71THE QUIVER
Grammar Grade Course
Hollingsworth Par ran Wrucke Kruse Saxton Nugent
Kahel Stangle (ireffenius Lauritzcn MeGinnity Bortz
Luecker Tupper Jones
Cody Jackson II. McCarthy
Page 72THE QUIVER
_ Kelley Hnilicka Holyoke M. Johnson Nickel Solway
Buaiell Minckler Schmagner Sanborn Pickering Hough
Ut Matteson MacNichol C. Jones Buck Drcver
Reynolds Reilly Forkin Rtiekert Anderson Rell
J. Johnson Hoffman K. King Pfeiffer Foster J. Smith Zimmersliicd Ryan Steinhilbei Vandenberg
Not in pictures: M Baldwin Bereridson Bixby Welson Bradley Bublitz Doerr Yclilc 0. Peterson F. Vandenberg J. Volk
Page 74THE QUIVER
Peterson Ross Posorske Jacobson Schwcnn
Golmgefsky Thill Volk Hyde Kische
Krcnz Miller Rasmussen Ihlemeld Hubbard O. Johnson
Not in pictures:
R. Otto K. Scammon H. Smith
Pane 73Manual Arts Building—A Corner of the Machine Shop
THE OUIVER— Q =
Faculty Adviser for Quiver 1898-1918
“Good to walk the path with such a friend!”
Normal School Toast
i 1 i I J. I J i ji i I i Hf
Page 7?THE QUIVER
J th« lofty odl s AToun her • i
l Strctclj tl eir gntflf4 rms slty, 60 sip lip $r« l $1ti|« |ov |»l)flty £ f TAcljfS UpvvAVrj tow y( lljc
'v . ft
Op ns $hr her f Ms w, N ff
To te cfj men tl|o?e ct rn lTtu1I |s
Cf niwy. jailh. • ,v? 4iv«n?
TW to undying l roiljtrljood.' }j
l ,N a 1a! 1 V
l._ ._ V % ......THE QUIVER
Country School Course
Tice P3nsic Hey wood liken Bereton Guldan
Olsen Van Doran Piet E. Anderson Stocfclejr Leahy
VanDerhyden Kagan Menne Meneratti Betirn Fitzgerald
Page 80— a —
Page 81Page 82RED "WHITER BLUE DAIS— B — THE QUIVER
Red, White, and Blue Days
Oct. 23—To-day we welcomed back Professor Rochm. who is now at the head of the educational work at Camp Oglethorpe, Georgia. His talk gave us an insight into this wonderful work which is done for the men in training.
Nov. 15—-"Let’s raise five-hundred dollars for the Y. M. C. A. Fund in the next ten minutes ’ Mr. Hewitt said it—and we did it!
Nov. 20—How we were fired with patriotism when Mrs. Ben Hooper so earnestly asked us for the little sacrifice of observing meatless and wheatless days! "We can’t afford to experiment on our boys,” went straight to every one's heart.
Nov. 20—The children of the Primary Room of the Training Department have done their "bit” by adopting Andre Place, a six-year old French child whose father was killed at the front.
Nov. 22—Can you ever forget the day the Reverend Mr. Graham in making his appeal for the Y. M. C. A., put to us the pertinent question, “Are you worth dying for?”
Nov. 25—How inspiring it was to hear M. Knecht, recently from France, repeat with deep feeling, “Liberty, Equality, Fraternity!”
Dec. 10—"The needle is mightier than the sword.” declared Mr. E. D. Weed, chairman of the Oshkosh Chapter of the Red Cross when he told in such a striking way of the work of this society in the present crisis.
Dec. 10—Fifty-two Christmas boxes with greetings and cheery messages from the Normal were started on their way to the men from the O. N. S. who have joined the colors.
Dec. 20—“To-day 1 have had the first thrill I have experienced since the war began.” The patriotic Grammar Grade group of young women of our school, the first class to go over the top in the 100'; Red Cross Campaign, thrilled Miss Webster as noth-else had done.
Dec. 21—Red Cross Day—A 100%!
Jan. 15—Mr. Clemans says, "Stay with the ‘stuff’ while our boys are ‘over there’. They’re all our cousins whoever they may be. They’re all Uncle Sam’s boys.”
January—Letters from our Boys:—
Your Christmas box gave me more good cheer and happiness than you will ever know .—Fred Kucblcr.
Never have I been more moved than when I opened your Christmas package. It renewed my great love for my Alma Mater.—Mark Pilon.
You cannot realize what pleasing thoughts of the old school I had when I eagerly opened your holiday box. I am proud to be able to represent you in the fight for liberty.—Martin Lukcsh.
Jan. 22—“Talk for suffrage, work for suffrage, and vote for suffrage,” is what Mr. Farley advocated if "political dependents and feminization” are no longer to be a menace to the nation.
Feb. 5—“You never know how much work you can do until you try,” declared Ensign John Bauman. The desire for an ensign’s commission proved to be sufficient impetus for hard work during the sixteen weeks of intensive training at Annapolis.
Feb. 7—President Brown announced that a war course, consisting of two series of lectures, one on food conservation, the other on the economic causes of the war, would be given this semester for the seniors. They have been found invaluable to students.
Mar. 15—The fifteen tables which were ordered by the War Department in connection with the Commission of Education have been completed by the Junior Cabinet Making class. These tables are to be used in the Y. M. C. A. army cantonment of Camp Sevier. Greenville, South Carolina.
Mar. 19—Many attended the party given to aid financially the Red Cross work in the school.
April 3—George McKcnny has a ten days’ leave of absence from Camp Funston, where he is in the Signal Corps. He says, “The work is wonderful. Nothing would induce me to return to civilian life before the war is over.”
Page ss— Q==
George Bauman...............................Assistant Editor
Faculty May McQueen, Chairman Edith Clayton Constance Welch Classes Robt. Zellmer, Chairman Irene Kubitz May Clark Alice Dohner Ruth Fredericks
Organizations Henry Backhaus, Chairman Julia Long Anna Larson Enid Owens Eleanor Jones Pauline Habhegger Verena Reiter
Oratory and Debate Emily Kickhafer, Chairman Blanche Alexander Carla Bergh Lila Detert
Walter Breister ....
Joe McCray, Marvin Petrick
Athletics Cl3rke Hetherington. Chairman Louise Stoekly
Calendar Doris Clough, Chairman Rose Horen Esther Leighty Art
Irving Broback. Chairman Emerson Manzer Marguerite Stocking Ellis Schmidt Sarah Hill Natalie Morgan
Cartoons Erva Marie Tibbets Margaret Hanson Robert Wood Leo Roedl
Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Assistants
84The Advance Staff
Doris H. Clouch Editor-in-Chief
H. Fuchs, First Semester Associate Editor
Constance Welch. Second Semester . . Associate Editor
Henry Backhaus Agnes Beedon
Annie Mortpn Natalie Morgan
Emerson Manzer George Bauman
H. Waldemar Mathison Enid Owens
Marvin Petrick Harry Rumpel
Leo Kische Emily Kickhafer
Grace Mulrine Irma Wille
Robert Zellmer Erva M. Tibbetts
Edmund C. Hoeppnbr.........................Business Manager
Dale Heywood..............................Assistant Business Manager
Urban Taylor Arthur Docka
Ruth Frederick Elizabeth Mitchell
Domestic Arts Building
I »KC f 8= S —
THOU wert my guide, philosopher, and friend”—each of our societies is all this and more to every member. These various organizations offer an opportunity for the gratification of the “belonging instinct,” and through them a student’s conduct is almost unconsciously standardized. First, comes the qualification for membership, as only those of the organization’s type can be members. The striving towards a realization of the ideals and aims of these organizations tends to bind the members together into closer conformity to its type. Then comes the opportunity for self-assertiveness on the part of each member in whatever special work he is interested or talented in.
The literary societies, the Lyceum, Phoenix, Philakean, Alethean, Browning Club, Marquette Club, and the German Circle, through weekly meetings, are guided to a knowledge of modern literature, current events, and parliamentary practice. It is at these meetings and social activities that the warmest friendships are formed.
At this time when history is being made so rapidly, it is desirable and necessary that young men and women preparing to teach should be well informed concerning current topics. Current History, Current Topics, and Atheneum are societies which offer opportunities for members to keep in step with the march of the world’s events. Serious discussions of contemporary events, persons, and places have made these societies popular among scholarly students.
Practical problems arc discussed at the meetings of the Country Life Club, Demetrian, and the Industrial Arts society.
Y. M. C. A. and Y. W. C. A. have done much in the way of affording opportunity for service. One of their Herculean accomplishments was the successful campaign for the “Students Friendship War Fund.”
The band, orchestra, and Glee Club owe their success to much drill and effort.
The success of each organization, with its lofty ideals shows that every person can attain a proper standard—a standard worthy of any future American teacher.
» aKe— s =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1871 Motto: “We shape our own destiny”
Officers FIRST SEMESTER
First Quarter Second Quarter
President.........................Joseph Pivernitz Frank Butler
Vice-President....................W.M. Reindl Leonard Wbnz
Secretary..........................Leonard Wenz Dale Hey wood
Treasurer.........................Frank Butler Wm. Reindl
Critic............................Howard Funk Howard Funk
Marshal............................Carl Enger Alfred Pohl
First Quarter Second Quarter
President.........................Howard Funk Kevin Callahan
Vice-President....................Kevin Callahan Georce Currie
Secretary..........................Alfred Pohl Gaylord St. Thomas
Treasurer.........................Carl Enger Lewis La Pine
Critic.............................Frank Butler Howard Funk
Marshal............................Gaylord St. Thomas
tlA ®090 $
A. If % v
Page 90I-a Pine. Keindl. Brown Hester, Thill. Holyoke. Wen . Golmgetsky Marsh. Huger, Butler. Callahan. Pohl. Hey wood Currie. Friday. Gartske. Funk. St. Thomas. Ileilsberg. Jacobson
“A new world is coming in; a full stage, an intricate plot, a universal play of passion, an outcome no man can foresee. It is to this world, to this sweep of action that our understandings must be fitted. We must measure ourselves to the task, accept the pace set for us, make shift to know what we are about."
Page 91THE QUIVER
DATE OF ORGANIZATION. 1872 Motto: “Culture, not show”
First Semester Second Semester
President . .....................Julia Long Elizabeth Mitchell
Vice-President...................Ruth Frederick Rebekah Theice
Secretary........................Elizabeth Mitchell Ethel Wood
Treasurer........................Claire Baldwin Marien Sill
Critic...........................Marien Sill Lena Forsland
A1- ALICE LEYERENZ K ELEANOR JONES 55
MARY PIVERNETZ 1
£ Ml’RIEl. MILLER 8 a
BLANCHE ALEXANDER HELEN IIOLLINCHWORTII HELEN FOSTBR MARY CACAN DORIS NIJCENT
MILDRED IHRIG— o =
Frederick, Jones, Thackeray Theige, Wood. Nugent, Pfeiffer. Alexander Sill. Foster, Forsland. Leverenz, Wrucke. Northstrum Johnson. Long. Senn, Mitchell, Mulrinc. Owens. Miller
“The comrade heart For a moment's play, And the comrade heart For a heavier day. And the comrade heart Forever and aye
Page 9J— o =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION. 1899 Motto: "In hoc signo vinces”
Vice-President . . . Secretary and Treasurer Corresponding Secretary Marsha! .... Critic.................
H. Waldemar Mathison Henry Backhaus Freeman Brovi n George Bauman Edu ard Konop Harry Fuchs
Freeman Broun Henry Backhaus Walter Breister George Bauman Albert Strassburger Edu ard Konop
Hocppncr, Breistcr, ZcJlrncr, Fuchs Stauss. Docka. Strassburger, McCray, Rackhaus I.ar»on, Bauman, Konop, Brown, Jicka
“Every sign of the terrible days of war and revolutionary change, when economic and social forces are being released upon the world, whose effect no political seer dare venture to conjecture, bids us search our hearts through and through and make them ready for the birth of a new day—a day, we hope and bcliei'c of greater opportunity and greater prosperity for the average mass of struggling men and women
Page 95— a =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1900 Motto: “Truth and Loyalty
First Semester Second Semester
President........................Natalie Morgan Constance Welch
Vice-President...................Elizabeth Scoular Lucile Charlesworth
Secretary........................Annie Morton Pauline Habhegcer
Treasurer........................Louise Stoeklv Agnes McCarthy
Critic...........................Constance Welch Natalie Morcan
Custodian........................Pauline Habhegcer Myrtle Anderson
B. SCHMIDT O
J FAUST GEN
Page t Co
Morton. Scoular. Richards. Sullivan. Hill. Stockly, Schmidt D. Richards. Lichtenberger, Charlesworth. Welch. Anderson. Gibson. Peters, Wille. Hablicugcr Anger. McCarthy. Morgan. Duel. MacXichol. I'augsten. Baldwin. Schmid. Walker
“Our chief want in life is somebody who shall make us do what we can. This is the service of a friend. With him we are easily great. How he flings wide the doors of existence! What an understanding we have! How few words are needed! It is the only real society."
Page »7— o —
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1907
First Semester Second Semester
President......................Marie Masterson Kevin Callahan Kevin Callahan
Vice-President.................Acnes McCarthy Mary Cvencros Acnes Vandenberc
Secretary......................May Clark Mary Hanlon Doris Nugent
Treasurer .....................William Reindl May Clark Mary Hanlon
Critic.........................Miss Stafford Acnes Wolfert Miss Stafford
Fatten, Doherty, Mcncratti, Carey Ryan. Barron, Cvcngros. Forkin, McGinnily Herlache, Callahan. Vandenburg, Hanlon. Fitzgerald, Foster, Bergen. O'Brien Mrnne, McGuire, McCarthy, Roebl, Carey. Wanek, (.'lark. Reilly, Cody
Page 98— o =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1910 Motto: “All rests with those who read”
Secretary and Treasurer . . . . Critic............................
Agnes Beedon Acnes McCarthy LaVerne Andrews Miss Encking
Agnes Beedon Esther Gilbertson Agnes McCarthy Miss Encking
Smith. Hanlon, Bcciton, Ross. Meter, MacGregor. Foster Helms. McGuire, Larson, Gilbertson, McCarthy. Lcvcrenz, Dunsmoore
— o =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION. 1910
First Semester Second Semester
President........................Helen Zingsheim Ane Mathison
Vice-President...................Cynthia Lau Ruth Holman
Secretary........................Elizabeth Scoular Elizabeth Scoular
Treasurer .......................Ane Mathison Helen Zincsheim
Critic...........................Miss Pieters Miss Pieters
Frederick. Webster Carl. Prit . Kelley. Kahel. Hnilicka Lau. Hnilicka. Scoular. Davis Senn. Starr. Ziugshcim. Holman. Dctcrt
Page 100D — THE OUIVER
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1907 Officers
First Semester Second Semester
President....................Edward Konop Henry Backhaus
Vice-President...............Dale Heywood Edmund C. Hoeppner
Secretary....................Edmund C. Hoeppner Arthur Docka
Treasurer ...................Arthur Docka Harry Kester
Critic........................Henry Backhaus Edward Konop
Page 101— o —
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1897
First Semester Second Semester
President.........................Emily Kickhafer Irene Kubitz
Vice-President....................Irene Kubitz May McQueen
Secretary.........................Alvina Ahl Emily Kickhafer
Treasurer.........................Beatrice Smith Alice Dohner
Critic............................Dr. Adler Dr. Adler
Terwedo. Smith. Adler. Larson. Kuhitz Deter:. Dohner. McQueen. Kickhafer. Chiixnan
Page 102= (s) =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1897
Secretary and Treasurer .... Alice Dohner
Emily Kickhaper May McQueen
Opgcnorlli. McQueen. Terwedo. Horen HaUtcd. Dolmcr, Kickhafcr. Klward
Page 103= (0=
Y. M. C. A.
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1915 Officers
Currie, Brown, Marsh Hay, Docka, Thill, Krenz Jacobson, Stans. , Reindl, Bruce, Hyde, Johnston
Page 104= O) =
Y. W. C. A.
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1890 Officers
President . . Vice-President Secretary . .
Treasurer . .
Mae Buzzell Evelyn Spear Marien Sill Cynthia Lau
Lau, Gelling. Ruzzcll. Heidenrich, Colby Boetcher, Carl, Thackeray, Hollingsworth, Johnson, Reynolds, Struensee, Anderson Pfeiffer, Jones, Kimball, Buzzell, Walker, Kit j cnhan. James. Ihavis Williams. Peterson. Loope, Matteson, Spear, McGregor, Wille, Nichol Hnilicka. Appley, McQueen, Webster, Hubbard, Hume, Kuckert, Smith, Jones, Sill
Page 105— G= ) =
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1893
Kcstcr. Dock , St.aim. Jicha, Bauman. Zcllnter Brcistcr. Backhaus. Genskow, Konop. Hoeppner
Page IOC— B — THE QUIVER
President......................... Robert Zellmer
Vice-President................... Elizabeth Scoular
Secretary and Treasurer .... Milton Ross
Director.......................... Miss Cundiff
Pianist........................... Marcuerite Stocking
The cantata “Joan of Arc” will be presented in the Auditorium, Friday evening. May 17, under the direction of Miss Cundiff.
Zcllmcr, Hill. Rom. Lauritzen. Rcindl. Cvcngros. Brown, Herlachc. Gattzke. Nelson Johnston. Washburn. LaPinc. Mcncratti, Hey wood. Jackson. Brucc. Colby. Manzer. Steinhilber. O’Bticn Hollingsworth. Behm. Bauman. Pritz. Scoular, Hcthcrington. Christensen. Dcrfus, iiocppner, Johnson, Cody. Wood. Forsland
Jones. Ilalstcd. King. Opgenorth. Duel. Ratig'it. Steves, Hnilicka. llaltug. Williams. Reynolds
Industrial Arts Society
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1914 Motto: “By pep let us attain pep”
First Semester Second Semester
President.......................Howard Funk Irvin Broback
Vice-President..................William Reindl Thomas Holyoke
Secretary.......................Alfred Pohl Alfred Pohl
Treasurer.......................Lorenz Heilsberc Leo Roedl
Marshal.........................Irvin Broback Emerson Manzer
Critic..........................Emerson Manzer Rex Hovey
Friday. Krcni, St. Thomas, Golmgcfsky Thill, McFarland. Johnson. Reindl, Ross Rasmussen. Broback, Holyoke. Lindquist. Enger, Johnson Hovey, Johnston, Kische, Miller. Manzer. Faulkcs. Posorske Hyde, Bruce, Pohl, Roedl, Funk. Heilsberg, Jacobson. Schwerin
Page 108— o =
The Society is organized on the basis of “PEP.” During the school year it has held:
L wrence Lindquist Irvin Broback Rex HoVey AlfrEd Pohl Thomas Holyoke Ray Volk
William Reindl JohN Jacobson Leo RoeDl Fred BoIJda
OScar Miller OTto Schwenn William PoRsorske George Friday
LelAnd McParland Leo Kische
PAul Johnson Robert Wood Roman Th»U
LorEnz Heilsberg LorEn Leland Chester Johnsfon John Nevlns MiltoN Ross
OQden Johnson Gaylord gt. Thomas
And then some! In proof of this statement the following names are added:
Carl Enger Burton Faulkes Howard Funk Harvey Hyde Edward Krenz John Rassmussen
I »ge 109THE QUIVER
Country Life Club
DATE OF ORGANIZATION, 1914
Anderson. Hey wood. Piet . Guldan VanDcrhyden. Menne, Fagan, Koheal. Meneratti Olcson, Behm. Brercton. Iskcn. VanDoren. Fitzgerald= o =
The Edgar Stillman Kelley Club
The Edgar Stillman Kelley Club, otherwise known as the Girls’ Double Quartet, was organized at the beginning of the year under the direction of Miss Helen Glenn Williams. It has sung at numerous school activities and various local functions. The members of the club are the Misses Agnes Lauritzen, Ruth Pritz, Evalyn Spear, Estelle Gelling, Sarah Hill, Helen Hollingsworth, Helga Haltug, Marien Sill, and Marguerite Stocking, accompanist.
Fage 111— o==
Oratory and Debate
Callahan Currie Butler
The question for the Inter-Normal debate was: “Resolved, That in the state of Wisconsin. all personal property and all buildings on land should be exempted from taxation provided such an exemption extend over a period of ten years.
Page 112— o==
Oratory and Debate
Mr. Butler, our orator, was prevented from giving his oration because illness made it impossible for his oration to be entered within the specified time. However, the Oshkosh Normal was represented at Eau Claire by him and Mr. Genskow, president of the Oratorical Association.
Pago 113— o—
Their First Party
Two men whose names you sec below Became fast friends, and seemed to know The thoughts each other had in mind.
■Alas, one day their hearts untwined,
For actors did they both become.
And broke the friendship each had »von.
A married man was one—a shame,
The other his quondam friend.
This beau as jauntily dressed as those we find
In modern style, turned in mind This knotty question to find out—
Why the doctor did sit and pout?
Alack, for him his little wife
Had naught but words of scorn and strife.
Her time was spent in gay affair—
Where’er she went, a Count was there.
This spoiled poor hubby’s great desire To sit and chat beside the fire.
She heeded not, but mocked and stormed At all he said, and this he mourned.
She thought of costumes, dresses new.
She moved his desk, which made him stew. He wanted therefrom one small book.
She scornfully said, “In the closet look.
My first big party comes tonight—
Your silly books can’t be in sight!”
Where were the guests? Nobody came Except the Count! It teas a shame.
He slyly tried to shatter sweet home ties By winning her heart with artful lies.
He planted the seed of distrust and it grew. “Why is your wife so haughty with you?”
He cunningly asked his host anew.
And then he left the two together With nothing to talk of but the weather. Hubby finally spoke—’twas now or never.
He pointed out her selfish pride And proved to her the Count had lied.
He tried to make her see the truth,
And that her actions brought him only ruth. So deep his desire for the spirit of home That his tenderness won her—no more would she roam.
These actors were rivals just for fun.
And now that the play is over and done, You’ll find that these two men arc still The same good friends, with the same good-will
They had e’er they clashed in trying to woo The little maid who made them blue.
Mrs. Linton . . Anna, the maid . Hubert Warren . John, the servant Dr. Linton . .
Dorothy Pansie Acnes Beedon H£nry Backhaus Rex Hovey Joe McCray
Page in= o =
The Diary of a Private in the 1917 Football Squad
OUR little army of football volunteers had a most varied campaign. Not a brilliant one, to be sure, nor could it be called in many respects a successful one, but it was a campaign which began with defeats and ended with victories. It was a season which showed that each man was every inch a warrior. There were no deserters from the squad to reduce the morale of our fighting unit. The score of the enemy was rather high, but our attack was always stronger in the last quarter than at the beginning of the battle. When the football war for 1917 came to an end, our heroes had two consecutive victories to their credit. When hostilities commence next season we shall win many more conflicts, for the squad will have many veterans “to go over the top" to win glory for Oshkosh.
Page 11C =a—
SEPTEMBER 29, 1917.
We were attacked from the North to-day by West Green Bay High School, but their little raiding party failed to return home with the expected booty. There were a great many non-combatants, mostly feminine, on hand to witness the battle. Neither team showed much training, for both remained on the defensive watchfully waiting for a chance to capture a goal. When the horizon cleared, the football map remained unchanged.
OCTOBER 6, 1917.
St. John's Military Academy bombed us sky-high when we invaded their country for the second skirmish of the season. It was evident that this company had some soldiers who showed the results of intensive training by the way they advanced down the field in closed ranks. We recovered some ground in concentrated attacks over their center, and gained several large pieces of territory by the air route. In the division of spoils St. John’s got 66 and Oshkosh 0.
OCTOBER 12, 1917.
In a pitched battle with the Stevens Point Brigade we were shelled out of our position and had to retreat before superior forces. We held them many times only to be forced back by their massed formations. The Pointers captured three trenches during the first half of the battle. The struggle ended 21 to 0. Their aviators had good eyes, and our fourth trench was lost because of their skill in sending and receiving the ball. One more score ended the game, 33-0. Max brought back a black eye for a trophy.
OCTOBER 20, 1917.
The Marquette University Gas and Flame Battalion tried hard to axphyxiate us in a drive to-day. Expecting trouble we donned our gas masks in preparation for the worst. Our never say die spirit was in evidence throughout. Many of our men were wounded and had to be taken off the field. Because of Marquette's superior equipment and the size and weight of the attacking party we were completely overcome, 103-0.
OCTOBER 26, 1917.
As it rained all night and also the next morning the country around Platteville was exceedingly muddy. The Platteville Platoon had an extremely effective method of fighting. We began the offensive, but were driven back when within five yards of the desired objective. The enemy then advanced, and by concentrating on strategic points managed to score five times, although we did everything possible to strengthen our line. Our big tank Davis did first rate work smashing through their entanglements. The taking away of the command from Captain Larson for a time, might account for a part of their score, and the rest must be blamed on the yellow mud splashed into our eyes during the violent fighting. We stopped at Madison to watch the University football company defeat Iowa.
NOVEMBER 3, 1917.
Our fast attack against the strong St. Norbert’s College bunch of snipers ended in a victory. Many observers cheered while we surprised St. Norbert’s into a retreat. We were on our toes charging so fiercely with fixed bayonets every minute that the enemy was forced backward. Amid a burst of shot and shell our leader managed to break through their defense, captured the ball, and raced forty yards for the goal. This skillful run meant defeat for our opponents. During the second part of the melee, the enemy approached very close to our position, but we held on with grim determination until the battle was won.
NOVEMBER 9. 1917.
As a fitting climax to our season’s campaign we shelled the Boches out of their trenches at Milwaukee. The first part of this encounter was occupied in spying out the enemy’s weak points. We found the left wing of their fighting machine to be the weakest, and soon battered it to pieces with our heavy artillery. We scored through this weak point. Our attack was more violent in the second half than in the first. Another trench was captured. The defense weakened long enough to let the Milwaukeeans cross our line of fortifications once. However the boys came back strong and the struggle ended, Milwaukee Normal, 7, Oshkosh, 12.
After peace was declared, we all received our honorable discharges until called to the colors next season.
Page 118= (□) =
A Bit of Biography
R. Clarke Hetherington, “Hedge.’ Oshkosh High School. 20 years. 145 pounds, five feet nine inches. End.
Energetic and fast, “Hedgy" played a good game this, his last year with Oshkosh Normal. He was quick to see what the opposing man was going to do. He is game from head to foor. It is such men that make up a winning team.
Milton Ross. “Betsy.” Rock Rapids. Iowa High School. 18 years. 170 pounds; six feet. Guard.
In this, his first year at O. N. S.. he has “made good.” Our “Iowa Corn Fed” has an ideal athletic build, combined with a good knowledge of the game. He played his best game at guard. He should be a very valuable man for next year’s team.
Loren Leland, “Cow,” Oshkosh High School, 20 years, 185 pounds, six feet one inch. Tackle.
Although not a speedster, his accuracy in tackling makes him a most valuable man for Oshkosh. He was the stumbling block for many plays that came his way. He will probably be with us again next year.
Max Goetz, “Dunk.” Milwaukee High School, 22 years, 1(53 pounds, five feet ten inches. End.
A valuable man for receiving the forward pass. He blocks many plays and is a hard tackier. As he can be shifted to various positions, he will be sorely missed next year.
Page 119THE QUIVER
William Rcindl, “Bill,” Wausau High School, 21 years, 174 pounds, six feet. Guard.
Billy makes a very creditable showing whenever he gets into the game. He played through the enemy’s line on every play, there being very few guards of the opposing team who could hold him.
Herbert Jicha, “Chief,” Oconto High School, 23 years, 165 pounds, six feet one inch. Tackle.
A very fast man who deserves a great deal of credit for his defensive work. Our “Indian” could also be used in the back field and could be depended on as a consistent ground gainer.
Leland McParland, “Mac.” Thorpe High School, 21 years. 160 pounds, six feet. Tackle.
As leader of the guard, he was always putting spirit into his men and encouraging them in the face of defeat. He is a deadly tackier as well as a good offensive player. “Mac” and “Larse” may well be called the fighting “Thorpe Twins,” for they know no fear in football togs.
Lawrence Lindquist, “Larse.” Thorpe High School, 20 years. 185 pounds, five feet eleven inches. Guard.
Always full of pep and using his weight to best advantage, the other “Thorpe Twin” played a great game this year. He charged low and hit the opposing line hard. Few plays went through his side of the line.
Louis La Pine. “Half Pint,” Oshkosh High School, 20 years, 138 pounds, five feet four inches. End.
Always playing like a whirlwind. La Pine easily deserves his position as captain-elect for the coming season. Although diminutive, he is a heady player, strong on offensive as well as defensive. His guidance next year should lead the Oshkosh eleven to a championship.
Edward Konop, “Baldy,” Manitowoc High School, 21 years, 176 pounds, five feet six inches. Halfback.
A bad ankle, hurt last year, handicapped Konop’s playing somewhat this season, but his grit and perseverance kept him in the game. He was considered a formidable opponent.
Page 120=— a —
Guy Larson, “Professor,” Algoma High School, 22 years, 165 pounds, six feet one inch. Center.
Captain Larson was a good leader of the football squad, and worked well with the fellows. He is an accurate passer and the pivot of every one of our shift plays. A hard worker, full of pep, never out-played by any center this year.
Joseph Pivernitz, “Joe,” Oshkosh High School, 21 years, 140 pounds, five feet eight inches. Halfback.
Although inexperienced, he has a thorough knowledge of the game. Alert and aggressive, his pretty dodging makes up for his lack in weight. He has been in the game long enough to show his ability by sensational end runs and expert tackling.
Joseph Hausncr, "Casey,” Oconto High School, 19 years, 150 pounds, five feet nine inches. Halfback.
A fast player, usually in the thickest of the fight. He responds to his call for distance, and is an artist at picking holes— a good man in the interference. We hope that he will be with us again.
Paul Davis, "Bull,” Oconto High School, 19 years. 182 pounds, five feet ten inches. Fullback.
The heaviest man in the backfield made ‘Davey” a most consistent line plunger. Though slow in appearance, yet he was one of the first to get through the line. His short passes were accurate. The Samson of our team will be with us again next fall.
Harry Fuchs, "Harry,” Janesville High School. 21 fears, 154 pounds, five feet eight inches. Quarterback.
Full of fight, his clever agility made him a hard man to stop. Nqt very large, but his quick wit led the team through many dangerous attacks.
Captain-Elect Louis La Pine
I'aRC 121= o==
The line-up of the Junior-Senior game was as follows:
Left Half Full Back Right Half Center
Quarter Back Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Left Guard Left Tackle Left End
Left Half Full Back Right Half Center
Quarter Back Right Guard Right Tackle Right End Left Guard Left Tackle Left End
Page 122Page 123— o =
QOetK Coach .Moyer Bnger
Wenz McParland PnHor? kc
Page 12-4THE QUIVER
Review of the 1917-18 Basketball Season
When Coach Meyer sent out the call for volunteers for the basketball season, thirty men appeared for examination and training. Of last year’s veterans only McParland and Enger reported for duty, but with them were many other experienced recruits who formed a squad, any member of which was almost equal to the “0” man of preceding years.
After only one week’s practice, a squad of ten men engaged the fast Ripon College team on their battle ground. We used two teams, but were unable to stand the pace set by the College five.
Our next encounter was a rough and tumble affair at Neenah. which the referee by his miserable work gave to the Fcdcrals.
Oshkosh High School gave the team a battle royal from start to finish, defeating us by one point. 13-12. We were handicapped by not having Coach Meyer present. The team work of the younger players was good. The last few minutes of play had the crowd on their toes, for the game depended on one basket.
The first Normal School Conference game of the season was with La Crosse on our floor. It took "Tubby” Keeler's warriors twelve hours to get here, but they were certainly in fine form, and our team was crippled by attacks of the grippe. La Crosse was exceptionally strong on guarding, but when the chances were offered, we were poor at shooting. Hetherington was the only one to find the basket. He scored 9 out of our 11 points.
Milwaukee Normal was an easy victim. The first half ended with a walk-away, 20-6, in our favor. The team work was excellent. McParland, Posorske, and Hetherington forced long shots, which Milwaukee could not drop through the circle. They battled desperately the second half, but could not overcome our lead.
After defeating Milwaukee, the team went on to Appleton to meet Lawrence College the following night. Our boys played a good game, but were completely outclassed.
On January 25. Platteville swooped down on us. We outplayed them the second half, but the game ended in defeat, 30-22. “Mac” and “Hedge” did the scoring, and “Cullie” played a pretty game at guard.
We used up all of our “pep” in the Platteville game, for the following night Stevens Point Normal rolled up a rather large score. The Point had a better team than last season, for their veterans played together perfectly. Hetherington did some excellent free throwing, scoring eight out of a possible nine chances.
Page 125— B — THE QUIVER
In our next game ue evened up an earlier defeat by outplaying the Highs, 31-8. Our team was at its best. Although the High School five fought bravely, they could not catch us. Enger and Goetz performed creditably.
The Neenah Cardinals substituted for the Federals in a return game on our floor, and were swamped, 45-12. After the first five minutes our team was tired out. Then our team work degenerated into a basket shooting contest.
At Whitewater the team played against six men—that is, the referee was on the side of Whitewater. We lost, 16-13. Whitewater won by making six out of eight free throws.
After a rest of over a week. Whitewater came here. The game was exceedingly slow until “Hedgy” went in, but the spurt came too late. We lost, 16-13.
Our season ended with Milwaukee playing here on Washington’s birthday. We certainly had Milwaukee’s goat this year, for we handed them their third defeat. 16-14. They gave us stubborn opposition, but with two minutes to play, McParland dropped in the winning basket. This spelled “Cellar Champion” for Milwaukee.
With much of this season’s material back next fall, Posorske, who has been elected captain of the 1918-19 squad, should be able to turn out a good team.
[lot Ployed at Opponent Rttull O. S. S-
Jan. 6—Ripon, Ripon College ...........3" 10
Jan. 9—Neenah, Federal ...............31 1
Jan. 11—Oshkosh, High School ..........13 12
Jan. 15—Oshkosh, La Crosse Normal......27 11
Jan. 18—Milwaukee, Milwaukee Normal...17 22
Jan. 10—Appleton, Lawrence College .... 8 11
Jan. 25—Oshkosh. Platteville Normal ...30 22
Jan. 20—Stevens Pt.. Stevens Pt. Normal..51 23
Jan. 29—Oshkosh, High School ...........8 31
Feb. 2—Oshkosh. Neenah Cardinals ......12 45
Feb. 6—Whitewater, Whitewater Normal.. 16 13
Feb. i — Oshkosh, Whitewater Normal ....16 13
Feb. 22—Oshkosh, Milwaukee Normal ....14 16
Page 126— o —
HETHERINGTON.—Many times he thrilled the crowd with long and accurate shots. He is a very fast forward and is a good team worker. He will be a valuable man for our next year’s team, with his nerve and clever offensive basketball.
WENZ.—He played a steady game at all times. The Michigan Bear-Cat was never spectacular, but was on the job every minute. He will not be back next year.
McPARLAND.-—He was captain of this year's team and proved his worth in every game. Our “Red Head” is an aggressive floor man and shoots with accuracy. He held his position down exceedingly well, and proved himself also an excellent leader among the fellows.
I“3RC 127—=o =
POSORSKE.—This was “Porky’s” first year of Normal School basketball. We are proud to say that he was chosen to represent us as our captain next year. He covers more floor than any other man and does it with seemingly little effort.
ENGER.—He is so alert at all times that as guard he can stick to his man. He could be shifted from guard to forward in case of an emergency. His pretty shots brought the crowd to its feet many times.
GOETZ.—He was an exceedingly good guard, always playing a steady, clean game. Our Milwaukee shark was also a good floor shot and a hard fighter.
POWERS.—When given the opportunity. “Steamboat” proved to be a good forward and an excellent shot. Although not in the game very often, he showed up well when he did GET into the fray.
Pago 128— o —=
Winners of the Official “O”
Davis Housner La Pine
Pivernirz Reindi Konop
Larson Fuchs McParland
Hetherington. R. C. Leland Lindquist
Ross Jicha Goetz
Hetherington, G. M.
Pjrc 12!)THE QUIVER
Hetherlnftlon Posorske Hy lc
PATRIOTISM IN THE FACULTY
Fling rhy banner to the winds.
High above the Peake of the highest mountain. Hyde it not in the dusky Lane Nor Enc-king-dom of old.
Small Merritt shall be given to him Who will not hold high the Staff or die.
Where all who run may Ried.
And where none dare Hewitt down.
Hay-1 to our flag!
— Q =
High School Tournament
THE annual High School Basketball Tournament was held in the Oshkosh Norma! gymnasium on March 7. 8, and 9. All of the Normal schools in the state represent a certain section, and hold a tournament for the high schools in their section. This gives all high school basketball teams a fair chance, and incidentally picks the best teams for a final tournament to decide the state championship. Ripon was the winner in the Oshkosh tournament, and represented this section at Stevens Point in a very creditable way. Madison won the state championship in the finals at Stevens Point.
There is no doubt of the success of this tournament, and of the system adopted by the Normal schools of the state to decide the high school basketball championship. It has proved to be fair and just to all the high schools in every respect. It will probably be kept up as long as basketball is played.
I»aKr 181--: fBl---
The Girls' Tournament
THE basketball tournament in March marked the close of a year in which girls’ athletics have become increasingly prominent among the activities of the school. All the games were hard fought. In the first of the series. March 20, the College-High School team defeated the Junior High School team by a score of 22-9. The same evening the Seniors defeated the Juniors 20-3.
In the second of the series, the College-High School team won from the Juniors. 23-7; the Seniors beat the Junior High School team.
In the third of the series, the games for championship were played. The Junior High School met the Junior team at 7:15. and when the pistol shot sounded at the end of the game, the score was 15-7, with the Juniors on top. The game between the College-High School and the Seniors was intensely interesting. At the end of the first half the score was 12-3 in favor of the College Highs. The game ended 16-12 in favor of the College-Highs. The victory meant the championship for them.
The result of the tournament was as follows:
Championship ..............................College-High School
Fourth Place...............................Junior-High School
On the evening of Monday, April 8, the Normal All-Star team played the High School team in the gymnasium at the Oshkosh High School. The score was 29-25 in favor of the Highs.
Page 132THE OUIVER
IT is a well-established custom for schools to award class numerals and the school letter to students for unusual excellence or achievement in some one, chosen, representative work of the school. Sometimes these awards arc given for exceptional academic standing or for outstanding success in the field of debating, in the field of oratory, or in the field of athletics. Any such success requires ability and unselfish devotion and training on the part of the student, and such success on the part of any student of a school is good for that school. Something more of honor and worth is brought to that school.
It is in athletics that a school most frequently gives its numerals and letter in recognition of special service. It is so in our own school, and this year for the first time, we can say that it is so for the girls as well as the boys. Because girls’ athletics to some people are still in the period of proving themselves and are not yet well standardized, there has not been the same recognition of them. However, this recognition is coming rapidly, and there are few educators now who do not believe thoroughly in athletics for girls.
Last year we first heard of class numerals or the Normal “O” in connection with our girls’ athletics. Class numerals were given to all members of the winning class team in our one major sport—basketball. This year, the scheme of giving class numerals has been worked out more completely, and the numerals will stand not only for athletic excellence but also for academic excellence,—that is, class numerals are given to all girls making their class teams and having up to the date of the inter-class tournament an average of eighty-five in all their studies of the year. And in addition to these numerals, a Normal ,r0” is given to all girls making the school team and having the same required average of eighty-five in all studies of the year up to the time of the Normal-High School game.
However, the letter for the girls will be somewhat different from the boys in design. The girls’ “O” will be a small. Old English letter. This difference is made because the girls put in fewer hours of practice and play only the one outside game with the Oshkosh High School.
But the real meaning of the emblems will be the same. They will bear the same signi-
ficancc for the girls that they do for the boys. They will stand for the same ideals of faithful practice and of success in making the team. They will stand for general excellence in the academic work of the school and for the truest qualities of sportsmanship. We are not willing that the school class numerals and the school letter shall bear a meaning less than of true attainment in the very spirit of the school. Our awards must carry weight and significance, must be insignia of our highest school standards.
WINNERS OF THE OFFICIAL “O”
Helen Zingsheim Lena Forsland
Ane Mathiasen Leone Crosby
WINNERS OF THE NUMERALS
lone Peters......................1920—College-High School Team
Maude Keefe......................1919—College-High School Team
Mary Cvengros....................1918—Senior Team
Margaret Anderson................1918—Senior Team
Elizabeth Scoular................1918—Senior Team
Ane Mathiasen....................1918—Senior Team
Helen Zingsheim..................1918—Senior Team
Lena Forsland....................1918—Senior Team
Ella Helms.......................1918—Senior Team
Leone Crosby.....................1918—Senior Team
Frances Senn.....................1919—Junior Team
Evelyn Spear.....................1918—Junior Team
Ruby Dual........................1918—Junior Team
Regina King......................1919—Junior Team
Norma Carl.......................1919—Junior Team
I'.IRC 134— (j=3) = THE QUIVER
I'atce 135= o=
JUNIOR-HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL TEAM
JUNIOR-HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM
Page JSCTHE QUIVER
Page 1.19THE QUIVER
In Humor Danger Lies
The order came to write sonic verse is funny as I could:
I straightway sat me down and wrote,
For I was in the mood.
I called to mind an incident Which had that day transpired, li was so very humorous With glee was I inspired.
I sat and wrote and wrote and wrote,
I nearly died of mirth,
For as I wrote it seemed to me ’Twos the funniest thing on earth.
J took my verse to Compo Class To show Miss Henderson;
She started reading them aloud,
And then began the fun.
She read one line, and as I watched (For 1 ivas shy and humble)
1 saw her smile, and then I heard From Georgie B--------a rumble.
She read some more; the class sat up.
The girls began to giggle,
The boys began to howl and roar,
While I began to wriggle.
“If thus the first two lines effect,
For help I’d better send.
For they will all be in a fit Before she reads the end,”
So thought I, but twas too late,
For on and on she read.
They laughed so hard and roared so loud That they were nearly dead.
I fumped up to my feet, and took That poem from her grasp;
1 tore it up in little bits
While she did stand and gasp.
From that day on, although 1 worked And tried to do my best To make The Quiver more than good,
The fun is for the rest.I’age 141 =i]
=J THE QUIVER
Look if you will to find a dub!
Hut there's no such thing.—This is An glim’s Club.
Here arc our starving friends from Meade’s Think you that they look like reeds??
Page 142Ok, woe to those who come as strangers And would compete with Seymour's Rangers.
At Turner’s is the place to cat For there are many maidens sweet.
Page 143THE DUIVER
Two Popular Families
THE EST FAMILY.
Papa Loud Est... Sister Merry Est.
Mr. Meek Est------
Mile. Noisy Est.. Miss Quiet Est...
Sir Wittie Est____
Miss Neat Est... Col. Tall Est ... Lawyer Polite Est Sister Airy Est... Miss Saucy Est.. Jim Dandy Est...
....William Bergen .Blanche Alexander
THE LOT FAMILY.
Manager Do a Lot-----
Secretary Write a Lot Always Works a Lot... Loves to Talk a Lot.. Cares to Fuss a Lot... Facetious Laugh a Lot.
Forever Flirt a Lot--
Intense Study a Lor... Lightheart Play a Lot..
....Edna Opgenorth .Clarke Hetherington
REVEILLE (AS HEARD AT MEADE’S)
She can’t get them there.
She can’t get them there.
She can’t get them there on time. Jicha worse than Ziggy,
Konop worse than Jicha,
Cora worse than Konop,
And the waitresses worst of all.
She can’t get them there,
She can’t get them there,
She can’t get them there on time.
POPULAR NEW WAR BOOKS.
“To Arms!”..................Joe McCray and Dorothy Pansie (Quiver Play)
“Under Fire”...............................Ziegelbauer (calories of heat)
“War French”......................Heard in any of Mr. Desmarais’ Classes
“Passed by the Censor"...............Humorous Department of The Quiver
“Food Is Ammunition”............................................E. Konop
“March Under Orders”...................................The Advance Staff
“Carry On”........................................Mr. Hewitt (the debate)
“Cooperation”.......................................The Dormitory Girls
“Salt of the Earth"........................Pupils in Training Department
MISCELLANEOUS NEW BOOKS.
“The Full Measure of Devotion"...........................Freeman Brown
“The Treasure of the Humble”--The Flunkers: a story of a few good marks
“Ladies Must Live”..................................................Mr. Farley
“Missing”...................................................H. S. Fuchs
“The Soul of A Bishop"...........................................George Currie
“The Worn Doorstep”.....................................Luebke’s Bakery
“Anne’s House of Dreams”..............................U. S. Mail Box
“The White Ladies of Worcester"................Surgical Dressing class
Page 144— o =
Page 145THE QUIVER
Base Imitations of "The Colyum"
Was a Humorist.
And as the tale.
A little Joke Book.
His funniness to show.
A clever plan.
• • •
The book’s sale.
Upon the stage.
A funny tale.
Then he’d smile.
• • •
In my book.
Page one hundred.
I thank you.
In the College Course.
Of this school.
There was a girl.
• »• •
And she was.
A good student.
And she wrote notes.
For Mr. Clow.
And her themes.
• • •
Were a delight.
To Miss Morely.
• • •
And she did.
• • •
Lots of things.
• • •
She wasn’t compelled.
• • •
• • •
She didn’t come.
• • »
And M. Desmarais.
Put on the board.
All the diseases.
She might have.
But she didn’t have.
» • »
Smallpox or scarlet fever. • •
Or any disease.
• • •
Just a smash-up.
And she couldn’t.
• • •
Read or visit.
Or come to school.
• • •
And all she got.
And she stayed home.
And Lent came.
And she decided.
To give up something.
• • •
And she didn’t save.
• » •
The best ’til the last.
But gave up.
• • •
History the first week.
And the next week.
She gave up Gym. temporarily • • •
And the third was English.
Then she cried.
• • •
And then it was Gym.
• • •
And there were two weeks left.
And two subjects.
But she decided.
To get well.
And come back for them.
And she promises not.
• • •
• • •
Into the wee hours.
And some students.
Don't do anything.
• • •
And they get sick.
Just the same.
I thank you • • •
Page 146THE QUIVER
All citizens of “491 ’ were drafted into public health service on February 4. No discussion was made in favor of doctors sons or Christian Scientists. Several of the regiment were all veterans who had seen hard service in the initial campaign of last year.
Joining the colors progressed rapidly under the direction of Mrs. Williams. Camp routine was soon under way. Corporal Broche, who had been detailed as army doctor, gave the first examination. All passed.
Every man was in regulation uniforms—bath robes, flannel shirts, and trousers. At noon and in the evening a detachment went over the top to the balcony (No Man’s Land) where snow bombs were thrown and terrific howling took place.
Some of the bold airmen flew up to the roof and made observations on Jackson Street and reported to comrades below.
The German Cross was awarded to Privates Hovey and Hubbard, who tried to perfect a signal code with Corporal Broback. whose territory was invaded by the measles.
The worst hardship of being in a besieged territory was not felt, however, until Sunday night rolled around and figs had to be substituted for dates.
The mess call was, "Tidings of Comfort and Joy.”
Although there were no casualties several students won honorable scars for life in the fight against the Small-pox Battalion.
The Old Man of the Mumps
Do you know the Old Man of the Mumps, ol the Mumps,
Hare you met that horrible man?
If you haven’t been caught, better jump, better jump,
For catch you he certainly can.
Oh! you’re grabbed—see his mark on your jaw, on your jaw, It’s that dreadful Old Man of the Mumps.
You’d belter go home to your ma, to your ma.
For your face is full of lumps.
He’s holding right on by the throat, by the throat.
As if he would never let go,
“Oh, Heavens!” you cry, “I’m the goat, I’m the goat .”
And you heave a pitiful sigh.
Oh! that dreadful Old Man of the Mumps, of the Mumps,
He’s come back to Normal this year He’s got his cold claw upon Ruby and Clark And each is shedding a tear.
Page 147THE QUIVER
Page USTHE QUIVER
Who calls at three a class in Math.,
And lets them tread a rosy path,
Who never yet has shown his wrath?
— Why, Air. Manchester!
Who sews on napkins snowy white,
With eyes so shiny bright,
They say, “O days o) sweet delight.”
— Why, Miss Cadwalladcr!
Who with actions quick and right Makes the girls use all their might.
And Gym class ever a delight?
— Why, Miss Hyde!
Who finds in the library all needed things, Going about as though on wings,
Making us all as happy as kings?
— Why, Miss Reid!
Who sways back and forth on two little feet As she talks to her class?—to see her eyes flash is a treat,
Who gracefully gestures as she “very well— now then,” doth repeat?
— Why, Miss Bagley!
Who the fair protectress of the Gym ?
Who keeps the girls in perfect trim.
For games of basketball to win?
— Why, Miss Lane!
Who walks around so spick and span?
Who makes his students Deutsche Scan ?
Who is as should be Proper Man?
— Why, Doc Adler!
Who looks straight at you until you have haply Voiced a proper conclusion, and so aptly Holds up a finger and cries, “Exactly, Exactly?”
— Why, Miss Pieters!
Who has been here for many a year,
And still works the life long year With girls for problems to make clear?
— Why, Miss Webster!
Who finds out all we happen to know.
Then proceeds to prove 'taint so?
Who quotes the Bible for us all to toe?
— Why, Mr. Mitchell!
Wait! Wait! ! m coming, tco!!—F. H. Adler.THE QUIVER
Pane 150— 0) =
MR. MITCHELL—The careless public never sees things in their right relations. Today I am wearing a brand new silk necktie with a yellow posy on it. but over my left eye I have a brown patch. Does any one compliment me on my good taste? No. Every one looks only at the ugly patch.
Who is the Prof, that loves to weigh All little girls that come his way?
Who is the Prof, that loves to see If they are as tall as they should be?
Who is the Prof, that loves to talk And on the board to write with chalk? Who is the Prof, that loves to joke And listen to the froggies croak?
Who is the Prof, that loves to use The biggest words that he can choose? Who is the Prof, that thinks so quick That on his head no hair can stick?
Who is the Prof, that loves to sing? Neither Clow nor Henderson, but—Fling.
A member of the Botany Class was so late returning from the field trip that Mr. Fling, anxious for her safety, went in search of her. As he saw her sauntering toward him. he called out in orotund tone,
“Why are you so late?" Sweetly smiling L. D. replied. “Don’t you see the warning on the sign-board. City Limits, Slow Up?”
P.tKC 1S1— B — THE QUIVER
The Center of Attraction
All the Normal School’s a stage.
All the Normalites—players.
Scene—The Information Bureau, Stationers Stand.
Time—From morn till eve.
(Rattling of keys is heard—the door swings open—a rush from all directions—the day begins.)
“Got any stamps? One three, please.”
“Any room in there for these books? Thank you. Will call for them this noon.”
“Do ue pay for our pitch-pipes here?”
“Say, Doris, have you got ‘The New England Men’ in there?”
".May I leave my luncheon? Some one ran off with it yesterday.”
(A short pause ensues during which Doris industriously translates from the French, “I said that he was old and homely. That made the woman in white—”)
“Will you give me one of those soft erasers, and a drawing pencil, too, please?”
Doris (resuming)—Let’s see—the woman in white laughs a great deal. Ce n’etait pas risible. “Have you seen Mr. Breister this morning? Will you give him these tickets when he does come?”
Doris (continuing)—It was not laughable, however. But. indeed—”
(A gong rings—the sound of feet is heard. Many Normalitcs approach. Some are of the “Say-listen” type, others of the “Gimmes.”
“Gimmie a notebook—one that opens on the side. No. I guess I'll take that little one. There’s more in it. Thanks.”
“Have you heard the latest? In class—”
“How much are thumb-tacks?”
“Has Bauman been around here lately?”
“Any mail for me?”
“Have you any of those little—you know—things you fasten papers together with?” “Say listen. Can we pay our Oratorical Tax here? I can’t sec why you don’t take care of that.”
“Gimme the Imws of Wisconsin, please. A dime? They’re not worth it.
“When is the next Advance out?”
“Has the postman been here yet?”
“Say, where do we get our pins?”
“Here’s my picture for The Quiver. Where? What box? Oh!”
“Doris, why don’t you sell chocolate bars? That’s something the students really need.” “Do you know where Mr. Manchester is this period?”
“Can you tell me where the office is?”
“Do you know who is collecting the Senior Tax?”
“I’d like a dime’s worth of theme paper.”
“You haven't seen Agnes around here, have you? Will you tell her 1 want to see her?” “Any mail for me?”
Thus the play goes on—like the stream—forever.
Pate 152THE QUIVER
APRIL 13, SP.M.
FUN FDR EVERYBODY
' c D M et 25,
MINCING PrtRTY WIVER BENEFIT YMNf IVKl fee i. arm.
□L15TRIAL SOCIETY DANCE
GIRL5’ GYMNASTIC $ UETj-
GYMNASIUM NOV.ID GBfl.
THEIR FIRST PARTY -A SERIOUS COMEDY-MUSIC PART II DIXIE MINSTRELS-
INTRODUCING SPECIALTIES NORMAL AUOITORIUM
OSHKOSH Vh HaL ' ■ •
Hr ill SCHOI't. AM VM j SAT OCT. a ' UlM ROl NJS It £:«! »»M. MUIMISSION l,V
25 W 25
As advertisied by our loving Friends-
The Art Department.
l.uella came to school that day—
(She always brought her lunch.)
She placed it in the locker-room And left to join “the bunch."
With smiles she met Guy Larson;
“I’ll give you half" said she.
“Of cake and orange marmalade If you will come with me."
Alack', alas! during the time that passed.
Fair Myrna had had a hunch,
And when our Guy and Luella came They sadly missed the lunch.
Mr. Mitchell: “How many revolutions does the earth have in a day?"
A. Strassburger: "One can’t tell till he sees the morning paper.”
Miss Morley (illustrating, by a picture on the blackboard, the universe in “Paradise Lost" placed it too low to have all of it on the board): “Well, I see I shall have to raise hell a little more." And she a minister’s daughter, too!
“MY SAMMY. ’
My Sammy is over the ocean.
My Sammy is over the sea.
My Sammy is over the ocean.
But he said he would come back to me.
Let us seek to scatter.
Let us seek to sow Little spatterings of ink Everywhere we go.
On Algoma street, the other day. an automobile carrying a wedding party came slowly down the street. On the windshield was pasted the slogan for the Liberty Loan drive: “Your share is fair.”
What I Did See-
Dr. Adler viciously stabbing the doorbell of a house with a “For Rent" sign conspicuously displayed in the front window. His excuse was that he was securing signers to the Loyalty Legion.
President Brown’s advice, one stormy day, after introducing Mr. Hewitt as speaker: “Take the front seats. It will be drier in front than in the back of the auditorium.”
Finder Please Return—
As a group of students were examining oyster shell scale on a piece of cherry bark, a wee, thin voice piped up: “Where is my’ bark?”
Student (who has been analyzing the same salt for several days without results, as he smells the gas coming from a test tube): “Mr. Frank, is this a cyanide?"
Mr. Frank: “A sweet time to ask that question! If it was. we should all be dead by
A practice teacher’s report would properly come under the head of the news of the weak.
“’Tis the song, the sigh of the weary.”— Archie Zoerb.
“In Paris there are round squares.”—M. Desmarais.
Currie can chin himself sixteen times— maybe it’s because he carries so many books.
Tell your teachers all you don’t know—that’s what they want to find out.
Some students enter a class to get out of it all they can.
Clahs9, attention! Fo’wahd, mahch!
Hips place and Deep knee breathing.
I’aitc l.» I’age I VI— (B) —
Mr. Clemans—“C,;H «Oi-f 10=17Co.+ 18H;0. You already know this.”
Miss Henderson quotes—"Poetry is the chinking of two unexpected coins in the shabby pocket of life.”
Miss Swart—"The value of an individual rests in his ability to construct, not disconstruct.” Mr. Small—"Talk doesn't mean work.”
Miss Webster—"Accuracy counts.”
Miss Marvin—“Dependability is a great asset.”
Miss Boucher—“You must look for that in the library.”
Miss Trotter—"Oh. yes. They can do it."
Miss Stafford—“Absolutely, you can’t have too much drill!”
Mr. Meyer—“We might win.”
Mr. Hewitt—"The funny viewpoint is always the sane viewpoint.”
Miss Peake—“Drive your work or your work will drive you.”
Mr. Frank—“The latest theory is that everything in the world is made of one certain substance put together in different ways. This will probably be a shock to some of you who, up until now, thought that there were at least two things in the world.”
Miss Encking—"May we have less visiting in the library, please?”
Miss Cundiff—“This way. not this way.”
The Faculty—“We had the material in the library before the fire.”
A Junior with Prevision—Ah! These must be the five steps I hear the Seniors in President Brown’s class incessantly talk of. Could I but make them in one leap. I should at once be an accomplished master in the teaching profession!
Page 156I’age 157— o —
It had been a busy day for President Brown. He breathed a sigh of relief as he sat back in his chair for a moment’s rest.
Suddenly he became conscious of dapper sounding footfalls in the corridor. Yes. they were coming to the office.
"What can I do for you?” asked President Brown of the queer looking Jap who entered. "Oh, Hon. President. I hear from Hon. Janitor that young ladies have complain of increase of manicure and laundry bills from so dusty-building. Please to donate Hon. job to poor laboring-man of janitor sweep-tastes!”
"Yes. Mr. Vincent is looking for an assistant. All the work here, of course, is done according to scientific principles. The janitor should never use any sweeping compound on the floor until a sample has been analyzed by the seniors in Chemistry. It must contain nothing but the purest ingredients. Floors must be swept, dusting done, windows washed, and all other tasks necessarily delegated to you must be performed in accordance with the five steps; i. e.. preparation, presentation, assimilation, organization, and recitation.” Slight vacant of eye-stare in laborer, and perspire of forehead. Five steps! Wash windows to that tune! He’d always used water and ammonia, and a big cloth. How would he know when to dry them if he should follow this new theory?
"Dr. Small.” continued the President, “will provide you with educational measurement tests before you take your place here. It would be wise for you to read Colvin and Bagley’s ‘Human Behavior,’ for some of the Faculty arc still human. You will be better prepared to serve them with intelligence and speed when you know how their minds work.” "You will be tutored in the giving and scoring of intelligence tests by Mr. Glotfelter of the Training Department, for we decided in Faculty meeting the other night that hereafter all expressmen and draymen who deliver things here must pass these tests successfully to avoid mistakes. It will devolve upon your shoulders to give these tests, score them, and hand them into the office.”
The young man glanced madly toward the open door.
“Do you know the Welsh method?” asked the President. "Mr. Vincent is very particular that all who work with him have a---------” But the young man would hear no more.
Great guns! He hadn’t come here to go to school, but to work. He didn’t know what half the things the President was talking about were. He clutched his hat in frantic good-bye.
"Am sorry” he exaggerated, "but I have press of engagement down town. Will return.” And slam of office door are followed by clump clump of elope down stairs.
Pane 158= =Q =
On y (jrapejuice Officer 66
Squirrel or Nut?
A ho fd up
7 HreeLitt e Kittens
V 7 ' Industrious
PaRc 159THE QUIVER
Youth Will Be Youth
Scene 1—(Miss Henderson’s composition room, the day before The Quiver Dance.) A group of girls listening breathlessly to Agnest Wolfert who says. ‘‘Let’s be modern, not Victorian. Who cares for an escort? Miss Bagley will make us a charming chaperon.”
Subtitle I. The night of The Quiver dance.
Scene 2.—(In the locker room.) All the girls are trying to get one peek in the mirror. Miss Bagley says. “Young ladies, as you came with me. of course you will return with me.” The girls fall in step two by two with Miss Bagley leading and go to the gymnasium.
Subtitle 2. "Left, right, left, right.”
Scene 3.— (At the gym door.) The young men who were so unchivalrous as to come alone are just inside the door, waiting for the young ladies to arrive. As they hear the patter-patter of slippered feet, they rush to the stairs, but Miss Bagley with dramatic gestures waves them back.
Scene 4.— (In the gvm.) The young ladies dance together, the youn men stand sullenly by the door. Miss Bagley beams with satisfaction as she chats with the other chaperons, and for the time forgets her charges.
Subtitle 3. Later in the evening.
Scene 5.— (On the track.) Doris is running madly around with Miss Webster close at her heels.
Scene 6.— (Outdoors in front of the gym.) Hoeppner stands below a window. Doris suddenly appears and calls. “Catch me quick. She’s after me." She jumps into his arms. Miss Webster plunges after her. but the couple escape on a wheel.
Scene 7.—(In the gym.) Girls disappearing in every direction. Miss Bagley in despair seeks aid from Mrs. Challoner. Mrs. Brown (the President’s wife), and Miss Morley.
Scene 8.— (The ceiling of gym.) Enid is climbing up among the bars with a frightened but determined look on her face to reach Gaylord, who is waiting for her.
Scene 9.— (Same as 5.) Mrs. Brown starts madly hand over hand up the rope after her.
Scene 10.— (Outside of the gym.) Gaylord’s aeroplane is seen flying toward the gym. It slows up. and a rope is dropped down through the skylight.
Scene 11.— (Same as 8.) Enid grasps the rope and ties it around her waist. She is slowly drawn out through the skylight.
Scene 12.— (Outdoors.) Aeroplanes seen flying through the air. Enid still dangling at the end of the rope.
Scene 13.— (At top of gym.) Mrs. Brown exhausted, reaches the iron bars, but Enid is gone.
Scene 14.—(In the gym.) Archie and Irene K. are dancing near the stairs that lead up to the track. They make a sudden dash up the stairs and crawl along the track to a window.
Scene 15.—(Outdoors. Archie and Irene start a tight-rope walk on wire between the chimney of the power house and the gym. They are half way across when Miss Bagley appears at the window waving her hands beseechingly.
Subtitle 4. The cause seems lost.
Scene 15 continued.—After they reach the chimney. Archie scales down first. He calls, “Hurry!” Irene loses her hold and falls in a heap. Zoerb carried her to his motorcycle. Miss Bagley beside herself rushes back to the gym crying. "A horse! a horse! My kingdom for a horse!” She is so bewildered that with a flying bound she is on the horse in the gym. thinking she is on a charger in hot pursuit.
Scene 16.— (Down Algoma Street.) Archie drives his cycle recklessly with Irene clinging to him.—Miss Bagley rides on in the gym. her eyes turned imploringly toward heaven.
Scene 17.— (In the gym.) Rebakah and Bob Wood are seen talking shyly in one corner. Blanche and Marion are in another. They gather in one group, then suddenly separate.
Scene 18.— (The back stairs.) They rush hurriedly downward to the first floor.
Scene 19.— (Out of doors.) The four make a dash for an auto in the street. Miss Morley out of breath chases after them. The stolen car suddenly starts just as Miss Morley attempts to get in. She falls head first in the slush.
Scene 20.— (Down muddy Elm Street.) The car skids, but Marvin cheered by Blanche manages to keep it moving. Miss Morley on a bicycle fares badly. She falls off. her party gown completely ruined. The car disappears in the distance.
Page 160= o =
Subtitle 5. Close of the evening—10:55 P. M.
Scene 21.— (In the gym.) The signal for 11 o’clock. The few chaperons left are desperate in their defeat.
Flash—Miss Bagley, still on the horse, rides on with head buried in hands.
Flash—Miss Webster comes limping up the stairs.
Flash—Mrs. Brown slides down one of the ropes, and cries out, "Where is the President of this Normal School?”
Flash—Miss Morley pulls along a punctured wheel.
Scene 22.—(In locker room.) Chaperons with drawn faces are preparing to go home. Miss Bagley. nervously tapping the floor, says. ‘‘Never again shall I chaperon sentimental school girls.” Then half musingly she adds. “A ride in an areoplane—well, it wouldn’t be half bad.”
Subtitle 6. Is chaperons leave, the psychologist. Dr. Small, who has been a close obserx’er all the evening, says, “The delayed instinct love cannot ‘be controlled by a few chaperons.’ ”
Should auld assignments be forgot And never brought to min’?
Not till the year is done, I wot,
And you hear the words, “That’s fine!’’
Then, when the year is gone, my love. And you a teacher are,
Just thank the powers that be above For making you a star.
But if, in spite of studying, I Am neither star nor moon?
Then, sweetest child, I must conclude That you were born a loon!
. .Mildred—(reciting on the derivation of surnames)—“The first Johannsen was probably the son of Joseph and Hannah.” Was the first Mildred the dread of the mill?
Page 101=—Q —
The Fancy Dress Ball
A is for the advertising. Wasn’t it a treat?
Frances knew that T” was mixed, and "Willie’s” dance was neat.
B is for the Butchers, two. with herds of greatest fame.
Maude and Irma stand aghast, “We’re meat artists,” they claim.
Q's for Charlie Chaplin, who with hat and cane was there.
And danced and laughed with circus clowns, so capers were not rare.
D is for the Dancing girls, the four of mystery.
They called them Coops, but we don’t know their real identity.
E is for the Eskimo. She thought we should save fuel. Accordingly a fresh air suit she got from Mr. Yule.
F is for Fatima fair, O. Jane, we know it well.
The picture on that little box helped you to turn out swell.
G is for the Girls who in the path of George would go. Agnes and Miss Halsted. too, in dancing were not slow.
H is for the Handsome Man who was our own Louise.
And for Miss Habhegger so fair, who danced with grace and ease.
J is for the Indian maidens with their braided hair.
Lou and Blanche in campfire robes, of fun sure had their share.
J is for the Jolly Jokers fit to cheer a king—
So witty, gay, and free from care. Oh, they were just the thing.
K is for the Knitting Bags, the real live thing complete. Lizabeth and mother true will help to Bill’s defeat.
L is for the Cow-Boy-girl our very dear Miss Lane.
Her happy presence we all hope will with us long remain.
M of course, is for the men. It’s true r. lot were there. Leave it to the girls to get or to get rid of—hair.
N is for the many negroes found at this ball.
With kinky hair and ruby lips, some fat, some small, some tall.
Page 1G2■ g------
0 is for the Officers, a manly set they arc.
Helen in her flying suit had glasses to sec afar.
P is for the pirouetting the masqueraders did,
Whether dressed as grand old dames or funny Yellow Kids.
Q is for the many questions: “Oh, who can that be?” “Which is Miss Hyde?” "Who is Charlie? Won’t you please tell me?”
R is for Red Riding Hood, a grammar child was she.
Happy all that evening long, from practice teachers free.
S is for that good scout Scou. who shocked us sehr, sehr viel. On pajamas striped she bore the fatal convict’s seal.
T is for the tantalizing maids of rural fame.
Each bashful miss cast sidelong glances at her rustic swain.
Ella, my dear, which one were you? Were you ’Taint or ’Tis?”
U is for the Urchins dressed with very best of care.
Knickerbockers, big bow-ties, and slick parts in their hair.
Y is for the Valet that Marie and Nel possess.
Tell me how those girls contrive so faultlessly to dress.
"W is for the Wig. the Wig of purple hue.
Tell us where you got it, Jo, we humbly beg of you.
is for the girls a; home—all those who couldn’t come. Schmcet and Dot both sick in bed, could only dream of fun.
is for a gypsy maiden, Yasda so by name.
Otherwise. Miss Frances Barron, but the dark eyes just the same.
of course, means Ziegcibauer. Doubt you that’twas he? If you would for certain know, question Edris D.
They lived happily ever after.
pjme 163— o —
Deeds of Brave Men
There are some young men in the Normal Whose actions are very informal.
I'll choose iust a few To show what they do—
These surprising young men of the Normal.
There was a young Butler named Frank, Who played a most terrible prank.
To the rest he turned traitor.
And ran off with the waiter.
Now the service the rest get is rank.
There was a young man from Montello Who was a very slim fellow.
He was great in debates And in making of dates—
O this wonderful lad from Montello.
There was a man—Zellmer by name— Whom some thought exceedingly tame; But the songs he did sing Were fit for a King—
At least, they were liked by that dame.
There was a cheer-leader named Ross For our games he was chosen the boss; But he gave up in dismay On the very first day.
And we’re unable to make up the loss.
There are other young men about Whose histories I'm compelled to leave out. Though their works are not read.
If they're good, when they’re dead They will meet us in heaven, no doubt.
0 Steemy, we know what artful wiles Thou windest 'round that gal of smiles In school or other times, and whiles Thy charm is ever there; it lures Her on. in full bliss rapt When she doth walk and talk with you. 'Tis heaven to find one's self so apt In knowing how and what to do.
I'JRC lb I =G=D — THE QUIVER
hewing thePc g
WAV. The Idea f
■J of a Kind
Page lf 599 C 3»r.i
Bones—“Say, Sambo, ah tried tu git ah divo’ce, an’ de jedge wouldn’t let me.’’
Sambo—"Why wouldn’t he let you?” Bones -“He said dat ah took her fo bettah or fo wuss, an’ I said the jedge didn’t undcr-stan’; she was wuss dan ah took her foh.”
Ebenezer "Yoh know mah brothah went ovah to France. He wrote back dat it took lots o’ nerve to cross dat A'lantic ocean, an’ if it weren’t froze over an’ a railroad built across, he was gwine ter be European foh life.’’
THE QUIVERTHE QUIVER
Parc 167fcLovwmf uwlleuM
lf T fUcWwiC-S-
Tt AV l-
Page 168= (0==
Page 169I’src 170rage 171THE QUIVER
There uas a professor named Frank.
On him you always could bank.
College people did stray To him every day For advice—and he was no crank.
They had an adviser named Small,
The High school students so tall.
He made programs galore And then made some more.
From their high esteem he’ll ne’er fall.
The Primary group had a snap,
And frequently they’d take a nap.
Their own Miss Rose Swart Did naught of the sort.
She determined to put them on thi map.
There was a good man named Farley In war times he fed upon barley.
Tho’ he was exclusive,
He became quite effusive When with grammar students he’d parley.
The state graders were snappy and alive, They worked like bees in a hive.
.Mr. Clcmans did lead,
And his counsel they’d heed.
Some day they were sure they’d “arrive.’’
Mr. Briggs was a man in our school Who looked after all our careers—as a rule. Major general was he Of our Normal army Adviser of all in our school.
Mr. Schmidt was a man of esteem,
Who let not the Industralitcs dream.
All the rush and the hurry Cause much worry To this remarkable man of esteem.
Look close that you may see ’em,
For they are the start of our museum, "Great oaks from little acorns grow.”THE QUIVER
I 4ge 173— 0 =
= Srtsre a - «- .
«•'!« • w»r »
4A, me ' is strange that seme should take to laughing,
And like it well, and like it well.
For we, we have not thought it worth the trying,
So cannot tell, so cannot tell.
With sigh and work and sigh the day soon passes,
Full soon is gone. full soon is gone.
For work was made for senior lads and lassies To call their own, to call their own.
A careless student in Comp., one day,
Wrote a poem which went this way:
I went out skating one day in May:
I took a walk on a load of hay:
Two birds alighted on bended knee:
The suitor approached his bride-to-be.
Page J 7-4O) =
Beginning of the End
Now burn no lights to cram at night, T'wculd be of Hunnish crimes;
Just stir your knowledge by daylight, For these be stirring times.
Little Tommy Tucker Sings for his supper. What shall he cat? Anything but wheat.
THEN AND NOW.
With lagging step I used to go,
And shamed head a-hanging low,
When heartless teachers, meaning well, My youthful spirits bound to quell,
Would say: “You sec your teachers know Your recitations are all a bluff.”
Hut non a case I can show,
The substitution laws help me so That now the teachers cannot tell Hut that I follow laws federal;
And thus I now quite heedless go Of "Your recitations arc all bluff.”
O Times! O Manners!
What will Christinas boxes to soldiers not do! Wouid you think it of the learned historical lecturer Miss Pieters, or of the eminent English authority Miss Bagley! A young man in khaki writes to Miss Bagley: “Remember me to your girl friend. Aleida Pieters; or to Miss Pieters: "Tell Ruthie Bagley,”—etc., etc.
Odds and Ends
“The hours I spend with thee, dear sock. Arc as a string of purls to me.”
The General Noun
Mr. Desmarais: "Miss---------, use ‘man’ in a sentence as a general noun.” Silence.
Mr. Desmarais (striking a dramatic attitude): "O man. what is thy destiny! Now. you wouldn't talk that way to any single man. would you?”
Miss Smith and Miss Moulton arc the artists two Who have shown by their efforts what art can do In making this book a joy for you.
(Continued in Manager’s Pictorial Review)
Tagc ITSTHE QUIVER
THE PHOTOGRAPHER OF THE HOUR FOR NORMAL PHOTOS
Remember that Mathieu is equipped with the best of lenses, light, and everything up-to-date in styles and folders.
GROUND FLOOR STUDIO
36 HIGH STREET
Four important milestones in life—Blarney stone, moonstone, grindstone, and tombstone.
Pago 176THE QUIVER
The Popular Studio For Normalites
187 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin
It’s a long lane that has no ash-barrel.
I’aico 177THE OUIVER
PLATES MAKE THE BEST f IMPRESSION
£)esyr ers r qral)ers lectrothoers
AVINO 0 7.
V5HKV5M, WI«CO H$IN.
A Hoover in lime saves nine.
Page 178—a —
(%m . ff. 'wv r «ai . . « y h Sffr
Men’s Clothes of Highest Quality at Lowest Prices
A Label that stands for Complete Satisfaction
in every respect or your money refunded
You 'll find it Pleasant to trade here—protected by such a guar antee.
Who is Most Benefit ted by the Money You Earn?
You Are—if you Save It.
Others Are—if you Spend It.
DEPOSIT A SMALL AMOUNT REGULARLY WITH THE
New German-American Bank
Oshkosh, Wisconsin THE BANK OF THE PEOPLE
“What is the most wonderful thing a man ever made? A living for his family.”
Page 179— Q — THE QUIVER
GET THE HABIT!
IT’S A GOOD ONE!
AJ hap forTabies
Someday—when you make a home — when you as Bride or Groom begin to look for the comforts in good furniture—
this big American store
full of American Furniture will
be of unlimited service.
Make a visit here now—acquaint yourself with the beauty and character in modern American furniture, the comfort to be had in every piece, the unusual displays here and the personnel back of the service, at
11-13 MAIN ST.
OSHKOSH FURNITURE UNDERTAKING CO.
A young actor with a laudable ambition is one who wants to star in a service flag.
Page ISO— 0 =
A DUTY AND A NECESSITY
Reasonable and Practical Thrift is both a Duty and a Necessity
The Government is relying on the savings of the people and these savings should be deposited in the bank so that the money can immediately be put to work developing the resources of the country and co-operating in every possible way for the one great purpose of winning the war.
We cordially welcome savings deposits in any amount from One Dollar upward
THE COMMERCIAL NATIONAL BANK
For Vacation Trips Sport and Street Wear
no suit fits in as does the Jersey—its soft, clinging lines are youthful and chic
We are showing many models that cannot fail to appeal to the woman who wants a practical and stylish garment.
The soft shades of Pekin Blue, Taupet Sand and Rookie, will be found at a price range of from—
$30.00 to $ 45.00
I’.IRC IS I— (O —
Repairing of all kinds of Telephone 913
Shoes and Rubbers
W. . . NEUBURGER, Proprietor
142 Main Street
The most Popular article in a Jewelry store for men and women—right now.
We carry a complete line in stock at all times in American and Swiss makes.
We invite your inspection.
143 Main Street
Bauman’s Soda Fountain
Is the Best Place to Buy
Try them and Be Convinced
59-61 Main Street Phone 806
A stitch in time saves an embarrasing exposure.
I’ajce 182=— o =
DR. F. N. OIUM
J. G. DIEHL Staple and Fancy Groceries
555 A LOOM A STREET
Phones, Office 2340—Residence 2067
192 Main Street
We handle Carver’s IceCream, Fancy Candies, everything to make your picuicsand excursions enjoyable.
J. M. HOGAN, M. D.
159 Main Street
Phone 602 Hours, 2 to 4 and 7 to 8 P. M.
DR. WM. P. WHEELER
F. R. A. BUILDING
Corner Washington and State Streets Suite 235-236
HOURS—10 to 12 A. M.: 2 to 4 aod 7 to S P. M. Sunday . 12 to I.
Re ideoce Si2
H. M. HARMON
LEADING PAINTER AND DECORATOR
40 High Street
The only thing that fits Zieglebauer ready-made is a handkerchief.
Page tM o
a — THE QUIVER
DR. H. W. MORGENROTH
PRACTICE LIMITED TO EVE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
Telephone 4 92
126 Main Street
A. D. S.
PEREDIXO TOOTH PASTE
Whiten and Clcante Teeth. Retard Decay. Sweeten the Breath.
PRICE 25 CENTS
THE A. D. S. STORE Jackson and Scott Sts. Phone 8228
A man never looks better than his clothes. Your clothes are your silent Personality. Before you have spoken, they announce the kind of man you are. Think it over, then come and see us.
Thomas Q McCullough
Tailor for Men Young Men
118 Main Street Oshkosh, Wis.
DR. BERTHA V. THOMPSON
159 Algoma St. Telephone 259
J. W. Courtney’s Grocery
FINE GROCERIES FINE CANDIES
MILK AND CREAM
Corner Cherry and W. Lincoln Avenues
Phone 914 Oshkosh, Wis.
PAINE LUMBER CO. Ltd.
Manufacturers of Veneered Doors
Interior Finish, Cabinet Work, Stairwork
LUMBER AND BOXES
We operate a RETAIL BUILDING MATERIAL DEPARTMENT, Complete in every detail. For PROMPT SERVICE call PIIONE 58.
Page t$4= B =
ebb's House Furnishing Co.
Furniture,Carpel and Rug . Stoves and Rant? . Bicycle and Go Certs. Piano and Organ . Pho nograph and Record . Musical Instruments of all kind . Angle Oil Lamp . Gat and Electric Lamp . Refrigerator . Crockery. Tinware and Cutlery. NEW HOME SEWING MACHINES
174 MAIN STREET OSHKOSH, WIS.
We Trust the People—CASH OR CREDIT
PARKER AND SHEAFFER
CORNER MAIN AND CHURCH
SWEETS OF QUALITY
Are Pure and Healthful ICE CREAM AND FRUIT. NUT SUNDAES
83 Main Street Phone 120
Tasti- Lofr i"r
BREAD CO. SUN
If its to be Cleaned, Dyed, Pressed or Repaired, Why Not
THE HOUSE 18 VVaugoo St.
WITH THE REPUTATION Phone 980
Oshkosh Optical House
GEO. W. JOHNSON
Be Prepared and have Another Pair of Lenses
16 Washington Street Oshkosh, Wis. Opposite Post Office Phone 1916
Arcade Billiard p;ir
W. H. KEMNITZ For Good Barber Service go to ihe Modern Barber Shop, 14 Washington Street
NOW SIX CHAIRS
GOOD PORTER SERVICE FIRST CLASS SHINES
. tM, « arc Hoovering.
we can’t ‘‘cast our bread upon the waters.”
Page 1S5THE QUIVER
FOR OUTING, PICNIC, CAMP OR HOME
we have the essentials of quickly prepared Palatable lunches for the hot season—appetizing dainties out of the ordinary.
Canned Meats, Cakes, Jellies, Pickles, Fresh Fruits, Olives. Almost Everything you would like-CLEAN PURE ERE AD
Telephone 153 193 Main Street
WILSON MUSIC CO.
169 Main Street
PIANOS . . VICTROLAS SHEET MUSIC . . RECORDS
The Be«t oi Everything Mutical PIANOS TO KENT
DR. BURTON CLARK
OFFICE 145}£ Main Street RESIDENCE 420 Algoma Street
PURE CANDIES ICE CREAM AND ICES
24 Washington Street Phone 1514
Art Erhman’s little haberdashery
is dedicated to serve Patriotic workers here—like the men to whom this Quiver is dedicated
When you need good furnishings—visit Art Ehrman—wedged between Bauman's and Stein’s.
WILBUR N. LINN, M. I).
WHEN YOU WANT
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
Pictures of yourself that are Snappy and Artistically Mounted, call at the
TERRIO HOME STUDIO
124 Main Street
89 North Park Ave. Make an appointment now
Mr. Brcister: "Do you suppose that Hoover will make us stop serving on a tennis court?” Mr. Backhaus: ‘‘Well, if he does, we’ll do it without a racquet.”
P IW 186=— o —
T R V For Graduation : Chapman Jewelry. Possessing Irresistable Beauty
GIESLER SON and Appeal.
GROCERS To the Teacher the Bracelet Watch it indispensable Wc have many practical and attractive ttylet
For Service and A cco m mod at ions Let at help you make your selection J. R. CHAPMAN CO.
121 Wright Street Wisconsin's Leading Jewelers
PHONE 2177 119 Main Street.
Toner Plumbing and Heating Company
184 MAIN STREET
ESTIMATES ON ALL WORK PROMPTLY FURNISHED
202 Main Street Oshkosh, Wis.
185 Main Street, Oshkosh
The Electric Shop
AND COOKING Make Summer Comfort Less Housework
Phone 3184 198 Main Street
Out of the mouths of babes—come some embarrassing family secrets in public.
Pago 18": g ■= —
Quality Jewelry Moderately Priced
69 Main Street
MODEL TROY LAUNDRY
FRENCH DRY CLEANING Hemstitching:
Button Covering Dress Pleating
Phone 392 353 Main Street
Dr. Neil Andrews
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON
83 Main Street 322 Merritt St.
Phone 379 Phone 2395
Makes Good Photographs
65 Washington Street Phone 982
Butternut Baking Company
339 Main Street OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN
Telephone 1542 Algoma Building
GROTH COMPANY Cleaners and Dyers
PRESSING AND REPAIRING 20 Algoma Street Oshkosh, Wis.
CHURCH BROS’. FAIR
Hush, Utile thrift stamp, Don’t you cry.
You’ll be a war bond By and by.”
Page IJWTHE OUIVER
EVERY HAND IN THE LAND!
Every hand a Saving Hand!
Every hand a Helping Hand!
Lend your quarters to Uncle Sam.
Everyone of us must save here for victory “Over There.”
Everyone must lend some money to the Government. And everyone can lend some, if only a little.
We are selling THRIFT STAMPS.
The Oshkosh Gas Light Company
Phone 3610 OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN 123 Main St.
BEFORE YOU LEAVE
Spend part of your leisure time seeing our smart spring array of Sincerity Clothes, designed and built for Young men, who appreciate style, quality and fit. They embody all the really fine things that fashion and public opinion approve. Prices
SI8.50 to $30.00
L. STRUEBING Co.
CLEAN UP PAINT UP
PARKER’S PURE PAINTS
IRA PARKER SON’S CO.
Phone 181 Oshkosh, Wisconsin 250 Main Street
A Hoover in time saves nine.
A complete establishment equipped for the finest production of Books, Catalogs, Booklets, Bulletins and all forms of printed literature for Schools and Colleges.
Send for sample portfolios showing specimens of our College Annual Work. We will gladly submit estimates of cost and cooperate in every way possible in the production of such work.
Printers of the Quiver
Page 190THE QUIVER
JOHN H. STOER
CLEANING, PRESSING, REPAIRING
Alteration on Ladies' Garment a A SPECIALTY
166 Main Street Telephone 369
Special Rates to Normal Students
The Oshkosh Tent and Awning Go.
Makers of Anything of Canvas
51-53 HIGH STREET Phone 1755
SHEET METAL WORKS
346 Main Street, Phone 774
Warm Air Furnace
LET ME FIGURE ON YOUR WORK
THE HOME OF THE BOYS
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Are the Czar’s children called Czardines?
Short a.mo fat
m S SMARTS VOLUNTF.EPS
VIVE LA FRANCE
A NIGHT AT « ,
1- -z CASHIER
V e. ARt ROr»THC DORH'TCAY
S'C‘EhTFt . HCRM.NGHtRRV
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Suggestions in the University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) collection:
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