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

 - Class of 1919

Page 1 of 216

 

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1919 volume:

THE QUIVER 1919 Volume XXIII®l)f uibpr She j m Book o! the gtate Dorna! School published by Che Senior Class 1919Iloarh of Normal School Hegentg $tatr of ffisrintaitt Hrarnta Ex-(0fttcio C. P. Cary. Superintendent of Public Instruction . . Madison iKrijruts Appaintrb W. K. Coffin................................... Eau Claire Charles S. Van Auken...............................La Crosse Fred W. Rogers.....................................Milwaukee Edward J. Dempsey..................................Oshkosh Duncan McGregor . .................................Platteville P. W. Ramer......................................... River Falls George B. Nelson . ................................Stevens Point Clough Gates.......................................Superior H. O. Hamilton.....................................Whitewater Mrs. Clara T. Runge................................liarahoo (Offirrro of thr Snarb George B. Nelson . ................................President P. W. Ramer.................................... Vice-President William Kittle. State Capitol. Madison.............Secretary Henry Johnson. State Treasurer. Madison .... Treasurer ilrratbruta of thr £tatr Normal $rl?nol (Otflikimh. IHtnrnmitu G. S. Albee . ...................................1871.1898 R. H. Halsey................................... 1898-1907 John A. H. Keith . ................................1907-1917 H. A. Brown......................................1917- PaKC 4QUIVERi? EDWARD J. DEMPSEY Resident Regent Page 5 QUIVER +■ At (Eabniiar for 19115-1919 ENROLLMENT. MONDAY AND TUESDAY September 16 and 17 CLASSES MEET WEDNESDAY September 18 THANKSGIVING RECESS November 13 to December 3 CHRISTMAS VACATION December 13 to January t5 EASTER RECESS Good Friday. April 18. and Easter Monday. April 21 MEMORIAL DAY Friday. May 30 COMMENCEMENT Wednesday, June 11 SUMMER SCHOOL FOR 1919 Begins Monday. June 23 Pane !Page r Page 8 MSS .▼HE QUIVER- v ® THE CW5S OF W E0KATE5 ITS YEAR.-BOOK THE QVIVE.IL TO PRESIbEMT HJI.BRDWfl mm THE STWElflS HAVE COIflE TO KI10W THRDI GH HIS KINbLV INTEREST IH THEM, HIS HHOY IK ALL THEIR. ANb HIS PRflCTKAL + I0HLISM IH .4- + +♦ EbVCITIOn + + Page 901 • .! JfomunrJt HE great Prussian military machine, with its menace to the freedom and happiness of mankind throughout the world, has been crushed. bringing a return of peace and the resumption of those pursuits in which the peoples of the world were engaged before the great military autocracy launched its war of conquest for world domination. Now after-the-war problems begin to loom large in men’s minds. There never was a time in the history of the world like the present. No war was ever like that which has just ended. No world situation ever paralleled, in any appreciable degree, the period in which we are now living. The combined wisdom of statesmen, economists, and educators is not sufficient to find a ready solution of the situation confronting the peoples of the earth. In most countries social and industrial unrest exists to a degree which causes serious concern on the part of thinking people. In some parts of the world, social and moral chaos prevails. The condition of affairs throughout the world constitutes a challenge to the great body of young men and women who this year arc going out front technical schools of all kinds, such as state normal schools, trained to perform some specific task for society like that of directing the education of the on-coming generations of citizens in this great democracy. It also presents an opportunity such as no similar body of young people ever before faced. Whatever ideals are given to the youth of today, will be the ideals of the people less than two short decades in the future. Of all people. the teacher has the greatest power to make good citizens and worthy, happy men and women of the boys and girls now passing through the schools of our land. The heroic young men of America who died bravely and nobly on the field of battle for the principles of justice and right, valued their duty higher than life itself. They fought to liberate mankind forever from wrong ideas and ideals of government. It is for us to resolve that they shall not have died in vain. The war has been won. but a solemn obligation rests upon us to consecrate ourselves to service and to win peace in like manner heroically, in the largest way possible, by living nobly and self-sacrificingly in the pursuit of the great profession for which we have been trained. This is the highest form of patriotism to which we can devote ourselves. H. A. Brown.A js? - .THE QUIVER- .3 » cThr QJitittrr S taff Editor-in-Chief Business Manager Faculty Adviser . Doris H. Clough Lewis La Pine M. Eileen Doyle LITERARY Associate Editor...............................Edith Clayton Faculty Meryl Halsted May McQueen Classes Julia Dodd Marion MacDermand Organizations Walter Breister Art Germaine Bellehumcur Frances Saxton Margaret Reynolds Eleanor Berendson Cartoonist John Labudde Humor Esther Stocking Blanche Alexander Ellis Halverson Josehine Cambier Norma Perry Irma Willc Henry Backhaus Calendar Enid Owens Eleanor Jones Athletics Clarke Hetherington Emmeline Andruskevicz BUSINESS Assistant Business Manager................Helen Hollingsworth Advertising Solicitors Harry Peterson John Hutchinson Irvin Lcvingstein Paul Simmonds Herbert Ozanne Lester Mastaliers I’atrc 12(Uir (fuiwr £ taff i t A. -J 1'V » A Page 13‘‘(0ut nf the ahaiiiuit of night She tuorlh titmtea into light.— 3t is haghrcak euerguthere.” Page 14r -JT HE QUIVER “The summer vine in beauty clung. And summer winds the stillness broke” I’age 15“Near the lake where drooped the willow Long time ago” 10.THE QUIVER y “Fell the snow o’er all the landscape. Fell the covering snow, and drifted Through the forest.” Page 17 Oft in thought I go up and down The pleasant streets of that dear old town.” I »RC isQUIVER “Mine own library with volumes That ! prize above a dukedom." Page 10 .THE QUIVER “There grew an aged tree on the green A goodly oak.” :■ « JrtSfei.T HE QUIVER “Steep woods and lofty cliffs And this green pastoral landscape.” Page 21.THE QUIVER H “77ie mermaid blossom of all flowerdom, water-lily, dripping from the wave" Page 22er. fifty ESCAPE THAN IN EFFECTING' ENTRY FOR ft LIGHT 5VPPOSED TO BE WITHOUT SgPage 2. .ISuap (C. iPiuart IT was with no small feeling of pride and pleasure that the young women of this school heard, on January 6. 1919, the announcement that Miss Rose C. Swart had been appointed Dean of Women of the Oshkosh Normal. The students felt that since she has been an active and inspiring member of the faculty since the organization of this institution, she. above all others, could fill that position. During the years that Miss Swart was head of the Training Department. she brought into practice several new methods of teaching. For many years she has been a leader in educational movements not only in this city, but in the whole state, and in recognition of her work the University of Wisconsin awarded her an honorary master's degree. Her broadmindedness, her keen sense of humor, and her loyalty have made for her many friends who gain great joys in their constant associations with her. She has a deep understanding of human nature and sympathizes with the interests and problems of the students who ask her advice. They feel that they are to be congratulated in having a woman of such high character and ability to whom they can go for counsel. I live for those who love me. For those I know are true. For the heaven that smiles above me And awaits my spirit, too: For all human ties that bind me, For the task my God assigned me. For the bright hopes yet to find me, And the good which I can do. I'aice 2 .THE QUIVE • - ’ ROSE C. SWART Dean of Women I’aice 27 .▼HE QUIVE •jjfiiagogg att JJagriiolngti M. H. Small A.B. Colby University 18 7 Ph.D. Clark University 19: 5 Carolyn B. Jacobi State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1910 Teacher College. Columbia University, 1916-17 University of Chicago Page 28THE QUIVER JI tCttrraturp attft Canguagpa Ellen F. P. Peake New Brunswick Normal School 188$ A.B. University of New Brunswick 1892 Student. University of Chicago, Columbia University. Harvard Clara Edith Morley Litt.B. University of Minnesota 1901 A.M. Columbia University 1916 Margaret V. Stafford State Normal School. Oshkosh 1917 Student. University of Chicago, University of Wisconsin M. Virginia Dickinson State Normal School Oshkosh, 1907 A.B. University of Wisconsin 1915; A.M. 1917 Page 29QUIVER, . •political Arietta' Margaret K. Roberts State Normal School. Milwaukee 1905 Student. University of Wisconsin 1910-11 Student. University of Colorado 1913 A.B. University of Minnesota 1911 Graduate Student. University of Chicago 1917-18 W. C. Hewitt Michigan State Normal School 1882 Pd.B. Michigan State Normal College 1S90 Pd.M. 1900 L. W. Bricgs F. R. Clow . .B. Car let on College A.B. Harvard University 1891; A.M. 1892 Ph.D. 1899 Page 30THE QUIVER ■sss £ rteurp F. E. Mitchell Indiana State Normal School I860 A.B. Indiana University IS9S H. R. Flinc A.B. Bowdoin College 1SS6 Graduate Student University of Minnesota and University of Chicago l»9tlS97 a. Page 31 E. A. Clbmans A.B. University of Michigan 1901 J. 0. Frank A.B. Indiana University 1909; A.M. 1912iBathrmatirs o o Emily F. Webster State Normal School. Oshkosh 1876 R. E. Manchester A.It. t'niversity of Michigan 1900; A.M. 1011 iCibrariatts Page 32IFuip Arts May B. Moulton Pratt Institute Nelle Adams Smith Student. Academy of Fine Art . Chicago University of Chicago Chicago Craft Studio Helen Glenn Williams Normal School of Music. Milwaukee 1917 Lois E. Monger Crane Normal Institute of Music. Potsdam. N. V.. 1918AluJiuatrial Arts Hans W. Schmidt A.II. University of Minnesota tlttiS University of Berlin. Germany University of Chicago W. R. Challoner H. C. Groves University of Wisconsin H S- ,,Mrd«« University 1908 (Extension) Frank M. Karnes State Normal School. Oshkosh. 190" Stout Institute 19 M R. E. Gruenhacen University of Wisconsin. College of Engineering 1903 1900 Page 34®mtsrluil Arts Mrs. Grace Baker Bouncer H.S. Ix-wis Institute. Chicago, 19H JJhustral fciiuratunt Ruth S. Milne New Haven Normal School of Gymnastics 1911 Elva B. Gates Ij Crosse Normal School Page 33E quiverJSP (Training Drpartnu'ut Laura M. Johnston Grinnell College 1906-1909 University of Chicago 1915 1910 Graduate Student in Education. Harvard Inez M. Vaughan State Normal School. Plattsburg. N. Y., 1900 Student. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1915 191$ N. Smith Clara A. Trotter Training School. Springfield. Illinois. 1896 Student. Teachers College. Columbia University. 1911-1912 State Normal School, Plymouth. X. II.. 1915 Student. Teachers College. Columbia University Page 36THE QUIVERjife5 Jennie G. Marvin State Normal School, Oshkosh, 1888 Nattalie H. Boucher State Normal School, Oshkosh. 1903 A.B. University of Wisconsin 1917 M. Eileen Doyle State Normal School. Oshkosh University of Wisconsin I91S E. Crowley School, Plymouth Nt uJ School, N. H.. Student, Florence B. Wickersham Plattcvillc State Normal School 1909 Student in Education. University of Chicago. 1917-1918 State Normal Oshkosh. 190fi Student. Columbia University. 1918 Page 37 THE QUIVER Rosin a R. Merritt Hope E. Cullen State Normal School. Mayville. N. I).. 1909 State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1914 Student. Teacher College. Columbia University. 19141015 Page 3J Jessie L. LeRoux State Normal School. Oshkosh. 191$ L. Isabelle Hulburt State Normal School. Milwaukee. 1914 Student. Dennison University. OhioHE QUIVERfe’ (i)ftta' iFnrre Page 39 Ruth Sparkes Financial Clerk and Stenographer Frances H. Ruple Clerk anil StenographerTHE QUIVER i’ ©thrr ©fttrrrfi Mrs. Blanche Crandall Matron of Gymnasium Harriet S. Cazes Matron of Dormitary Evan Vincent Had janitor L. W. VOSBURG Chief Engineer Page 40 .▼HE QUIVER O O Domestic Arts Building 1THE QUIV (Cnmnunirpimuit § yfalu'rs JOHN JACOBSON Industrial KqirtttnUUirc AGNES VANDKNBEHG Claw Poem OVIATT GUERIN Ivy Oralor FLORENCE IIALPIN MARION MeDERMAM) ('la Prophecy HENRY BACKIIAUS Valedictorian MARGARET KENNEDY Ivy Rc ] onsc Claw Sour MARION BALDWIN Salutatorian AILEEN COOK Peace Pipe Orator GEORGE CURRIE State Graded Representative WALTER BRKISTER Class History JOSEPHINE CAM BIER Peace Pipe Response Page 43®lj£ $ niar (Class j® CCUuui (OfRrrrs President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Enid Owens Pauline Habhegcer Katherine King Henry Backhaus Pan 4 ALVINA AHL High School Course Appleton, Wis................Appleton High School German Circle 17. 'IS. Secretary '17. "Contfntment is a pear! of great price." BLANCHE ALEXANDER High School Course Oshkosh. Wis.................Oshkosh High School Quiver StatT Ms. '19; Phoenix M7; Glee Club 17; Dramatic Club ’19. "To be it to be inspired." MYRTLE ANDERSON High School Course Oshkosh. Wis................Oshkosh High School Alethean '17. Ms. Mu: Glee Club MU; Dramatic Club 19; Quiver StatT Ms. "Worry and f hare never met." SUSAN ANDERSON Primary Course Marinette. Wis.............Marinette Ilinli School V. W. C. A. Ms. 19; Dramatic Club '19. "A thoughtful mind directs a -.filling hand." FRANCES ANTHONY College Course Oshkosh. Wis..................Oshkosh High School Y. W. C. A. M7. MS. Mu. “ ant constant as the northern star." HENRY BACKHAUS High School Course Manitowoc, Wis..................Manitowoc High School I'hilakean M7. Ms. M9. Vice-President M7. Ms. President 19; Current Topics M7. MS. Secretary 17. Critic M7. President MS; Oratorical Association M7. 'IS, '19. Secretary MS. President '19; Advance StatT M7, Ms. Associate Business Manager M7; Quiver Start Ms. ’19; Dramatic Chib '19; Inter-Normal Debate Team Ms; Treasurer of Senior Class '19; "Herbert Warren" in "Their First Party." Class Basketball MS; S. A. T. C.. Madison; Valedictorian M9. "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." MM- Page 17.V. -.THE QUIVE r.s o MARION BALDWIN Primary Course Potsdam. N. Y. . . Barnard School of Grils, New York .Methcan ’is. '19; Salvitatorian. "Virtue alone ennobles." ERWIN BATHKE College Course. Post Graduate Work Oshkosh. W’is......................Oshkosh High School "None but himself is his parallel.” ELEANOR BERENDSON Primary Course De I’crc. Wis.................I e Perc High School Quiver StatT ’19. "Silence when nothing need be said is the eloquence of discretion." GRACE BIXBY Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.......................Oshkosh High School Dramatic Club '19: Basketball '18. '19. "Il'hom the gods love live young forever." FLORENCE BOETCHER Intermediate Course Butternut. Wis....................Butternut High School Y. W. C. A. 17. 'IS; Basketball 'is. '19. "She has come and gone and things are brighter for it." NATHAN BOYNTON College Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School Ban.I '17. '18; Glee Club '19; "A Nautical Knot;'' S. N. K. F.. Madison. "Behold! liven om I." I’a tie 48I S4Ss .▼HE QUIVE MABEL BRADLEY Primary Course Cambria. Wis..................Cambria High School "She was among the prime in worth, b'or industry and effort." B. WALTER BREISTER College Course. Post Graduate Work Fond du I.ac. Wis..............Fond du I-ac High School Philakean ’!«. 17. 'IS. ’19. Secretary and Treasurer ’IS. President '19; Oratorical Association 'lfi. 'IT. 'Is. '18, Vice-President '18; Current Topics 1(1; Dramatic Club '19; Marquette '19. Vice-President; “A Nautical Knot:'' Class Basketball '17. 'IS. '19; Quiver Staff 'IS. '19. Business Manager 'IS; Class Historian '19; L S. Navy. Foreign Service at Pauillac. France. "Good fortune is the companion of courage." DELMAR BROWN State Graded Course llortonvillc. Wis............Hortonville High School Advance Staff '17. Business Manager. Summer 'IS; Lyceum '17. 'IS. '19. Critic '19; Oratorical Association '17. 'is; Cheer Leader '17. 'is. "A man of affairs." GRACE BUZZEL Primary Course Markcsan. Wis.....................Markcsan High School V. W. C. A. 'IS. 19. Vice-President 'Is; Volleyball ls; Senior Itasketlall '19. "t'irtue consists in action." GRETCHEN CARSTENS Intermediate Course Medford, Wis......................Medford High S Phoenix '19; (lice Club '19. "By virtue, not by craft." MYRTLE CASSIDY Grammar Grade Course Marquette 19. Her wisdom speaks thought she is silent. Page 47 .THE QUIVER DORIS H. CLOUGH High School Course Oshkosh. W’i.....................Oshkosh High School Editor-iii-Chief »i Quiver ’li . Quiver Stall 'IS. '19: Editor-iii-Chief of Advance 'IS, Associate Editor 'IT; Peace I’ipe Orator 'IT; Browning Club '17; Dramatic Club '19. President 19; dee Club '17. 'IS. '19. Vice-President '17. President '19; "Delia” in "A Nautical Knot." "Tw enthusiasm that sets the powers free." Page LUCILE CHARLESWORTH College Course Omro, W is.....................Omro High School Alethean '17. 'IS. '19; Dramatic Club '19; C.-H. S. Basket kill 'IS. "Life, what art thou without tovef" MABEL CHI PM AN High School Course Kcdgranitc. W is...............Kcdgranitc High School Penelope Club '17; German Circle '17. 'IS; V. W. C. A. '18, '19; Dramatic Club '19: Quiver StalT 'IS. "For her methinks the angel will decide. There is a balanck on the credit side." CHRl$LE hool Course R iRh Waylan my. Beaver Dam IS. fshe did." (ireettleaf, Wis. MAY CLARK High School Course St. Joseph Academy. Green Bay Marquette. '17. 18. '19. Secretary '17. Treasurer 1S: Dramatic Club '19; Quiver Staff 'I- ; Advance Staff. Business Manager '19. "You know I say just what I think, and nothing more or less." EDITH CLAYTON High School Course Oshkosh. W’i ...................Wild Rose High School Quiver Staff 'IS. '19. Associate Editor '19; Current History '17. 'IS, 'lu. Treasurer 'IS. Vice-President '19; Y. W. C. A. '17, 'Is. '19; Dramatic Club '19; College-High School Basketball 'IS. '19. "Sincerity. truth, faithfulness come into the very essence of friendship." £ •- .▼HE QUIVER'i AILEEN COOK College Course Cook. Neb..............................Cook High School Dramatic Club M9; Alcthe.ni MS. '19. "■■Iltd east- of heart her every look conveyed.” GEORGE CURRIE State Graded Course Montcllo. Wis.....................Montcllo High School Lyceum Ms. M9. Vice-President MS. President M9; V. M. C. A. Ms. Vice-President MS; Inter-Normal Debate Team MS; S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh; Commencement Representative M9. "This is the period of ambition, O this blessed hour." ADELE DERFUS Intermediate Course Waupun. Wis......................Waupun High School Glee Club Ms. M9; Marquette Mt . "Modesty seldom fails.” LILA DETERT High School Course. Post Graduate Work Oshkosh. Wis.....................Markcsan High School Current History M7. MS. MB. Secretary M9; Glee Club M7; Dramatic Club M9; Quiver Staff Ms. "Her modest answer and graceful air Show her wise and good as she is fair." EMILY DEVINE Intermediate Course Fond du Lac. Wis. . N. Fond du Lac High School “Everything she attempts proves a success.” NORMA DOERR Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.............South Minneapolis High School "What sweet diligence a quiet life affords." Page ' -.THE QUIVER O 3 ALICE DOHNER High School Course Oxhkoxh. Vi»..................Oxhkoxh 11 itch School Browning Club 'IT. 'is. 19. Secretary 17, President 'IS; Quiver Staff 'is; German Circle 'IT. "Alxeays thoughtful and kind and untroubled.” EILEEN DOYLE High School Course Oxhkoxh. Wi .................Oxhkoxh High School Marquette '1 5. 'IT; Glee Club ‘19; Advance Staff "IT; Quiver Staff ’IT. ’IS. ''Radiant, all she says and does." SEVERA ENGEL Primary Course Oxhkoxh. Wi .....................Oxhkoxh High School Advance Staff ’IS. ’19. “'Inward joy enforeed my heart to smile." JOSEPHINE FAUSTGEN High School Course Oxhkoxh. Wi ...................Oxhkoxh High School Alcthean ’IT. ’Is. ’19; Dramatic Club ’19; College-High School Basketball ’IT. ’18, 19. Caisain 19. "Good nature and ijood sense must ever join.” HELEN FOSTER Primary Course Menominee, Mich...........Menominee High School Phoenix ’18. ’19; Marquette ’IS. ’19. Secretary 'IS. President ’19; Athenean ’IS. "Best she is liked tv ho is alike to all.” ESTHER FREDERICK Primary Course Oxhkoxh. Wi ...............Oxhkoxh High School "Modesty never fails to rein good will." Page 50 •.THE QUIVER GUSTAV A. GARTSKE High School Course Manawa. Wi ..................Manama High School Glee Club ’16. ’IT. 'IS. '19; I.uceum 16. '17, 'IS. '19; Class Basketball '10. 19; Class Football '17. "Fortune favors the brave." RUTH FREDERICK High School Course Markcttn, Wi ...............Markesan High School Current History '17. ’IS. '19; Glee Club '17, 'IS; Orchestra ’IS; Phoenix ’17. ’IS. ’19. Vice-President ’IS; Advance Staff ’IS. ’19; Quiver Staff ’IS. " number none but shining hours.” ESTELLE GIBB Primary Course Amber?. Wi ..............Chi|»pcwa Falls High School Alethean ’19; Dramatic Club ’19; Glee Club ’18. ’19; Marquette ’IS. ’19. Secretary 19. '‘Never idle a moment and thoughtful of others.” LUCILLE GIBSON Primary Course Oshkosh. Wi .......................Oshkosh High School Alethean ’IS. '19. President ’IS; Glee Club ’19; Girls’ Athletic Association '17. ’IS; May Festival ’IS. “A friend to many a foe to none." EMILY GOLDEN State Graded Course Kaukauna. Wi ..............Kaukauna High School Marquette ’19. "A kind, true heart, a spirit high.” IRENE GOLDEN State Graded Course Kaukauna. Wis................Kaukauna High School Marquette '18. ’19; Glee Club ’19. "For she teas always friendly and carried a smile for all” Page 51PAULINE HABHEGGER High School Course Oshkosh. Win..................Oshkosh High1 School Alethcan '17. MS. M9. Custodian M7, Secretary MS. Vice-President M9; College-High School Basketball M7. MS. 19. Captain MS; Dramatic Club M»; Quiver StalT MS; Vice-President of Senior Class M9; "Dora" in "A Nautical Knot.” "She is most iair and thereunto Her life doth rightly harmonise." FLORENCE HALPIN State Graded Course Alnta Center. Wi ..............Mma Center High School Demetrian Ms; Marquette MS. M9; Baskctl all M». "There is no impossibility with her.” MERYL HALSTEl) High School Course Waheno. Win...................Waheno High School Cdcc Chib Ms; Browning Club 'IS. Mt ; V. W. C. A. Ms. Mt . President M9; Inter-Normal Debate Ms; Quiver Staff M9; Peace Pijie Orator MS. "Character is the best kind of capital." s t h m 1 ' MERNA GREFFENIUS Grammar Grade Course Birnamwood. Win............Birnamwood High School Current History M9; Dramatic Club M9; Glee Club M9. "Few words indicate a wealth of wisdom." OVIATT J. GUERIN Industrial Course Manawa. Wi ..........................Manawa High School Kntered from Stevens Point Normal. Class Baskctljall M9: Philakean M9; Ivy Orator; Secretary of Oratorical Association M9; I'nited States Navy. "Reading maketh a manful man." LEE GRANT College Course Oconto. Wi ....................Oconto High School Junior Footliall M7; Football MS; Basketball MS; Advance M9. "Thou const not say I did it.” Page 52 ? o HELGA HALTUG Grammar Grade Course 'Vest Green Bay, 'Vis. . . 'Vest Green Bay High School Glee Club 'IS. ’19: Kdgar Stillman Kelley Quartette ’IS. “Would were as steadfast as you." EDNA HANSEN State Graded Course Fond du l-ac. "'is.........Fond du Lac High School V. C. A. '1ft; Dramatic Club ’Ift. “Happy is she that front the world retires." MRS. MARY HANSEN Grammar Grade Course Oshkosh, "'is. . . Manitowoc County Training School Marquette 'Ift. "Herself alone, none other she resembles." FRANCES HASKINS Rural School Course Black River Falls, "is. . Black River Fall High School Y. C. A. '1ft; Country Life Club 'Ift. “Soft peaee she brings wherever she arrives." R. CUYkKE HETHERWCTON . A ii High School QWrse V t OshkosSr "'i»T.............fr" bko»h High School [V '•O'vSlen's Club 'IT. k", VT : Glee Club 'IT. MSjl : W . DrafiiW Club '1ft; 'jhitakean Ms.Vlft. Sl rAary and Treasurer kit . '1ft; . . vljhilakean MS.Vlft. Sl r ary and Treasurer kfK, My; I) Footbatf ‘K. M7; Ouiver Staff llSjLjfft; ' tlaS!‘ U- A Hb r 17.’ l ift; Minstfl Show MS; t ' VlMpim" in “A . utit»l K a tY‘ r. (oratorical Association Wi, qk. |9. J ••.•lil.fJie itreat men are deadx feeliPtr well! m vs A iK. huilicka v'rrimary Course . . . . 'Vest Green Bay High School Vjp-c Club Ms ’19; V. C. A. Ms; (uiiTcnt History MS. M». Vice-President M : Volleyball M7; Basketball ’IS. ".-I clear conscience gives sound sleep." Page 53 A -A TH QUIVE HAZEL HOFFMAN Primary Course Chip|»c«va Falls. Wis. . . Chippewa Falls High School Y. W. C. A. ’IS. ’19. “I tee and approve of belter things." HELEN HOLLINGSWORTH Intermediate Course Heaver Dam. Wis...........Heaver Dam High School Glee Club 'IS; Y. W. C. A. 'IS; Phoenix MS. '19; Kdgar Stillman Kelley Quartette MS; Associate Business Manager of Quiver M9. "She impresses alt teith abundant energy." EVA HOLYOKE Primary Course Oconto. Wis......................Oconto High School Y. W. C. A. MS. ’19; Basketball MO. "To be of sendee rather than to be conspicuous." ROSE HOREN High School Course Oshkosh, Wis.....................Oshkosh High School Browning Club MS. ’19; Glee Club ’19; Marquette ’19; Quiver StatT MS. "Her modesty is a candle tv her merit." BERNICE HOUGH Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.....................Oshkosh High School "Sincerity is the way to heaven." RUBIE HOWARD Primary Course Fond du Lac, Wis.............Fond du I-ac High School Y. W. C. A. MS. '19; (Bee Club MS. "A conscientious worker who gets results." I Page 5»f VIOLET HUME State Graded Course Fificld. Wis...................Fifield High School V. W. C. A. IS. 'It . "Mildest manners and gentlest heart." HARVEY HYDE Industrial Course Oir.ro. Wi ............................Oniro High School Class Football 'IS. ’19: ("lav. Basketball 'IS. 19; "O" Men's Club '18; S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. "Prepared for every event." ETHEL JACKSON Intermediate Course Irouwood, Mich..................Iron wood High School Glee Club ’IS. 19. "Her quiet '.cay and pleasant smile Makes one think that life's worth while." JOHN JACOBSON Industrial Course Waterford. Wis....................Waterford High School Class Football M7. MS; Class Basketball M7, MS; Glee Club MS; Minstels M7; Industrial Arts MS. M9. Critic Ml); Y. M. C. A. M7. MS. Vice President M7. Secretary MS Lyceum Ms. Ml . Secretary 19: S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh; Commencement Representative Mi . "He can because he thinks he can." FLORENCE JEWELL Primary Course Waltasha. Minn...............Wabasha High School Glee Club '19; Dramatic Club M9; Alethean '19; “A Nautical Knot" Ml . ",4s yoH hear of me. so think of me." JENNIE JOHNSON Primary Course Bruce. Wis..........................Bruce High School Phoenix MS. Ml ; Glee Club Ms. ’19; Basketball Ml ; Y. W. C. A. M«. Ml . Secretary MS. '19; Current History MS. '19; •Vice-President MS. "Thou hast a mind that suits ll'ilh this thy fair and outward character." Page 55THE QUIVER MYRTLE JOHNSON Primary Course Marinette, Wis.................Marinette High School Y. W. C. A. MS. ’10; Phoenix 'IS. M9. Secretary MS. “-■I fellow feeling makes one icon droits kind." OGDEN JOHNSON Industrial Course Stoughton. Wis....................Stoughton High School "Direct not him whose tiu.v himself would choose." ELEANOR JONES High School Course Oshkosh, Wis....................Oshkosh High School Y. W. C. A. M7; Dramatic Gub M9; Quiver Staff MS. MO; Phoenix M7. MS. M9. Vice-President MS. President MO; College-High School Kasketluill MS. "Through her eyes the sfarkle beams. In her burnished hair it gleams." LILLIAN JONES High School Course Cambria, Wis...................Cambria High School Y. W. C. A. MO. "Much might be said if one could read Iter mind." ZITA KELLEY Primary Course Wild Rose, Wis.................Wild Rose High School Y. W. C. A. Ms. MO; Current History MS, MO. "It teas a true report heard of thy wisdom." KATHERINE KING Primary Course N. Fond du Lac. Wis. . X. Fond du Lac High School Captain of Volleyball MS; Dramatic Club MO; (lice Club MO. Secretary of Senior Class MO. "Life 'tis such a serious matter." 9 Page M . -,THE QUIVER REGINA KING State Graded Course •'•Vshkoro, Win................Xcshkoro High School Basketball 18; Marquette ’IS. ’19; Demetrian 17. "Her goodliness was full of harmony.” LEO KISCHE Industrial Course New 1.011.Ion. Win. . . . New Loudon IIirIi School Industrial Arts 18. ’19; Footl aU ’IS; Advance StaiT ’17. ’18; " •• Men’s Club ’IS. ’19: S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. ".-1 man of knoten ability." ARTHUR KRAUSE College Course Oshkosh. is....................Oshkosh High School American I’niversity Experimental Station; Research Division. I’. S. A.. Washington. I). C. "Enough is as good as a feast." LILLIAN KRUSE Intermediate Course • Ireen Bay. Wis...........West Creen Bay High School "It is pleasant to jest at the prefer time." £ f. - Uc Business Manager of the Quiver 19; Football ’18. '19. Captain ’19; Lyceum '18. '19. Vice-President '18. President '19; Dice Club 'Is. '19; Sailor in "A Nautical Knot"; Class Basketball '18. '19; "O" Man's Club '18. '19. "Learned in books, a lover of athletics, loyal to his fellotcmen." AGNES LAURITZEN Grammar Grade Course Oshkosh, Wis.....................Oshkosh High School (■Ice Club ’18. '19; Edgar Stillman Kelley Quartette ’18. " call no goddess to inspire my strains.” Page 57.▼HE QUIV ELIZABETH LEE Primary Course Oconto. Wis..................OcoiUO High School "Bliss was it to he alive. but to br you no was vfry heaven." RUTH LUEKER Intermediate Course Itrillion. Wis......................(trillion High School Glee Club '10. "Agrrcoble to what is ooo,l and right." EMMA LYON State Graded Course Wausau. Wi ................Marathon County Normal Y. W. C. A. '10. "Her paths were paths of pleasantness." .MARION MacDERMAND Grammar Grade Course West Green Hay. Win. . . West Green Hay High School Glee Club '10; "A Nautical Knot” ’10; Dramatic Club ’10; Quiver Staff '10; Basketball '10. "AII womanly reserve and cheek of pride." MAE McGINNITY State Graded Course Catnpbellsport. Wi . . . . Campbcll | ort High School Marquette 'IS. '10. Vice'President 'IS; . Dramatic Club ‘19; Junior Basketball 'IS. '{I'ouAo not know I am a womanf O I think I must speak." OPAL McKY State Graded Course Blue River. Wi ................Blue River High School Dramatic Club ’10. "Pleasure and action make the hours seem short." Page 5S QUIVERS jo MAY McQUEEN High School Course Lena. Win...................Oconto Fall High School llrowmng Club 'IS. '19. Secretary ’18. President '19; German Circle 'IS. Vice-President '18; Y. V. C. A. 'IS. 'lit; Quiver Staff MS. M9; Advance Staff MS. '19. Associate Kditor ’19. "Happiness is the product of work well done." MARY M. MARTIN State Graded Course Kden. Wis................Fond du Lac High School "Her looks Jo argue her replete with modesty.” NELLIE MERTZ Primary Course Berlin, Wis........................ . Berlin High School Dramatic Club '19; Basketball '19. "The greatest of alt virtues is common sense." OSCAR MILLER Industrial Course Beaver Dam. Wis. .... Beaver Dam High School Industrial Arts M7. MS. 19. President ’19. Vice-President 17; Marquette '17; Footliall MS; Clan Football '17; "O" Men's Club MS. M9: Fort Sheridan, 111. S. A. T. C. Sergeant. Oshkosh. "It is only the greatheerted who can be true friends." LILLIAN iMORSE State Graded Course Crandon. Wis..................Crandon High School Dramatic Club '19. “ think, therefore I am.” CLARA MUELE.MANS Intermediate Course Green Bay. Wis., W. Wrightstonn St. Joseph's Acedamy Marquette '19. "A girl of honor, of noble and generous nature." Page .19LEILA NICKEL Primary Course Oshkosh, Win,........................Oshkosh IliKh School Current History ’IS. ’19. Treasurer ’19. “In her ‘tteos natural to 'lease.’’ DORIS NUGENT Intermediate Course Merrill, is....................Merrill High School Marquette 'Is. ’19. Secretary ’IS. Treasurer ’19; I’hoenix 'IS. ’19. Critic ’19. "A friendly heart with many friends.” MYRTLE ODEKIRK Intermediate Course .Mimtca| olis. Minn.............Beaver Dam High School V. V. C. A. '19; Current History ’19; (•lee Club ’19. “Wisdom shall find her master at thy door.’’ EDNA OELKE State Graded Course (ireen I,akc. Wis................Green I-akc High School V. W. C. A. ’19. “ will not dream in : ant despair. The steps of progress trait for me.” ENID OWENS High School Course Oshkosh. Wis.........................Oshkosh High School Phoenix '17. 'is. '19. President 'IS; Dramatic Club '19. Secretary '19; Advance Stall '17, 'Is; Ouivcr Staff '18. '19; President of Senior Class '19. “Just sweet with human kindliness.” ELSIE PERRAR Grammar Grade Course Kirnamwood. Wis.............Hi mam wood High School Dramatic Club '19; Glee Club '19; Ctirrent History '19. "T'air words gladden many a heart.” Page 60 •THE QUIVER HARRY PETERSON Industrial Course Winneconne. Wi ..............Winneconne High School Industrial Arts '19; Foot hall ‘IS: Class Football 'IS: "O” Men’s Club 'IS. '19: S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. ".-I man of nice perception.” ERMA PFEIFFER Primary Course Plymouth. Wi ..................Plymouth High School V. W. C. A. 'IS. ‘Ii ; Phoenix 'IS. '19. Treasurer '19. "She lives in peace with all mankind.” ALFRED POHL Industrial Course Oshkosh, Wi .....................Oshkosh High School Industrial Arts '1 . 'IS. '19. Secretary 'IT, ’IS; Class Football 'IT. '19: Track Team 'IS; Lyceum 'IT. 'IS. ’ID, Secretary 'IS. Marshal 'IT. "Quiet in appearance and with motives little known.” WILLIAM POSORSKI Industrial Course Omro. Wi ..............................Omro High School Fool lull 'IT; Kaskctlkall 'IS. 19. Captain ’19; '• )" Men's Club 'IS. 19; S. A. T. C., Oshkosh "A conservative yet active man is he.” FLORENCE RAHEL Grammar Grade Course Oshkosh. Wi .................Oshkosh High School Current History 'IS. '19, President ’IS. '19; Dramatic Club '19. "Who wished to spend her days in quiet life and calm retreat." KARL RANG College Course Oshkosh. Wi ....................Oshkosh High School Wadsworth, South Carolina. Chemical Warfare Service. Washington. I . C. "There was somethin finer in the man than anything we saw." Page 61 A o V THE QUIVER. a JOHN RASMUSSEN Industrial Course Kcdgranitc. Wig.....................Redgranlte High School Industrial Arts Ms. Il»: S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. ".• man he seems of cheerful yesterdays and confident lo-morrotes.’’ GRACE RAUGHT Primary Course Kaukauna. i ..............Kaukauna High School Glee Club MS, MO; "A Nautical Knot”; Dramatic Club MO. "The face is the index to the mind." MARCELLA REILLY Intermediate Course Fond du Lac. Wi . . . St. Mary’s Springs Academy Current History MS. MO. Treasurer MO: -Marquette 18. Ml).. President MO; Dramatic Club MB, Treasurer MB; Basketl al| MO. Captain M! . "From her own gracious nature she bestows, nor stoofs to ask reward." ESTHER REIN Intermediate Course Hurley, Wis.......................Hurley High School Glee Club MS. MS; Current History MB. "A true heart is truest of all things human." MARGARET REYNOLDS Primary Course Tomahawk, Wi ..............Tomahawk High School V. W. C. A. MS. MO; Glee Club MS; Phoenix M8. MO. "Ambition has no rest." DOROTHY RICHARDS Primary Course Markesan, Wig..................Markcsan High School Alethean MS. MO, Secretary MS; Glee Club MO; May Festival M8. "Of her to whom much is given, much will be required." Page 62QUIVER FRANCES ROBERTS Rural School Course Black River Fall . Vi». . Black River Fall High School Country Life Club ’19; Y. V. C. A. ’19. "Sweetness is true beauty.” ABBEY RUCKERT Primary Course Sturgeon Bay, Win..........Sturgeon Bay High School Y. W. C. A. ’IS; Phoenix ‘19; Dramatic Club ‘19; Basketball ’19, "Her (harm is all her own." FLORENCE SANBORN Primary Course Oshkosh. Vi ..................Oshkosh High School Basketltall ’IS, "19; IHamaiic Club 19. "Mirth tenth thee mean to live.” .MILTON G. ROSS Industrial Course Shakopcc. Minn. . . . Rock Rapids High School, Iowa Industrial Arts ’is. ’19. President 'IS; dice Club ’IS. ’19. Secretary and Treasurer MS; Advance Stall MX. MS: Minstels MX; Basketball M9; 0” Men’s Club MX, Ms. M9; "Joe Stout" in "A Nautical Knot": Fort Sheridan. 111.: Camp Perry, Ohio; S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh; Top-Sergeant. "O what men ilore do! Il'hat men may do!" JOE SANFORD College Course Sheboygan Falls. Wis. . . Sheboygan Falls High School Glee Club M9; "Jim" in "A Nautical Knot"; Baskctl»all M9: Class Basketball M9; S. A. T. C., Oshkosh. "H’ould that there teere more like him.” RUBY SAVAGE State Graded Course Cato. Yis.................Manitowoc High School Dcmrtriau MX; Glee Club MS. ’19; Marquette MS, ’19. "Good humor only teoehes charms to last.” Page 03 FRANCES SAXTON Intermediate Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School Phoenix "IS. ’H . Treasurer "IS; Quiver Stall 'll . "A quitt conscience makes one so serene.” ROSE SCHMAGNER Primary Course Hurley, Wis..................Hurley High School Marquette "IS. "IS . "Ready to smile at all times.” IRMA SCHMIDT Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.................Oshkosh High School Alethcau "IS. "10: (lice Club "19: "A Nautical Knot”; Advance Staff ’is. 'll . ' Xot so still and silent as you think.” PEARL SCHMIDT State Graded Course Wrightstown, Wis.........Wrightstown High School "The end crotons the work.” ANITA M. SMITH Intermediate Course llrandon, Wis...................llrandon High School V. W. C. A. "is. '19. "Manners adorned her knowledge, and fat ed her way through life.” BEATRICE SMITH High School Course Cambria, Wis..................Cambria High School Herman Circle "IT, "is. Treasurer "17; Atheneum "17. "IS. “No one ever said anything exceft nice things about her.” Page illHERBERT SMITH Industrial Course New London. Wis..............New London High School Industrial Art-. '19: S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. "All goes tcell with him.” MARJORIE SOLWAY Primary Course Oconto. Wi ...................Oconto High School "Cheerfulness throws sunlight on all the paths of life." ADELINE STEINHILBER Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.................Oshkosh llich School (dec Club 19: Dramatic Club ’19. "I hate a heart with a room for every joy." BELLE STETSON One-Year Professional Course Pine River. Wis.................I’ost Graduate Work V. W. C. A. 19; Hrownintc Club 19; Glee Club 19. "To her duty prompt at every call.” MRS. MINNIE REED STEWART State Graded Course Omro. Wis........................Omro Hitch School Glee Club 'll . Vice-President '19; "A Nautical Knot" 19; Dramatic Club '19; V. W. C. A. '19; Current History '19. "The rctoard of the faithful is certain.” ESTELLE STRASSBURGER Primary Course Appleton. Wis.............. pp1cton High School "All people said she had authority.” Page 6.1QUIVER PEARL STRUENSEE High School Course Oshkosh. Wi .................Oshkosh High School V. W. C. A. ’17, ’IS. ’111. Treasurer ’IS. ’19. "'Her glorious fancies come from far. And yet her heart is ever near." VERONICA SULLIVAN College Course Oshkosh. Wi ..................Oshkosh High School Alcthcan ’IS. '19. "Let us enjoy pleasure while we can." LOUISE SUMNICHT Grammar Grade Course Columbus. Wi .............Columbus High School Y. W. C. A. ’IS. ’19. "A maiden never bold." ROiMAN THILL Industrial Course Campbellsport. Wis. . . . Campbellsport High School Industrial Arts ’18. ’19. Secretary ’18; l.yceum '18. '19. Treasurer. "The world has a place for him who has a definite end in view." PAUL TORMEY Industrial Course Thorp, Wis............................Thorp High School Industrial Arts '19. Vice-President ’19; S. A. T. C.. Oshkosh. "A man who is his own master." AGNES VANDENBURG Primary Course Kaukauna. Wi ...............Kaukauna High School Marquette ’18. ’19. Vice-President 18. President ’19; Phoenix ’18. ’19; Advance Staff ’18. ’19. "A ready tongue, and a ready wit." Page C6 'AtHE quiVER Jbif ' JOSEPHINE VAN SLYKE College Course Oshkosh. Wis.................Oshkosh High School "My soul «vs like a star and dwelt apart." CHARLES VIRGIN College Course Poy»i| pi. 'Vis...................Berlin High School Lyceum ’17, MS: Chemical Warfare Service. Cleveland. Ohio. "Good sente is one of life's greatest blessings." BELL WEBSTER High School Course Fond du l-ac. Wis..........Fond du Lac High School Y. C. A. '17. MS; Current History MS; Browning Club 'IS. Mo. "She does what she trill, when she trill." VIVA N. WELSON Primary Course Winneconne. " is...........Winnecoune High School "Whatever is worth doing is worth doing well." HELEN WEST College Course Oshkosh, "is....................Oshkosh High School "'Tit expectation makes a blessing dear." LUCILE WORK Primary Course Oshkosh, "'is.....................Oshkosh High School "I do not like this fooling." « a Page »7- QUIVER S MAYME YAHR High School Course Unity. Wi .............................Unity High School Browning Club ’15. '10. ’ll ; German Circle 16. 'ltt; College-High School Basketball 15. "16; Y. V. C. A. ’IS. ’ID. “Of easy temper, and faithful to her teork." MRS. MARY YEHLE Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis...................Florence High School “When I have anything to do I go and do it." IRMA ZIMMERSHEID Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.................Oshkosh High Schoof Volleyball 'IS; Dramatic Club 'll . “You come most carefully upon your hour” ARCHIE ZOERB High School Course Hast Troy. Wis.....................Dc Fere High School Junior Football ’13; C'oIIege-Senoir Basketball '1C. “Happily tec thall not tarry here.” Page 0 S „T President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . Edcar Polley Clifford Taylor Irvin Levistein John Hutchinson Page 69 •.THE QUIVER Gladys Ilcrdricb Florence I team.tn George Ilctherington Ethel King lone Peters Irma Willc tfear tSmh Mary Bel sky Margaret Carey Esther Lucile Lloyd Steve Elsa Breitenlwch France Barron 1'agc 71I orothy Mathews (•race Noirot (icncva Oiura Minnie Pasenbofer Renetta Meyer Lncile Nolle Genevieve Oium Norma Perry James Polomis Mariel Swift Carolyn Weismilier Page 72JJutmnriiiatr Josephine Rose fllanche Broderick l)c Keyser Florida Ruth Mayes Mathilda Anna Catherine Mary Harrow Liner Schmitz Wachowiak Page 73 ,THE QUIVE primary Agnes Carpenter Anna Lora Marguerite Daniel Frederick Grady Estelle Sadie France Ellen Gunz Holyoke Krueger Laut Olga Heller Sylva Kor cli Alma 1-a Pcrricre▼ HE QUIVER Lorraine (iladys Caldin Marlin Matthes Miller Beatrice Kevins Julia Martinson Sadie Matt Lavcrnc Xecvil Kllcn Marie Kdna Peterson Sargent Scott Page 73 .THE QUIVER JO Marguerite Scnn Mae Simmon ' Ruth War,I Myrtle Williams Iona Bannister Margaret Kennedy Martha Shea y t-yvv_ yy-u lA 7} i I agc 7«JJttftustrial Oswald 1 .eland Fred David Baumgartner Brown Darling Marshall Elmore Wilbur Clifford Miller Slocum Taylor Zeroth Charles •axe 77 Edgar Policy Michael Strjrk Claire Townsend Donald Zoerb .▼HE QUIVER .3 9 (Jordon Granberg ■SS ■My' (Cnllritr Hugo Adler Kurt Blcck Julia Dodd Robert Forward Edna Ilougc Wilbur Andrews Ellis Halverson Herbert Hillsberg Frances Clark Dorothy Hunt James Dopp John Hutchinson T exene Ives John Labuddc Carlton Klaus Fage 7S•THE qu Louis I’rchn Lorn:t I,cvs i lister Mastalicrs Ben Overton Ellsworth Rockwood Ethel Seidel Charles Pope Charles Puestow Margaret Reilly Roland Koedl Paul SimondsAlbert Slocombe Erwin Treichcl Victoria Werner Karl Wolverton Ivan Thompson Alois Walccka Emmeline Andruskevici S’talr (Srafirii Amy Jorgenson Louis Ncnvillc Werner Witte Edwin Taylor Erdmann Helen Anton Latin Chcste. Mendel Mona WellsMary Gladys Vivian Allen Khrliardt Harper Grace Anna Jessie Martin Salter Swar.ey Viola Tagatz Gertrude Mohme Florence Senn Mina Tahbert Page 81: s.THE QUIVER ©shknsh Normal rluml Alumni Association Sitrnrpnratrft 1U10 INCORPORATORS E. J. Dempsey. Resident Regent Henry E. Polley Isabelle S. Allen Lucina D. Rice Emma C. Anderson George O. Savace Jennie G. Marvin Jessie M. Savace W. N. Show land OFFICERS. JUNE. 1916. TO JUNE. 1919 ........................Isabelle Strong Allen, ’90 ........................James Clarence Fitzgerald, ’ll ........................Jessie M. Savage. ’01 ........................Emily F. Webster. 75 LOAN FUND DIRECTORS Albert B. O’Neil. 91. Term expires June. 1919 Jennie G. Marvin, ’88. Term expires June, 1920 Emily F. Webster. ’15. Ex-officio member The Loan Fund is made up from the life membership dues of one dollar from all diploma graduates. From this sum. now one thousand dollars, the directors advance secured loans to Senior class students. Permanent class organizations have been effected through class elections and executive committee appointments of a president and a secretary-treasurer for each class. These officers are urged to serve until they call a meeting, at which their successors shall be elected. The O. N. S. A. A. spirit will be vivified and its efficiency increased to the extent to which the class officers locate classmates, draw them back to the June reunions, compile class lists of addresses, report post-graduation achievements, gather class souvenirs, photographs, and programs, secure 100 per cent paid-up class memberships in the O. N. S A. A., and graciously serve as hosts to those classmates returning throughout the years, especially during Commencement Week. Reunion program. Tuesday. June 10, 1919, 7:30 to 10:00 P. M., in the gymnasium. Entrance of ’19 class, led by President H. A. Brown and class officers. Articles of Incorporation. Loan Fund. The Treasury. Roll-call—classes of 1919 to 1875. Old Normal songs. Election of O. N. S. A. A. officers and one Loan Fund director. Reunion around class tables under direction of the following class officers: President . Vice-President Secretary Treasurer . I’agc 81HE QUIVER (Class ©fttrrrs {Jrraibrnt anil rrrrtary-arraaurrr ’75 Mary J. Knisely . . Emily F. Webster '16 Mellie McMurdo Helm. Beloit . . 'll Julius Rosholt. Minneapolis . . . . . Elizabeth Rait, San Antonio '18 G. W. Johnson . . Lotta Morgan 79 Nancy Robbins . . Lucia Morgan 80 William Middlccamp . . Nettie Marble Middlccamp 81 Dr. J. T. Scollard, Milwaukee . . . . Hattie Barney Anger 82 Sarah S. James . . Mary Morris Quatermass 83 T. W. Reilly. Chicago . . Gail Calmerton, Ft. Wayne 84 B. R. Goggins. Grand Rapids. Wis. . . Fannie Shields Stafford. Chippewa Falls 85 E. A. Belda, Milwaukee . . . . 86 D. W. Heffron. Chicago . . . . 87 Dr. Andrew Gilbertson, Milwaukee . . W. E. Pembleton, Wittenberg 88 Jennie G. Marvin . . Bessie Daggett Josslyn 89 Florence Murray Mainland . . . . . W. F. Sell. iMilwaukce 90 A. J. Strassburger . . S. M. Allen 91 C. F. Youmans . . Carolyn Dunham 92 Nellie B. Jones . . Julia Bras 93 C. I. Yule . . Agnes Arnold Random 94 Elizabeth M. King. Omro . . . . 95 May Wells Harrington . . Stella Jillson Bcardmore 96 C. V. Nevins . . Georgia Allen West 97 Anna M. Christenson . . Ellen Baker 98 Katherine D. James . . Bessie Otis Covey 99 Zella Livingston Lockhart . . . . . . Charlotte Casey 00 Edith Acker Towle . . Bertha M. Jones 01 D. K. Allen . . Alta Lewis Whittlesey 02 Izetta Sabean Hewitt . . Sadie Hearn Dempsey 03 Fannie L. Swan . . Jennie Bailey Burdick 04 Carrie Knoskcr Schroedcr . . . 05 Clara Friday . . Bernice Mead Spoo 06 F. B. Keefe . . Elizabeth Morgan Radford 07 Virginia Dickinson . . J. H. Godshall 08 Florence Donovan Bowen .... . . Emma C. Anderson 09 W. N. Skowlund . . Florence Lyman Noordhoff ’10 R. E. Sanders. . . Irma Perrigo 11 J. C. Fitzgerald . . Lillian Anglim 12 Lucy Welch . . Ella 0. A. Kusche 13 Bonnie Castle . . Lucile Perrigo ’14 Hope Cullen . . Florence Simpson Callies 15 Ethel Senn . . Katherine Forward 16 Marjorie Allen . . Helen E. Dresser 17 Frances Habhegger . . Janette Halverson 18 Julia Long . . Natalie Morgan 19 Enid Owens . . Pauline Habhegger The address is Oshkosh, except in the few classes having no resident members to serve as officers. Page S3JFirat (graduating (ClasH, 1875 “(jradua diver so una mcta” MARY J. KNISELY 102 Waugoo Street, Oshkosh Has never taught. Club woman and church worker. Charier member and officer since 1000 in the Athena Club, a Woman’s History and Travel Club. Class President since June. 101$. EMILY F. WEBSTER 144 Elm Street. Oshkosh Teacher of Mathematics. Oshkosh Normal, since graduation. I Jilin classes. Patroness V. W. C. A., ISS5 to date. Treasurer O. N. S. A. A. since 1011. Honorary Faculty Adviser of 1015 Quiver. Foreign tours during summers of 1S97 anil 1003. Volunteer Instructor at Camj Custer, summer of 101$. Raconteuse. in demand as after-dinner »| eakcr locally and at Chicago (). N. S. A. A. banquets. Writings. Illustrated Lectures, and Program Papers: Travel in Kuropc: Gobelin Tapestries; California: Mountaineers of Tennessee; Islands of the Pacific; Egypt: Snap Shots in the British Isles; Army Life at Camp Custer; Israel Zangwill; Jacob Kiis; Booker T. Washington; Philli|»s Brooks. JOHN F. BURKE Deceased Principal Weyauwega High School. ’75-’7S. Taught six year after graduation. Columbia Law School degree. Law practice in Milwaukee. HARRIET E. CLARK 2508 Hennepin Avenue. Minneapolis Assistant in High Schools of La Cro»»c and Sheboygan, ’76-’7 . Graduated Boston School of Oratory. ’$2. Teacher Elocution and Literature. Oshkosh Normal. '$2-’19. With Mi Webster, toured Belgium. British Isles. France, Germany. Italy. Switzerland. Visited Egypt. Greece, Italy, in 1910. Interpreter of Ibsen, Browning, and Shakespeare in Readings and Dramatizations. Page $4WILLIAM M. GRAHAM Deceased Oberlin Degree. ’SO; Madison Law Degree. 'S3. Law practice twenty-two years at Sparta, Superior, and Grand Rapids, Michigan. Married Mary McCoy of Oshkosh. Their two daughters, with Mrs. Graham, live at Oberlin. Their four sons were in U. S. Service in the World War, MARGARET HOSFORD Whitewater. Wisconsin Teacher in River Falls Normal, ’75- 78. Assistant in High Schools of Eau Claire and La Crosse, ’78- SS. Teacher in Whitewater Normal. 'SS ’06. Author of “Methods in I'nitcd States History.” EDWARD McLOUGHLIN. M. D. (5916 Perry Avenue, Chicago Principal High Schools at New Ix ndon, '7.V7S; Fond du l.ac. ’98-’ 5; Dewey School, Chicago. 1895. Fond du Lac County Superintendent. ’7s-'S Fond du I.ac City Superintendent. ’PS-'93. Editor and Proprietor Fond du I-ac Journal. $5-’$9. Rush Medical Degree, ’90. Mayor of Fond du I.ac. ’93. Married Miss Catherine Mulvey. January 8. 1SS6. Author of "Acquisition of Territory.” “Reconstruction." "Dewey S| eller." “Settlers from Europe.” RACHEL L. SUTTON (Mrs. John A. Young) 222 East Third Street, Long Beach, California Assistant in High Schools of Green Bay. lloricon. Mcnasha, and Milwaukee, 'JS-’M. Married Rev. Young at Milwaukee, December 2 5. 1S93. Lived twelve years in Michigan; Chautauqua Chapter Worker, and Pastor’s Assistant. Since 1907 has lived in California, where Mr. Young died in 1909. Member of the Congregational Church and the Thcosophical Lodge in Long Beach. Page §59s aSty The LibraryPage 87(Brgantzattmts HE end of this school year shows a complete record of success for the clubs and societies of the Oshkosh Normal School. Every student who has been a member of any organization feels that he has accomplished something of value, because, as in other years, the work has been of such a nature as to offer certain practical and lasting benefits. The literary societies. Phoenix, Lyceum. Alethean, and Philakean. and the clubs. Marquette and Browning, have presented at their weekly meetings programs consisting of spirited debates, talks on topics of current interest, studies of modern literature, and drill in the use of parliamentary law. In these societies the members have had an opportunity to become skilled along any of these lines. It is important, particularly at this time, that all people should be acquainted with the large phases of world history and especially with present-day happenings which will be the history of the future. The Current History Club has undertaken the serious discussion of current events, the places where they occur, and the principal actors. The Industrial Arts Society and the Country Life Club, while not neglecting the literary phase of society work, have given most of their time to the study of problems which will confront them as teachers and leaders in their communities. In this reconstruction period, a proper understanding of vital problems is a requisite to the best citizenship. One organization that has rendered a needed service to all is the Y. W. C. A. It always lives up to the high ideals for which the society is noted all over the world. The Glee and Dramatic Clubs have accomplished a great deal in the fields of music and the drama. Unusually fine talent was found in both and the success of the operetta. "The Nautical Knot." given by the Glee Club, and of the plays presented by the Dramatic Club, was due to the ability of the members and the excellent training which they received. Greater than all these advantages of experience and training, however, is the good the organizations do in promoting a spirit of cooperation and comradeship in the school. Probably their highest value lies in the fact that they encourage “feelings that are broadly and typically American—class loyalty and school loyalty, and growing out of these, the loyalty of man's enduring friendship and loyalty to country.” I’»KC so r v .yA r V V ✓ v- ju y y A 3 y JJlunnttx S’nrirtu Oalr of (Organisation. 18T2 MEMBERS Helen Foster Enid Owens Ruth Hayes Sadie Holyoke Jennie Johnson Myrtle Johnson Eleanor Jones Ethel King Helen Laun Julia Martinson Doris Nugent Margaret Reynolds Abbie Ruckert May Simmons Agnes Vandenberg Florence Vandenberg Mary Wachowiak Esther Wiese Myrtle Williams Cecil Young OFFICERS First Semester President........................Enid Owens Vice-President...................Eleanor Jones Secretary........................Erma Pfeiffer Critic...........................Doris Nugent Second Semester Eleanor Jones Helen Foster Mary Wachowiak i Erma Pfeiffer ) Esther Wiese Page 90HE quiver Young, J. Johnson. E. Jones. Carstens. I.aun A. Vandcnberg. Swift. Martinson. Williams. Nugent. Foster. PfcilYei King. M. Johnson. Frederick. Wiese. Hayes. Owens. Wachowiak Phoenix, Phoenix, Green and white forever! Once you dwell within it, You are ever happy there. Phoenix, Phoenix, Culture, not shoiv, our motto. Once you pass its borders, You will always remain therein. I’agc t «ICijmnn £ nru'ty Dalr nf (Drganizattmi. 1871 MEMBERS Oswald Baumgartner Cleon Brown Delmar Brown Leland Brown George Currie Anton Erdman Gustave Gartske John Hutchinson Haney Hyde John Comer Jones Lewis La Pine Elmore Miller Louis Neuville Ben Overton Alfred Pohl John Rasmussen Roman Thill Charles Zeroth Jacobsen OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.........................George Currie Lewis La Pine Vice-President....................Lewis La Pine John Hutchinson Secretary.........................John Jacobsen Comer Jones Treasurer.........................Roman Thill Charles Zeroth Critic............................Delmar Brown George Currie Marshal...........................Comer Jones Leland Brown Tagc 02quivERJS Baumgartcncr. Currie. Zeroth I.. Brown. Ncuville, Overton. Erdmann. Thill. Hutchinson C. Brown, Jacobsen, I). Brown, K. Miller. Jones 0 Lyceum, brave, true, and free, We ask no other home but thee; We love thy flag of blue and white; Thy meetings are our chief delight. Tho others oft afar do roam. Thou art our choice, thou art our home. I’atcc 5 3Alrtltrmt Swirly flatr nf (Organisation. 1900 MEMBERS Myrtle Anderson Ella Anger Frances Barron Lucile Charlesworth Aileen Cook Josephine Faustgen Estelle Gibbs Lucille Gibson Pauline Habhegger Florence Jewell Gladys Koeser Alma La Pcrriere Helen MacNichol Lorraine Martin lone Peters Dorothy Richards Carol Roberts Irma Schmidt Veronica Sullivan Irma Wille OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President......................Lucille Gibson Aileen Cook Vice-President.................Pauline Habhegger Irma Wille Secretary......................Dorothy Richards Lucile Charlesworth Treasurer......................Helen MacNichol Veronica Sullivan Critic.........................Marion Baldwin Lucille Gibson Custodian......................Aileen Cook Florence Jewell Page 94 •,THE QUIVER JSP f Gibb . Barron. Sullivan. Jewell. KichanU, Wille Cook. Cbarlesworth. Ilabhcggcr. Anderson. Koescr. Peter Anger. Schmid. La Perriere. Gibson. MacXichol. Martin. Faustgen Oh! here we are. Oh! here we are. We're better than we ever were before. We've left the others so far behind That they'll never want to see us any more. With faith and hope in Alethean, Our purpose cannot fail, So give three cheers for the dear old dears Who’ll ever love Alethean as of yore. On, Alethean, dear Alethean, Oh! it’s fair weather, when we're together, And the memories of Alethean Will ever cheer us and lead us on. Page 05pjtlakean Swiety Qatr nf (Organisation, 18UU MEMBERS Henry Backhaus Walter Breister Harold Cahill Oviatt Guerin Ellis Halverson Clarke Hetherington Herbert Hielsberg Waldo Krueger Lester Mastaliers Norman Nelson Herbert Ozanne Paul Simonds Alois Walecka Edgar Wipperman OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.......................Henrv Backhaus Walter Breister Vice-President..................Herbert Ozanne Ellis Halverson Secretary-Treasurer.............Clarke Hetherington Clarke Hetherington Corresponding Secretary . . . Lester Mastaliers Alois Walecka Critic..........................Alois Walecka Henry Backhaus Marshal.........................Oviatt J. Guerin Oviatt J. Guerin Page !»'•That you may understand, sir. We are a loyal band, sir. That lives throughout the Normal, We shout Philakean, We shout Philakean, We shout Philakean. It’s a way we have at the league, sir; It’s a wav we have at the league, sir: It’s a way we have at the league, sir; We shout Philakean! Ma»talicr». Krueger, Simomis. Wippcrmann. Halverson. HieUberg. Cahill Onnnc, Walecka. Rackhaus, Hethcrington. Brci»tcr. (iuerin Page 97 THE QU Smutting (Club Oatr nf (Ornaunutinu. I BBT Stetson. Dohner, Washburn. Vahr McQueen, Hcrdrich. Halstcd. Ilocen M. Scott, Webster. Lewis OFFICERS First Semester President........................Alice Dohner Secretary and Treasurer .... Meryl Halsted Second Semester May McQueen Rose Horen PaRe t S.1. (Eurmtt tBistnru (Elub Bate uf (Organization, 1910 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President........................Florence Rahel Florence Rahel Vice-President...................Jennie Johnson Edith Clayton Secretary........................Lila Detert Lila Detert Treasurer........................Edith Clayton Della Davis (irclTcniu . Kelaky. Rahel. Mis Robert . Hnilicka Kelly. Florida. J. Johnson. Frederick. Andruskcvicz, Odekirk, KardinK. Davis Ncevil. Young, Marcella Reilly, Nickel, I’crrar, Detert I’agc 00.THE QUIVER-J (61rr (Club Datr uf (Organization. lSST Lauritzcn. Andruskevicz. Beltchumeur. Richardson, Jewell, Washburn. Carstens. Mcl ermand, I. Brook llnilicka. Ilabhcggcr, Anderson. Erdmann. Steve . Rauxht. Ooerc . ("arenter, Keller. Kllie«on. Derfus, Outland Wiese, King. I'errar. Ilaltnx, Policy. Schmid. Gibson. Odckirk. I.uecker. Rein. V. Brook J. Johnson. Doyle. Clough. Miss Williams, Stewart. Wachowiak. Barron. Greffenius. Wide. Gibbs OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.......................Doris Clough Doris Clough Vice-President..................Minnie Stewart Minnie Stewart Secretary.......................Esther Stocking Esther Stocking Treasurer.......................Joe Sanford Joe Sanford Page 100 .THE QUIVER mm (Birr (Blub Pwhn. Ko . Taylor, Labuddc Mastalicrx. Boynton. Treichcl. Hcthcrington. liiclsbcrg Polly. I.cvi»tcin, Slocum. Hutchinson, I«a Pine Page 101 -THE QUlVCR,4r Dramatir (Club Oatr of (OriuiuUatiun. 191H Libert, Barron. Willc. Rahel. Policy, Dopp, Stewart. McDennand. Andruskevicz. Clayton I.. Reilly, Ilabheggcr. Young. Ellicson, C.relTeniu . K, Jones. Ncevil. Coere . McKy. Salter. Williams Werner. Alexander. Fanstgcn. Raught. Shea. Hoffman. Cook. Gibb . Perry. Mor c. Sullivan Sanborn. La Perriere. Abel. Well . S. Anderson. Swift. Owens. Mem. Ruckcrt. Simmons L. Martin. Peter . l ctcrt. Bixby. Out land. Mathc . Chipman. Kocser. Stocking. I-a Perriere. Reilly. M. Clark Cahill. Backhau . Clough. Hctherington. Rockwood OFFICERS First Semester President........................Doris Clough Vice-President...................Irma Wille Secretary........................Enid Owens Treasurer........................Marcella Reilly Second Semester Doris Clough Irma Wille Enid Owens Marcella Reilly Page 102.THE QUIVER 3niUistrial Arts § orirtu Datr of (Organization. 1914 I.. Brown. Kischc. Slocum. C. Brown Zeroth. Siryk. BaumK»rtcncr. ). Miller, Joncn Darling. Johnson. Thill. Ross. Zoerb, Taylor Tormey. Hyde. Rasmussen. Smith. Jacobsen, Townsend. K. Miller OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.........................Milton Ross Oscar Miller Vice-President.................Oscar Miller Paul Tormey Secretary......................Roman Thill Ocden Johnson Treasurer......................Roman Thill Gomer Jones Marshal........................Harvey Hyde Clifford Taylor Critic.........................John Nevins John Jacobsen Page 103S£jfjjS .The QUIVER (Emuttru ICifr (Club Datr nf (OnuniUatinu. 1914 OFFICERS President................................Selma Bentson Vice-President...........................Viola Tacatz Secretary-Treasurer .....................Lorine Abel Mohme, llar|icr, Tabbcrt Scnn. Abel. Swancy. Bcnuon. Ferber Tagatz. Hour. Sailer. F. Robert . Khrhanlt. Ila kin Page 104 .▼HE QUIVER 9 fv'1 a. m. (L. a. Dalr nf (Organization. 18B0 Stimnicht. Strucnsee. Washburn. Lyons. Hcrdrich llnmc. Chrisler, J. Johnson. Bnzxell, llalsted. Swift. E. Holyoke. Howard Mohmc. McQueen. A. Smith. Helsky. Tabbert, Oclkc. Pfeiffer. S. Holyoke Stewart. Scnn. Ferber. Vahr. Stetson. Ellicson. S. Scott. Bcntson Hcuer. Lloyd. L. Jones. Haskins. Webster. Hhrhardt, E. Hansen. F. Roberts. Bannister OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President........................Meryl Halsted Agnes Ellicson Vice-President...................Grace Buzzell Esther Lloyd Secretary........................Jennie Johnson Gladys Herdrich Treasurer........................Pearl Struensee Mary S. Scott I'agc 105S' .THE QUIVER tS .9 iflarqurttr QXUtb Datr of (Organization. lUHT Barron, Mculeman . Simmon . I,c Sage. I.. Reilly (•olden. K. Iloreti, Carey. M. Shea. Marg. Reilly. Allen. Cassidy Broderick. Foster. William . Schmitz. Hutchinson. Liner. II. Horen, Hausen. Ilalpin. Savage Nettville. A. Vandenberg. Darling. Andruskevicz, I. Golden. Nugent MeGinnity, Wachowiak. Ilandlin. Gibb . I.a Perriere. Derfu . Kennedy. M. Reilly, Hayes, Schmagncr OFFICERS First Quarter Second Quarter President......................Marcella Reilly Lester Mastaliers Vice-President.................Helen Foster Walter Breister Secretary......................Estella Gibbs Lucille Reilly Treasurer......................Frances Barron Margaret Carey Critic.........................Acnes Vandenberg Miss Stafford Third Quarter Fourth Quarter President......................Lester Mastaliers Lester Mastaliers Vice-President.................Harold Cahill Harold Cahill Secretary................... . Lucille Reilly Lucille Reilly Treasurer......................Acnes Vandenberg Agnes Vandenberg Critic.........................Miss Stafford May Clark Page lor.•THE QUIVER I't A. a. (C. (Qrtubrr 1 Drrrmbrr 2 7 LAST fall, the Oshkosh Normal, in common with the other schools of the country, placed its equipment at the service of the government for the training of prospective army officers. It was a unique experience. an interesting, valuable experience, one which we do not care to repeat, but one which we would not be without. Our unit consisted of ninety-eight men. officered by a captain and three lieutenants. Each officer was a specialist in some line of army work and the progress of the company under their instruction was remarkable. The old training school •‘barracks” became, with slight alterations, real barracks and quartered the whole company. The soldiers messed at Trinity Guild Hall, and while the mile hike to meals sometimes seemed over long, the high standard of rations furnishd by the Trinity ladies made ample compensation. The "flu" struck our organization as it did other army camps, but at no time was academic or military work suspended, and there were no fatalities in the unit. The S. A. T. C. grew out of the country’s desperate need of officer material for its great, growing army. In its less than three months of life, it never got beyond the experimental stage. But. in spite of the vexatious delays, annoying uncertainties, and seeming uselessness, it was a worthwhile experience for the men and for the school. The country learned the need of adequately trained men for national emergencies and the youth of the land learned the need of more, and yet more education. E. A. Clemans. Page 107.THE QUIVER ■ p' 1 Lieut. D. C. Pharris Lieut. W. E. Grimmer Lieut. E. C. Von Tress Captain Lowell L. Walker Page 108 QUIVER S . A. QL fflrmhrrshtp Allen, Alvin Allen, Daniel Andrews. Wilbur Angle, Stacy Bambenek, Anselm Barber, Dean Barber, Robert Benedict. Rufus Bishop, Cary Blumer, Leigh Bradt, Leonard Brown. Leland Bussey. Leo Cardiff. Joseph B. Care. Henry Carver, Paul Charlesworth. Kenneth Clink, Howard Cunningham, Emmett Currie. George Darling, Fred Elbert. Walter Fabrycki, John Fabrycki, Stanley Forward. Robert Friday. Marshall Grant, Lee Griesemoe. John Hackctt. Raymond Hansen. Dewey Harden. Robert Hetheringtcn. George Hielsberg, Herbert Hoeppncr, Edmund Hutchinson. John Hyde. Harvey Jacobson. John Johnson. Thomas Jones. Arthur Jones. Comer Kiske. Leo Klaus, Carlton Korn. George Labudde, John La Pine. Lewis Leland. Loren Levistein. Irvin Lovell, Rex Ludeman, Harvey Luedeke. Ray McDermott, Daniel McManamy, Joseph Meres, Richard Meyer. Leo Miller. Elmore Miller, Oscar Neuville, Louis Overton, Benjamin Ozanne, Herbert Passer, Harold Perkins, Lawrence Peterson. Harry Petrick. Marvin Policy, Edgar Powers, Harold Rasmussen. John Rian. Gilbert Rockwood. Ellsworth Roe. Charles Ross, Milton Sanford. Joe Schneider. Arthur Seyforth, Rome Simmonds, Paul Simpson, Noel Smith. Herbert Stenerson, Edwin Stocum. Wilbur Strassburger. Erich Taylor, Clifford Thiessen. Elmer Thompson. Ivan Treichel. Erwin Weber. Florian Wiedeman. Harold Welch, Emmett Welch. Peter Williams. Martin Williams. Thomas Winter, Edward Witte, Werner Writt, Perry Yeger. Alois Zentner, Clarence PlRC tootill 3»« |QUIVER Shr Aiiuanrp S taff LITERARY Agnes Vandcnburg Edit or-in -Chief— Florence Beam a n Associate Editor—May McQueen Department Editors Lorna Lewis Irma Wille Marvin Pctrick Tcxene Ives Irma Schmid Harvey Hyde Ruth Frederick George Curry Ethel King Reporters Adaline Steinhilbcr Scvcra Engel Lee Grant Elsa Brcitcnbach Mona Wells Norma Perry BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager—May Clark Advertising Manager—Irwin Levistein Assistants Circulation Louis Neuville Benjamin Overton Mary Scott Della Davies Esther Wiese James Dopp Page 111V . rg. vV_. At . '"i _ HE QUIVER BF3g. Jfiuitball Coach Kanic . Cram. Barber, Seyforth, Power . Taylor. Inland. Manager Witte Roe. Peterson, Witte. Policy. Jones. Ron Ltnlcman. McManatny. I .a Pine. Miller. Korn. Stocum WHEN the season opened this year. Captain La Pine sent out a call which brought about thirty men out for practice under the direction of Coach Karnes. Although the season was broken up considerably by influenza, inoculations, and other pleasant memories of the S. A. T. C.. it ended very successfully with five games out of six to our credit. Cant ( rrrtt Uaij Our first game was with this strong High School eleven. The “Bay had a lightweight. fast team, but because of our superior strength and weight, we plowed through them for our first victory to the tune of 20 to 6. Applrtuu On October 12 the Appleton High School bunch of footballers came down here with a heavy team, expecting to walk away with O. N. S. They started the game at a furious pace, making gain after gain, but our team settled down to hard, consistent playing that soon wore down the Appleton offensive. When the second half ended. Policy. Taylor, and Leland had gone over the line for touchdowns, and so Appleton went home with the little end of a 20 to 0 score. Page HITHE QUIVERi $trurua Jlotnl The locals went to the Point November 2 to play a much talked of team. The city officials would not allow a crowd because of the "flu” epidemic, and so the game was played behind closed gates. Both teams put up a good fight, "Greeny” Williams getting away for the first touchdown. During the first half. Ross was injured and had to be taken out, putting a crimp in the team’s playing for the rest of the game. The “Pointers” worked the ball over our goal line twice and made the score 12 to 6. After the game it was discovered that they had played two ineligible men. thereby forfeiting to Oshkosh and making the score 1 to 0. iHiluiaukrr , On Saturday. November 9. the hardest game of the season was fought against Milwaukee Normal. Our opponents outweighed us man for man and gave us our only defeat, the score being 42 to 0. In this game the worst accident of the season occurred, when Dean Barber broke his leg, which put him out of the squad for the rest of the season. This bad luck took the spirit out of our boys and they were glad to hear the final whistle. “Wop,” “Greeny,” and “Half Pint" were the shining lights in this game. $t. Koibrrt'a The team, arrayed for battle, left for De Perc, November 16, in the midst of a rainstorm. When they arrived it was still pouring, but rain couldn’t dampen the Oshkosh spirit and so we took them on and rolled them in the mud puddles until the game was called because of darkness, with Oshkosh ahead. 6 to 0. Polley deserves honorable mention for the way he laid them out with his flying tackles. We owe the victory to "Hungry" .Miller, who pulled off a fluke play in the dark that gave us the winning touchdown. IShitrumtrr Oshkosh ended a highly creditable season at Whitewater, November 23. by winning a close game with the Normal School of that city. O. N. S. won the toss and received the ball on the thirty yard line. We advanced it, but Whitewater held when their goal was in danger, so that it was well into the second quarter before we could drive the pigskin over the line for a touchdown. The game was exceedingly fast and featured clean playing on both sides. Dopp, Seyforth, and Polley were on the sick list, but Grant, Powers, Neuville, and Jones, who made the trip in their place, showed up splendidly. The whole team starred in this game and all deserve recognition for their good work. ilrartirr (future In addition to the regular schedule of games, the Normal had several scrimmages with Oshkosh High and played practice games with our old enemies, Ripon and Lawrence. These games were played before O. N. S. had picked a team, so the results counted as nothing but experience for the men who played. Although we had one of the best teams in several years, a great deal of credit is due the second team for staying out all season, as they did in order to give the first string men practice. Daily work-outs kept us in shape and perfected the machine that won the laurels for Oshkosh Normal on the football field. i kc IM .THE QUIVER Captain La Pine LEWIS LA PINE. “Half-Pint” Oshkosh High School. Although our Lewy was small in stature he was surely big in playing ability, as the opponents discovered when they attempted to go around his end of the line. He was captain of the team and worked hard to get his machine into shape for winning games. It’s too bad that “Half-Pint” won't be with us again next September. CLIFFORD TAYLOR. “Wop" Oshkosh High School. His regular position was tackle, where he played a whirlwind game, both offensive and defensive. “Wop” was the backbone of the team, for he was always encouraging the fellows to play harder and was always in the thick of the scrap until the final whistle. The fellows honored him by electing him captain of next year’s team. Captain-Elect Taylor Page 115 -ps .▼HE QUIVER A3 EDGAR POLLEY, "Bud" New London High School Polley played one of the end positions. Although the lightest man on the team, he was also the fastest. "Bud" was great at the receiving end of a forward pass and made many gains by the aerial route. He was always a cool and brainy player who will be a valuable man for next year’s team. LOREN LELAND. “Cow" Oshkosh High School Leland was not an especially fast player, but was a hard and accurate tackier. He was a tackier who could be relied upon to open holes or block plays coming over his side of the line. "Cow" could carry the ball when a heavy man was needed to break through for a few yards. -'if" LEE GRANT. “Useless” Oconto High School. Grant was a hard tackier with plenty of sand and was relied upon by the rest of the team. “Useless" could play cither tackle or center and put up a stone-wall defense in either position. He graduates this year. Page ticTHE QUIVER OSCAR MILLER “Hungry” Beaver Dam High School Miller played quarterback and showed good head-work in calling the right plays at the right time. He was light but speedy and carried the ball for many long gains. When a man sifted through. “Hungry” was always there to nail him. JAMES DOPP, "Jimmy" Wild Rose High School. Our little pet was on the job every minute and filled the pivot job nicely. His strong point was breaking up plays before they got started or before they reached our line. "Jimmy" will probably be with us again next year to argue for the position of center. THOMAS WILLIAMS, "Greeny" Oshkosh High School. “Greeny" lived up to the reputation set by the two previous “Greenies." He was our best halfback for ground gaining. He never grumbled and was on his toes full of pep every minute when in action. Page 117-.THE QUIVER, : Speed is the word when we speak of “Beans.” one of our best back field men. He was good at either half or at piloting the team from the position of quarterback. His jinx got him in the Milwaukee game, and Barber finished the season on crutches, with his leg in a cast. We expect him back in the business, though, when next season rolls around. WILBER STOCUM, “Stoky” Oshkosh High School. He was a fast man to be used in an emergency. He was a reserve this year, but we expect great things of him in the back field next season. DEAN BARBER. "Beans” Oshkosh High School. MILTON ROSS. “Betsy” Rock Rapids High School. “Betsy” was a good guard and a strong man when the enemy attempted to rush us in mass formation. He could also play fullback when needed. The team missed Ross greatly when he had to quit in mid-season owing to injuries. I’aitc 118.▼HE QUIVER HARVEY HYDE. “Wildman” Omro High School Wild in name and nature, but a true football man. he was always on the alert, strong on the defensive and offensive, and a favorite with the squad. LEO KISCHE. “Rodney-New London High School. “Rodney" started the season as an inexperienced man, but before it ended he developed into a good halfback. This experience and his thorough knowledge of the fine points of the game will make Kische a valuable asset if he should decide to come back for another season. HARRY PETERSON, “Fat" Winneconr.e High School. Due to his size and weight, Harry made a good guard. “Fat" could stop any play by simply lying down in front of the interference. I'ajjc HP vTHE QUIVER-. CHARLES ROE. "Chuck' Oshkosh High School. This man looked slow, but it was a job to catch him when he got started, for his specialty was long runs. He was a fast, heady fullback and could be depended on for gains either through the line or around the ends. "Cy” was another of our big guards. He was a mountain of strength and endurance, always finishing a game in good form. His fine spirit of sportsmanship won the favor of his teammates. We hope to see him back in football togs next fall. ‘‘Ludy.” the big man that had little to say. was one of the strongest men in our line. He hit low and hard, always playing his opposing guard off his feet. When a hole was to be made. "Ludy” was the man to do it. GEORGE KORN. "Kernel” Winneconnc High School. Korn was green when he started, but grew steadily in playing ability until he was a thoroughly ripened player when harvest time arrived. We hope to have Korn in our football garden next growing season. ROME SEYFORTH. "Cy” High School. JOHN LUDEMAN. "Ludy' Neenah High School. Pajcc 120laakrtball THE 1918-19 basketball season differed in many respects from all previous seasons. The prospects at the beginning were very poor. Our situation was rather unique, for when the squad was called out for practice we found that we had only two regulars from last year’s team, no coach, and no money in the treasury to pay the expense of bringing teams to Oshkosh to play. A new plan had to be worked out. It was decided that our men should play only with nearby schools and then go to La Crosse to decide the Normal School state championship, February 27. 28. and March 1. After very little practice, the team had its first trial against Mcnasha. The playing was poor, and the team work, which had been so good in previous years, was entirely lacking. The following preliminary games only showed more clearly the need for practice in this direction, but each game was an improvement over the preceding one. By consistent work on the part of the men who played and through the per- Pagc 121,%Bs .THE QUIVER r.? 9 sistcnt efforts of .Mr. Manchester, a team was finally developed that was far above the average, and although Oshkosh met with several defeats, the season can only be considered as a successful one. because practically the entire team had to be built up from new men. While the players should receive the credit for their work, they are glad to admit that they were encouraged greatly by the cooperation of the student body. In every game they were urged to victory by a large, enthusiastic attendance. Success in any branch of athletics requires not only the best of athletes, but also that the institution for which they are fighting be with them, win or lose. Such a combination was found in the Normal this year. Next season should sec us on a par with our opponents in many respects and in a position to make a strong fight for top honors. We will have a professional coach, and we hope that the finances of our Athletic Association will permit us to have conference games on our home floor. The Freshman material is of better grade than it has been for several years past and will provide high-grade men for the vacant positions on next year’s team. Edgar Policy has been elected captain of the champion five Oshkosh hopes to have next year. SCHEDULE Played at Opponent . O. N. S. Oshkosh..................Mcnasha.........................13 12 Oshkosh..................Stevens Point...................26 18 Oshkosh..................Wrightstown......................8 23 Menasha..................Menasha.........................34 17 Oshkosh..................Menasha..........................6 45 Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High....................26 11 Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High....................19 16 Oshkosh..................Tomah Indians....................8 56 De Pere..................Sr. Norbert's College .... 27 35 La Crosse................Stout Institute................ 26 25 La Crosse................Stevens Point.................. 30 22 THE LINE-UP Forwards—Hetherington. Posorske. Center—Ross. Guards—Ozanne. Friday. Page 122.THE QUIVER- Coach Manchester EDGAR POLLEY, “Bud" New London High School. Polley. known to his admirers as “Bud," was one of the lightest men in the game. His playing was fast and classy. His work was especially clever on the cross-plays with Sanford. He will be a strong man in next year’s line-up. Tl Captain-Elect Polley POSORSKE. “Porky" Omro High School. This speedy little forward ran circles around all opponents, covering more floor than any other man excepting "Hedgy." “Porky” had the pep so necessary to keep up the morals of his men. Captain Posorske is listed among the graduates and will not be with us for another season unless he does postgraduate work in basketball. Captain Posorske• '-.THE QUIVER. ;- GEORGE HETHERINGTON. “Hedgy” Oshkosh High School. To our veteran forward belongs most of the credit for the good work of the squad this season. His fine eye for baskets caused him to make more points for Oshkosh than any other man on the team. “Hedgy” was all that could be desired of a forward, fast, brainy, and on the job all the time. At La Crosse he played the whole game for O. N. S., going like a whirlwind from start to finish. Stevens Point will probably remember him for some time. Hetherington will be the backbone of next year’s five. MILTON ROSS. “Betsy” Rock Rapids High School. Our stately Ross played his best game at center because of his length and weight. He was steady and sure and could be trusted to get a basket when Oshkosh needed a score. "Betsy" worked the floor in good shape, always being where the forwards could find him. HERBERT OZANNE. "Herb” Oshkosh High School. Ozannc played running guard, being able to drop in a basket whenever he got a chance. He was a steady, dependable man who held his own against many a skilled forward of the opposing teams. Few men would willingly get in his way. As a guard, "Herb" fulfilled the expectations of his many friends. Pane 124 .•iS-.THE QUIVER ■J JOSEPH SANFORD, "Joe" Sheboygan Falls High School "Joe" made a decided hit whenever he entered the game. It seemed that no game was complete until he got in and made his basket. He is a sure shot and a good running mate for Polley. His good playing will assure him of a place on the next O. N. S. five. MARSHALL FRIDAY, "Butch" Oshkosh High School. This was Friday’s first year at guard. He specialized in stopping the speedy forwards and breaking up their star plays. His long throws and Herculean dribbles were nothing short of sensational. When he left his station and advanced to play, the enemy could offer no effective resistance. HARVEY HYDE. "Wildman” Omro High School We lost the Stevens Point game at La Crosse because our star guard was knocked out. The Omro terror played a clean, strong game and kept our basket free from the enemy. Hyde was a stone wall at defense, full of fight that wins the game. Pane 125S SftsJTHE QUIVER IBinurrs nf thr ©fttrial "©” Peterson. Hyde, Rom. Taylor, Grant. Sanford. O. Miller li. HcthorinRton, C. Ilcthcrington, Posorske, La Pine. Policy, Stocum. Kische FOOTBALL Lewis La Pine Clifford Taylor Oscar Miller Edgar Policy Lee Cram Clarke Hcthcrington Milton Ross Harvey Hyde Leo Kische Wilbur Stocum Harry Peterson James Dopp John Ludcman George Korn Rome Seyforth Charles Roe Dean Barber Henry Baumneck Loren Leland Thomas Williams BASKETBALL William Posorske George Hcthcrington Harvey Hyde Edgar Policy Milton Ross Joe Sanford Marshall Friday Herbert Ozanne i Page 12®«' -THE QUIVER 5 - Slip Shrpp Smmtamrnts IN the first tournament of the year all the Normal Schools sent teams to La Crosse to compete for the state championship. We lost our first game to Stout Institute by one point. The second encounter was with Stevens Point’s team of six-footers. Oshkosh led at the end of the first half 16-13. but our jinx injured Hyde during the second half, and we dropped the game in the last few minutes of play. “Hedgy” was the star in scoring. La Crosse won the tournament. Whitewater took second place, and River Falls, third. Miss Gates and the La Crosse social committee did everything in their power to entertain our boys. The tournament which Oshkosh Normal staged to decide the High School championship of this section of the state furnished a brand of basketball that is seldom seen in High School contests. The teams entered were North Fond du Lac, Shawano, Ripon, Appleton. Fond du Lac. Oconto. Wautoma, and Oshkosh. They were so evenly matched that every contest was a battle royal from beginning to end. Fond du Lac won first place, the trophy, and the gold medals; Oshkosh took the silver medals, and Appleton defeated Oconto for third and the bronze medals. Fond du Lac showed the caliber of our tournament by going to Eau Claire and winning the state championship by defeating winners of other sectional tournaments. Our class tournament always arouses much enthusiasm. This year six classes, the High School Course, College Juniors. College Seniors. Industrial Juniors, Industrial Seniors, and Juniors Highs were represented by teams. The Industrial Seniors won first place by defeating the Junior Highs in the finals, and the College Seniors took third place by winning from the Junior Industrials in a hardfought contest. In the regular Junior-Senior game, open to all men, the Seniors won by a score of 14 to 8. The line-up: SENIORS Posorske—Right Forward Breister—Left Forward Ross—Center Hyde—Right Guard La Pine—Left Guard JUNIORS Sanford—Right Forward Walecka—Left Forward Taylor—Center Friday—Right Guard Ozanne—Left Guard The game was slow, for the fellows had not practiced together and could not find each other on the floor. Hyde had a good eye for free throws, making four in a row. Breister made several good shots, and Ozanne was the shining light of the Juniors. PkfO 127 .THE QUIVER Guerin, Breistcr. Rom. Hyde Ki chc. Posorske. I.a Pine I’agc l» QUIVER (track OSHKOSH has done more this year in track work than in many previous seasons. A good-sized group of men got out for practice in the gymnasium just as soon as the basketball men played their last game. We held an indoor meet to discover what our men could do. Roedl, Stocum, Hetherington. Backhaus, Walecka, Posorskc. Baumgartner. Taylor, and Gerhart showed up exceptionally well in all events, while other men had ability in one or two events. After the weather warmed up, the aspirants for track honors began outdoor work in preparation for the meets with Oshkosh High and Milwaukee Normal. Night after night the squad could be seen leaving the gymnasium for Combination Park, nearly two miles away. Then they would go through the different events until dusk sent them trotting slowly homeward. We held one outdoor meet preliminary to the tournament with the High School, which was held May 17. The team went to Milwaukee May 30 to demonstrate its ability in the conference outdoor meet for Normal Schools under the Western Intercollegiate (“Big Ten”) rules. The fellows took part in the following events and made a showing that Oshkosh may well be proud of: 120-yard Hurdles 100-yard dash 440-yard Run 220-yard Dash 220-yard Hurdles Mile Run Half Mile Run Relay Race Discus Throw Running High Jump Shot Put Pole Vault Javelin Throw Running Broad Jump With this year’s team as a nucleus we will have a good chance for a championship next season. 120: . .THE QUIVER C tBasehall THOUGH not fully organized as yet. it appears at present that we are to have a strong baseball team this season. Manager Peterson is booking games with Ripon. Lawrence, and several local teams, which will give our nine a chance to make a reputation. A large group of men are getting out for practice every afternoon and an excellent twirling staff is getting into condition. The Philakean Society challenged the Lyceumites to a game which was played May 10 on the Normal School field. The Philakeans downed Lyceum with a score of 11 to 5. It was a hard-fought contest, bringing out some stars which had remained in the background in practice. The runs were made during the first three innings, when Jacobsen was nearly knocked out of the box. ••Doc” Guerin, the Philake slab artist, held the Lyceumites to four hits. The batteries for the game were: Philakean, O. Guerin, and R. C. Hetherington; Lyceum. J. Jacobsen and E. J. Miller. Mr. Mitchell did some big league work as umpire. This game gave great encouragement to the baseball fans in school, and they are awaiting anxiously the outcome of future contests. Page isoPage 131, ®'-THE QUIVER I THE girls this year showed their usual interest in basketball and especially in the tournament, by turning out five peppy teams and playing many clean, fast games. The games were played in four series, on March 17. 18, 19, 20, by the following teams: March 17, 1919—Junior High vs. Juniors. Score, 8-4; Junior High favor. March 17, 1919—Senior Primary vs. Junior Primary. Score, 15-2; Senior Primary favor. March 18, 1919—College High vs. Senior Mixed. Score, 28-1; College High favor. March 18, 1919—Junior High vs. Senior Primary. Score. 5-3; Senior Primary favor. March 18, 1919—Juniors vs. Junior Primary. Score. 5-3; Junior Primary favor. March 19, 1919—Junior High vs. College High. Score. 17-6; College High favor. March 19, 1919—Junior Primary vs. Senior Mixed. Score, 9-2; Senior Mixed favor. March 20, 1919—Junior High vs. Senior Mixed. Score, 9-8; Junior High favor. March 20, 1919—Senior Primary vs. College High. Score. 22-4; College High favor. College High scored the championship by eighteen points; Senior Primary took second place; Junior High third; and Senior Mixed fourth. On March 27, the Senior All-Star beat the Junior All-Star 25-5. The All-Star High School team visited the Normal gymnasium April 16, and played the Normal All-Star, winning the game 19-13. Pane 132•.THE BUIVER THE tournament would not be complete without awarding official “O’s” and numerals to the girls who practiced faithfully and played the two biggest games. This year, they will be awarded to members of the Championship and All-Star teams. ‘ (0Y’ (tollrgr Sigh Pauline Habhcgger Josephine Faustgen Carol Roberts Edith Clayton Victoria Werner Esther Stocking lone Peters iXuinrralfl All tar Pauline Habhcgger Carol Roberts Edith Clayton Victoria Werner Josephine Faustgen Eva Holyoke Abbie Ruckert Esther Stocking Page 133(Trams and (Captains I. College-High . . . II. Senior-Primary . . III. Senior-Mixed . . . IV. Junior-High . . . V. Junior-Primary . . VI. Junior-Mixed . . . Page 131Page 135I’aRC 13fl ■OhIHhHIE QUIVERS GYMNASIUM INTERIOR OF GYMNASIUM Page 137Ever and anon have we labored over the following pages. Ifwehave neglected to pant out the frailties or to embellish the charms of any of you, we take refuge behind tlictiiought that wc too are human. It is with smug delight that we present this book to the following Normal Fruits and. vegetables-the prunes, the pumpkins the lemon3,the squqsKcs, and theQUIVER ’ Srhinfc thr mtrn nr Slir £nst fHatnnuwial Surrau Nothing, was heard in the room but the hurrying pens and the pencils Or an occasional sigh from the editor's heart, as she sat there, Reading the marvelous words, the achievements of many long hours. After awhile she exclaimed, as she smote with her hand, palm downwards, Heavily on a page: "A wonderful Staff has the Quiver! You are all writers, and also attending the Normal, but look here— This is too much! For in all this great pile there is nothing but couples. Couples we have in the greatest profusion, I grant you, but also Here in this school are there other things equally good and important. Still you have written of nothing but couples! Just write something Different from this or you’ll drive me despairing and hopeless to bedlam! How many times must I tell you this must be the best of all Ouivers?” Tears of vexation and sorrow which had for a moment been threat'ning Slowly with dignity dropped from her eyes and fell on the pages of couples. When she had spoken, the ensuing silence was something quite painful. All were aghast at these words and quite naturally cast into sadness. All had felt sure that the Muses were kindly disposed and smiling When in past arduous hours had come inspiration to fashion Stories and poems of many a humorous caper of Cupid. Long at their places they sat and wistfully gazed at the pages Lying so silent and sad in a discarded heap on the table. All of a sudden the humorous side of it struck them. Gloom was dispersed, and smiling, they turned to their papers. Cupid and couples were strictly taboo. Many incidents funny Came to their minds, and once more were the writers inspired. All became silent again, and the editor turned to her reading. Nothing was heard in the room but the hurrying pens and the pencils. .r i-eoc I’aicc 139Page HOA Nautical Knot AN OPERETTA IN TWO ACTS. Book—Maude Elizabeth Inch. Music—W. Rys-Herbert. Produced by OSHKOSH NORMAL GLEE CLUB. Music and Dramatic Director, Helen Glenn Williams. Dancing under direction of Elva B. Gates. Director of Orchestra. Lois E Munger. Accompanist. Myrtle Anderson. GRAND OPERA HOUSE. APRIL 10, 1919. CAST OF CHARACTERS. Julia—The haughty belle of Barnstapoole.........................................Alice Manser Nance—Her friend, a gentle damsel............................................Florence Jewell Barnabas Lee—A wandering artist ................................................Louis Prehn Joe Stout—A stalwart mate of the Bounding Billow.........................Milton Ross Bill Salt—An ancient mariner .........................................Clifford Taylor Jim Spray........................................................Clarke Hetherington Ned Bluff........................................................John H. Hutchinson Jack Brace........................................................................Joe Sanford Delia...........................................................................Doris Clough Daisy..........................................................................Edythe Polley Dora.............................................................Pauline Habhegger CHORUS OF BARNSTAPOOLE GIRLS. Irma Schmidt. Olga Heller. Minnie Reed Stewart. Doris Clough. Irma Wille. Elsa Breiten-bach, Edythe Polley. Grace Raughr. Dorothy Richards. Pauline Habhegger, Lucile Steves. Agnes Lauritzen. CHORUS OF SAILORS. Nathan Boynton, Lewis La Pine, Herbert Hielsberg. Erwin Treichel. Wilbur Andrews, Lambert Stocum, Clarke Hetherington, Trevor Jones. Joe Sanford. Irwin Levistein. John Labudde, John Hutchinson. Lester Mastaliers. ARTISTS. Jimmie Dopp. Roland Roedl. Elmore Miller, Ben Overton. Harry Peterson. Alfred Pohl. Lester Mastaliers. Walter Breister, Arno Martin. TOWNSPEOPLE. Old Woman, Beatrice Washburn; Little Girl. Dorothy Mathews; Little Boy, Margaret Kennedy. TOWNSPEOPLE CHORUS. Esther Stocking, Luella Erdmann, Ora Graves, Frances Barron, Mary Wachoviak. Esther Wiese, Estelle Gibbs. Cecil Young, Sylvia Carpenter. Vida Brooks. Irene Golden. Adeline Steinhilber, Germaine Bellehumeur, Anna Hnilicka. Elsie Perrar, Ethel King. Myrna Greffenius. Belle Stetson. Irene Brooks. Jennie Johnson. Luella Outland. Walter Breister, Jeanetta Rasmussen, Alfred Pohl, Josephine Gores. Alvia Libert, Harvey Peterson. Emmeline Andruskevicz. Arno Martin. Esther Rein. Ben Overton. Elmer Miller, Ruth Luecker. Adele Durfus. Roland Roedl. Alvina Libert. Agnes Ellison. ORCHESTRA. George C. Hinz, Harvey Sorenson. Karl H. Rang. Arthur J. Krause. Franklin Zindler. COSTUMES. Anything that could be begged, borrowed, or stolen. Mighty classy, withal. SETTING—PLACE. ACT I. Normal school auditorium. ACT II. Omro. ACT III. Opera house at Oshkosh. ACT IV. Normal gymnasium. ACT V. Garrett’s Studio. Pane 141ACT I. Scene I. Curtain rises. Room filled with students, anxious to depart. .Miss H. G. Williams stands before them reading a list of names. .Miss W. (with head on side!: “Will the following people please remain a few moments?” (reads list; all others rush off.) .Miss W. (glancing and pointing): “I want you. and you. and you to sing this.” (Goes to piano.) First victim (sings something like): "Arooh! Arroooh!! Aaarooh!" Miss W.—“Well, next boy, you try.” Second victim (with head up and hands trembling): “My name—it is—Barn-na-na-bas Lec-ee-cee." Miss W.—“We’ll let you rest a minute, Mr. What-you-call-it. you try." Third victim—“Well, the fact is I’ve never trained my voice but (clears throat, stands squarely, with jaw dropped) “Kai-yai! Kai-yai! Kai-yai.” Miss Williams (turning quickly to hide a smile, sees Mr. Prehn)—“Oh, Mr. Prchn, I’d like to have you try this over. Come on. it’s easy." Mr. Prehn (in mellow, tender voice)—“My name, it is Barnabas, Barnabas Lee, and a national pet am I" (finishes with flourishes). Miss W.—"That’s fine, Mr. Prehn. Will you come to see me some time today? (Turning to others) I haven’t selected the entire caste yet, but I will post their names tomorrow. I guess that is all. You may go now.” (Sweetly smiles, gathers “Nautical Knots" together and walks off. Students look at each other, laugh and shrug their shoulders and walk away in different directions.) Scene II (three weeks later). Curtain rises on auditorium. Miss W. stands upon her little platform, madly waving her baton. Miss Anderson at piano accompanies the alternating shrieking on high notes and missing on hard ones. Sixty girls and twenty boys, with eyes glued on books, sing “That sail today for lauds afar, May heaven e’er be their guiding star. And hope----------" Miss W.—“WATCH ME!” Frantic attempt of chorus to keep one eye on page, and one on Miss W. Chorus. “A torch of light will lend To guide them safe—” Miss W.—"Look at your notes! ! ! ! You don’t even know the words—” Chorus. “Till journey's end.” Miss W. (rapping for silence. leans over)—“Now, people, I want you to go up on the stage. We will go right through from the beginning. Do not make me shout at you for my voice is very weak. It can not stand much more; but I know you will all be just splendid. All right, hurry up.” I’agc He•.THE QUIVER (Some dash madly for the stage; others stand to argue the relative value of going up the steps or jumping over the chairs. Everywhere a buzz arises.) Miss W. (losing her calm)—“I said Hurry! And no talking! 1 want it quiet when you go on and off! Miss Anderson, begin at D. and townspeople, when you hear tra-da-da-ta-da-tee. start to form your line. All right 1-2-3-4, 1-2-3—sing!!!” Townspeople make slight error of starting on six instead of four. “-----The day is fair, the sun’s aglow-----” Miss W. (rapping sharply)—People! You must watch me. What am I here for, anyway? How do you suppose I feel standing here like a goose waving my arms around— when you sing just as you please! Now, Miss Anderson, we’ll start at D once more, and I want every eye on this baton. When the chorus is over everyone leaves stage except the sailors. Are you ready? I, 2, 3, 4—1, 2. 3. 4—sing!” (Chorus is sung rather shakily in spots, but winds up finally.) To sail away! To sail a-way!” (Some people stare at Miss W.; others turn around and examine the flags; some one remembers to walk off. Then they all start—like molasses in January! Miss W. (clutching her hair)—"Gor goodness sakes. girls. Hurry off!” (They move.) Boys’ chorus mumbles—"He can spoon with a mermaid or box with a whale—” Miss W.- "I can't get your words. There’s too much noise around here. People in cubby-holes, you must not talk when some one is trying to act on the stage. Begin over, boys, and let your voices out!” Lights flash off—then on. Five minutes to clear out. (Curtain lowers.) . Scene III (a month later). Scene same as before. Chorus—"For gallant ship and gallant men— Oh! Oh! Help! Oooh! A MOUSE! O-o-o-o-h! A Mouse ?!?!xy!’’ Boys—"Haw! Haw! Haw! Ha! Ha! Ha! Ha! Hee! Hce! Pretty good!!! (Every girl’s feet repose on the back of scat in front. They glance with fright and terror around the floor and radiator.) Miss W. (shaking): “Don’t be afraid. That little mouse can’t hurt you! (Next minute) Oh! Where is he? I saw him again! (Books fly; she jumps for platform) Is he gone?" (After a moment he is not seen any more) Miss W. (calmly): "Why. I love little white mice, but this one was black, and I just can't endure black mice. The horrid little beasts. Let’s all go up on the platform; then he can’t get us. We’ll begin with Act III and the mouse will stay away, I know.” (Make-up scene follows. Girls and sailors mumble a few words, shake hands, and march to rear.) Miss W.: "Is that the way you make up? Well, I’d be ashamed if I couldn’t do any better. Sailors, act as though you hadn’t seen your girls for a year. I’d rather you’d be almost slushy than stand around like sticks at a funeral procession!” Page 143 .THE QUIVERifir (Play proceeds for a while.) Mr. Fletcher (from back of aud.. with his hands to his mouth): "Get your words across! Can’t hear! Louder, sailors!" Chorus: “Oh. will you idly stroll with me upon the silent quay—" Mr. Fletcher: "Girls, smile at your sailors a little longer. You’re in love with them, but no one would ever know it." (Lights go out.) iMiss W.: “That will be all for to-night; but townspeople, decide what you want to be—old men, little boys, spinsters, or anything else. Tell me to-morrow." (Curtain.) ACT II. Omro. Friday Afternoon. Scene I. (Takes place after the merry troup leaves the car and goes to view the opera house.) Sailor (chanting): “Oh. the horror and dismay, “Caused by where we have to play, “For the stage is but a name. “And the dressing room the same.” Second sailor: "Steam heat, electric curtain, colored footlights, plush opera chairs, swell orchestra box, and warm, roomy dressing apartments. Ah!" (Each article named brings a chorus of Ah! Ah’s from the shivering actors.) Chorus of voices: "Let’s go walking—get something to eat. Me for that classy park! I’m off to see Lewy’s hornpipe at High School.” Miss W.: "Remember that you do not own the town; and return at 4:00 sharp. (Curtain.) Scene II. 7:00 o’clock. „ (Behind scenes at Omro.) First girl: “Is my knocked-out tooth still on? Am I connected everywhere?” Second girl: “Sure, you’re fine. Sour your expression a little. Will you pin this button on my dress so I can fasten myself together?” First girl: “All right.” First sailor: “Say. has the girl’s dressing room an outside door?” First girl: “Yes! Why?” First sailor: “Well, that’s great. We fellows want that room, with the door going outside!” First girl (in dismay): “Why, you can’t have it! The girls have their stuff packed everywhere—and there are about six girls to the square foot. If there is something I can get you I will be glad to----” Sailors (laughing and walking away): “No. I guess not. We want a chance to smoke a cigarette." First Girl: “The perfect idea! Miss W.: “Are you all made up and ready? The music starts in two minutes, then the curtain goes up and you come on for the first scene. Little girl, keep wiggling around every minute, and Nance and Joe. remember you’re in love. All right! Good luck to you.” (Exits to take her place in front.) (Curtain.) ACT III. (Scene at Oshkosh Opera House on big night. Players are all fit. for their 12 o’clock retiring hour the night before has been compensated by a half holiday for sleep.) Page 141The ARTISTS Mr Fletcher VJlLUAfAS G oe 5 -rScr.NLv----AT_____THE, Pffess V HF ; ot 3 acr Thm Lamp HAi A FINE STAG,E. , BoT _T yu,r. Fof isn’t Ot»H,r. Fof ”WoP‘ THeMHC iLKnOT TAtVOW J««n 5 1 VJ AV «tAHY AFr m CATl p IN THE PRESHN ROm RtHtARSAL CAtttP Off roK The evtNiNc. X c" SKANP FlNAuE [MAKING UP Page 145:CAthe quiver H ? '---------------- Mr. Keefe (in make-up room): "Roll your eyes up. Oh. not too far—they won’t come back. Don’t laugh, or your mouth will be crooked. Phew! I hope you’re the last old lady. Next!” Sailor: “I’ve stood around long enough for the electric light to tan me! Don’t you want to go and look at the audience. Susie? I’ll watch your place in the line. Well, don’t, then. I should worry! Some consolation—-I'm going to have a couple of Nautical Knots at Van’s, if I ever get out of this place.” Miss W. (a little excited): “How many more have to be done? It’s 8:15 now. Can’t we take a little grease or something and help fix them up? Just as soon as the music starts we’ll have just five minutes before the curtain rises. You surely are a funny looking lot. Well, I’ll have to go now, and my parting warning is—Watch the stick! I know you’ll make a success.” (Exit.) (Curtain.) ACT. IV. (Scene takes place in gaily decked gym. Orchest superb on fox-trots, one-steps waltzes. Famous actors are seen dancing.) Boy: “Well, aren’t you glad you came? Do you feel frayed, ready to collapse?” Girl: “Me? Never! Such music! Such eats! Such dances! I could stay forever.” Boy: Where has the time gone? We just came!” Girl: "Oh, can’t we stay longer? Maybe they’ll keep the power on. I’ll ask Doris." (Consultation. Seriously considered orchestra, Social Life Committee, lights, sixty minutes longer. Vote in negative.) A few minutes later. Home, Sweet Home. Boy: "What has made you the gladdest of anything about this party?” Girl: “That I had every dance—and am going home with you. Now you tell.” Boy: "That I am outside of five dishes of ice cream—and I am going home with you” Both: “Couldn’t be better, could it?” (Curtain.) ACT. V. (Scene in Garret’s studio; raining outside, but streaks of sunshine inside.) Mr. Garrett: “Chorus girls, please sit on the bench. Now, maybe the sailors can stand just behind, without hiding the old ladies in back of them. Little girl, your curls and short skirts will show if you stand here. Old woman, with glasses and roses, lean a little toward center. I can’t get you quite all in. Miss Williams, you here in the center. Now, everyone quiet—don’t move or you’ll double your features. Ready! One—hold still—two. Now we’ll have a change.” Some minutes later.) Sailor: “The truck! Come on, fellows, let’s get in the truck. It’s here to take us back to school.” Girl: “I guess I’ll go. too. I have so much to carry, and I can’t miss my next class.” Miss W.: “Y'es, everybody pile in and hang on!” (The truck swings down the street with a happy bunch laughing and singing.) People: “What is that? Oh. I guess I know.” It was the grand finale of the Nautical Knot. (Curtain.) Page u«f«'M-.THE QUIVER, r despair- G oovn- U-d?l Body to Itse i ijrtisTfc 'Triangle AVAVAV fj Tragedy it? six reels • %Y 0 the Vtl v £ xae te' Qn ir -6ut-feier c»«t -a mislaid-C ruel Page 147$s»t « d GIRLS’ FANCY DRESS PARTYV tee. a Ibeets £ iw M Bvvnaa' ftour Vonc' av |V4e wi3ni eH Page 140QUIVER k- ViWtN THE ARMT OV IRC OAT 5 WERE l UEP. UfrHT •SlRGT dWY - LLf T GulPt NO PA55E5 TNI} WEEK. THE. 5T0Rt| O-N-S FA55 BOOK OPEN IN TEN r mv)T FAY PAY REVEILLE. J.FLfNg»U£PJ- PiKC 150 QUIVER fife Oshkosh Normal, Oshkosh. Wis., April 16, 1919. Mr. Simon Q. Simpkins. Simpkinsville, Wisconsin. My Dear Sir: Miss Johnston has informed me of a vacancy in your high school. I am especially interested in vacancies and should like to apply for that vacancy. I have attended the Oshkosh Normal School for four years and Mr. Broun has told me that if I put forth the necessary effort from now until June and come to summer school I will be able to get enough credits to graduate. You see, it has taken me pretty long to graduate but during the time that others were giving their attention to school work 1 was busy gaining information from other sources which I am now certain will fit me for the beforcmentioned vacancy. For example: I have made it a practice to take in all the dances that came along and so maybe can give some service in that line. I play the piano, ragtime is my specialty, and can also sing. A great many people have told me that my voice would be greatly improved by training. I consider all these capabilities to be in my favor. I suppose you might like to know what I look like. Well sir. I’m sorry but all my pictures are promised so I guess you’ll just have to get along with a description. I am five feet fourteen inches high and weigh ninety pounds. I have a complexion that would be peaches and cream alright if it wasn’t for my freckles, but the janitor has told me of a good remover which I’m going to try so they’ll probably be gone by the time I get there. The color of my hair is carrot gold and my eyes are olive green. For references I refer you to President Brown of the Oshkosh State Normal School, who is very anxious to have me get a job somewhere; to Doc Small, who has been unusually patient with me in my effort to make a credit in psychology and in programming me again and again, and to Miss Laura M. Johnston, who has just come here last fall and so doesn’t know so very much about me. She said that in using her name for reference we should say that she was head of the training department and chairman of the appointment committee. If you care to use all that you can. I don’t care so long as I get a job—the folks are quite worried about me getting a job. If I haven’t told you all that you want to know about me. let me know what I haven’t said and I’ll tell you next time. Yours respectively, Miss Katy M. T. Pate. P. S.—I’ll tell you after you decide upon my capacity what salary I will consider. My address is at the top. The sun is shing in I he sky. “A mouse is on the floor!” The air is full of mirth and glee. “Hut he’s behind the door!” The ships at anchor in the bay, “Why won’t he go away?” Some go abroad at break of day. “Hut he intends to stay.” The wind is blowing from the west, “Now, mousie, don’t you dare!” The waves are beating on the shore, “I’m safer on this chair.” The sea is calm tranquility, “It will relieve my head.” For gallant ships and gallant men “To kill that mousie dead.” Editor’s note: The Glee Club surely thinks it’s cute To make an awful fuss About its pesky little mouse, Hut that can’t bother us. You know, we have one of our own (It’s sure to make you laugh) Who’s bright and smooth as one should be Who’s with the Quiver staff. It thinks our “Frolics” best for lunch, On “Fancies” loves to sup. We hope they’ll please and that you, too, Will fairly eat them up. Page 151Page 15 THE QUIV Slaukrtij Hank!!?! Ever since I have come to this Normal of ours, I’ve developed remarkably well certain powers For filling out blanks and for answering well The things I’ve been asked and which now I will tell: The color of eyes, of my nose, and my hair: The particular size of the shoes that I wear; The width of my face from my left to right ear: The date of my christening, month, day, and year: The name of my mother before she was wed: The home of mv granddad before he was dead: My telephone number at home and in Osh; My post-office box in my home town, b' gosh; The number of nights that I go on a lark; The use of my time from daylight to dark; The salary I’ll take and the one I can’t get; The climate I like, whether warm, cold, or wet: The skill I possess in teaching the arts Of penmanship, dancing, and pushing dump-carts; And numberless others; I’ve furnished all this Information, and yet, oh, what joy! oh, what bliss! To sec my name up on the bulletin board— A summons to come in at once and record Whatever is left that they haven’t found out Concerning my freckles and more things about My favorite color and flower and scent, My last date with Jim, what we did, where we went. When all this is done and school’s out, I shall thank The kind stars above if my mind’s not a blank. COMING AND GOING Page 154■THE QUIVER : .Lonck H oon 0, Grant ie Lee! O, Or untie Lee! Thou art the man for me! And in the spring I love to walk, Dear Grantie Lee, with thee! E. P. Teacher, be nimble. Teacher, be quick, Teacher, don’t use too much yard-stick. F. B.: “Please hand me a napkin, Mr.-Mr.-----“You Boet-cher.” J. I), (coming into class twenty minutes late with a big pail containing a mud turtle): “Mr. Fling, I couldn’t get here on time because I brought this mud turtle and you know, mud turtles are so slow.” Walecka had just given Alma a bunch of flowers: “She: "Oh, how beautiful! And they still have some dew on them!” He: “I know that, but I’ll pay it next time.” Absence makes the heart grow fonder. So they always say. That's why we love the teachers more The days they stay away. “Here is some candy, my pretty maid." “Where did you win it, Louis?” she said. On Kline’s porch they were sitting without any words------------ But that made no difference—they were only two birds. Prof. Fling: “You’d think bacteria would live on any old thing, but they will not.” (Later) “I didn’t have the flu this year." Prof. Fling: “I am never afraid of thunder and lightning, for if the lightning does strike me. I’ll never know it." Student: “But. Mr. Fling, even if the lightning does strike you, you’ve got two chances.” Hansen (in assembly): "Doc G. is some doctor. He has a new case every night." y fKlpAX 5MS, !m fit Ov««i LL-VJYo DOC- r. CHtMtSTfDf y o SIC C [APl»ATlON 5 ■ - iL_ 4 « I’ajjc I ." }QUIVER Pane 157QUIVER (Srngrapluf Ab 3t (6miB If you would stand your hair on end. and learn a little, too, Just no into Professor Mitchell's class,—it will be good for you. Your ivory dome will net a crack, your vacuum will be fed— And you will leave geoggy class with much a wiser head. Now this is how Prof goes about to make us wondrous wise— “This class, my friends, ’tis plain to sec, from its prodigious size, Was cutely planned so I would take the school's attendance roll— This morning’s casualties. I see, have brought the usual dole. With latitude, like what you cat, to save a sigh and groan, Take care to swallow it way down, or let it right alone. And when you come to 'proach the globe, your manner is so shaking, You surely act as though it is the last look you arc taking. You do not seem to understand this diagram is chalk. You will admit, it's not to blame, because it cannot talk. But when the year comes to an end, no grades you’ll get from me, You know 1 now belong to the humane society. Now would you go into a store and pay a double price For sugar, that had traveled much and sailed the globe round twice? Or do you know that mountains mean a lot how folks are fed? And that the Alps just scrape the butter off the German’s bread? 1 tell you—English is to me a subject very dear, 1 would that you had learned its use before you came in here. And when front teaching geography some riches I have wrung, I’ll change my course, surprise the world, and teach the English tongue. In China from the senseless mule his meals you cannot cheat, So men are cheaper, for somehow they do not have to cat. In icicles of Switzerland, should there you chance to roam, You’ll find as much good nourishment as icicles at home. The best example of a fool, that I have ever known. Is he who teaches geography of just one kind called ‘Home.’ And if he does not change his course, and write for Nestle’s food. I’ll get a gun and I’ll cut loose: it may do him some good.” Now will you wonder if we keep such little facts forever? Geography we may forget, but Mitchcllism never. Page 158fuPULfiR Jongs Ht-oVi ■ JanUwWe Slept Uitti One EyeOp j Mever fxt HP ' or i — o -p now wJu Gro'm To keep E m VTC-ttvj Uovjn on'the Tarvti ? Page 159I'agc l tt.THE QUIVER iSjattp t|uu 38raii? “Women and How to Manage Them" by Clarke Hetherington. "Prudent Propriety" by Violet Hume. "The Gentle Art of Dancing” by George Currie. "Men Who Have Made Love to Me” by Edythe Policy. “How I Successfully Made My Dimples" by Adeline Stcinhilber. “How to Ask Strategic Questions" by Lester Mastaliers. "Love and Marriage” by Lee Grant. "Eat and Grow Thin” by Elizabeth Lee. “The Business of Being Funny" by Erwin Levistein. “Daddy Long Legs” by Anton Erdman. “How to Become an Actor" by Joe Sanford. “How to Raise a Mustache" by Louis Neuville. “Graceful Ways to Get Out of Awkward Situations" by Mona Wells. "Prognostication. Perspicacity, and Propinquity” by Erwin Treichel. “How to Grow Old Gracefully" by Beatrice Washburn. “Separation and Divorce" by lone Peters. “Any Old Jay Can Get a Girl Today” by the Normal men. "The Art of Courtship” by John Jacobson. “The Story of My Short Existence” by Florence Sanborn. “Advantages of Being a Bachelor" by Jack Rasmussen. “How to Acquire Weight” by Harry Peterson. “The Horrors of Silence” by May Clark. “How to Speed” by Muriel Swift. THE DOLLIES OF 1919 Page 161Page 162JantatflrB Tout ce qui brille n’est pas or. Qui me fait rien fait mal. “Bonjour, ma belle,” dit-il, “Nous car je parle, Ecoutez, car je parle, Ma Mie, je vous adore” “Bonjour, monsieur,” responds la belle, Vous etes un hommc geniil, Alois mon mari ne vous aime pas. Adieu, monsieur, ainsi.” THE FRENCH TEA. Teacher “Dick” with her fingers in the the Made her bow with a “Sac Due Papier” Prexy dit “II fait de la neige n’est ce pas? Having read this phrase in our Ou-Im-Im. Clow with mixtures strange and rare to hear Kept Small with post-card knowledge in great fear. Roberts came in spite of great regret And said, “I’ll learn to write the blamed stuff yet” Ghetto French is Johnston’s keen delight. And Swart plays safe by always sitting tight. L’ORATOIRE COMBAT. (Vers Libre) Parlant, parlant, parlant; D'abord unc jeune fillc, Alors un jeune homme, Un autre, Alors un autre, He las! Et je dormais, dormais, dormais Tranquillemcnt. Deux fois je reveilla Pour entendre la musique Oh non! Je n’aimc pas un oratoire combat. Mais a pres cela! Joie! Je dansais, dansais, dansais, Jusqu’a minuit. Ravissant! Oh oui! J’aime beaucoup un oratoire combat. SranratarB UN FAUX PAS. I’iiKc 108a • V.v.flQk1 . THE QUIVER Tacoi-TN STuOCNT fcJdOX HAVING. A- ,COb TiMfi. .jr ABoppu. If the management may be permitted another piece of dramatic art. it begs to present ELIZA CROSSING THE ICE BY HAND Time:—Reception to January graduates of O. H. S. Place:—Near industrial building where fence-wire hangs about six inches from the ground. Dramatis persona: Eliza—a Normal student. Personae non gratae: Onlookers—more Normal students. ACT I. Scene I (and only): Eliza (tripping more or less ungracefully over wire and sliding, hand-propelled, on sparsely scattered ice) maintains a dignified, shocked silence. Scene II: (This scene was inserted by the stage director for dramatic effect. Since he seriously questions the need for it. the author of the piece refuses to be held responsible for any language used by his brain-child in this monologue.) Eliza (holding up cut and bleeding hands) can’t say anything befitting the occasion. Editor’s Note: We suggest that this playlet might have been called "The Easiest Way.” with Carver's brick ice cream on the third floor of the Industrial building as the necessary lure and the sidewalk as the hard road of duty. But perhaps the leading lady would say that the ice was quite hard enough when you got to it. If the action were set at a little later date we might have ventured to whisper as a title, "The Primrose Path." necessitating, of course, a slight change in plot. NORMAL FEELINGS OF A NOR.MAL STUDENT IN THE NORMAL SCHOOL When I’m in Miss Dickinson's French class. I feel like taking another chance at the French sentence I have given every day for a week. When I'm in a science class. I feel like an overworked ventilating system, incapable of taking in all the hot air. When I'm in Miss Morley’s class, I feel like a specific instance of a dependent clause out of its natural order. When I’m in Mr. Frank’s lecture room, I feel like taking a course in shorthand before coming again. When I’m in Mr. Brown’s office, I feel sure that the millenium has come. When I’rii in assembly, I feel that the next song will be 1-7-1 or 1-7-6. When I’m in the hall, I feel like a practice teacher who wishes he were a youngster in the training department. When I’m on my way from the barracks to the main building. I feel as if I were between the devil and the deep sea. When I’m in the library. I feel like going out in the hall and speaking a few words right out loud. Pairc l«4QUIVER ’ 'pVsViexe’s IVie'BccTor? U O Uag Y t Sguvrrel aave-vria'a w Viods” To voo se. x OW1 Vjad Page 165fc'-iSS THE QUIVER When peacefully working, from nowhere appears A stream of hot water to wet up his ears. Fat Weideman, you know him, he thinks he’s quite tough: His H.R swiped, he got into a huff. He grabbed up his bottle, a fierce blast he blew And washed the poor culprit clear out of his view. The girls of our lab and our Roland, dear, too. Can analyze salts as no others can do. One day in our class a queer rumor went 'round. That alimony was what one maid had found. To analyze salts, declares wise Mr. Frank, It takes common sense, not a brain like a blank, Vic Werner, though little and lacking in height. Will certainly tell you that J. O. is right. Into her solution she bubbles her gas. Regards her precipitate, then cries out, “Alas! My common sense says it is that one or this. This metal is wrong, then the other can’t miss." J. Dopp and J. Dodd, who can never agree, Are often, when quarreling, found much at sea. And Jingles, the wizard, with his kindness of heart, From our fond remembrance will never depart. That delicate incense found near our lab door. Of hydrogen sulphide and often much more, Is just for one thing—every gas molecule Will keep us remembered throughout the whole school. Row, students, if ever a course you would take, Requiring real brains and that is not all fake. The chemistry students give you a frank hunch— You'd better join up with this chemistry waltz. bunch. Chemistry is a great science complete Which will cut through all but mental concrete. Like hydrogen sulphate it works in our lab. To cut through a calcium carbonate slab. Our chemistry students are in the front rank, ’77s due to the lectures of Prof. J. O. Frank. The goggles he wears are of such a great size They make him appear most exceedingly wise. Frank as his name, he admitted one day. His words he had scrambled in such a sad way To hide his poor spelling from the students’ bright eyes. He purposely wrote the big words in disguise. His lectures contain very little hot air. But some things he tells us oft shock us for fair. Is students we try hard to take it all in, But if we are doubtful, please think it no sin. We'd always supposed in the good days of yore The world was composed of two things or more, But now we are told, in all earnestness, too. The world is made up of but one thing, not two. Inside our lab, happen many things strange. Our friend Mastaliers must have plenty of change. His beakers don’t bounce, but sad ’tis to sav. When they hit the floor, there they usually stay. His bottles and test tubes and funnels galore Break all the time, and he signs up for more. ’Tis said he is frantically looking around To find a new glassware which surely will bound. We have a small boy in our chemistry lab— The gas he composes, it drives us all mad. He thinks he is witty (Witte) in making such fumes? Then near in his future an awful fate looms. Wash bottles have we to analyze salts: By blowing a tube we cause someone to Page ic,oPajcc 107kTHE QUIVER » No. I. No. 2. No. 3. No. 4. No. 5. No. 6. No. 7. No. 8. No. 9. Anyone can tell that No. 1 is Lucile Gibson. Her sparkle of pep appeared early in life. Don’t you think Minnie Stewart is the cutest, fattest thing that ever was? Now take it from us. Clark Hetherington always knew how to dress. Look at this tickled expression. His thoughts are on his future brilliant recitations in geography. Irwin Bathke. Goo! Goo! I bet Helen Horen secs a thought coming. Hclga Haltug is gazing into the future, lined with books. Oh! What a bca-u-ti-ful st-r-e-tch! Comer Jones. Don’t cry. little Meryl, don’t cry! Meryl Halstead. It it’s a mouse you’re looking at. Hazel, you certainly are pleased. Hazel Hoffman. Pafic 1SS No. 1. "Don’t ’oo fink 1 used good hair tonic?” Enid Owens. No. 2. "Merry Chismas! Will ’oo tate me widing?” Irma Willc. No. 3. “Don’t ’oo fink I am a coot ’ittle dirl?” Cleon Brown. No. 4. “Club. Club. When I grows up. I’m going to de Normal ’tool.”—Irma Schmidt. No. 5. ‘‘Top! Ook! Isten! Don’ ’oo like my Kiwcr?” Doris Clough. No. 6. "I’m finking how I'll like to be faculty ’viser of the Kivver” Eileen Doyle. No. 7. "When I drows up. I’m going to ’stonish people how I can talk.” Blanche Alexander. No. 8. “Ooh! What funny sing is ‘at ’ooking at me?” Mabel Chipman. No. 9. "Mmm! Gib me ’nother ’brosia bar!” James Dopp. No. 10. "Twinkle! Twinkle! ’Ittle basketball.” Abbie Ruckert. No. 11. "Aren’t my eyes big as saucers?” Edyth Clayton. Page 169 .▼HE QUIVER 90 rSO. drJfaol JBarttts tit tf r JBakittg Scone I—In the neighborhood of Room 211. Subtitle 1—Time, 4 p. m. Olive and Esther are reading the duties of the day: 1. Oust all desks. 2. Oust the window sills. 3. Oust the book-case. 4. Oust the woodwork. 5. Oust the table in the hall. (3. Wash the blackboard. 7. Arrange the books in the book-case in better order. 8. Put the book-rack in order. D. See that the latest publications are on the book-rack. 10. See that the trays are in better order. 11. Cut five dozen sheets of paper into pieces 3 in. by 5 in. 12. Cut six dozen sheets of paper into pieces 21 in. by 3 in. 13. Clean the erasers. 14. See that there is a supply of chalk. 15. Place pencils and pens in a glass. •Special duty for Miss Oevenport: Write the assignment on the portable blackboard and hang it up in the Junior High School room. Subtitle 2—4:30 p. m. Olive is writing the assignment on the board in big bold letters. Subtitle 3—4:45 p. m. Olive is rewriting the assignment because the first was written too big. Subtitle 4—5:00 p. m. Olive is replacing the second copy by a third—the second was written too small. Subtitle 5—5:15 p. m. Olive surveys her accomplishment with beaming satisfaction. Subtitle 6—5:30 p. m. Olive and Esther, about to depart, are reminded that the following duties are to be attended to before class tomorrow. 1. See that the room is properly aired. 2. Adjust the curtains. 3. Erase the board. 4. Pick up waste paper. 5. See that the desk is in good order. 6. See that the room in general is in good order. Scene II—Room G in the barracks—8:45 a. m. Subtitle 1—Bells are not ringing, class is kept over time, and Esther is squirming restlessly and thinking, “If you only knew that I have to see that Room 211 is properly aired, adjust the curtains, erase the board, pick up waste paper, see that the desk is in good order, and that the room in general is in good order, all before 8:50, you’d let us go." Subtitle 2—8:46. Esther is rushing madly down the hall. Subtitle 3—8:46' . Esther has deposited her coat in the locker. Subtitle 4—8:47. Esther has reached the third floor. Subtitle 5—8:47 4. Esther is opening windows, erasing boards, and putting the room in order with lightning rapidity. Subtitle t -8:50. Classes are passing, the waste paper has not been picked up, the curtains are not adjusted. The apprentice rushes to adjust the curtains—bing! up goes the curtain. Dismay—consternation—fear! Subtitle 7—8:53. Class comes in. Esther collapses—a weak wreck. Subtitle 8—8:55—9:35. The recitation progresses while Esther simply sits and thinks---------“I wonder if Mr. Vincent really appreciates my services." Page I ToPage ITISCENES IN FRANCE— 1918 Contributed by James Donnelly page 172 QUIVER 2. 3. 4. 5. 6. 7. 8. 9. 10. 11. 12. 13. SCrtj to “ mwB in JFraitr ” Evacuating positions near Rheints. August. 1918. Auraina, Cunard line, sunk in the Irish sea. Waiting for the Boche to show a target. Verdun. October. 1918. Trenches in Champagne. July, 1918. Listen and you will hear it go off in a minute. Champagne. 1918. Just before the St. Mihiel battle. Mt. Sec in background held by the Boche. One comfort of life. Marne. October. 1917. Bound for Champagne front from the Luneville sector. June. 1918. An American aeroplane in Champagne, 1918. Camp de Mailly, December. 1917. Waiting for warm weather. No Man’s Land after Boche retreat in Champagne. August. 1918. Boche prisoners at Camp Haussimont, Marne. Camouflaged 8-inch Howitzer on the Raulecourt and Toul road. St. Mihiel sector in front of Mt. Sec. 14. 15. Outskirts of Nancy. Going into position near Rheims. August, 1918. (Barrark SUuirn Sallabfi The clock that once through barrack halls Its merry ticking shed, Now hangs as silent on those walls 4 s the rest need not be said. When lectures drag and sleep overcomes. No help its ticking gives To show that human mercy yet. In clock or lecture lives. And yet upon thy silent face There shines a look benign— For him past due at ten o’clock. Thou smilst—and it is nine. On master clocks we can’t depend Nor believe what janitors say. Hut thou we trust 'gainst seer or saint— Thou art just right twice a day. Front view or back view—fit for song or story— Vincent’s rain gauge at the rear, in front the dormitory: Proximi, the coal pile sprinkled o’er with lime. Shovellers getting heart disease working over time; Vosburg was a righteous man until it came to cinders. The motor broke and now his soul is split up into flinders: The industrious line of janitors, they of the solemn mien, Persistent in their wild desire to keep the blackboards clean : Juniors, seniors—sheeted ghosts in silence walk about, Confining wisdom all within and letting nothing out. That’s why we love the barracks, and for other things than these: The sweet breath of springtime and the robins in the trees; The scent of apple blossoms—the sweet prophecies of June, And Mister Fuzzy Wuzzy thumping out his busy tune: You can have your old Victrolas, they’re only music canned. You can make believe you like it, but it’s only sccocnd hand; You have pictures, not the elm trees with the sunlight creeping thru. You can ridicule the barracks, but the barracks laugh at you. In your corridors discordant echoes weary heart and brain. You push and crowd each other, but no memories remain; We have the lark and blue bird, and the droning hum of bees. And the silence and the sunlight, and the blossoms and the trees. Take your books and grand pianos—hollow, wearisome clear thru. We have the spring and summer, and the barracks laugh at you. I .IRC I"3psBKaammaal ' Page tT 4THE QUIVER ' fAT" MAC KAMAMY CuR, srtAPY H ii QfKWtK. toKKiHC 0»EKT'ME . Sot a water] THE. "l9 ON) PAHAPL . By observing the methods of pronouncing commands laid down to the S. A. T. C. by Lieutenant Von Tress, one may readily become almost as unintelligible as that military gentleman. Squads right ..............................Squaw-grighk!! Squads left................................Haw-wefflgk!! Right front into line.....................Gbght hjkeguzsxyzzogohkiungk!! Left turn.................................Gweldj !-brunpf!! On right into line.........................Ousk ri mjouk wine!! Forward march..............................Grownkdw ?-mhkwk!!! To the rear march..........................To huh hueh-hark!! Company halt ..............................Klumfuny-sgwalt! When Lizzie went to Normal School Some wondrous things she heard, Psychology was e'er her star And “function’’ was her word. So when that Lizzie home did go, Her folks she did surprise, She said some things that caused them all To ope their mouths and eyes. “Alas," cried she, “the ‘function from Afy curly hair has fled, I could not sleep, for something ailed The ‘function’ of my bed! And mother, you still fail to grasp The ‘function' of the cake. Some lessons in psychology You surely need to take. And father, will you never learn The ‘function' of your knife? By missing what the ‘function' is You miss the most of life. And have I never told you, Ann, The trouble with your hat? It does not ‘function’ with your face Because your face is fat. Tis very sad I cannot show That ‘function’ is the rule. To learn that well you’ll have to go To Oshkosh Normal School.” Mary Scott and Mary S. Scott Junior class fin meeting): "Question! Question!” President Polley (in righteous rage): "Aw. keep it to yourself!” Jimmy Dopp (discouraged with chemistry): "Gee! I wish I knew as much chemistry as I told that girl I was out with the other night that 1 did.” Page 175.THE QUIVER Teach 'em how to study. Handle 'em with care. Help their little attitudes, (They are pupils rare!) Never let them worry. Precious little dears. Take your time—don’t hurry, Let there be no tears. If they want to jabber, (Freedom is the note) Let them do the talking. On this they really dote. If they drive you crazy, Mad as any loon. Just keep sweet and smiling. It will soon be June. fflb at M. Swift ....... E. Andruskevicz W. Breistcr----- M. Shea ....... A. Vandenburg C. Hetherington D. Matthews .. P. Nelson...... D. Nugent....... They want to be A gym teacher.......... Cheer leader ........... Scientific farmer....... A congresswoman......... A sufTragette .......... Champ Clark’s successor Tall ................... A raven-haired heart-smasher. A globe-trotter......... They ought to be A conscientious student. A singer................ Carnival manager........ A sensible lady......... Just the opposite....... General of next war.... Just as she is.......... A minister ............. Movie actress........... They are Pretty bundle of pep. High soprano. A peach. A sweet Irish colleen. Somebody's girl. A regular Romeo A dear little person. A village cut-up. Little merry sunshine. Snut “It’s a little bit of thinking. And just a little work, A little bit of tinkering. And not a bit of shirk. A tiny bit of writing. And a little more of thought, fiatir A great big lot of drawing. And snap-shots quickly caught. Now print this all on paper And two covers please attach. And the outcome is the “Quiver," For which there is no match." .----- ft? ► aWcj Un ER THt CHESTNUT TREE Page I7fiVV3HJL-. •.THE QUIVERSThe Abnormal Newzipper ONLY LIVING SPECIMEN IN THE UNIVERSE Tbank-heaven's day. June 5. 1919 Price 2 ambrosias in ihc pen and yards—EUcwhcrc a T. I.. BIG JUMP IN WAGES! Latest Reports Indicate Raise from $65.00 to $67.50 By AMALGAMATED PRESS Madison. June 4.—The legislature has passed a bill affording teachers an increase of $2.50 over their present salary. Great commotion was aroused in the senate, a hot debate ensuing before the bill passed by a slender majority. It has been presented to the president of the United States for his signature. This unusual step in procedure seems necessary because of the importance of the bill for there is strong feeling that the law must be made entirely legal. Hope is widespread that in spite of its evident waste and extravagance the president may see fit to sign it. because of his previous occupation as a schoolmaster. A provision, however, is inserted. indicating that teachers who receive these vast benefits will be expected to attend all teachers’ conferences and meetings of educational associations and to provide for making up any deficiencies in school funds. Riotous joy pervades educational circles, for although they have predicted the raise for several years, the suddenness of it took them by surprise. Among the great agitators of this question. Delmar Brown and Marie Chrisler should be mentioned. Credit is also due Norma Perry and Josephine Van Slyke because of the uplifting campaign carried on jointly by them throughout the country. Confidence is expressed by many educators and teachers that if the present tendency keeps up. teachers’ salaries will soon be on a par with those of day laborers. IMPORTANT MEETING OF SOCIAL LIFE COMMITTEE Last evening a serious group of faculty members gathered around the social life desk to discuss the mighty problem recently thrust upon their attention. For many hours they paced the floor, argued up and down, and rent the atmosphere with clashing opinions. Miss Swart was carried to her home with an acute attack of disgust; Miss Williams was ably supported home; and Miss Dickenson sputtered out of the room vowing to write a French book on American manners. The weighty influence of Mr. Schmidt and Miss Swart combined is felt to be chiefly responsible for the following rule: No Normal student or teacher shall be allowed to wear any kind of rubbers and chewing gum to school before the date of June first. This bars the aforementioned articles from class rooms, assemblies. and faculty meetings, with no exceptions. The chief reasons for this rule are.— to curb the temptation of sitting around the bubbling fountains; to discourage dashing up stairs two steps at a time; and to eliminate the danger of lockjaw in class when called upon. ORIGINAL OU LA LA EXCAVATED ! Hat Been in Existence (or Years Unknown to All. Miss Dickenson’s French class, in an attempt to aid the scientists of the world, named their paper the Ou La La, in hopes that someone would hear of it and aid in the search. No sooner had it reached world-wide renown than before a half-asleep O. N. S. Assembly, on a dark and woozy morning, appeared the lost, but in the future, never-to-be-forgotten, original Ou I.a La. It came in the form of a man just emerged from his dusty mathematical papers, who admitted that he was the long-hunted primal specimen. The queer animal was strangely like the rest of the animals present, except that he possessed a great, luminous voice which is the chief and extinguishing characteristic of him. The chief faculties so far discovered seem closely connected with this outstanding feature, namely, a fondness for joking and reciting the poetry he has written. The rare specimen, however, is still under observation and new discoveries will be reported at an early date. It is felt that since the Social Life Committee has always professed extreme regard for the wishes and needs of the school, that even so harsh a measure will be obeyed by teachers and pupils, with the least possible protest. Page 179THE ABNORMAL NEWZIPPER FLING EXPERIMENT The Normal is overjoyed to count among its faculty a genius of such width and depth as Professor Fling. The announcement of his latest experiment is expected to rock the world and shake the universe. For the past year Professor Fling has devoted his class periods to the betterment of the condition and reputation of the humble turtle, and his untiring effort is now showing gratifying results. About a year ago the professor fitted up a couple of mud-turtles with highly electrified wires, in hopes that their habits of motion might be modified to the extent that they perambulate at a rate of forty miles per hour instead of one. The old turtles seemed to take kindly to the operation and a timeometer shows that they are able to make thirty-eight miles per hour. The young turtles, however, have had to be separated from their more ancient cousins who turn green with jealousy upon seeing them race about the room. However. Mr. Fling says no partiality is to be shown in his animal world and all animals are to have included in their diets a dose of electrograms. This marvelous discovery is exoected to revolutionize the animal kingdom. WEATHER — JUNE 5. 1919 Student rise—10:30 a. m. Student set—on a tack. Normal and vicinity unsettled: damp around the eyes. Winds—hot air. Temperature—boiling. 74. Done to a finish—76. KARLO MAKES NORMALITES HAIR GROW LUXURIANTLY Bristling, healthy, fuzzy, new hair comes to the head on which Karlo is used regularly. Unless the brain cells are absolutely dead, Karlo will grow a crop or two of the aforementioned wool. It stops everyone on the street in admiration and causes them to follow the wearer of Karlo. It comes in two sizes— extra strong for those having less than ten hairs on their head. Weaker for those having a reasonable sproutage. At any ice cream parlor 25 cents and 35 cents. KARLO RANGO (Producer and Consumer) POET S CORNER The bird flew to the apple-tree— The north pole is discovered. Examinations hover near The hat was soon recovered. The ink is green, the air is blue. The Jap devours late fiction. The fish no longer take a bait, Spring brings a benediction. CLYM GASS BEAUTIES Our Clym Gass is a funny one, In it arc seauties been— For some arc tuffy little poads, And some are tail and tean. Some run just like a hocking-roarse. And others stance like dicks And others stever are in nep. While mare the stacing ficks, Giss Mate’s work is mcrodling us. And straining us to tize. So we can wace the wide wide for Id, And pake a beauty trize. PERSONS AND THINGS Myrtle Anderson has been seen dangling a clever bunch of curls at the rear or her medulla. Spring is in the air, as well as in her curls. .Miss Beatrice Washburn furnished the regular Normal lunch at 11:30 yesterday. As usual the Normal was unable to attend, so Miss Washburn tied her bib around her neck .... and carried none of the lunch home. Miss Alma Geraldine La Perrierc recently furnished music with her cello as she flitted through the hall,—on her way to have it mended. She is expected to appear in public soon. Miss Irma Willc spent the morning taking pictures for the Quiver. The fifteen exposures proved failures, however. when it was discovered there was no film in the camera. Miss G. Koeser was recently seen carrying three scattering packages of library cards, a box of rubber bands, one bottle of red ink with pen and point to correspond, fountain pen dangling around her neck, blue ink-bottle and cork wrapped in ink-covered handkerchief, big knife, large package of blotters, thick book report, box of note-covered cards, heavy note - book, Carey’s book-list, library manual and primer, three pencils, and two kinds of erasers. Upon being asked where she was going camping, she replied. “Library Methods.” THAT 100% LOOK Will Be Yours in one of my Springest new double or single ruffled, speckled or green plaid, Waste Dough Suits. They’re the smartest garments I ever designed. At $9.99 to $10.20 I show a wide range of these snappish suits. WERNER WITTE. My hats picture only soft styles. Page ISOTHE ABNORMAL NEWZIPPER HOW THE LIBRARY SHOULD FUNCTION Molt-lmi c. Ctomn-Av Proxy Many misconceptions are prevalent concerning the real functions of a library. The latest statistics of noted psychologists show that the library should not be a place of quiet and solitude, as such conditions produce profound melancholia of the medulla oblongata. Standardized tests show that the most moderate up-to-date libraries have no restrictions on the vocal organs; people are permitted to talk as loud as they please at any time of the day or night. Another feature which is most commendable is. that in the south corner of the library, ice cream sundaes and sodas are sold to stimulate the sensorimotor activities, and serve as a real aid to readability as a phase of study ability. In the north corner of the library a thrilling movie is screened every day. It is here that the worn and flayed faculty are rejuvenated and popified by the antics of Charlie Chaplin and Fatty Arbuckle. A matrimonial bureau occupies the western corner, and here many prospective teachers fill out the application blanks—objectives $1,000 to $25,000 and upwards. In the east corner is the quick lunch-counter where the receptive organs arc daily exercised. In days gone by it was necessary for the librarians to be continually on duty, keeping the students from whispering and making a general disturbance. This had disastrous effects on the poor librarians, many of them (the authorities claim) retiring from service of “sprinter’s heart,’’ at the early ag' of forty-five years. Such conditions are in exact opposition to the sane and aesthetic inclinations of the human soul. A unique as well as a wholly time saving plan has been instituted by far-seeing men of education. A long birch pole is fastened on a revolving apparatus near the entrance of the library. Here the librarian sits or reclines on a couch as her conscience dictates, and directs the affairs of the library. Whenever any person is seen perusing too diligently and attentively a book or magazine, the librarian revolves the pole and raps him smartly on the head. This is to bring the person to a state of consciousness and comprehension. It is feared by noted scientists that to indulge too greatly in concentration for a period longer than five minutes will seriously injure the delicate intellectual mechanism of the participant. These arc a few of the striking elements of the reorganized libraries which, it is felt, are of weighty importance. and should receive some consideration in the present day school systems. AMUSEMENTS Normal offers the following: Excellent opportunity to press nose against the window, daily, in any hall, watching the rain. A newly organized class in sliding down the bannisters, directed by Miss Milne, meets in main hall at 2:20 on Tuesdays and Thursdays. A cordial invitation for amusement and refreshment in the library is extended to anyone wishing to come in. stare at the books, and chew the end off a pencil. Miss Morely announces the opening season at the barracks for tearing down the length of the hall, and yelling Kai-yai—Kai-yai. A ray of sun and a sniff of air may be snatched between classes just outside the front door, on the steps and sidewalk. _____________ MEDICAL CIRCLES Great Experience in Abnormal Surrounding. Great interest is at present being manifested in the delicate operation on a flea's ear which has just taken place in the highly educative Fling laboratory. This experiment requires the combined brains of Professor Fling, his under- NOTES BY THE FUNNY MEN Edited by Julia Ootid Mr. Clow told a joke April 30. 1919. Miss Swart was seen carrying an open umbrella the other day. It was raining. Mr. jManchcstcr chews pepsin gum daily at 1:30 p. m. It is thought by many that Mr. Manchester is underfed. Messrs. Fling. Clcmans, and Karnes were seen watching the road-grader. Some sight! Professor Briggs went to sec Billie Burke at the Majestic. Queer people appear in the Quiver office. They wear specks,—of ink. Mr. Frank’s class will soon vote upon a suitable date for handing in their Biology themes. SMARTISH STYLE HATS of the sassy kind which makes each one an "Oh Boy” creation. All the latest flowers and fauna. —Miss Lucille Steves. Lincoln Avc. studies, and the flea. It is. however, to be hoped that the effect of the removal of the flea’s brain will be of such little consequence in comparison to the restoration of its hearing faculties that this insignificant fact will pass unnoticed by both the world and the flea. Pajcc 1S1THE ABNORMAL NEWZJPHER LEGISLATURE APPROPRIATIONS Madison. June 4.—Reports received of favorable legislation for this school causes joy to run riot. Such legislation includes: First. 37 cents to be collected and ready for use not later than twenty years hence for a mirror, as part of the equipment of the girls’ locker room. Second. 20 cents per hour to be paid two hours a week for an extra janitor, such janitor to work from 9 to 11 Saturday evenings to complete duties neglected by apprentices. such as mopping the floor, removing storm windows and tuning the pianos. Third, sufficient funds to buy three fence posts, one hundred yards of barbed wire, two loads of sand, one dozen extra heavy rolling pins, and twenty feet of tape for a new tennis court at Oshkosh Normal. Fourth, sufficient money to provide for two weekly sun hops and an every Friday evening dance and banquet at the school; Minnesota Symphony Orchestra to provide music, with punch and ice cream at hops, and seven course dinners on Friday night; all expense from now on incurred for dances and parties to be removed from students. Found — Handkerchiefs all over the school. Owners can have same by consulting any janitor or waste-basket and proving property. Don’t Dab Dab Dab at a puff all day. Your face, your nose, won’t shine a bit if you use the wonderful new powder Opaline for sale at all grocery stores, or write for trial keg. Opal Macke. For sale cheap—We have a good supply of half-baked beans on hand. Will sell cheap or give away if you apply at the end of anv class period. Practice Teachers. Notice — Will gladly give S.02 for the best suggestion for a real name. Emmeline Andruskavicz. ABILLOTEE! PERSONALITEE! AMBISION! Mistr Soupurintendant: Do you concider the abov qual-lifickations sufitient to inter-rest you in me? Hcvc been in the Norrmal Schule six and a halff yeares, have had prack-tise with Miss Bowchur, Mis Marfin. and Mistr Mannchcs-ter. Feele connfident that I can handal env sichuation. Posess plcazing phiziognomce, am a swell dresser, and am a regulur hownd fir work. De-zire a schule wher their is plenty of roome fir advanc-ment; hav no obgcckcions to being a soupurintendant. If you hav a vacancy call around and see me. Gustav Garske. Wanted three square meals a day. Have no objections to menu being changed from week to week. None other but good cook need apply for we are accustomed to the best. Dormitory Girls. Situation wanted — Good-looking girl will pose for photographs. Texinc Ives—Address O. N. S. Wanted by Miss Morley’s English classes—A chance to study Life instead of The Literary Indigestion. MARRY at once—A charming young lady desires to marry a nice man at the earliest date possible. C. Weismiller. The party who took the large wad of gum from under the arm of the chair in English Composition class is known. If the same is returned to its place in one week no questions will be asked. AMBROSIA LINE Reminds Faculty of Bread Lino Every day 10:20. — The pressing question now before the great diplomatic and Hooveristic followers of the O. N. S. is, how the Ambrosia mob line can be done away with. Each day millions rush from every corner of their abnormal surroundings to the little hole in the wall on the main thoroughfare of this famished city, and then, with faces drawn from lack of nourishment since breakfast, hold out their seven pennies and. in begging tones and gasping whispers. silently scream for ambrosias. Even members of the faculty, in spite of the wounds received in the bread lines of years past, push their shriveling souls into line and once more attempt to still the cravings of their inner organs. So far, the outcome of this daily “Ambrosia Line’’ docs not seem to be injurious, as not only the hole in the wall seems to be flourishing, but also the hungry appealers. However, serious results are contemplated, as the line continues to grow, and those at the end. forced sometimes to wait ten whole minutes, are rioting. The suggestion of having the eight o’clock class start at 8:20, in order to give an extended time in which to consume more breakfast, has been given. However, the question is still unanswered, and something must be done immediately or it is feared not only organs of the body, but lives themselves, will be lost. AOS NORMAL NOO-STILE B00K0AT No. 1.—Manuscript pockets of noo-stile bookoat. No. 2—Point proof pencil carrier. No. 3.—Ncver-Ieakable bottle holder. No. 4—Ever handy pen belt. No. 5—Scroll and roll patch pockets. No. 6—Light weight bookhat. Wanted — Some kind of thistle and cactus to keep the cows off the lawn.—Indus-trialites. Wanted—A good make of automobile or ford. — Mr. Mitchell. Wanted to learn beginners, violin lessons; may learn on any handy instrument—drum, cornet, piano, jewsharp or vic-trola. Address Karl Rang, 1063. care this office. Page 132THE ABNORMAL NEWZIPFER NORMAL NOO-STILE B00KG0WN No. I—Latest book-trailer — rain-proof. No. 2—Extra-ample magazine ruffles. No 3—Magnified mesh bag for books. No. 4—Trench lunch basket. No. 5—Specially designed hat for pens, pencils, and brushes. No. 6—Ink shelf feature of shoulder strap. No. 7—Magazine rack — also feature of shoulder strap. No. 8—French designed sash, for pocket editions. SOCIETY COLUMN Miss Carolyn Wcismiller entertained the past seventeen evenings. The seventeen present reported a splendid time. Norma Perry has been enjoying poor health at her home, for the past week. Louis Lapine and Werner Witte recently made a trip to Appleton to attend to their business interests. Miss Lucile Gibson again appears in the limelight after her recent experiment with automobiles. Miss Clara Morely, on April the first, was seen walking to her suite of rooms in the bar- racks, where she related her warlike experience of being locked in the library to her usual charmed audience. Miss Clausen recently entertained a select group of friends in the library. A short lecture was followed by a dainty luncheon, consisting of a chocolate bar, which had wandered to her domain by mistake. Three bars arrived, but two are being saved for a future date. EVENING STORY LOVE AT LAST. Little Julia slipped one dainty foot to the floor, hopped upon it, and gave a little crow. "I have it! I have it!” Suddenly she turned. She was in the library and had screamed aloud. "Gwacious! 1 wonder if Miss Clausen might be hovering near!” Her azure gaze darted from heavy lashes, revealed an empty library. With golden curls waving, and lacy ruffles fluttering, she hurriedly tripped to the library door, and began beating her pink palms upon the glass. No one answered. A great tear slipped across the rose and cream cheek. "Oh. deah me! There arc no heroes in Normal, or they would save me! Now I shall starve to death and look like such a skeleton no one will love me!” Cruel, faithless men. to let a little rose droop in the desert of the library! She tip-toed like a rushing spring wind to the windows at the end of the room. Leaning far out, she whispered, with a little sob catching her silver voice: "A man! A man! My kingdom for a man!” Suddenly the strains of a mandolin came to her shell-pink cars. She leaned far over, with a little cry of joy. There, sitting in a love-lorn attitude, was a wonderful, delicious man, with such a perfect nose and such adorable eyes. "Oh,” she whispered, and gave the dearest of little claps. “Have you come to rescue me?” The hero turned, and with princely accent replied: "Heart of my hearts—light of my life—little rose of my garden 1 have waited long enough. Come to my villa and be my own dearest dear.” "Yes, Pete, sweet, I have boiled and freezed you long enough. I am yours.” She fell over the casement into his arms—and they lived happily ever after. NORMAL NOOSTILE BoOKOAT AND BOOKGO.WN I’age 1S3Page 184 1uQUIVERjj ®ur Sarrarks Gentlemen of the barracks, here’s health unto you all. And ladies three, where e’re ye be, the same unto you fall. Let others boast their frescoed halls, Or strut on their marble floors, We love the scent of the southern pine, Where even the dust has a look divine, When the western sunlight falls. "The main building?” Here it is, Eight in a row— Stafford holds the extreme H, In A is Doctor Clow, In C, we unction, in D, we function, Hot air is special in E, In G, parley voo Jinks, In F, analytical kinks, And philosophy rampant in B. Speaking of "mansions in the skies”— What’s the matter with E? Here is where the thermometer runs Up on high to the highest suns, Making Hades quite passe, Till it seems to poor souls That a hot bed of coals, Would be ice forever and aye. Here doors won't open though people curse, And janitors pound and say things that are worse, Trying to find a key. But spite of the chairs that never do match, Spite of the windows that never do catch, I have the floor, and I arise To say that no mansion in the skies Is fairer to me than my old room E, With the western sun, and democracy. But last and best it seems to me The barracks hold the memory Of war. and the willing S. A. T. C. On their country’s altar, the sacrifice laid,— But God withheld the consuming flame. He took reck, though his hand he stayed. He accepted the willingness in His name. You soldiers of the barracks, here’s health unto you all, What e’re of good to others come,, the same unto you fall— Let others boast their frescoed halls, Or strut on marble floors, The heart has its ways to the noble past. And reverent joy from the first to the last. When the light of memory falls. The barracks for me, With the memory Of glorious days, and S. A. T. C. P.1RC 1»5Page 1S6181 M MANUAL ARTS BUILDINGI’age 1SS -.THE QUIVER The management of the Quiver takes this opportunity to thank the advertisers who have made this nineteen-nineteen Quiver possible by their cooperation. Pajjc 1S» .THE QUIVER P ° GARRETT PHOTOS WIN By Comparison The Popular Studio For Normalites Garrett Studio Page 1J 0 187 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin?« r kTHE QUIVER . ■ AinAr » ».« i'ffn. Men’s Clothes of Highest Quality at Lowest Prices A Label that stands for Complete Satisfaction in every respect or your money refunded You will find it Pleasant to trade here — protected by such a guarantee. SEPTEMBER. 16— Great gathering of green-looking students in the library. 17— Tests and measurements began. Doc Small tested “patients”—students measured time. 18 -Faculty reception coming. Two days to find girl. 19— Miss Roberts found her class in History Methods. 20— Faculty reception; everybody out. 21— Lee Grant met Edithe Polley. Mead’s Little Family Page 191QUIVE The Dormitory Cherubs 23— A few really got to work. 24— Miss Roberts lost her class in History Methods. 25— Comer Jones found the way to Seymour’s. 26— "The Spirit of Democracy and Divine Right of Kings.” by Mr. Manchester. 27— Senior reception. 2S—A football victory! East Green Bay 7. Oshkosh 20. 30—"Jack" Rasmussen had his last date with Eleanor Jones before ent:ring the S. A. T. C. miiinifititMiiiiinmwiiiiiiimiNiiiiniiitiiBjiiiiBiiiitfnmiituiunmiMma •mitiitmmiimummiiimmrauiitttiiin 'f CjaJTjlaj o-f ££u. THE AMERICAN BANK Oshkosh, Wisconsin “ The Bank of the People ” OUR LAST STATEMENTS SHOW DEPOSITS OF OVER Two Million Dollars We attribute our success to prompt and efficient attention given to all matters entrusted to our care. Page 102offlummiA Apparel for Women Misses BloilSGS, Smocks and Middies Georgette Crepe, Organdy, Voile and Batiste. Prices $1.25 to $15.00 -uimnimiMiuirav Combination Screen and Storm Door G-610 No. 1 Quality. In the White. (dared ind 5,4x0 Bl»« k Wire 2- X 6- 9 1 % S5.20 2-l0«4x6-ll % 5.45 2- 8J4 X 7- I 'A ................................ 5.45 2- 10J4 X 7- 1 % 5.65 3- 0' 3X - 1 % 5.80 Combination door should be hunt; to button that fatten screen or storm sash are inside of door. For Special Sizes less than stock qaantity take price of next larger size and add SOc For GALVANIZED Wire add ..... SO.20 GOULD MANUFACTURING COMPANY ■nnBiniHiiiiiuiiiiiiMiiiiiftiiiimtiiimtiiiuaiinummiiiiiiiivmmiiiimmiiii A. 1). S. PEREDIXO TOOTH PASTE Whiten and Cleanse Teeth. Retards Decay, Sweeten the Breath PRICK 25 CENTS Schroeder’s Pharmacy THE A. D. S. STORE Jackson and Scott Sts. Phone 8228 9-12 H. P. Marine Motors Universal Motor Co., Oshkosh SmJ for Catalog Page 193 .THE QUIVER REPAIRING OF ALL KINDS OF SHOES AND RUBBERS U' 'V SHOE HOSPITAL ' !✓ 142 Main Street MONDL BROS., Proprietor. Acrot from Frank Stein’ Telephone 913 Oshkotth, Wisconsin •» OCTOBER. 1 The fellows became Soldiers. Many of the mothers fluffy blankets and quilts disappeared in the barracks. 2— Normal and Appleton clash. 3— Miss Johnston's first appearance: "What is the challenge hurled upon the individual?" 4— A new scare for the girls over "House Rules." 5— Soldiers entertain guests—rush for shady nooks. 6— Dormitory girls have many visitors from S. A. T. C. 7— Order comes: "No dates for S. A. T. C. men between sunset and sunrise. 8— Our prospective Mary Pickfords organized Dramatic Club. 9— The causes of the war were discussed by Mr. Kittle in a speech on “Mittel Europa. 10— Breathing spell. 11— One-half of S. A. T. C. disappeared on way back from supper, i 2—Normal vs. Lawrence. 13—Only one little block to walk around, and ’round, and ‘round. 15—Many tailors wanted to repair the overcoats. 1(5—Boys are beginning to miss Wednesday night dates. 17__Suffering in the barracks. 19—Ripon vs. Oshkosh. Out of luck again. lu—niamifUiuMinnminumniiniiiimiiuMmBnilimiiMiuiiiiiMiiimiiiiMiiiiwiiiinniiimiinBiiiuMinnwamiwimiwiiiiwiiiimiiiu ! VISIT ANDREWS FOR Photographs of Quality 59-61 Main Street Phone 806 Page 10 QUI See Belinke and See Better Cl IAS. F. BEHNKE Ol •TOMETK 1ST PkonMI (Hilt 1405. Hr.iilrnrr 2HIH llourai N to 12. I i. IO to « K»rnln4» by appointment 215 MAIM STREET (No naira to climb) imtuiHnmunniimimiaiMtimiiiiuniiiiaiiiituiiiianiinaiiiiauninuiirmmiuiiiMiaimiaMinamiBiiiinumiMiliiuiimaiiiiiinmiiaiil Especially adapted for International Keyboard and other Foreign Languages— Foreign Characters do not interfere with Standard Keyboard MOLLE TYPEWRITER COMPANY OS1IKOSII. WIS., r. S. A. Territory at Home or Abroad Write for Terms t-a thc nrg T„t . . 20— Mothers, sisters and sweethearts at the Hostess Hall. 21— Open the mouth, put it under your tongue, keep still for three minutes. presto! temperature only 101 today. 22— -Suffering still continues in the barracks. 24- Lewy” begins to grow. 25— Reds and Blues. 27— Louis Neuvillc meets Agnes Van-denberg. 28— Cold weather brings out more fits and misfits. 31—Someone bumped his nose and spilled his smoke. OUX Tabulator Hack Spacer Mutiny Device No Paper Finirer to Adjust Ball Hearing Shift —Carriage Action EXCELI.S ALL OTHERS INEFFICIENCY. SIMPLICITY AND PRICE WEIGHS 11 LBS. Universal Keyboard 90 Character Eaay Touch Durable—Strong Page 195 .▼HE QUIVE Worth While to Think About! The well dressed man gets the best attention whether he is a bell boy or a railroad president. It pays to wear good clothes. Sincerity Clothes will meet your requirements for quality, style, or service. The new Waist-Scam Models for the Young Men are here $25 to $40. HATS. CAPS AND FURNISHINGS that sire up with the times. L. STRUEBING CO. Carver's Ice Cream BRICK OR BULK Model Troy Laundry FRENCH DRY CLEANING Hemstitching Button Covering Dress Pleating Insist on Carver’s ut Your Dealers Phone 592 353 Main Sirect Popular Separate Skirts Today in the Skirt Department you’ll find the model that meets your idea of a skirt which is right for the many needs of the season. New arrivals of the most wanted weaves and shades, in a wide variety of styles, merit a visit from every woman who prides herself on clothes economy and perfect appearance. Really remarkable value is represented in the price range of 5.00 to 17.50 —and in all regular and extra sizes THE HENDERSON-HOYT CO. OSHKOSH Page 196QUIVER-: DR. H. W. MORGENROTH PRACTICE LIMITED TO EYE. EAR. NOSE. THROAT GLASSES FITTED Telephone 192 126 Main Street ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES WILLARD BATTERY SERVICE STATION Langstadt-Meyer Company 14 WAUGOO STREET APPLETON OSHKOSH GREEN HAY NOVEMBER 1— How many will a Ford carry? At least fourteen, they say. 2— Stevens Point 14. Oshkosh 0; but the boys had a good time. 3— Quarantine getting tiresome—many away on A. W. O. L. dates, including L. N.. M. F., O. M., M. R.. Grant at the Dormitory. 4— Leland Brown forgot to ask questions. 7— Rumors of peace in the morning, whistles at noon, no school in the afternoon, big celebration—fake! 8— Girls escorted each other to Guild Hall by 7 and home by 9:30. 9— Milwaukee 43. Oshkosh 0. Cause— the zero weather. 10— Scenery is becoming monotonous around the "one little block.” 11— Real peace, at last—everybody out at 4 a. m. 12— The flu bugs increase. 13— School closed. 16—S. A. T. C. entertained again. DECEMBER. 3— Second opening of school. 4— A real military ball in the gym. 5— Life is so dull with the flu around. 9—More flu. 10— Rumors of “no school.” 11— The faculty diminishing. 13—Dismissed again. Sorry? Our S. A. T. C. is no more. JANUARY. 6— Third opening of school. Announcement of Miss Swart’s appointment as Dean of Women. 7— Unfortunate members of the faculty settled in the barracks. 8— Big attraction! Puzzle by the library door. Pane i»:fjfl i.THC QUIVE We Specialize ■ ■ • in • • • College WorK Printing Plates in Half Tone Zinc Etchings Electrotypes gfTT CL, ui em. 1 i t _.L Service U rvsr ur p a.ssed Oshkosh Eiv r vm © r v Designers Engravers Oshkosh Wis. p-r Page I9STHE QUIVER'i America’s Thrift Pioneer Franklin is often referred to as the Pioneer of American Thrift. Certainly his success was from the first based on saving. Do as he did in the matter of saving, namely put something aside for the future every time you receive your weekly or monthly income and then make your expenses conform to what you have left after you have saved. Your savings will grow at the rate of 3%, and we pay interest monthly if desired. Commercial National Bank OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Established 1856 Southwest Corner Main and High Streets liilliuiiiciiiiniiiiiiHiiMiiitaiiiuinmnutniimiiimiiiiuiiiiaiiiBiiiiiniiMiiiiiniiDiinHimiBiiiiwiiiniiiuuiiinBiiii «liiwiiiiiiiiu iiiniiiiuiiiiininaiiiiuiiiMiitiniii'iiiiHiiiiiiuiitaii i 4iii Miii! iiiiHitiinin fiiimiiii iiMi 10—Queer smells issue from the chemistry lab. Just like “aged" eggs. 13— Senior officers and Quiver staff elected. 14— An unusual display of ambitiousness. 15— State Graded Juniors and Seniors went out for a sleighridc. 17—Kischc stayed up until 9:30. 19— French class started on time. 20— Wop got to school on time. 23— Industrial fellows got some pointers on dancing. 24— A mighty good time—sure, at the Quiver dance. 26— Doc's date list shows following entry: "Jan. 26—Sun.—Real unique. H. F.” Hank’s date list shows this: "Jan. 26—Sun.A Real one!!!" 27— Neuville found an excuse for going out after dark. 29— Sun hop. 30— Much talent exhibited by the "Democracy Class.' Lampert-Ryder Shoe Co. THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES 47 Main Street Oshkosh, Wi«. Telephone 1956 PageQUIVER-. FEBRUARY. 2—George Currie visits Violet Hume. 4— Big time at I. A. S. 5— Had your picture taken yet? 7—Mr. Driggs spoke on "The Living Language of America.” 9—Another entry in Doc’s date book: “Feb. 9—Sun.— Wildest of the w i 1 d.—H. F. 11— Maidens locked in Hewitt’s castle—windows used as means of escape. 12— Game. 16-19. and the 19 belongs to O. H. S. 13— Commemoration of Lincoln’s birthday—only a day late. 14— Great exhibition of clever costuming at the Girls’ Party. 16— Center of attraction at the photographer’s. 17— Mr. and Mrs. Hewitt entertained the "Democracy Class.” 19— George C. and Violet have a little trouble. 20— Party for O. H. S. graduates of February, 1919. 21— Phoenix-Lyceum party. Ben Overton met Esther W. 23— Usual Sunday night dates, including Grant, Neuville, Backhaus, Hungry. Miller, and many others—but Doc missed this one. 24— Preparations for the Operetta launched. 26— “Hcdgy” remained awake all through assembly. 27— Rush for high seats to see and hear Salvi. 28— Marquette party. 3— Lucille and Irma got in the way of Mr. Hooper and his car. 4— Quiver to the limelight! Posters galore! Quiver dance! 5— First Quiver luncheon. ic Appliances MARCH. imnsi invifuvfiiiiuinifimiiiiiiiiniiviaftttmmmfmmtfiNiiMitiin NtiiiMiimimatmmtifttttimtmisnniii for Students are quite the thing. Here’s an easy way to cook, especially in your own room. ELECTRIC GRILLS, TOASTERS, PERCOLATORS and CHAFING DISHES are certainly very useful and cost but little to operate. In our large stock you arc sure to find some Electrical Appliance you will want to own. THE OSHKOSH LIGHT 123 MAIN STREET I’age 200 .THE QUIVER j9 THE Toner- Phimbmg and-Heating Company 1 1 7 184 MAIN STREET Estimates on all Work Promptly Furnished PHONE 2021 iimiumumiuiiiiM 6— Explosion at Normal-Tournament in full swing—Teams arrived Demonstration in assembly—Games. 7— More games and a dance. 8— More games, more pep and more dance. The Game! 9— Breathing spell, but not much recuperation. 10—Everybody has a cold (?) oh. no; every-lacks voice. 11— Mr. Hamilton’s Opportunity. 12— Second Quiver luncheon. 13— Wop quit school 14— Wop reentered school. 16— Erwin T. misses last car from New York Avc. 17— Much green in evidence. 18— “Every Student a Host"—Committees—Committees- 19— Third Quiver luncheon and more games. 20— Championship games. The guests arrive. Chemistry classes were dismissed to clean up the lab for the first time since the fire. 21— More guests arrive—big assembly, dance, oratorical contest, more dance and the lights forgot to go out. 24— Clark began to pick up interest in his part in the Operetta—catching Pauline. 25— This calmness and quietness can’t last long. Cause—lone Peters. Interclass tournament begins. -Committees. PW1-MIIO iiiHuiiiwiiiraMtMHimmmmitnimMiiiiiiUNimumiiaiiiiniiiHnnMiiiiiiui Buy a Box of Gunz-Durler Chocolates The Quality Kind " Page SOI•.THE UUIVER - LOOK AT THESE A cool flexible and neat appearing young lady’s oxford. The ideal shoe for picnics and general wear. An exceptional value at s2.65 O. A. Haase 63 MAIN STREET Wisconsin’s Largest Shoe Store Isuiisilii.-imiiimiiiiuiiiimimiiiiiiimaiiiiniiiniiiiniiniiiiriiiiuiiiiiiiiiiaiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiliiuilimiiiMiiiiHiiiiiii Members ol the Forist Tc!c raph Delis cry Corsage and Wedding Bouquets a Specialty The Miles Company Store 20 Wa hin(ton Si. Greenhouse 76 Frankfort St’ PHONE 2311 PHONE 126 EAT OAKS’ PURE CANDIES ICE CREAM AND ICES 24 Washington Street Phone 1514 Geo. J. Smith Go. WILSON MUSIC CO. Fine Furniture 169 Main Street d PIANOS . . VICTHOLAS SHEET MUSIC . . RECORDS The KcM of Everythin Mutical 55 and 57 Main Street PIANOS TO RENT Quality Gasoline, Auto Oils and Greases Thompson Oil Supply Company Page 202 QUIVER Osteopathy Merits your investigation as a life work. A complete scientific course covering four years. Write for catalogue. Chicago College of Osteopathy 5200-5250 Ellin Ave. Chicago, Illinois Walk-Over Shoes for Men and Women HOSIERY TO HARMONIZE ™'N Lewis'sj$cdShop OSHKOSH. WIS. m 26— Sunhop delayed by senior questionnaires. 27— Oh for some excitement! 28— Movies crowded -gym empty for a change. 31—Grant is at regular glee club rehearsal—someone else took Edith home from the last one. APRIL. 1— Don’t look so bored even though you have been fooled. 2— Mailed trains swamped with applications. 3— Operetta “caste” becoming excited. 1—Special (dress rehearsal! carry our "caste” and baggage to Omro. 5—Pete Witte heartbroken—his Julia has left him to go to Lawrence college. Page 203 THE quiver.. } 3 MISSION BILLIARD PARLOR Billiards and Pocket Billiards STUDENT HEADQUARTERS tec Cream. Candy and Malted Milk ' our Patronage Solicited H6 Main Street OR. neil AnDRe vs PARKER SHEAFF-KR FOUNTAIN PENS John Brennan druggist CORNER MAIN AND CHURCH n 198 Main Street Q .. . „ y Merritt Street The Ei.ectric Shop J- J. RODI.ER Every wired home needs 3 or more Benjamin Two-Way Plugs 3 for $3.50 or $1.25 each Ph°ne3184 For Sale Here Davis Bread Co. Makers of Tasti-Lof Fresh Every Sun Rise Phone 319 or Good Things to Eat Go to LENNON BROS. 63 McKinley I he nearest grocery to the Normal Page 204▼ HE QUIVER i’ £astle-THerce ▼tinting bmpany 25-27 High Street OSHKOSH WISCONSIN Send for sample portfolio showing specimens of our College Annual vfork. We will gladly submit estimates of cost and cooperate with you in every v?ay in the production of such work. A complete establishment equipped for the production of the better class of Books, Catalogs, Bulletins and all forms of printed things for schools and colleges. Page 205■THE QUIVE Graduation BOOKS, CARDS, GIFTS, STATIONERY AND FOUNTAIN PENS New Goods Moderate Prices WM. C. GAMBLE § s FRANKLIN PFEIFFER DENTIST 913 Oregon Street In practice in Oshkosh twenty-three years HiwiitmmitiimiiiMiiiiMiinHiiiifiiiraiiiMitnniiitiiiiiMiiMiimiiiiuiiMiiiniutmnaiii 6— Irvin Levinstein has date! ! ! He is now content with life but not with operetta, as she, Marg. S., is not in it. 7— Our new gym teacher. Miss Milne. arrived. 8— Bought your ticket for the operetta? 9— Great commotion at the Grand. Dress rehearsal. "Rotten!” 10— The "Nautical Knot” displayed real talent galore. 11— Everybody sleepy—the "caste” celebrated in the gym. Too much ice cream? Nope! 14— O. H. S. girls vs. O. N. S. girls—but O. H. S. captured the big score. 15— My kingdom for some humor! 16— Sunhop. 17— Class rooms deserted—trains crowded—four days of rest— not for the Quiver stafT. 22— Fourth opening of school—Dr. Blake in the interests of the government. 23— Six O. N. S. students had an exciting time at Fond du Lac. How they returned—censored. 24— S. A. T. C. revived to march in Victory loan parade. 25— Industrial dance. 27— Doc. crossed Main street tonight—not quite so convenient. 28— Frances Clark missed her daily "after assembly walk" with Joe Sanford. 29— Prepare Seniors—Prepare! The regents are coming. 30— A sun-hop once more. MAY. 1— Should the Seniors join the Alumni Association? Of course they should. 2— We "almost but not quite” had a carnival. 3—A sad farewell at Mead’s—Florence left. 5— The greatest exhibition of talent and noise yet- the carnival. 6— Sale of remains of carnival—doughnuts and coffee, only 5 cents. 7— Quiver concentrates ’till ten; light refreshments ’till ten-thirty. 8— Quiver treads the unknown ways; has a date and goes motoring! 9— Thirteen students decorate the High School oratorical contest. 6 aiini—iiwiiwmw iiiiniimiimaiuiiwiimi wuwiinmiiunfei biii WILBUR N. LINN, M. I). DR. WM. P. WHEELER EYE. EAR, NOSE, THROAT 124 Main Street OSHKOSH F. R. A. BUILDING Corner Washington and State Streets Suite 235-236 HOURS—10to 12 A.M. 2 to 4 P. M. EVENINGS—7 to 8. Monday. Wednesday and Saturday SUNDAY—12 to I Page -2 Ki V(S; THE QUIVER.. JO Some day— when you are a Bride or a Groom you’ll h ' glad to get acquainted with this Big Amer.V, ° Store-11-13 Main Street. a (Dshluisb dFurniturr Sc Undertaking (fn umUJ H- Students, make the Balcony Ice Cream Parlor your meeting place. COR. JACKSON and IRVING Art Ehrmann has the things you like to wear— Visit him at 133 MAIN STREET A nglim’s Little A ngels 10— Promising athletes of the Normal chase the ball and tennis racquet. 11— Flowers everywhere— Mothers’ Day—and Bryan speaks at the Presbyterian church. 12— Comer Jones steers crookedly coming over the pole and lands—in a bed at the hospital. Marquette shows its skill on the stage. 13— Big Day! Mr. Mitchell globe-trots his class to Lutz’s stone quarry and Menominee Park. Lake flies? Yes. . , Nevcr-the-less and Neighbors startle the school with their genius. Did we laug.i. I ll say we did. 14— The school-boards flood the school and Seniors walk about with heads alott. 15— The school eats ice-cream cones, and dances for a French war-orphan. 16— Everyone enjoys a wonderful concert by Mr. Rusch of Milwaukee. 17— High School-Normal track meet. Why so silent, O Normalites? Itlf Page 207.OS IVER R.B. ANGERS CO. LWE.LER.S ISlLVERSMITHS Established ins Quality Jewelry Moderately Priced 69 Main Street imuiimimuimmmiiiiiumiiiiimi VISIT Holzer’s New Candy Shop for the best in Pure Home-Made Candies and Delicious Ice Cream Von Get Just What You Want Here Phone 713 277 Main St. iMMiiiwiiiMiiraimniiimiiiiiiiiiiitiiniiiiitiiiiaiiimiiiuaiiiiuiiiMiiiiiiiiiiuiiii llimilllHHIIMIII _I8—Off for the Congregational, to hear if Ripon can out-sing our Glee Club. 19— The air is thick. Regents’ exam. 20— More Regents' exams, and the Seniors seem shaking and pale. 21— Heaps of summer dresses, and arm-in-arm strolling down the street. 22— The tennis court begins to show its ear-marks. 23— President Brown gives a reception for the Seniors. 24— All-wise Normalitcs go to the Industrial boat-ride. The unwise stay home and account for past fun to the Committee on Records. 25— Hikes and the last of violets and May-flowers. 26— Normal begins to look excited. 27— All humane teachers hold classes on the lawn. 29— Memorial Day exercises. Lots of flowers, soldier-boys, and fine speeches. 30— Vacation! Decoration Day and so much to see and hear! 31— Clifton Boat Ride! Oh. Boys! The lake, the climb, the cats, and the end of a perfect day. JUNE. 1— Sleep—the morning after the night before. 2— Barracks getting hot. 3— Tenncs! On Normal Courts! The impossible at last! 4— Hip! Hip! The Quiver dance! And the Quiver! The Best Ever! 5— Some red-eyed couples walking around. 6— Those faithful exams. NORM ALITES! ‘ We extend our thanks for your appreciated patronage --- Mathieu Studio 36 High Street Phone 359 Page 20S airv.T HE QUIVER Sr For Graduation: Chapman Jewelry. Possessing Irresistahlc Beauty and Appeal. To Ihc Teacher «he Bracelet Watch it inditpentablc We have many praelical and attractive atyle Let ui help you make your vclcetion J. R. CHAPMAN CO. Wisconsin’s Leading Jewelers 119 Main Street De Smidt’s SWEETS OF QUALITY Chocolates with a map Pao Candies with a flavor for more and Ice Cream that's a food and not a fad 83 Main Street Phone 120 Turner’s Pets 7— Fine day. if you have plenty of mosquito netting and fans. 8— The Seniors hear their Baccalaureate Sermon. 9— The Albec Bust is unveiled. 10— Here comes Class Day, with all its promising orators. 11— Commencement Day and Banquet. 12— Here comes the baggageman trunks -checks—tickets—and it’s off for home. 13— The old school closes up—the last student and teacher waves good-bye. IMiiimitiiiiiiiiianiiiniiiimiiiitiulfmtttitiiiiiiMiiiiraiiiMiiiiniiiliMiititaiiiiMiiiiraiiiiniiiiintiiimiiitniiitiuii GOOD CLOTHES AT MODERATE PRICES iiiiimmiiroiittiHttifwiiituiittnitiQoiiiiautiimiitMiiutiuiiiiitiiiiumiBtimaiiinifirmmfjnmiiimRaaMam DR. J. M. CONLEY NERVOUS CASES Baranowski Stein 810-812 Oregon Street Office over Bauman's Drug Store Telephone S3 Residence 78 Ml. Vernon Street Page 209If Good Fabrics, Honest Workmanship, Personal Attention and prices that are right, mean anything to you,see Thomas C. McCullough Tailor for Men and Young Men J. T. OZANNE, M. ix 157 Main Street C-». A a HOURS 9(0 10 A. M. 1:30 lo 3:30 P. M. 7 to8 P. M. SUNDAYS I2io 1 A tt IlMMIUUmUMII! Seymour's Noble The words of the poet can well be applied to the Chemistry Lab: "The rankest compound of villainous smell that ever offended nostril.” Mr. Mitchell: “The cream of the world is along the rivers.” Student: “Do you mean the dairying districts?” Mr. M.: “Yes, that’s where the milk dealers fill their bottles." Here’s to the faculty—gentle and sometimes affectionate, considerate of petty offenses, but severe with great ones, watchful and wise, ready to protect “our folks." :i ii lutiiiiotiuianiiMiiiiitTi immnmnrqiiiiwtliii Tin llliriMIIIDlllllMlIIIUlllUU COURTNEY’S GROCERY 180 West Lincoln Ave. Wc try to please the public Student trade appreciated Phone 914 THE HOME OF THE BOYS TREMONT HOTEL OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Pskc 210O. EDWARD WERNER, M. D. OFFICE III MAIN STREET PHONE 2475 RESIDENCE 518 MAIN STREET PHONE 2452 HOURS—II to 3 7 to 8 THE MODERN W. H. KEMNITZ QJC For Good Barber Service ro to 'i ‘u The Modern BarberShop 14 WASHINGTON STREET iXow Six Chairs Good Porter Service First Class Shines Clean Up and Paint Up Where Parker Paints are Made Ira Parker Sons Co. 250 252 Main Street, Oshkosh There is a Parker Paint for every purpose We make our paints right here and we are right here to see that our paints make good Page 211QUIVE State Normal School OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Courses Offered HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATION IS REQUIRED FOR ADMISSION TO THE -SCHOOL The State Normal School at Oshkosh is organized on the basis of the principle of differentiated courses. Each course is designed to prepare for a specific type of teaching service. With this idea in mind the various courses have been formulated to give teachers as broad an education as possible and as thorough specific training for a given line of teaching as the limitations of time will permit. The following courses are offered: I. A two-year course, to prepare for teaching in primary’ grades. (Grades I to III, inclusive) II. A two-year course, to prepare for teaching in intermediate grades. (Grades IV to VI, inclusive) III. A two-year course, to prepare for teaching in the upper grammar grades and junior high schools. (Grades VII to VIII, inclusive) IV. A one-year course, to prepare for teaching in rural schools. V. A two-year course, to prepare for teaching in rural and state graded schools. VI. A two-year course, to prepare for state graded school principalships. VII. A two-year course, to prepare for teaching manual arts. VIII. A three-year course, to prepare for supervision of manual arts. IX. A three-year course, to prepare for teaching in high school. X. A one-year course for college graduates, to prepare for teaching and supervision of elementary’ schools. XI. A one-year course for college graduates, to prepare for teaching and supervision of junior high schools. XII. A one-year course for college graduates, to prepare for teaching and supervision of secondary schools. Ample Library , Laboratory, and Gymnasium facilities. The School assists its Graduates to secure positions. For all information apply to PRESIDENT H. A. BROWN.


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

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1917 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1918 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Page 1

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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