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

 - Class of 1920

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 206 of the 1920 volume:

HUolwwe went four 1897 1920 publish M tafe IRotmal School 9iritfratimt JBr Ijanp among us a jiioitppr morkpr In tlip morlb’a broabpat fiplb— ripnrp. HJr bulg aggrrriatr ijia atpabfaatnpaa of pur-jiobp anb ainglpitpaa of aim. At tljp aamp timp utp rpgarb ljirn aa a trup anb Jjpljjfnl frtpnb. 3n arknomlpbgmpnt of l}ia routributiona to our arbool, nip, thp (£)uitipr Staff of 1920. bppm it pminrnthj approjiriatp to bpbiratp tbia, tljp tmpntu-fourtli pbition, to iflr. Soapplj ©. Jrank.?. ■) C ■ 2. 370. S Q.c 9s ' 7 JOSEPH O. FRANKTable of Contents Dedication Normal Toast Foreword The Faculty Classes Organizations Athletics Jollies of 1920 Alumni AdvertisementsTHE QUIVER SOAS3D sj AMONG our greatest undertakings, is tke publication of this twenty-fourth year book. We have been like all other staffs. Some have done the Work, while others did the playing. We ha e tried to make {his book more interesting {han an almanac, because we know {hat most annuals are about as entertaining as a statistician’s report on teachers’ salaries. Our aim has been to make {his Quiver {he best e er, as you undoubtedly knoW it is. But even with {his feeling of assurance the editor cannot help but remark to {he fair assistant {hat we Quiver and shake as We go t0 Press- The Editor.Fditor-in-Chief HARRY E. RUMPEL Fact-h y IONE PETERS CECIL YOUNT. X. P. NELSON MARY AGNES LA SAGE Burt nest IRMA WILLE ANTONE ERDMAN EDNA ERICKSON EMIL FAITH EMILIXE ANDRUSKKVICZ Assistant F.ditor ESTHER WIESE Festivities ALOIS WALLECKA OLIVE DEVENPORT FLORENCE BEAMAN VICTORIA WERNER Art SOPHIA WIED MARY SCOT! EDYTH POLLEY Business Manager GOMER JONES Humor NORMA PERRY KATHERINE SCHMITZ ELLEN DI E JOSEPHINE CAM BIER Organisations MYRTLE ANDERSON Classes LUCILLE REILLY AGNES KLI.ICSON page sixSCHOOL TOAST We hail thee, dear Normal! To thee we raise our song. Our pride, our allegiance. Our faith shall e’re be strong. May time serve thee kindly. The gracious years bring strength. Thy hopes find fulfillment, Thy days fruitful length. Send on, ever onward Thy constant stream of life, To bear forth thy message In days of peace or strife. Though walls shake and crumble Thy courage shall not fail Thy hope springs eternal. Dear Normal, all hail! Rose C. Swart Hannah F. CundiffOshkosh State Normal School Main BuildingFOREWORD VVOW often in the years that are to come, will you and I take down this little book Ada for an hour and live again the splendid experiences which make up Normal School life. All of us prow old. and each year brings with it new responsibilities and new things to make life worth while; but lying deep in the heart of everyone are the memories of youthful days, of school life, and of the horizon unclouded by the prim experiences which come with ape. Though we may often live for the moment, though we should all live with faces toward the future, we cannot help being moved and touched by the memories of the past. Dear reader, as you peruse these pages, feel that they picture scenes that will become the most treasured memories of your life; feel that time will only mellow and make more dear the chronicle of these days in school; and when some day the hour seems dark and adversity has bent your courage to the breaking point, take up this book, glance through its pages, and feel again the strength and joy and the happy hours ?f nowadays. Several years ago you were graduated, and school life and all of its associations are things of the past. You are living a successful life in a distant city and rarely have a thought of the old days at the Oshkosh Normal. The worries and problems of today give little time for the memories of yesterday. You are searching through your library for a volume of statistics, on some weary evening after a toilful day. and you find it hard to concentrate your thoughts and direct them to the solution of thq day’s problem. Suddenly your hands close upon a little volume that has not been opened in many months. It is the Quiver of 1920 of the old Oshkosh Normal. At once the haze clears; your thoughts are collected now. A rush of recollections transports you, and you live again in the atmosphere of the old school. You feel again the joy of youth; vivid pictures of living moments sway before your eyes; and you see again the scenes, the teachers, the friends of other days. The moonlit campus on a summer night and white-clad figures strolling toward the dormitory; the Gym and a big game for the championship, the score tied and two minutes to play; the old laboratory with its fumes and smoke, and your first successful experiments; commencement day and the memory of that parting which you thought would be but for a few months. Ah! These are pictures that nothing can ever equal, for never in this life can they be seen again with eyes as bright, with heart as light, or with thoughts as free. The Quiver is more than a book, more than a mere chronicle of the events of the year. It is the biography, or rather the autobiography of a living thing, the Oshkosh Normal School; and since we are each of us, a part of the school, the Quiver is, in reality, an important chapter in your autobiography and mine. May we all treasure it as one of the best chapters in our lives. —Joseph O. Frank page nine The Library H. A. BROWN President Education A. B. Bates College 1903 A. B. University of Colorado 1907 Graduate Student in Education University of Colorado and Harvard  ,AVE you thought fellow-students what a task it i would be to conduct a school without a faculty? Surely you have felt the influence of certain members of the O. N. S. faculty. If you are not now acquainted with them, you will be before you receive that treasured bit of paper known as a diploma. Ponder for a moment over the fact that we have a most cosmopolitan body of instructors. Not one corner of our fair country is lacking in representation at our institution. From the North, East, South, and West have come our teachers. Can you realize and appreciate the benefits to you when such a universal body guides the spirit of Oshkosh Normal School? Does it not make for a broader-minded individual and a free thinking product? We are fortunate in having come in contact with such personalities, and as we pass from the portals of this school may we, every one of us, send back a cheerful greeting to them.ROSE C. SWART Dean of Women A. M. University of Wisconsin 1895 Student in Education Clark University and University of Chicago page thirteenL. W. Briggs Vice-President School Law E. A. Clemans Director of State Graded Course Agriculture and Physics A.H. I'niversity of Michigan. 10"! W. H. Fletcher Director of Junior High School Course Junior High School Mathematics; Elementary Science A.B. Dartmouth College, 1900; A.M. IMS Inez M. Vaughan Director of Grammar Grade Course English and Secondary Education State Normal School. Plattsburg. N. V.. 1906 Student. Teachers College, Columbia University, 191 -KI0 A. A. Farley Director of High School Course Educational Psychology; Educational Measurements A.B. Beloit College. 1895 A.M. I'niversity of Chicago. 1904; Ph.D. 1006 Margaret V. Stafford I irector of Rural School Course English, Rural School Management; Rural Sociology State Normal School, Oshkosh. 1918 Student. University of Chicago University of Wiscotuin fourteenF. M. Karnes Director of Manual Art Course Manual Arts State Normal School, Whitewater, 1903 State Normal School, Oshkosh. 1907 Stout Institute, 1909 Ruberta N. Smith Director of Primary Cottrse State Normal School. Plymouth, N. II., 1915 Clara A. Trotter Director of Intermediate Course Student, Teachers College, Columbia University, lull-1912 Student, University of Chicago. 1919 Diploma, Oshkosh State Normal, 1919 Joseph O. Frank Chemistry A.B. Indiana University, 1909; A.M. 1912 H. W. Talbot Biology B.S. Colgate University. MU'S Cornell University. 19in University of Minnesota, 1919 Helen G. Williams Music State Normal School of Music, Milwaukee. 1910 Three-Year Course, 1917 page fifteenHelen W. Henderson Household Arts State Normal School of Home Economics, Stevens Point. 1917 Ida N. Chambers Drawing Frances Shinier School. 1903 Art Institute of Chicago. 1911 Student. University of Chicago. 1919 Ruth U. Talcott French A.H. Lake Forest College Mmc. Knowles' School of Conversational French M. Virginia Dickinson French and Sociology State Normal School. Oshkosh, 1907 A.It. University of Wisconsin. 1915; A.M. 1917 Madame Horton Marlor French L'Kcolc Supcriure de Chaumont, France Carolyn B. Jacobi Educational Psychology State Normal School, Oshkosh, 1910 Teachers College Columbia University. 1910-19I7 University of Chicago. 1918 page sixteenF. R. Clow History, Economics. Sociology A.B. Carleton College A.B. Harvard. 1901; A.M. 1902; Ph.D. 1800 Emily F. Webster Arithmetic State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1875 Margaret K. Roberts History State Normal School. Milwaukee. 1005 Wisconsin University. 1015 A.B. University of Minnesota. 1911 Graduate. University of Chicago. 1017-1018 F. E. Mitchell Geography and Geology State Normal School, Terre Haute. Indiana. 1880 A.B. Indiana University. 1808 W. C. Hewitt Mathematics and Government Michigan State Normal School. 1882 I’d.B. Michigan State Normal School. 1800; Pd.M. 1000 Leavelva M. Bradley Geography and Nature Study Geography Critic. Junior High School Pli.B. University of Wisconsin. 1913 j age seventeenEllen F. Peake English Literature New Brunswick Normal School. 1SSS A.B. New Brunswick University, 1892 Student. University of Chicago, Columbia University. Harvard A. L. Strum Physical Director for Men Physical Education, Physiology. Hygiene State Normal School, I-a Crosse, 1917 Page eighteen Malvina C. Clausen Librarian Library Methods Wisconsin Library School. 1912 Student. Wisconsin University, 1917 Ruth S. Milne Physical Director for Women Physical Education, Plays and Carnes, Sanitation and Hygiene Normal School of Gymnastics. New Haven, 1911 Bernice A. Reid Assistant Librarian B.S. Northwestern University, 1917 Theresa M. Staatz Assistant Physical Director State Normal School, La Crosse. 1919Laura M. Johnston Jennie G. Marvin Director of Training School Principal of Junior High School School Organization and State Normal School, Oshkosh, 181 8 Management Grinnell College, 190C-1909 University of Chicago. 1915-1910 Graduate Student in Education, Harvard Mary E. Crowley Critic in Junior High School Training School, Portsmouth. N. II.. 1915 State Normal School. Portsmouth, N. H„ 1918 Student. Harvard, 1918 R. E. Gruenhagen Crafts. Cabinet Making University of Wisconsin College of Engineering. 1903-1908 Frank W. Walsh Instructor in Drafting and Mathematics State Normal School. Kalamazoo, Mich.. 1910 University of Chicago J. F. WOLTERS Instructor in Wood-Working Oshkosh State Normal School. 1914 University of Wisconsin page nineteen M. Eileen Doyle Critic in Junior High School State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1019 Student, Wisconsin University, 1910 Hope E. Cullen Critic for Fourth tirade State Normal School. Oshkosh. 191 page twenty Florence B. Wickersham Critic for Sixth tirade Plattcville State Normal School, 1909 Student. University of Chicago. 1917-1018 Eva J. Van Sistine Critic for Third Grade State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1906 Student. Columbia University, 191S Sara L. Boom Critic for Fifth Grade State Normal School. Dc Kalb, Illinois. 1910 Student. University of Chicago. 191S-19I9 Jessie L. Le Roux Critic for Second Grade State Normal School. Oshkosh. 1919 Student. University of Chicago. 1919 «Alice Adams Critic for First Grade State Normal School, I)e Kalb, 111. Ph.B. University of Chicago Hazel A. Behrens Kindergarten Milwaukee State Normal School, 1914 Post Graduate Work, 1918 Mabel A. Riordon Executive Secretary State Normal School, Oshkosh, 1902 Ruth Sparks Financial Clerk and Stenographer Marie Moore Registrar and Stenographer Frances H. Ruppi.e Clerk and Stenographer page twenty-oneHarriet S. Cazes Matron of Dormitory Mrs. Blanche Crandall Matron of Gymnasium I.. W. osburg Evan Vincent Chief Engineer „Md janilor page twenty-twoCottage Dormitory Domestic Arts Building I agc twenty-four m raTHE gESMIOM €3LAS§ Officers J. ELMORE HANSON IONE PETERS LESTER MASTALIERS MYRTLE ANDERSON President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer C©mj£aa©!ri!c®!rji®5riit Spealkeirs ©if SeMoar Class JESSIE FREDERICKSON IRMA WILLE KATHLEEN KIMBALL LELAND BROWN Primary High School State Graded Industrial page twenty-fiveEMMELINE ANDRUSKEVICZ State Graded Course Green Oav. Wi ..........Hast Green Hay High School Current History ’19, ’20, President '20; Glee Club ’19; Dramatic Club 19, ’20: Basketball ’19. ’2 . Captain ’19: Girls' Athletic Association ’20; Marquette ’19. ’20; Quiver StatT '19. "A naughty tittle twinkle in her eye." FRANCES ANTHONY College Course Oshkosh, Wis.................Oshkosh High School "None knew thee, but to love thee, A'oitr named thee, but to praise." IONE BANNISTER Grammar Grade Course Oakficld. Wi .............Oaktield High School "She speaks and behaves just as she ought." FRANCES BARRON High School Course Fond du Lac. Wis. ... St. Mary’s Spring Academy Marquette 'IS, ’19, 20; Alcthean 19. 20; Glee Club ’19; Dramatic Club "19: College-High Basketball 19. "But if it be a sin to covet honor, I am the most offending soul alive." LINDA BAUER State Graded Course Arlington. Wis.....................Poynctte High School Columbia County Normal Y. W. C. A. 19. ’20; Current History ’20: Girls’ Athletic Association '20; Basketball 20. All-Star Team "20. "Just hitch your wagon to a star." FLORENCE BEAMAN High School Course Oshkosh, N:»...................Oshkosh High School Kditor-in-Chicf of Advance 19; Browning Club ’20. Secretary-Treasurer 20; Quiver StatT '20. "A pound of pluck is worth more than a ton of luck." page twenty-sixMARY BELSKY High School Course Amigo. Vi ........................Amigo High School Current History ’IS), 20; Y. W. C. A. '19, '20. " 'Excelsior' is her watchword.” JOSEPHINE BRODERICK Intermediate Course Omro, Wis..........................Ontro High School Marquette Club '19. 20. "Iii flattering me. O go it aisy. I'd rather be my own sweet self Than some made-up daisy." LELAND BROWN Industrial Course Sturgeon Bay. Wis. . . . Sturgeon Bay High School Lyceum '19. 20. Secretary '20; Industrial Arts '19, '20. President ’20. "Strong minds are often those of whom the noisy-world hears least." HAROLD CAHILL Industrial Course Fond du Lac, Wis...............Roscndalc High School Marquette ’19. ’20; Philakean '19, ’20; Class Basketball ’19. ’20; Vice-President Marquette ’19: Dramatic Club ’19; Band ’20: Oratorical Association ’19, ’20. "He has common sense in a way that's uncommon." MARGARET CAREY High School Course Oshkosh, Wis.................St. Peter’s High School Marquette Club ’IS, ’19. '20, Vice-President ’19; Kditor-in-Chief of "On La La” ’19. "She's a combination of pleasantness and industry." SIGNE CARLSON Intermediate Course Marinette, Wis...............Marinette High School Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; Basketball ’20; Y. W. C. A. '20. "She loves all humble, lately ways, And strifes not after human praise." I age twenty-seven— BONITA CARLSON College Course Oshkosh, Wi ..............Oshkosh High School “I never did repent of doing good, nor shall not now." AGNES CARPENTER Primary Course Oshkosh, Wi ................Oshkosh High School Marquette Club 19. 20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’2o; "If life were nothing but to laugh and dance. We're sure that Agnes would tein without chance.” ROBERTA CORCORAN Intermediate Course Kaukauna, Wi ..................Kaukauna High School Marquette ’20: I’hocnlx ’20. "She’s Irish in manner, in name, and in wit, She's as true as gold, and as bright, every bit.” FLORENCE CROOKS Primary Course Oconto. Wi ................Oconto High School "She has a heart with room for every joy.” ANNA DANIELS Primary Course No. Fond du Lac, Wis. . Xo. Fond du Lac High School Marquette Club '19. '20. "A bright and merry lass." PEARL DAY Intermediate Course Mondovi, Wi ...................Mondovi High School Y. W. C. A. ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20. "In thy face we see the map of honor, truth, and loyalty." page twenty-eightFRANK DEJMEK Industrial Course Niagara, Wi ........................Stevens Point Normal Advance Staff ’20: Industrial Arts ’20; Baseball '20. "If more people had a similar nature. This world would be better than it is." JAMES DONNELLY College Course Oshkosh, Wi .............Oshkosh High School "The last of the Irish kings." ISABELLE DOUGLAS Intermediate Course Brandon, Wi ....................Brandon High School Y. W. C. A. 20. "Give me my oxen little nook and I shall be content." MRS. MARGARET DURKEE State Graded Course Bakersfield. Vermont............Brigham Academy "I do perceive here a divided duty." FANNIE ELLENER State Graded Course Brandon. Wi ...................Brandon High School Anne Moody Bible Institute "A tender heart—a xeill inflexible." ANTONE ERDMANN State Graded Course • Green Bay. Wi ......West Green Bay High School Lyceum ’19. ’20, Marshal ’19. Secretary ’20. "Stately and tall. He xcolks through the halt." {•age twenty-nineLUELLA ERDMANN Intermediate Course Crccn Bay, Wis. . . . West Green Bay High School Glee Club 19. ’20; V. W. C. A. ’19, ’20. "Silence is wisdom." EDNA ERICKSON Hiph School Course Denmark, is. . Rural School Course, Oshkosh Normal Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; Alcthcan 20; V. W. C. A. ’20; Dramatic Club ’20; Quiver Stall 20; Advance Staff '20. "And still they gated, and still the wonder grew, 'I hat so small a head should carry all she knew." EMIL FAITH State Graded Course Fennimore, Wis..............Kcnnimorc High School Lyceum ’20; Y. M. C. A. ’20. President ’20; Student Volunteer Delegate ’20; Quiver Staff ’20. "He's thinking upon nothing.— Like many mighty men." BLANCHE FLORIDA Intermediate Course Brandon, Wis.................Fond du Lac High School Girls’ Athletic Association '20; Current History ’19. '20. "Her voice is always gentle and low— An excellent thing in womant" LORA FREDERICK Primary Course Oshkosh, Wi .................Oshkosh High School "She untwists the chains that tie the hidden soul of harmony." JESSIE FREDRICKSON Primary Course Xeenah, Wis................Nccnah High School Y. W. C. A. '20. "A maid who would find the way to knowledge." page thirty LUCILE FRISBEE State Grack'd Course Gillett, Wis...................Gillen High School V. W. C. A. ’-20. "O keep « • innocent—make others great." EDWIN GLOMSTEAD College Course Sturgeon Bay. Wis. . . . Sturgeon Bay High School Lyceum ’1C. ’17; Class Basketball ’1C, 17. "Life's a serious proposition—girls, too!" JOSEPHINE GOERES Primary Course Kiel. Wis........................Kiel High School Dramatic Club ’19. ’20. Secretary ’20: Glee Club ’19. 20: Girls’ Athletic Association '20. "My ambition far exceeds my si:e." MARGARET GOLDEN Grammar Grade Course South Kaukauna, Wis. . South Kaukauna High School Outagamie Training School Marquette Club ’20. Vice-President ’20; Current History. Vice-President ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association. ’20. "The gods gave thee more than thy rightful share. By making thee brilliant, as thou art fair." OA LEANE GRAVES Grammar Grade Course Green Bay, Wig. . . . West Green Bay High School V. W. C. A. ’19. ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20: “Nautical Knot” ’19. ".■i maid of grace and complete majesty." JESSIE GREENWOOD Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis.............Oshkosh High School "Heaver, is in thy soul. Beauty and virtue shine forever 'round thee." page thirty-oneESTELLE GUXZ Primary Course Oshkosh. Vi»................Oshkosh High School Marquette Club ’19. '20. "Those dark eyes—so dark and so deep!" AURELIA HAXDLEX Primary Course Green Bay, Wis.......Hast Green Hay High School "Life is too short to waste.” J. ELMORE HAXSOX High School Course Denmark. Wis.............Stevenson Training School President Senior Class ’20; Business Manager Advance ’20; Pbilakcan ’20. Critic 20. Corresponding Secretary ’20. "The kindest man is the best conditioned with an unwearied spirit in doing courtesies." DOROTHY HARRIS Primary Course Appleton, Wis..............Appleton High School V. W. C. A. ’20. "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merits." RUTH HAYES Intermediate Course Kaukauna, Wis....................Kaukauna High School Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; Phoenix ’19. ’20. Secretary ’20; Marquette Club ’19. ’20. Secretary ’20. "She has not a moment without some duty." HUGO HEISE Industrial Course Marathon, Wis...................Marathon High School Glee Club ’20; Industrial Arts ’20; Y. M. C. A. ’20. "In every look. word, and deed. Nothing but courteous and manly." page thirty-twoOLGA HELLER Primary Course Appleton, Win................... ppleton High School Glee Clnh ’19: “Nautical Knot” ’19. ‘'She has the zcill to do, the soul to dare." GLADYS HERDRICH High School Course Greenwood, Wis...............Loyal High School Y. NV. C. A. ’IS. 19, ’20, Secretary ’20; Browning Club MS, M9. '20, Secretary 20. President ’20. "Courteous and gentle, though retired." ARLENE SADIE HOLYOKE Primary Course Oconto, Wis..................Oconto High School Y. W. C. A. "Be resigned to your rate—so young, so fair. iJiey say, eon not life long—single!" SAUNDERS IIOYUME Industrial Course Wausau, Wis................Marathon Training School Industrial Arts Society '20; Glee Club ’20. "Caesar teas short. Xafoleon teas short, and I am pretty short myself." TEXINE IVES Intermediate Course Oshkosh, Wis......................Oshkosh High School "I'm satisfied because I'm fust like me." MARIE JEWELL Grammar Grade Course Rhinelander, Wis..........Rhinelander High School Marquette Club ’20. "Here's to the girl teho is jolly and gay, Yon can ha:e a good time with Iter any day!" page thirty-threeAVERY JONES High School Course Oshkosh. Wis...........................Oshkosh High School V. M. C. A. '20. Vice-President ’20; Glee Cl )l '20. " teas not born for court affairs. I fay my debts, belieie. and say my prayers," GOMER JONES Industrial Course Oshkosh, Wis......................Oshkosh High School Business Manager Quiver '20; I.vccum 'll). '20. President 19, Secretary 19, Critic '20; Industrial Arts Society '19. '20. Treasurer '19; Men's Glee Club '20; Secretary Student Assembly '19; Class Basketball '19. "A good fellow as '.cell as a good student." AMY JORGENSEN State Graded Course . Oshkosh. Wig. V. V. C. A. 2o: Current History '20; Browning '20. "IIV knotc little oj thee, but that little is good.1 MILDRED KAEDING Intermediate Course Marblehead. Wi»...............Fond du Lac High School Girls Athletic Association '20; Current History ’19, '20. "She has a pleasant smile and a good head, too." MATHILDA HARROW Intermediate Course Menasha. Wis.....................Mcnasha High School “The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.” MARGARET KENNEDY Grammar Grade Course Sojicrton. Wis................Wabena High School Glee Club '19; Marquette '19. '20, Secretary '20; Girls’ Athletic Association '20. "A merry heart goes all the day." rage thirty-fourKATHLEEN KIMBALL State Graded Course Fine River, Win.................Berlin High School Student, University of Wisconsin ’1J“. ’19; V. W. C. A. ’20. Delegate to I es Moines Convention. “I would be a friend to all." ETHEL M. KING High School Course Tigcrton, Wis....................Tigerton High School Phoenix ’IS, ’10, '20; Glee Club ’19; Advance Staff ’19. "Hang sorrow. Care'll kill a eat. Come, let's be merryt" SYLVA KARSCH Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School Marquette Club ’19. ’20. "So faithful to her friend, and good to all, No censure might upon her action fall." EDWARD KRENZ Industrial Course Omro, Wis.............................Omro High School Industrial Arts Society ’IS. '20; Lyceum '20; Y. M. C. A. ’IS. ’20; Class Basketball ’IS. ’20. "I'm not in the world of common men." FRANCES KRUEGER Primary Course Oshkosh, Win................Oshkosh High School "So fair, so sweet. She can’t long teachI" IRENE KUBITZ High School Course De Fere. Wis.....................De Pere High School German Circle 'IT, 1S. Vice-President ’17, President ’IS; Quiver Staff ’IS; Current History Club ’IS; Dramatic Club ’IS. "Thou hose the patience and the faith of saints." page thirty-fiveLOUISE KUNKEL Primary Course Pond du Lac, Wit...........Fond du I-ac High School Fond du Lac County Training School Current History ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20. "Best the it liked, who it alike to all." ALMA LA PERRIERE Primary Course Menominee, Mich................Menominee High School Marquette Club '19; Alethean '19. ’20, Vice-President ’20; Dramatic Club ’19, ’20, Vice-President ’20; String Quartette '20. "Let the world slide, let the world go, el fig for a care, a fig for a woe." GRACE LAUGHLIN Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis.............Poinettc High School "The lowers of constancy and firms never toil her." VERA LAUGHLIN Intermediate Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Poinettc High School "el diligent seeker after the germt of knotdedge." HELEN LA UN State Graded Course Wausaukee, Wis...............Wausaukee High School Phoenix ’19. ’20, Critic ’19; Current History. Secretary 20; Y. W. C. A. ’20; Girls’ Gym Society, President 19; Kasketball ’19. ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ‘20. "Be thine own self always, and thou art lovable." ELLEN LAUT Primary Course Schofield, Wis....................Wausau High School Y. W. C. A. ’20. "Her very frowns are fairer far. Than smiles of other maidens are.'" page thirty-sixMARY AGNES LE SAGE Intermediate Course Green Bay, Wi ..........Hast Green Bay High School Marquette Chib '19, '20; Quiver Staff '20. "All :rork and no play is not the life for me." ANNA LINER Intermediate Course Brandon. Wi ......................Brandon High School Girl ’ Athletic Association '20: Marquette Club '19, '20. "A winning way. a pleasant smile, A kindly word for all." ESTHER LLOYD High School Course Cambria. Wi .....................Cambria High School Current History '19. '20. Secretary '19; Y. V. C. A. ’IP. ’20. Vice-President ’19. ’20; U. F. R. '19; Browning Club 20. "The wise full oft in silence sit." ARNO H. MARTIN Industrial Course Oshkosh, Wis. . . Concordia College. St. Paul, Minn. Industrial Art '19. ’20; Advance Staff ’20; "Nautical Knot” '19. "You just can't keep a good man down." JULIA MARTIN SEN Primary Course Menominee, Mich...............Menominee High School Phoenix '19, '20. "Just a sweet and virtuous soul." CARR MARQUART State Graded Course Milton Junction. Wis. . . Milton Junction High School "I had rather be wiser than I look. Than look wiser than I am." j»age thirty-seven GLADYS MATTHES Primary Course Appleton. Wis..............Xpplcton High School Dramatic Club ’13, '20. "Every inch a lady." DOROTHY MATHEWS College Course Crccn Bay. Wis........West Green Bay High School Glee Club ’19, 20; ’•Nautical Knot" '19; Phoenix '19, '20; Basketball. College-High School, Champions '19, “All Star" Team '20. College Basketball Team '20; Girls’ Athletic Association '20; V. W. C. A. '19. ’20; Quiver Staff '20. “Gaze into her eyes, and you'll see a little angel. Gaze a little longer, and you'll see a little imp." NELLIE M'DONNELL State Graded Course Plymouth, Wis. . KIcmcntary Course. Oshkosh Normal Browning '20; Current History '20. "H'lten she and herself agreed upon anything, . that thing teas done.” LESTER MASTALIERS College Course Kewaunee, Wis.................Kewaunee High School Marquette '19. '20; Dramatic Club '19; Glee Club '19. '20; Philakean '19. '20, Secretary ami Treasurer '19. '20. Vice-President '20; "Nautical Knot” '19; Oratorical Association '19. '20; President, Marquette '19; Interstate Debate Team '20; Quiver Staff '19; Advance Staff '19. '20; Basketball ’19; Secretary. Senior Class ’20; Ivy Orator. “Take him all in all. we shall not look upon his like again.” SADIE MATZ Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School "Xever fo be daunted by work.” LEONA MEYER State Graded Course CampbclNport. Wis. . . . Campsbellsport High School Current History ’20; Y. W. C. A. '20. "Blessed are the hard workers, for they shall inherit the marks.” page thirty-eightMINNIE MEYER State Graded Course Bondtiel, Wi ............New Richmond High School Current History. Treasurer ’20; Y. W. C. A. '20. "Her toil o'er books bath consumed the midnight oil." CALDIN MILLER Primary Course Clintonville, Wi ................Clintonville High School Current History ’20. "A prim little, proper little, sweet little maid. Though her glances are serious, don't be afraid LAVERNE NEEVEL Primary Course Waupun, Wis.................Waupun High School Current History ’19. ’20; Dramatic Club ’20. "Her ways are ways oj pleasantness. And all her ways are peace." BEATRICE NEVINS Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School Browning Club ’19. '20; Basketball 19. "A happy, sunny disposition and a smile for all." N. P. NELSON High School Course Shiocton. Wis....................Shiocton High School Philakean, President '19, Critic '20; Glee Club ’20; Dramatic Club. President '19. '20; Oratorical Association '20: Interstate Debate '20. "Lord.make me right, for I'm so positive." LUELLA OUTLAND Primary Course Green Bay. Wi ...........Hast Green Bay High School Glee Club '19; ‘'Nautical Knot” '19; Edgar Stillman Kelly Club ’20; Dramatic Club ’19, '20. "Come, give us a taste of your quality." page thirty-nineOTIS T. PERKINS State Graded Course Oshkosh, Wis.................Oshkosh High School V. M. C. A. 20. "Experience shows that success is due less to ability than seal." IONE PETERS Hiph School Course Luxemburg, Wis.................Kewaunee High School Alcthean 18, 19, 20, Treasurer 19; Dramatic Club '19: College-High Basketball 18. ’19; Quiver Staff 20; Vice-President of Senior Class 20. "I am a woman. Il'hen I think. I must speak." ELLEN PETERSON Primary Course Oconto, Wis.................Oconto High School "I.ife is too short to be serious." PALMA PETERSON Grammar Grade Course Larsen, Wis. Current History 19. "A diligent seeker after the germs of knowledge." EDYTHE POLLEY Grammar Grade Course New London. Wis..............New London High School Glee Club 19; "Nautical Knot 19; Dramatic Gub 19, 20; Kdgar Stillman Kelly Gub ’19; Quiver Staff 20. "Unconsciously we sometimes say what we think." KARL H. RANG Hiph School Course Oshkosh. Wis.....................Oshkosh High School Band 20. "A genius who fiddles his way through life."JANETTEA RASMUSSEN Primary Course Green Bay. Wis. . . . West Green Bay High School Y. W. C. A. ’10. ’20; Glee Club ’19: “Nautical Knot” '19; Girls’ Athletic Association ’2o. "A'ever worry over trouble. It has never broken a date yet." LUCILLE REILLY College Course Fond du Lac. Wis. ... St. Mary’s Springs Academy Marquette '19, '20. Secretary ’19, President '20. Vice-President ’20; Dramatic Club '19: Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; College Basketball '20; Browning Club ’20; Quiver Staff '20; “Head” of Tennis. "A happy smile, a cheery word. A serious thought ---T Lucille. MARGARET REILLY College Course Fond du Lac, Wis. ... St. Mary’s Springs Academy Marquette ’19. '20; Girls’ Athletic Association '20; College Basketball ’2 . "Laugh and grotc jat." HAZEL REED High School Course Omro. Wis...........................Omro High School Dramatic Club ’20: Current History '20: Y. W. C. A. ’20; Girls' Athletic Association ’20; Browning Club ’20. "If angels have wings. I will have to have my airship buried with me." DELLA ROSENTHAL Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis. . . Elementary Course. Oshkosh Normal Y. W. C. A. ’20; Current History ’20. "Sober, steadfast, and demure." HARRY RUMPEL High School Course Genoa Junction. Wis. . . Genoa Junction High School Editor-in-Chict of Quiver ’20; Advance Staff '17, '18; Demctrian ’17; Men’s Glee Club ’20; Y. M. C. A. 19. ’20. Secretary ’20; Lyceum '19, ’20. Vice-President '20; Gass Football Champions ’16. '17; Class Basketball '17, ’18. '19; Baseball Team 'IS: Cheer Leader ’19; Dramatic Club '20. "The easiest load to pick up and the hardest to lay down is responsibility." page forty-oneMARIE SARGENT Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis...............Oshkosh High School “A quiet and pleasant manner reins many friends." CATHERINE SCHMITZ Intermediate Course lireen Hay, Wis...........East Green Bay High School Marquette '19, ’20; Phoenix ’20; Quiver Staff '20. " resolved that, like the stm. so long as my day lasted. I would look on the bright side of everything." MARY S. SCOTT Primary Course Shawano, Wis....................Shawano High School V. W. C. A. '19, ’20; Quiver Staff '20. "She lives in peace with all mankind, Ik friendship she is true." EDNA SCOTT Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis...................Oshkosh High School "To her duty prompt at every call." MARGUERITE SENN Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis................Oshkosh High School "The place to be happy is here. The time to be happy is note.1’ ESTHER E. SHEA Primary Course Oshkosh. Wis.....................Oshkosh High School Marquette '19. ’20; Dramatic Club ’20. "She leaves happiness with all to whom she converses." page forty-two MARTHA JANE SHEA Grammar Grade Course Green Bay, Wig...........Fast Green Bay High School Baskctlall ‘19; Marquette 19. 'SO; Dramatic Club 19. "There’s fun in everything I meet, The greatest, worst, and best; Existence is a merry treat. .-InJ every speech is jest." MAE SIMMONS Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis.................St. Peter’s High School Marquette '19. ’20; Dramatic Club 19. '20; Phoenix ’19. 20; Girls’ Athletic Association 19. 20. "All things come ’round to those who trill but tesit." PAUL SIMONDS College Course Oshkosh. Wis....................Oshkosh High School Philakcan ’19; Quiver Staff ’19: Radio Club ’20; y. M. C. A. ’20; Football ’IS. "A diligent seeker for all that is worth while." FERN SNYDER Primary Course Oshkosh, Wis......................Oshkosh High School Basketball ’19; Y. W. C. A. ’20. "Quiet and sincere, with success her sole object." LUCILLE STEVES High School Course Oshkosh. Wis....................Oshkosh High School Glee Club 18, 19; "Nautical Knot” ’19; Dramatic Club ’IS. ’19. ’’ nrrrr trouble, trouble. ’Till trouble troubles me." WILBUR STOCUM Industrial Course Oshkosh, Wis........................Oshkosh High School 1. A. S. ’19. ’20. President 20; Football ’19: Class Basketball ’19. ’20; Cheer Leader ’20; Track ’19. ’20. "An athlete does not regard wood chopping as good training." page forty-threeESTHER STOCKING Hijrh School Course Oshkosh. Wi .....................Oshkosh High School Dramatic Club 11». 20. Vice-President ’20; Girls Athletic Association 20; Basketball ’IP, '20; All Star Team 19. 20; Glee Club 19; "Ncutical Knot ’ 19; Alethean 20. Secretary 20; Quiver Staff 19. "So unaffected, so composed a mind. So firm, so strong, yet so refined." HILDA STRAKS Primary Course Waupttn, Wi ...................Waupun High School Current History ’20. "Virtue is like a gem, best—plain set." GAYLORD ST. THOMAS Industrial Course Birnamwood, Wit............Birnamwood High School Lyceum 18, 20; I. A. S. '20. "A. man of silence is a man of sense." MICHAEL STRYK Industrial Course Withcc, Wis....................Thorp High School I. A. S. '19. 20. "Unseeming ‘tis for tne To bandy words with uromen." MARGARET THOMAS Intermediate Course Oshkosh, Wi .......................Oshkosh High School Girls’ Athletic Association '20; Oratorical Association '19, '20. "Few words indicate a wealth of wisdom." CLAIRE TOWNSEND Industrial Course Stoughton. Wis.....................Stoughton High School Industrial Arts 19. '20; Lyceum '20. "The world is toailing for yout" page forty-fourBESSIE TUCKER Primary Course Greenwood, V»....................Loyal High School Glee Club 10, 17; V. W. C. A. ’20. “A winning way, a friendly smile. In alt, a girl who is quite worth while.” FLORENCE VANDENBURG Primary Course Kenosha, Wis...................Kenosha High School Phoenix '10. ’20; Marquette ’19. ’20; Class Poet 20. "We win most by what we are.” MARY WACHOWIAK Intermediate Course Mcnomonic, Wis...............Mcnomonic High School Phoenix 19, '20, Secretary 19, Vice-President 19; Marquette ’19. 20; Glee Club ’19; “Nautical Knot" ’19; Oratorical Association '20; Dramatic Club 19. “Her countenance bet ray el h a peaceful mind.” G. A. WALECKA College Course Kewaunee, Wis.................Kewaunee High School Philakcan 18. ’19. ’20. Critic ’IS; Corresponding Secretary 19. Vice-President 19, President 'SO; Football ’IS. ’19; Class Hashctball 19; Dramatic Club 19: Quiver Staff 20; Interstate Debate ’20. ‘7 ateokc one morning and found myself famous.” HELEN WALTERS Intermediate Course Hanover. Wis................Janesville High School Current History 20. "A kind and generous spirit, with a pleasant word for all” RUTH WARD Primary Course Appleton, Wis................. pplcton High School '7 haz e learned, in whatever state I am. Therewith to be content.” page forty-fiveBEATRICE WASHBURN Grammar Course Oshkosh, Wis......................Oshkosh High School V. V. C. A. 'll). 20; Current History '19, ’20, Treasurer '20; Browning Club TO, ’20, President '20; Dramatic Club T9. ’20; (dec Club T9; “Nautical Knot" T9. "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance.” VICTORIA WERNER College Course Oshkosh, Wis......................Oshkosh High School Basketball T9, ’20, Captain ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; Dramatic Club T9; Quiver Staff ’20; College-High "All-Star" Basketball Team T9; “All-Star" Team ’20. "Brevity is the soul of wit.” SOPHIA WIED Primary Course Waupun, Wis........................Waupun High School Glee Club 'IT; Y. V. C. A. ’17. ’20. Vice-President T7; Phoenix 17. ’20; Quiver Staff ’20. '7 am as constant as the nortn star.” ESTHER WIESE Primary Course De Pere. Wis....................I)c l’cre High Scohol Phoenix T9. ’20. Critic T9. President '20; Assistant Kditor of Quiver ’20; Advance Staff T9: Glee Club T9; "Nautical Knot” T9; Girls' Athletic Association '20; Primary Basketball T9; Y. W. C. A. ’20. "Impulsive, earnest, fromft to act. To make her generous thought a fact.” IRMA WILLE High School Course Oshkosh. Wis,.....................Oshkosh High School Alethean ’IS, T9. ’20. Vice-President T9. President ’20; Quiver Staff T9. '20. Assistant Business Manager ’20; Advance Stall 'IS. '19. ’20; Glee Club ’IS. T9; “Nautical Knot” T9; Dramatic Club T9, ’20. Vice-President T9, Treasurer ’20; Oratorical Association ’IS. T9. '20. President '20; Girls' Athletic Association ’20; Y. W. C. A. T8; Representative Commencement Speaker ’20. “Amiability fins student activities—Irma.” MYRTLE WILLIAMS Primary Course New Richmond, Wis. . . New Richmond High School Phoenix 19. ’20, Treasurer T9; Dramatic Club T9: Marquette Club T9. ’20; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20. "For many you search, e’er you will find. So good, so generous, so kind.” page forty-sixWERNER WITTE College Course Oshkosh. Wis.......................Oshkosh High School Glee Club ’18. ’19; Manager Boys’ Athletic Association ’18. ’19, ’20; Basketball '18; Quiver Staff ’20. "When love and duty clash, Let duty go to smash." CECIL YOUNG Intermediate Course Fox Lake. Wis....................Fox Lake High School Phoenix ’19. ’20. Vice-President ’20; Dramatic Club ’19; Current History ’19; Girls’ Athletic Association ’20; Junior Basketball ’19; Glee Club 19; “Nautical Knot” ’19; Squad Leader ’20. "’Tis the young that maketh the world glad ” GUSTAVE ZEISMER State Graded Course Lena. Wis...................Lena Junior High School Lyceum ’20. Secretary 20. President ’20. "A moral, sensible, well-bred man." CHARLES ZEROTH Industrial Course Oconto. Wis......................Oconto High School Lyceum ’19. ’20, Treasurer ’19. President '20; 1. A. S. ’19. ’20. Vice-President ’19. "Thy spirit which keeps thee is noble, courageous, and high." DONALD ZOERB Industrial Course East Troy, Wis....................Marshall High School I. A. S. ’19. ’20. Marshal ’20; Y. M. C. A. ’20: Class Basketball '19. "A young man who blushes is better than one who turns pale." page forty-seven ■■CLASS DAY SPEAKERS G. JONES G. KOI ROT L. MASTALIERS Peace Pipe Orator Ivy Response Ivy Orator V. PRICK Peace Pipe Response F. VANDENBKRG E. ERICKSON O. GRAVES M. GOLDEN Class Poem Class Prophecy Class History Class Song page forty-eightTHE JUNIOR CLASS J. Warner Geiger Beatrice Holland Gladys Koeser . Mildred Millar Preside tit Vice President Treasurer Secretary September 1919, the Oshkosh Normal was invaded by di an army of young men and women or, perhaps we should say boys and girls, so carefree and jolly were they. Their class work was of the best, their organizations interesting and their prowess on the athletic field was admirable. Did not our very good football team and our better basketball teams—both boys and girls—consist, for the greater part, of Juniors? If their past record is a herald of the future may we not expect an unusually fine senior class next year? —Beatrice Holland, 22 p.i8C forty-nineHIGH SCHOOL, COURSES SiEC01T£J YEAR Vida Brooks Lillian Bruce .lames Polomis lean Denis Gladys Koeser Vivian Hall Della Davies Sylvia Carpenter Hallic Rice Josephine Cambier Helen Horen Selma Heft Agnes KUicaon James Dopp Olive Devenport Claire I arton Ellen Due Renctta Meyer Grace Noiret jiagc fiftyHIGH SCHOOL COURSE SECOND YEAR Belle Taylor Geneva Oitim Norma Perry Mary Scott Mariel Swift Irene Brooks Gladys Walter Caroline Wcismillcr Lucille Nolle Genevieve Oium HIGH SCHOOL COURSE FIRST YEAR Elizabeth Allen Gordon Shipman Anna Seybold Phyllis Puestow Thelma Nelson Dorothy Niquette Lela Rynders Gladys Williams page fifty-onewmEL Bcmom course Ymm? YEAR [.aura Ihrig Gwendolyn Kihn George Fcnnison Gwen William Warrine Sherman Florence Donnelly Elsa Dietrich RcSada Hcrttburg Marion Wolverton Beatrice Holland Kathryn llnhl cll Anita Wickcrt Eva Morgan Ruth Noyes Martha Heffertun Theodore Meyer Thelma Xceh jage fifty-two(C03LJL.E5GE COURSE first year Hugo Alder Lyman Congor Edwin Chapman Ruth Reilly William Schulz Louise Roewekamp Frank Root Kenneth Charlejworth Edgar Bcllew Mary Delwichc Michael Fennison Alfred Handrich Gilbert Pfeiffer Alvin Allen Rol ert Forward Neva Schrader Arthur Zcismcr page fifty-threeeoLiiis'Ss FIRST TEAR Sherman Marsh Ziu Dane Aaron Wills Edward Gricblcr Arthur Frank Herbert Wcekwerth Gladys llcucr Frank Maddcl mmm Marion Kutchen Lawrence Skilbred Kurt Bleck Harvey Pfingsten Lloyd Ohmstead Warner Geiger Theodore Geiger Howard Lyon |«tge tifty-fourSTATU GliAIDED COUIiSE Yvonne Smith Dorothy Berner Mabel Clark Eva Carmichael Catherine Allen Emma Brunner Dorothy Cartwright Mabel Struensce France Finnegan Linda Ilaslow Elsie Kind Marion Perry Doris Nicholson Selma Krause page fifty-fiveINTERMEDIATE COURSE Bessie Slayton Helen Bowe Florence Bradway Ella Ganger Helen Griewski Catherine Griumachcj Lillian Hallada Lois Van Hauten Amy Jensen Ellen Kellom Gertrude Kuhaupt Edna Norem Ardexsa Palmer Eva Pcrrigo Alida Pcrrigo Pearl Pawlicki Leona Shuh Lydia Pfeiffer page fifty-six3P3 2MA Y COURSE Gladys Jones Nina Hough Violettc Harter Esther Fra ns way Bessie Henhouse Priscilla Evans Eunice Dolan Edith Hoag Marion Hcthcrington Lila Plocgcr Elsa Vander Meulen Katherine Michaelson Marie Labudde Mary Johnson Mary Lloyd Anna Long Mildred Millar Esther Kleinschmidt j age fifty-sevenPRIMARY COURSE Viola Seymour Vertie Tollman Caroline Mitchell Sylvia Weiner Catherine Rashleigh Leah Sevbold Priscilla Rahel Eileen Tompkins Loraine Martin page fifty-eight RURAL COURSE Esther Chads ». Josephine Case Dorothy Boyce Lillian Blahnik Veronica Prunty Vivian Eder Elda Grandman Christina llayter Jane IIuberty Mary Heaney Lncile Lindsey Irene Puth Marie Lucia Clara Miller Cecilia Zeise Ruth Iskcn Lulu Wolcott 1'rcd WentKcr Bertha Wcrnland Ethel Shannon I aj{c fifty-nineINDUSTRIAL COURSE Romeo Bedker William Ryrholt Walter Fox . Irwin Lathrop Howard Lentz David Marshall Calli Xiquette James Ourada Herbert Riemer Earl Williams Dwight Spaulding Arlow Solbraa Clarence Proffet Oabert Shipman George Yost Robert Adams |«age sixtyIThe Mechanical Drawing RoomH©w Societies Help to MaSse the §5cSa©©l BtTOHE work of any young person in the different societies of the school which he or li she attends is by no means an insignificant part of his training. It is often in the society that he learns to express himself freely and independently, for here he is judged by his peers and he loses the feeling of restraint that is upon him in the class room in the presence of those whom he looks upon as his superiors. The society work of this school had its beginning nearly a half a century ago—for the young people who came here in the early seventies of the last century had the same ambitions, the same ideals, the same vision as those coming in the first quarter of the twentieth century. Thus these young people did not rest content with the instruction and experience gained in the class room, fine though it was. The spirit within urged to something beyond this and they formed the Lyceum, a society open to men and women alike. There they discussed the questions of the day in an open forum before a president from their own ranks and of their own choosing. The results were such that the President of the school said, “The growth of its members in earnestness and ability to express thought logically is marked.” The school course in those days was four years in length and it soon became apparent that the members of the first and second year classes did not feel free to express themselves before juniors and seniors, and the “Protarian” society was formed for the young men of the freshman and sophomore classes. Not all young women take deep interest in debating and parliamentary drill and so the “Ladies’ Literary Society” was formed, the trend of whose activities is expressed in the title. As the school increased in numbers, more societies were organized, for a club should not be so large that the members do not have a fair chance for self-expression or for self-activity. The Phoenix society was formed in the nineties along the same lines as the Lyceum. Two or three societies are not able to serve all the interests of all the students in a large school and as a result other clubs come into being. Hence the German Club was formed and the Geographical Round Table. Late in the nineties the young men formed the Philakean society. “Your Community and You” is largely in the thoughts of some young people and so the Y. M. C. A. and the Y. W. C. A. were formed to foster this spirit. Many homes in the city have been happier at Thanksgiving time because of the baskets sent out by these societies. The inmates of the Old Ladies’ Home have been cheered on many a Sunday afternoon by a song service given by the girls of the Y. W. C. A. “Current History” sprang into being because there are always some eager souls who wish to keep abreast of the times. The Glee Club and the Dramatic Club attract others, and add much to the life of the school. The Athletic Associations meet still another want and add their part. The Rural School Club and the Industrial Arts Club have their own individual problems. The Marquette Club, the Browning Club and the Aletheans may be looked upon as outgrowths of the old-time Ladies’ Literary Society. The Aletheans have added one feature which the old society never knew—the Christmas Romp. Through this a hundred children of the city little accustomed to the luxuries of life, ride in automobiles to the Normal grounds and spend a very happy hour in plays and games in the gymnasium and receive from Santa’s own hands a Christmas gift. Nothing in the whole year is so entirely disinterested as the Christmas Romp. The societies by their number and diversity furnish each student an opportunity to express himself freely and without reserve. No profession calls more loudly than that of the teacher for the ability to speak clearly and forcefully on the questions of the day. —Miss Emily F. WebsterP2SOEMI3S SOCIETY “Have more than thou showest. Speak less than thou knoivcst Phoenix, a society for young women, was organized for the dual purpose of fostering literary culture and good fellowship. In addition to the excellent literary programs given, it strives for perfection in parliamentary lines. Its membership is limited. The strong fraternal spirit of this society characterizes it, and the thoroughness with which its members carry out each society undertaking, places it among the foremost organizations of the school. A great deal of credit is given to Miss Stafford, faculty adviser, and chaperons. Miss Van Sistine and Miss Hendersen. MEMBERS Mary Wachowiak Doris Nicholson Olive Devenport Roberta Corcoran Esther Wiese Ruth Hayes Julia Martinson Florence Vandenberg • Anita Wickert Ruth Seymour Helen Laun Myrtle Williams Gertrude Kuhaupt Cecil Young Mariel Swift Edna Norem Mae Simmons Ethel King page sixty-fourPHOENIX M. Williams M. Simmons C. Young F. Vandenberg K. Kayes I). Nicholson K. Schmidt K. Kins M. Wachowiak O. Dcvenport R. Seymour M. Swift R. Corcoran J. Martinson 11. Laun K. Wiese (i. Kuliaup: OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President....................Esther M. Wiese Esther M. Wiese Vice-President...............Mary Wachowiak Cecil Young Secretary....................Ruth Hayes Mae Simmons Treasurer....................Ethel King Ethel King Critic.......................Helen Laun Gertrude Kuhaupt Custodian.......................Florence Vandenberg Myrtle Williams page sixty-fiveLYCEUM You are friend , scholars, and soldiers." Lyceum is the oldest of the literary societies. Should it not mean something to us that we are the oldest society in the Normal? It is inspiring to know that that to which we pledge our loyalty is not for a day only, but it has stood the test of two score years and five. Our motto, "We shape our own destiny,” we try to indicate by our standard of literary, debating, and parliamentary work, which along with music makes the larger part of our regular programs. This year there are pleasant memories of the Lyceum-Phoenix dance, the Christmas party, and the annual boat ride. Golden are the happy hours spent together; sterling are the friendships made. MEMBERS A. Erdmann C. Taylor W. Fox C. Zeroth G. Yost G. Jones G. St. Thomas E. Faith C. Townsend L. Conger A. Allen G. Zeismer W. Price E. Krenz H. Rumpel F. Wcntker F. Darling L. Brown E. Miller J. Lesselyoung E. Polley L. Neuville R. Roedl f-aftr »ixty-«ixLYCEUM E. Krenz A. Allen L. Brown C. Zeismer W. Fox E. Faith C. Zeroth W. Fricc L. Conger A. Krdman C. Tow nsend G. Jones G. Yost OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.....................Gomer Jones Charles Zeroth Vice-President................Louis Neuville Harry Rumpel Secretary........................Leland Brown Gustave Zeismer Treasurer........................Charles Zeroth Lyman Conger Critic...........................Elmore Miller Gomer Jones Marshal..........................Antone Erdmann Walter Fox page sixty-seven “They are pretty to walk with, Witty to talk with, And pleasant to look upon, too." It is now twenty years since the Alethean society was organized. During that time it has upheld consistently its ideals of loyalty and service, both in its own ranks and in the school as a whole. This year the same Alethean spirit has been shown in its programs, consisting of the study of operas and magazines; and in the social activities of the society such as the Alethean Reception, the Christmas Romp, the Mother’s Day Program and the Alethean-Philakean dance. Although this year has been filled with pleasant associations, the Aletheans look forward to the coming year as one in which their standards may be set even higher and their bonds of friendship more closely woven. No account of the society, however, would be complete without a mention of our patroness. Miss Peake, and our chaperons, Miss Cullen, Miss Williams, and Miss Milne, whose suggestions have done so much to make Alethean a success. MEMBERS Frances Barron lone Peters Lucille Nolte Joe Cambier Myrtle Anderson Irma Wille Laura Ihrig ■Beatrice Holland I-oraine Martin Gladys Williams Zua Dane V’iola Seymour Gladys Koeser Esther Stocking Eileen Tompkins Elizabeth Allen Ellen Due Violet Reynolds I ouise Roewekamp Alma La Perriere page sixty-eightALETHEAN Ci. Williams M. Anderson I. Peters B. Holland Dane Martin K. Allen L. Nolle E. Due F. Barron L. Ihrig K. Tomjikins V. Seymour J. Camhicr K. Erickson A. I al'crricre I. Willc K. Stocking •. Koeser I.. Roewekamji OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President.....................JOSEPHINE FAUSTGEN Irma WlLLE Vice-President................Gladys Koeser Alma La Perriere Secretary.....................Carol Roberts Esther Stocking Treasurer.....................Ione Peters Edna Erickson Critic........................Myrtle Anderson Gladys Koeser Custodian.....................Frances Barron Josephine Cambier page sixty-ninePH-fLiLSEAM We few, we happy few. He band of brother .” In 1899 about twenty young men sought to combine the best features of the old literary society with the brotherly spirit of the fraternity, and the present organization of Philakean stands as a fitting monument of their ideas and ideals. Philakean tries to make the orator, the parliamentarian, the declaimer, and the debater; and by its vigorous discipline it develops that decision, exactness, and sense of responsibility that makes for maturity in character. Its strength lies in its spirit of perfect democracy and co-operation. The loyalty of members to Philakean is exceeded only by the loyalty of Philakean to the school. MEMBERS Alois W aleck a Herbert Hielsberg Harold Cahill Edwin Chapman Wilbur Martelle Kenneth Charlesworth J. Elmore Hanson Theodore Geiger Edgar Bel lew Waldo Krueger Warner Geiger Sherman Marsh Aaron Wille N. Peter Nelson Lester Mastaliers Frank Maddel Xcrville Martelle page eventjrPHI3LA2SEAN 1 3 ? ? 9 •? i MM t J 1 f t K. Charlcsworth K. Chapman W. Geiger H. Heilsberg S. Marsh H. Cahill N. Martelle E. Bellcw W. Krueger T. Geiger A. Wille V. Martelle J. K. Hanson N. P. Nelson J. A. Wallecka F. Maddcl L. Mastaliers OFFICERS First Semester President.....................N. P. Nelson Vice-President................Alois Wallecka Secretary and Treasurer . . . L. Mastaliers Critic........................J. E. Hanson Marshal.......................H. Heilsberg Second Semester Alois Wallecka L. Mastaliers W. Martelle N. P. Nelson Waldo Kreiger page 4evcnty otie Y. W. C. JL The Young Women's Christian Association has been an especially strong organization this year, due to its large membership and interesting yearly program. The Association sent Agnes EUicson to the Student Volunteer Convention held at Des Moines, Iowa. Mary S. Scott was also sent to the convention of Under Graduate Field Representatives at Chicago. The problem of the Y. W. C. A. is a constructive one. It places before the young women of the Normal school the ideals of true Christian womanhood. It shows them how these ideals shape their lives for every day tasks. Its spirit is that of true Christian cooperation. MEMBERS Lydia Pfeiffer Ellen Laut Floy Hinderman Gladys Webster Bessie Tucker Gladys Jones Minnie Meyer Esther Erickson Amy Jorgensen Della Rosenthal Leona Myer Priscilla Evans Leah Seybold I.ela Pleoger Kathleen Kimball Mary Scott Katherine Michaelsen Signe Carlson Isabelle Douglas Marion Perry Elsie Kind Oa Graves Esther Wiese Mary Lloyd Linda Bauer Jessie Fredrickson Esther Kleinschmidt Lillian Blanicka Pearl Day Janetta Rasmussen Doris Nicholson Dorothy Harris Nina Hcugh Agnes EUicson page seventy-twoYu W. C. A. L. Pfeiffer E. Lain F. Hindcrman G. Webster B. Tucker M. Mycr G. Jones E. Erickson A. Jorgensen I). Rosenthal L. Mvcr P. Evans L. Seybold I.. Ploeger K. Kimball M. Scott S. Carlson I. Douglas M. Perry E. Kind O. Graves E. Wiese M. Lloyd L. Batter J. Fredrickson E. Kleinschmidt L Blanicka P. Day J. Rasmusson D. Nicholson, D. Harris N. Hongh OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President...................Agnes Ellicson Katherine MicHaelsen Vice-President..............Esther Lloyd Lila Ploeger Secretary................. Gladys Herdkich Della Davies Treasurer...................Mary Scott Doris Nicholson page seventy-threeY, M. A, The Oshkosh Normal School Young Men’s Christian Association was organized in October, nineteen hundred fifteen. It was one of the school’s active organizations from then until the school year, nineteen hundred eighteen and nineteen. It was during that year that the S. A. T. C. was organized. This new work took up practically all of the young men’s time so no Y. M. C. A. meetings were held that year. Last fall, several of the men students with the untiring help and efforts of some of the faculty members, reorganized the Y. M. C. A. The charter members were at once declared legal members and many new students have joined during the year. Meetings are held every Wednesday evening. Several joint meetings have been held with the Y. W. C. A. of the school at which prominent men of the city have talked. Two members of the organization, Otis Perkins and Emil Faith, attended the Student Volunteer Convention which was held at Des Moines, Iowa, last winter. It is hoped that the Y. M. C. A. will grow and prosper next year and become a real help and service to the young men of the Oshkosh Normal School. MEMBERS Donald Zoerb Fred Wentker Hugo Heise . Gordon Shipman William Price James Dopp Elmore Hanson Avery Jones Emil Faith Harry Rumpel Edward Krenz John Duquaine Theodore Geiger Warner Geiger Osbert Shipman Otis Perkins Edwin Taylor Howard Lyon Floyd Olmstead Alvin Allen page seventy-fourY. M, C» A, J. DuQuaine A. Jones G. Shipman O. Shipman Mr. Walsh R. Forward F. Weather A. Allen Mr. Wolters W. Price H. Rumpel Mr. Hewitt E. Faith T. Geiger OFFICERS President................................Emil Faith Vice-President...........................Avery Jones Secretary................................Harry Rumpel Treasurer..............................• . Alvin Allen page seventy-fiveGILEE €3L'03BS jinx ff £ o. j PERSONNEL OF GIRLS GLEE CLUB Doris Nicholson Elizabeth Allen Josephine Goeres Lula Outland Edythe Polley Myrtle Anderson Eileen Tompkins Mildred Millar Katherine Rashleigh PERSONNEL OF MENS GLEE CLUB G. Shipman J. Ourada N. P. Nelson S. Hoyume H. Heise C. Niquette L. Mastaliers A. Wille W. Stocum F. Maddel W. Geiger H. Rumpel A. Jones G. Fennison G. Pfeiffer l-ase seventy si GlBLg5 GiLEE C1LUB D. Nicholson K. Allen J. Gocrcs L. Outland K. Policy K. Kashlcigl] M. Anderson E. Thompkins M. Millar MEN'S GLEE SLUB (I. Shipman J. Ourada N. P. Nelson S. Hoynme II. Ileise C. Xiquette L. Mastalicrs A. Wille W. Stocnm F. Maddel W. Geiger II. Rumpel A. Jones G. Fennison G. PfeifferThe Marquette Club has again added a successful year to its thirteen years of existence. It was organized to bring the students of the Catholic faith into a closer intellectual and social relation with one another, and at the same time to give them the opportunity to inform themselves on important religious questions. Its programs have been of such a pleasing variety that those who have been faithful in attendance have profited and been entertained by them. Marquette aims to impress upon its members the necessity of religious activity as a guide to true manhood and womanhood. MEMBERS Margaret Grady Marion Kutchin Eunice Dolan Martha Hefferman Anna Long Estelle Gunz Florence Vandenberg Anna Daniels Olive Devenport Katherine Schmitz James Ourada Helen Bowe Wilbur Martelle Florence Donnelly Ruth Hayes Myrtle Williams Margaret Kennedy Dorothy Niquette Pearl Paulicke Katherine Hubble Marie Jewell Frances Barron Beatrice Holland George Yost Viola Seymour Josephine Broderick Margaret Golden Mary Agnes Le Sage Callis Niquette Lucille Reilly Emmeline Andruskevicz Mary Wachowiak Alida Perrizo Ruth Reilly Phyllis Puestow Mae Simmons Mary Dehviche Margaret Reilly pairc wttnly tijhlMARQUETTE M. Kcilly K. Hubble E. Gun M. Kutchin M. Jewell E. Dolan M. Hefferman B. Holland A. Long G. Yost M. Grady V. Seymour F. Vandenberg J. Broderick F. Barron A. Daniels M. Golden O. Devenport M. LeSage K. Schmitz Niquette J. Onrada L Reilly H. Bowe K. Andruskeviscz W. Martellc M. Wachowiak F. Donnelly A. Perrizo K. Hayes R. Reilly M. Williams P. Pucstow M. Kennedy M. Simons D. Xiquette M. Delwiche P. Paulickc OFFICERS President......................... Vice-President................. Secretary......................... Treasurer ........................ Critic............................ Wilbur Martfxle Lucille Reilly Perry Writt Olive Devenport Miss Stafford ! hkc seventy-nine BROWNING ill The Browning Club is a social circle comprised entirely of young women. Twice every month this club meets at Miss Peake's welcoming home to study Browning and to enjoy her informal talks and kindly advise. The club has chosen as its ideal the poet and philosopher, Robert Browning. His union of the intellectual and the spiritual is their inspiration. MEMBERS Amy Jorgenson Jean Denis Mary Scott Emily Kickhaefer I.ucille Reilly Beatrice Washburn Hazel Reed Nellie McDonald Florence Beaman Esther Lloyd Beatrice Nevins Agnes Ellicson Gladys Herderich Ruth Reilly Lillian Bruce page eightyBROWNING A. Jorgenson J. Denis E. Kickhacfcr A. Ellieson F. Beaman E. Lloyd L. Bruce M. Scott B. Kevins L. Reilly C. Herdrich B. Washburn X. McDonald R. Reilly OFFICERS First Semester President........................... Vice-President...................... Secretary........................... Treasurer....................... ... Second Semester President........................... Secretary-Treasurer................. Beatrice Washburn Beatrice Nevins Gladys Herdrich Mary Scott Gladys Herdrich Florence Beaman page eighty-one2MBUSTMIAIL, A3 TS “Mug-gid-dy wiimp Mng-gid-dy win up Industrial Boys on the jump, IYho-R—Who-R—Who arc wc? We put the ‘Dust’ in In-dustry” The Industrial Arts Society has now completed its seventh year. Meetings are held every Tuesday evening, at which topics are given not only by the members of the society, but also by leading vocational men of the city and by members of the Industrial faculty. The society was primarily instituted to promote efficiency in the chosen profession of the class of students. However, platform work is not neglected. Two of the most interesting events of the year were given by this society, the Industrial dance, and the Industrial boat ride. MEMBERS Michael Stryk Walter Fox Edward Krenz Osbert Shipman Leland Brown Sanders Hoyumn Callis Niquette Irvin Lathrop Frank Dejmek Corner Jones Arno Martin Wilbur Stocum Claire Townsend Hugo Heise R. R. Bedker James Ourada page eighty-twoINDUSTRIAL ARTS L. Brown C. Townsend XI. Stryk R. Bedker F. I)cjnick H. Heisc C Niquette W. Fox G. Jones A. Martin H. Iloyume E. Krenz K. Lathron W. Stocum 1. Ourada O. Shipman OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President......................Leland Brown Wilbur Stocum Vice-President.................Charles Zeroth James Ourada Secretary......................Elmore J. Miller I. Lathro? Treasurer......................Edgar Polley Osbert Shipman Critic.........................Wilbur Stocum Leland Brown Marshal........................Michael Stryk Donald Zoerb page cighty-thrccCurrent History, one of the societies which meets on Tuesday evening, has for its purpose the study of current events. The membership is limited to thirty, but there is a waiting list of associate members. The programs include oral reports on current happenings in re- sponse to roll call, assigned topics, parliamentary drill, addresses by Miss Roberts and outside speakers. Social functions held at various intervals during the year add life to the club. The club, with the aid of its critic, Miss Roberts, is of invaluable service to those students who desire a knowledge of the current history of the world. MEMBERS Helen Laun Beatrice Washburn Linda Bauer Amy Jorgenson Mary Belsky Nellie McDonald Della Rosenthal Mary Lloyd Leona Meyer Germaine Bellheumer Esther Lloyd Minnie Meyer Gladys Walters Leah Seybold Della Davies Emmeline Andruskevicz Palma Peterson page eighty-fourCURRENT HISTORY CLUB II. Laun A. Jorgenson L. Seybold C. Bcllheumer I). Davies M. Bel sky K. Lloyd M. Meyer L. Bauer H. Walters L. Meyer M. Lloyd B. Washburn X. McDonald K. Andrutkcvicz Mis Roberts I). Rosenthal 1 . Peterson OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester President......................Emmeline Andruskevicz Emmeline Andruskevicz Vice-President.................Margaret Golden Della Davies Secretary .....................Esther Lloyd Helen Laun Treasurer......................Beatrice Washburn Minnie Meyer Critic.........................Miss Roberts Miss Roberts page eighty-fiveDRAMATIC CILUB The object of the Dramatic Club is to promote interest in the drama, and to give its members dramatic training and a knowledge of how to conduct dramatic work. Because the club voted to give strong support to the operetta, the regular yearly drama had to be given up. Many clever programs, however, were given at the regular meetings of the society. Membership is to be had on application and selection by the club. MEMBERS Edythe Policy Luella Outland Anita Wickert Josephine Goeres Gladys Koeser Esther Stocking Gladys Mathes Frank Maddel N. Peter Nelson Hazel Reed Harry Rumpel Lester Mastaliers Elsie Dietrich ReSada Hertsberg Edna Erickson Mildred Millar Warner Geiger Norma Perry Louise Roewekamp Katherine Hubble Olsra Heller Irma Will Mary Scott Thelma Nelson cigbty-sixDRAMATIC CLUB K. Dietrich L. Outland K. Hertz berg O. Heller H. Reed E. Policy A. Wickcrt F.. Erickson I. Wille N. P. Nelson M. Scott K. Hubble H. Rumpel T. Nelson L. Roewekomp L. Mastalicrs J. Gocres F. Maddel G. Mathcs E. Stocking N. Perry M. Millar W. Geiger G. Kocser OFFICERS First Semester President.....................N. P. NELSON Vice-President................Alma La Pierrere Secretary ....................Josephine Goeres Treasurer.....................Irma Wille Second Semester Norma Perry Esther Stocking Mildred Millar Warner Geiger page eighty-sevenADVANCE (ROGRESS is made by evolution rather than by revolution. Keeping in mind this as well as the name of the paper, the staff of the Normal Advance has great prospects for the future of the school weekly. Toward the close of the last school year, in May, 1919, the student body expressed its desire to change the Advance from a monthly to a weekly publication. It was felt that a paper published once a week could more adequately catch and convey the spirit of the school. In accordance with this idea a constitution was drawn up in November, 1919, a staff selected, and the new venture begun. As to how successful it has been the student body may decide. The staff modestly considers whatever progress it has made merely a good start toward the realization of its ambition—an all-Normal paper with a staff comprising the entire enrollment of the Normal School. To use an overworked expression, we must co-operate to produce a paper which we may be proud to send out as representative of our school activities. Let us call the first year a year of experience, of apprenticeship. Now that we are familiar with the task of conducting a weekly paper, let us look forward to the next year with the hope that every student will take a personal interest in the evolution of the Advance, and by subscribing and contributing, make it a brightly polished mirror of life as it is laughed at, grumbled at, struggled with and enjoyed by tne' busy inhabitants of the Oshkosh Normal.Gris' Baskeraan -THE ADVANCE J " ■ 1 OMUC8H. WIV. 11 l»l« vn . rt ' rrrjr i state Colleges Big Game Tonight For?.5lss iI ouivir coiuM TtlK AhVAXCT iaskctbaU ;-X ;-'C wjrrament H atHomiMarcia, - - ' k rTC i3rr a ci iii.»—«• M_1 1- I— » 1 c 1 •• ' «- I C » .. L « Operetta Practice at the Dormitory '••U )k U WW|« vi scnooi cossir ■ »»- l -» •« •- .mM trr35 ‘V—« , _ .r-rjr 3 ' Normal Meets University in Debate Tocwetrt c«iuom«. »iv n» c. ro» • «• »« •» 4 Meetmg of the Social Life Committee Held itrsj ■ ■ '• ■ •»»» i ■ZrrTJL 'L. .j Marquette Takes SIOI LIGHTS ON IP " j¥j F0Ueht the faculty H loniesi ■» ■■■—»uw. t v. »• IV. ■ »•»« » '.wwj ' j" ■■ ■ T_ '; t OSHKOSH TAKES TWO OUT OF THREE Cold and White Oshkosh Takes Outshines Beer City Quintet Whitewater Into Camp ■?» !r— •- t— Student Volunteer | Track Meet With High School . School Museum Recently Enlarged =ns —. Track Call Sounded Convention ■- gSSsaZrsSZ Oshkosh loses u River Fafis Tomorrow (MM tM fM M lx I «»»• _ Coach Strum i Announces Track Schedule Big Battle Between LaCrosse and Oshkosh Teams 1 Speakers at Des - Jr. Marquette vs. vJ Oshkosh Normal Oshkosh Trims Stevens Point n. y . ... « . h «. (MM l » «. To Make Three Day Trip mna i G.-w _. _ . «• Moines Convention Project Work in--------------------- ------ Talk on Japan and fetory Culminates Field and Track IT " Qnens With „ Spring Weather _ Arouses Interest SECTION v« 0F S0UTH N SECTION. PLAYS FOR STATE CHAMPIONSHIP •• • » rf IWn h iORATORY James Dopp • President . . Vice-President Secretary . . Treasurer . . Faculty Adviser -p' URING the past few years, interest in the Oratorical Association has lapsed. Last year the contest was held at Oshkosh. Although we entertained our visitors in good style, we had no orator to enter the contest. The association seemed to take on a new lease of life at the beginning of the present school year. Interest in all activities along this line was evident throughout the year. Quite a number of students wrote orations and tried out at a preliminary contest held February 14. James Dopp was chosen orator, with Roberta Corcoran as his alternate. The Inter-Normal Contest was held at La Crosse, March 19. Mr. Dopp was the Oshkosh representative, who spoke on "The American Ideal.” Oshkosh did not receive a place, but the school feels satisfied with the showing that our representative made. . Irma Wille . Elizabeth Allen . Walter Fox . James Dopp . Mr. W. C. Hewitt page ninetyDEBATE AFFIRMATIVE T2JAM William Price Leland Brown Earl Carey Question: Resolved that Congress should introduce compulsory military training for male youths of 18 to 20 years of age, the training to be a minimum of nine months, a maximum of eighteen months. NEGATIVE TEAM Lyman Conger Wilbur Martelle Perry Writt RESULTS Affirmative at Oshkosh vs. La Crosse. Unanimous decision in favor of negative. Negative at Stevens Point. Unanimous decision in favor of negative. ninety-oneDEBATE AFFIRMATIVE Alois Wallecka Edna Erickson Gordon Shipman Question: Resolved that labor is justified in standing for the principle of collective bargaining, and that its representatives be men of their own choosing. NEGATIVE 'I'SMI Sherman Marsh Lester Mastaliers X. P. Nelson RESULTS Affirmative team at Oshkosh vs. Normal, Illinois. Decision unanimous in favor of affirmative. Negative team at Normal, Illinois. Decision unanimous in favor of affirmative. ATH LET IC5TE£S TEAM Zicman Wallccka Smith Dop|» Taylor (Capuin) Kolf Braishcr DeVinncy Strum (Coach) Below Webster Donnelly Witte (Manager) Edict Solhraa Barker Stocum kReview ©I the 1919 Football Season SCORES Stevens Point Norma!............... 0 Oshkosh Normal................... 7 Platteville Normal................. 0 Oshkosh Normal...................66 La Crosse Normal...................18 Oshkosh Normal................... 7 Whitewater Normal.................. 0 Oshkosh Normal...................21 Milwaukee Normal................... 0 Oshkosh Normal................... 6 Northwestern College............... 0 Oshkosh Normal...................42 18 149 Our total scores...........................149 Opponents’ scores...........................18 131 THE record of the 1919 football team was an unusual one, with five brilliant victories and but one defeat at the hands of the state champions at La Crosse. Indeed, our team was the only team to score on the champions. The assemblage of football candidates at the opening call for football men was the finest in many years. The list included several stars of the 1918 team as well as a galaxy of new men, who gave promise to represent O. N. S. in a very creditable way. On October 4 the team met its first test on a sloppy, mud-covered field. By brilliant use of the forward pass, we trounced Stevens Point Normal by a score of 7-0. The following Saturday, Platteville was overwhelmingly defeated. 66-0. The versatile offense and a stone-wall defense marked this game as the high-water mark of the season thus far. On October 18 we journeyed to La Crosse. A bit of over-confidence and injuries to the main cogs in our machine set us back in the championship race by a score of 18-7. For two weeks the team worked hard for our Hallowe’en Party, October 31, at Milwaukee. Many hard-fought scrimmages and vicious diving at the dummy, saw the team in fighting-trim for our old rival, Milwaukee. Three thousand spectators crowded the Lake Park Stadium. The game was thrilling, exciting; the players and spectators were tense and on edge every minute of the game. We scored a touchdown in the first quarter and missed the goal by a hair. Milwaukee took the ball to the shadow of our goal posts, but we held. Why? Because every man knew that he had to hold to save the team from defeat. It was a wonderful battle, the better team won, and the joy of victory was sweet- When the reports of the game reached Oshkosh, a hurry call was sent out to the entire student body to meet at the Normal gymnasium, where they could give vent to their enthusiasm. School yells were inadequate. Something more exciting was needed. Under the able direction of two cheer-leaders, a monster bonfire was built, the flames being fed by gallons of kerosene. After songs and cheers, about two hundred of the students marched to the business section of the city. There was no thought of traffic and consequently it was blockaded when the procession grouped itself under the Victory Arch on Main Street. The long line wended its way through several of the business houses, including the Athearn, Continental, and Brunswick. This was the greatest demonstration of student backing that any O. N. S. team had received for years. On the 6th of November we defeated Whitewater 21-0 in the last home game of the season. Brilliant work with the forward pass and excellent kicking were the features of this game. It is regretted that considerable wrangling and the airing of personal grievances were in evidence during this game. The season closed with a 40-0 victory over Northwestern Collejjje at Watertown. Northwestern never had a chance to win. Every effort had been made to secure a Thanksgiving Day game after the Normal championship had been played, but no game could be secured. The success of last year’s team augurs well for O. N. S. teams in the future. The second team deserves much credit for its persistence. It played two scheduled games, defeating Berlin High School 56-0, and tying the strong Fond du Lac High School team 0-0. page ninety-sixFootball Ssadivittaals Our Coach CAPTAIN-ELECT ROBERT “BOB” KOLF—Halfback-Bob proved to be one of the headiest players in the Normal Conference. Having had some good experience in football, he was selected to pilot the team after Taylor was forced out on account of injuries. As a passer and a punter, he was certainly a “whiz.” Kolf was selected to pilot the destinies of the squad for next season. LESTER “BUTCH” LEITL—Fullback Leitl was without question the best plunger that we had, and also one of the best in this part of the state. When a yard or two or ten was needed, Leitl took the ball. He is a first-year man and we are fortunate in having him back next season. Not too much can be said of our coach, who, in his first season at 0. N. S., built up a winning combination that won second place in the football conference race. Next year we will surely reach the top rung of the championship ladder. pane ninety-sevenFootball laiwM'yMifflals GERALD “DAD ’ BRA1SHER—End and Quarterback Despite his lack of weight, Gerald turned out to be a good ground gainer. His long end-runs netted huge gains for us. After DeVinney’s injury at Milwaukee, Braisher was put at quarter-back and showed up very well. FRED “CHINK” DEVINNEY—Quarterback Until he was forced out of the game through injury to his knee at Milwaukee, Fred held down the quarterback position in great shape. Like most of his team-mates, he will be back for next season, and we expect some more great work from him. ROBERT “BOB" WEBSTER—End Bob was a hard tackier and when he hit a man he hit hard. He was also called to the backfield to take the ball on long end-runs on which he was unusually fast and clever, as he was a good open-field runner. His pep, speed and experience made him an invaluable man.Football Ss di'siduasils LEONARD “FAT” SMITH—Tackle Smith was a hard playing man. He was little seen from the sidelines, because of his low playing and silence, but his teammates knew that he was there, because of the work he did. Many a time did an opposing quarterback find his plays badly muddled, when he tried to send them through “Fat’s” side of the line. JAMES “WILD ROSE” DOPP—Center Dopp was a veteran of last year and retained his snapper-back job again. He was a good defensive man, and was responsible for the break-up of many of our opponents’ plays. He carried with him plenty of weight and nerve. HAROLD BARKER—(iuard Barker tried several positions at the beginning of the season, but once he landed at guard he was never transferred, for he filled this to perfection. His strength and nerve made him one of the best guards in the game.Football aa di'sidnaalls MARTIN “MARTY" BELOW—Tackle “Marty" was an experienced man when he came to 0. N. S., and proved to be invaluable to success. He was a great man at tackle and greatly strengthened his side of the line. Below was often called back to take the ball, when a few yards were needed to make our “downs." CAPTAIN CLIFFORD “WOP" TAYLOR—Guard Taylor was elected last year to guide the team, but his weak knee gave him so much trouble that he had to give up the captaincy. While he was able to play, Wop put up a good game and we were very sorry to see him out of the game so much. ARLOW “WHITEY" SOLBRAA—End Whitcy was a star at picking off forward passes, both those that were meant for him, and also those of his opposing end. His height aided him in this feature. Whitey played best when the weather was warm. He was a good and sure tackier, and held down his end in good shape.Football Individuals EDWARD “ED" EDICK—Tackle Edick had all the qualities of a real football player, but unfortunately was not out for practice until the season was almost over. He will be of great value next season. JAMES “JIMMIE” DONNELLY— Halfback Our plunging Irish halfback proved his worth behind the line, and it was due to his jack-knife style of running that our team made many of its gains. WILBUR "STOC” STOCUM—Utility Wilbur was the utility man for the squad. He had the hard position of suddenly jumping in some game when someone was hurt, thus never knowing whether he would get in a game or not. He should be commended for his faithfulness. ALOIS "ZIP" W ALECK A—Utility Walecka showed well in the last game of the season when he was put at halfback, and if back next year, he ought to make good. Like Stocum he deserves a great deal of credit for his faithfulness. page one hundred oneBASKETBALL IMMEDIATELY after the Thanksgiving recess, a class basketball tournament was held to stimulate and bring forth all candidates for the first team. . About twenty-five men turned out and the close of the tournament brought to light a number of players with no mean ability. Work was immediately started to round into shape a representative team for the heavy schedule arranged. The following qualified for the team: Captain, Guard—Robert (Bob) Webster. Center—Martin (Marty) Below. Forward—Robert (Bob) Kolf. Forward—Arlow (Whitey) Solbraa. Forward—Gerald (Dad) Braisher. Utility Forward—Gordon (Pep) Bennett. Utility Guard—Lester (Butch) I eitl. We began our season with a 22-9 victory over the St. Mary’s Athletic Club of Menasha. This is an amateur organization from our neighboring city. The visitors were handicapped by being used to playing on a small floor. Consequently they were quite “at sea” when they stepped into our arena. On the next Friday the St. Norbert’s College five came here, and was easily taken into “camp” with a 42-13 victory. The score does not indicate the strength of the visitors, for they really had a very fast team, but our defense was impregnable. A trip to Neenah resulted in a defeat for us at the hands of the Neenah Athletics, a professional aggregation of good repute. Score 21-18. The University came here on December 20 and played before a packed house. Our team began the game by promptly annexing a field goal and immediately after a free throw. We maintained this lead for some time. Soon, however, the older and more experienced team forged ahead and held its lead throughout the game. The final score was 17-7, which was very complimentary to our team, considering the caliber of its opponents. The week after the holidays, the Marquette University team was on a trip in this section of the state, and came to Oshkosh for a game with our Normal team. Again, as in the Wisconsin game, we scored first. Marquette certainly had a strong team and soon overcame our lead. The game was featured by fast playing on the part of both teams. The first Normal game was with the Stevens Point teachers at Oshkosh. This was the beginning of a series of games that were won by the narrow margin of one or two points. The next week came the first game which affected our standing in the conference. The score was the same as the week before, but Oshkosh got the short end of the count. Then in a sensational game at Platteville, we lost to the Normal of that city, 26-24. Sensational is the word for that game, for it took four extra five-minute periods to decide the outcome of the fray. On the same trip we easily defeated the Wisconsin School of Mines by a score of 40-7. On the next trio we played Milwaukee and Whitewater Normals and the School of Engineering at Milwaukee. Milwaukee was defeated 18-17 in a lightning fast game, and the next evening in another fast and close contest we defeated Whitewater by the narrow margin of 11-10. On the third evening the boys were so "all in” that they fell easy prey to the Engineers, who beat them 40-18. Four days after this trip, Milwaukee came here for the return game and again we beat the old rival in a close game. Close it was, for the final tabulation gave us only a two-point lead. We were now tied with Platteville and the following week the Load City quintette came to Oshkosh and were defeated 14-13. This victory gave us the southern championship. It was decided that a three-game series would be the best way to decide the state championship, and accordingly our team went to River Falls to play the first game of the series. After many trials and tribulations, including a ten-mile hike through ice and snow, the team arrived at the northern city. About two hours after the journey they went on the floor and gave the home team the hardest battle they had fought. Neither team scored any field goals until well into the second half. Oshkosh was always within striking distance and toward the close of the game the contest became so intensely close, that the entire audience rose to its feet and so remained. It was the fastest game of the year. The final count was 17-14 in favor of the home team. The second game of the series was played at Oshkosh the next week. Our team was in poor condition for this game and put up a ragged exhibition of basketball. The game ended with the score 20-11 in favor of River Falls, thus giving them the state title. pane one hundred threeTEE TEAM Rcnnctt Kolf Below Strum (Coach) Webater (Captain)Baskefttoall Individuals CAPTAIN-ELECT ROBERT "BOB" WEBSTER—Guard Being an experienced and cool-headed player, "Bob” proved to be one of the main-stays of the squad. He was certainly one of the best guards among Normal School teams, and the squad did well to elect him leader. GERALD “DAD" BRAISHER—Forward He was about the fastest and cleanest player in the game. It is said that a good team always has a little man or a red-headed one as its star, and we were fortunate in having both qualities in one person. ARLOW "WHITEY" SO LB R A A—Forward Our “tall” man was certainly clever with the ball, and once his eye got the range, he never failed to drop through the ring a few long shots. Arlow seems to like heat and eats. The warmer the weather, the better he played.Basketball Individuals MARTIN “MARTY” BELOW—Center Although much shorter than the average center, “Marty” was able to oilt-jump most of his opponents. When the team played in a large gym, his fast dribbling was of great value in carrying the ball into the enemy's territory. ROBERT “BOB” KOLF—Guard "Bob” began the season with the least experience of any of his team-mates, but his cool-headedness, coupled with keen insight, made up for this. "Bob" was a strong guard and was a good mate for Webster. The two "Bobs" certainly cut down the scores of the opponents. LESTER "BUTCH” LEITL—Guard Lester was built like a bullock and made a strong guard. He saved the day several times by being put in a game just in time to pull it “out of the fire” by making a basket. Basketball Individual JAMES GORDON BENXETT—Forward Bennett, like Leitl, got into several games and by a basket or two cinched the game for us. Like most of the rest of the squad, he will be back next year. Results of the games of the 1919-1920 season were as follows: St. Mary’s Athletic Club . . 9 Oshkosh Normal School . 22 St. Norbert’s College . . . 13 Oshkosh Normal School . 40 Neenah Athletics .... 21 Oshkosh Normal School . 18 University of Wisconsin . . 17 Oshkosh Normal School . 7 University of Marquette 17 Oshkosh Normal School . 9 Stevens Point Normal . . 14 Oshkosh Normal School . 15 La Crosse Normal .... Oshkosh Normal School . 14 St. Mary’s Athletic Club 16 Oshkosh Normal School . 35 Piattcville Normal .... 26 Oshkosh Normal School . 24 Wisconsin School of Mines . 7 Oshkosh Normal School . 43 University of Marquette 32 Oshkosh Normal School . 14 Milwaukee Normal . . . 17 Oshkosh Normal School . 18 Whitewater Normal . . . 10 Oshkosh Normal School . 11 Mil. School of Engineering 40 Oshkosh Normal School . 18 Milwaukee Normal . . . 10 Oshkosh Normal School . 12 Platteville Normal .... 13 Oshkosh Normal School . 14 •River Falls Normal . . . 17 Oshkosh Normal School . 14 •River Falls Normal . . . 21 323 Oshkosh Normal School . 11 349 Total points scored: Oshkosh .....................349 Opponents ....................325 24 •Championship games. First played at River Falls; second at Oshkosh. WINNERS OT TH’fJ OFFICIAL “O" Robert Kolf Lester Leitl Gerald Braisher Fred DeVinney Robert Webster FOOTBALL Leonard Smith Harold Barker James Dopp Martin Below Allow Solbraa Clifford Taylor Arthur Zieman James Donnelly Werner Witte—Manager Robert Kolf Martin Below BASKETBALL Robert Webster Gordon Bennett Allow Solbraa lister Leitl Gerald Braisher 1920 SLOGAN Milwaukee will be broken. La Crouse will too, you bet. We'll be the 20 champions. For the bacon we will get. page one hundred sevenWinners InteirsectioauaS Sigh Sclhool Tournament Denny (Coach) Sund Anderson Hardt (Manager) Thornton (G) Pinkerton (F) Chirstoph (C) (('aptain) Chappelle (F) Kicgal (G)SIBILS ATHL.ET2C ASSOCIATION THE Girls’ Athletic Association is a newly organized association of the Oshkosh Normal School. Its purpose is to stimulate athletics and promote good fellowship among the girls of the school. The first big project undertaken by the association was the formation and adoption of an adequate constitution. The constitution provides for the giving of points to encourage the various sports engaged in during their seasons. Hockey, baseball, tennis, and hiking were the new activities engaged in, the work of which lays a good foundation for the future. Besides the promotion of the various sports, the association has taken part in numerous school activities, conducting a candy and ice cream booth during the High School tournament, various sun hops and acting as refreshment hostesses for campus day. The work of the year was compensated by a week’s camping trip to Sunset Point. A large number of girls succeeded in getting enough points for G. A. A. pins, 150 points, and others gained enough for official O’s, 225 points. The basketball season was the most successful sport engaged in and deserves special attention. It ended with the girls’ tournament the last week of March. The girls played hard to make the various class teams. The five teams that participated were well matched. The first week the following teams met, with the resulting scores: Junior High vs. Grammar............................0-7 High School vs. Primaries.........................25-3 Grammar vs. High School...........................7-11 College vs. Primaries.............................14-3 Junior High vs. College...........................6-17 Primaries vs. Grammar..............................2-4 The next week the deciding games took place. Junior High vs. High School.......................8-12 Grammar vs. College...............................6-12 Junior High vs. Primaries........................25- 3 College vs. High School..........................13-16 The last game gave the High School the champoinship and the cup. Too much credit cannot be given Miss Milne and Miss Statz for the success of the tournament. Immediately after the tournament an all-star team was chosen by the officials. The following eight girls were chosen: Florence Donnelly.............Forward Helen Lee.....................Forward Dorothy Matthews..............Forward Esther Stocking...............Side-Center Linda Bauer......................Jumping-Center Victoria Werner...............Guard Beatrice Holland..............Guard Elizabeth Allen...............Guard page one hundred ninepage one hun lre ! tesiGIRLS’ BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT HIGEf SCSCOG L Donnelly Allen Kratch Stocking Holland Swift Lee Wolverton GRAMMAR Carlson Haslow Bauer Andruskcvicz Norem Young Nicholson page one hundred elevenPRIMARY Raschlcigh Simmon William Fcnhouse Wiese Duel Seymour C 02,1321333 Werner Matthews L. Reilly Hoyer R. Reilly M. ReillyIMwmaiikm Bimjauu Nam Per Expression Just Imagine Her Ambition Where Generally Pound li’hal Generally Doing Ought to Be Athletic Peeve Better Known as Oh. Mabel!... Weill Hard balls.... Florence Donnelly.... I dot a bump.. As she pleases.... playing. Well Deck! Forwards guarding. Oh! Mad With a Rcillv Glad Beatrice Hollands.... Reilly. Taller Dorothy Matthews... Without week-ends... In the library I tot guards. Do Tall teachers. Hating Frances ?. More dignified.... Spectators.... I„itin? room. Margaret Reilly Cosh! Being on time Convincing she In bed Doing choc bars... Half English That 1 inch JcIT is Irish. to basket. Oh. Gee! Judy Viola Seymour Nellie! Old-fashioned Footlights Mustn't tell Combing her hair. Second Nazimova. Her wind Vi Mae Where Olive is... looking for ?.... S|»eed body! perfect? N'o.sir! To be a sylph With her shadow.. Dong socks.... Vicky idea . Everybody Etts Quiver Thoughts. Myrtle Williams My fork? Poor sports... Maids’ Home. page one hundred fourteenCamipta®) Croaaaat ©i Gaifl? Wicaka Jwe 21,1919 From our homes in Winnebago, From the shining big sea water. Came the maids of Camp Wicaka, To the forest lakes Waupaca, Where the birehes and the pine trees, Mark the borders of the landscape, Just as it had been intended, Jig the Manitou the Mighty. Many fish were in its water. Many birds were in its borders. Tunagers without a number, Pcwees, Sparrows, Jays, and Herons, Robins, Jiluebirds, and King Fishers, And a bird we saw and knew not. Save we heard his wondrous singing. In the morning and the evening. This one bird we watched for, hoping Just to get a glimpse upon him. But attempts were all proved fruitless. And his name we learned not, knew not. Thus we called him “Bird of Mystery When the maids of Camp Wicaka, Tired of the peaceful quiet. Of the woods and of the prairies. Came we then unto the water Where we fished and rowed and paddled In the clear and crystal water. In the lake, men call Columbia. On one bright and sunny morning, (lathered all the maids for counsel Thus decided all the maidens For an outing 'cross the water. Then the baskets all were packed full. With the luscious picnic foodstuffs. All the boat8 were heai'ily ladened. And when all was thus accomplished. And appointed tasks completed. Rowed we then and taddled also ’Cross the lakes to winding Beasley. When we reached the shalloiv brooklet Then no longer could we paddle, And the maids of Camp Wicaka, Jumped into the shallow water Pulled and pushed the boats up Beasley, And the tiny fish, the minnows Slipped against them as they traveled. When they reached the deeper water All hopped in and paddled onward. 'Cross the lovely lakes we paddled. Many were with flowers covered, HVifcr lilies and the seaweed. drew in some lakes and in brooklets. Sometimes then our course was widened. Or it narrowed with the brooklets. Tamaracks and sturdy pine trees. Found we there along the borders. Many birds were out a-wooing. Lovely things were ’round about us. Jlist at noon-titne in the forest. Lauded we and built our fire. Cooked our food and ate a plenty. After resting there at noon-time Tramped we then into the forest. Where we looked for birds and flowers. Caught the moths and painted ladies. As the sun was westivard sinking Homeward then our thoughts were turning And we started on our journey. To the cottage in the forest. Onward 'cross the winding waters. Glided the canoes and row boats. In the peaceful calm of twilight. In the quiet cool of evening. Came the maids unto the cottage. Standing in the darkening forest. Here we built our council fire. Sang our Camp songs and told legends. Of our dark-eyed Indian sisters. Then our honor beads were given, By our guardian they were given. These the signs of work and knowledge. Of our health these arc the symbols. These the things we all love dearly. And so faithfully we strive for. Stole we then aivay in silence. To the cottage in the forest. Where we rested until sun rise. Thus our counsel fire was ended. And vacation days were closing, Back again to work and study. Came the maids of Camp Wicaka, To our homes in Winnebago, With the fondest memories lingering. Of the woods and of our Camp life. j-age one hundred fifteenTENNIS THE inconvenience experienced by the many Normal enthusiasts in obtaining tennis courts has been eliminated by the erection of two fine courts on the campus. A contractor has started work on two excellent clay courts and work will be completed by the middle of May. These courts are to be equipped with the best nets, poles with patent reels, and fine backstops. A Men’s Tournament and a Women’s Tournament, both in singles and doubles, have been arranged for the latter part of May. It is expected that a large number of students will turn out for this popular spring sport, now that the cry for courts has been quieted. This being our first attempt at track work since the war it was necessary to obtain new equipment before our school could again be placed in the limelight in this respect. All the equipment has been secured, and track again occupies a position in the major sports at our school. An excellent one hundred twenty-yard straightaway cinder track has been built on the athletic field. Indoor training was begun at the close of the basketball season and some excellent showings have been made. The events and the men showing up well in them are as follows: Sprints—Braisher, Kutnik, Townsend. Hurdles and Jumps—Solbraa, Stocum, Root, Bennet, Maddel. Runs—Edick, Maddel, Rothman, Kolf. Weights—Below, Kolf, Solbraa, Kutnik. TRACK SCHEDULE May 1—Inter-class meet. May 8—City triangular meet. May 22—Dual meet Stevens Point. May 29—Inter-Normal meet at Madison. page one hundred sixteenGLIMPSES or OUR TRACK MEETpage one hundred eighteen1Senior Reception jfjQHK Senior Reception, an annual affair always anticipated with ™ great pleasure by the in-coming Juniors, was exceedingly successful this year. The event was held on Friday evening, October the third, in the school gymnasium. The balcony and apparatus were twined with the school colors, gold and white; the lower floor was effectively decorated with ferns and flowers. After a short musical program, the evening was spent in dancing. Music was furnished by Oleson’s orchestra. Much credit is due the arrangement committee which consisted of Miss Myrtle Anderson and Messrs. Alois Wallecka and Comer Jones. Industrial Dance The Industrialites held their annual dancing party October 21, in the gymnasium. Preceding the dance a short program was given in the auditorium. It consisted of vocal solos by Miss Williams and Mr. Rumpel, and piano solos by Miss Millar. The program was continued in the gymnasium, which was prettily decorated with jack-o-lanterns and corn stalks. There Miss Statz gave several clown dances. An excellent orchestra furnished music for the dancing which was the main feature of the evening. The refreshments were very ap-piopriate, consisting of pumpkin pic and apples. joge one hundred nineteenMarquette Heeeptioiri OX Thursday evening, October 17, the members of Marquette Club entertained the Catholic students and faculty at a reception in St. Peter’s Auditorium. The hall was prettily decorated in the colors of the club, with ferns and cut flowers. A delightful program was rendered, followed by Hearts and a general get-to-gether good time. Refreshments were served and after talks by the sponsors of the club the guests departed, all feeling that they had a fine time and with the decision to make Marquette a big success this year. Corridor 3Dsme es and gmi Hops A visitor walking down our stately halls marvels at their classic beauty but he would be more impressed with the sight, if he ever saw one of our corridor dances in full swing. Many times this year we have heard music echoing through these same halls and have seen the happy throng tripping the light fantastic. This is one of our best methods of entertaining our visitors during tournaments, debates, and other school activities. The G. A. A. have also held many sun hops in our gym; in fact, they have been the main diversion throughout the year. The students have been able to cast away their cares and studies and go to the gym to have a good time,—at least one day in the week. r age one hundred twentyPhoesaiss €al®aidaar |N Satuiday evening, September 27, the members of Phoenix society entertained the faculty and about fifty of the new students. A delightful program was rendered and the rest of the evening was spent in getting acquainted and dancing. Dainty refreshments were served, carrying out the general scheme of green and white—colors of the society. The room was effectively decorated with the colors and cut flowers and ferns in profusion. When "Old King Coal” left our school, the societies were forced to give up their meetings at school. This did not daunt the Phoenix society. On November 15 we met at the home of Ruth Seymour, where we spent a delightful evening. The regular program was rendered and after the business meeting everybody settled down for a good time. Dancing, eating, and chatting were the main diversions of such a "party.” The Phoenix-Lyceum societies entertained the faculty and student body at a big informal dance on Friday evening, November 21. It was one of the few dances given by societies to the student body, and that it was appreciated was shown by the large attendance. The gym was decorated with the colors of the joint societies in connection with flowers and feins. It presented a pretty sight and the two societies are to be congratulated on their success. On December 11 the Phoenix girls got together and went down to a "movie party” and then over to Woods’. Everybody had a fine time and voted the affair a huge success. On February 14 the Neophytes entertained the old members with a delightful party. They went to great pains and expense to present a ‘‘foreign program" on which many notables officiated. After the program, dancing was indulged in and a regular lunch was served by the Neophytes. As it was on St. Valentine’s day. the decorations and refreshments were in accordance with the day. On March 6 the society adjourned to the basketball tournament in a body. However, we did not stay united very long because we all had strong preferences. On March 17 a formal tea was given to the faculty and a few of the new students at the Libbey house. The tea was in honor of Miss Henderson, our new social adviser. The society is to be congratulated on securing Miss Henderson to act with the Misses Stafford and Van Sistine. The table was beautifully decorated with cut flowers and the house was festive with ferns and the society colors. Charming refreshments were seived by the hostesses. Many plans are in order for the closing of the social calender of the Phoenix. The Phoenix and Lyceum will have something in the way of a grand finale for the joint meetings which have been so enjoyable during the past year. One more party for the Phoenix girls and then High Ho for camping. one hundred twenty-twoAletheaaa. Calea-idlar c5 Rj,L,.MHK]{S of the faculty and one hundred entering students were guests of oL LL Alethean at her annual reception on September 27 at the opening of the school year. The gymnasium was effectively decorated for the occasion with red and white streamers, ferns, and Alethean and Philakean banners. The program for the evening displayed the girls’ talents in music, reading, and aesthetic dancing, and came to a close all too soon. The society’s colors, red and white, were carried out in the refreshments, and many a guest removed the “Ki Ki” adorning her napkin to take home as a remembrance of the enjoyable event. On October 25 Alethean and her Philakean brothers met together to help their Neophytes enjoy the evening. On November 1 Alethean girls held a Kiddie party at the Libbey house, and they surely went back to kid days. Had they forgotten how to sit on the floor cross-legged and chew jelly beans? Never! Games and refreshments were done up (and down) in true kiddie style. The memories are being carried around in the form of some wonderful flash-lights. The Neophytes certainly made themselves famous on the night of November 15 at their play and spread held in Miss Roewekamp’s home. Although Neophytes displayed great talent along musical comedy lines, Aletheans beat them in talent along “eating” lines. Oh, black and witchy night of November 22! Oh, physical initiation at Joe Faustgen’s house for little shivering Neophytes! No wonder the rugs were removed and the furniture covered! Some chance to show Alethean mettle! Never mind, the windup was cracker-jack and apples. At Miss Koeser’s home on December 5, Alethean’s new members were sworn into the society. The value and benefits of that solemn occasion were due in a large part to the splendid talk given by Miss Ellen F. Peake, Alethean’s patroness. For many years, Miss Peake has been an inspiration and guide to the girls through her talks on Alethean’s ideals and how best to uphold them. On December 13 Alethean gave a romp for one hundred twenty little folks from the public schools of the city. They were called for in automobiles and taken to the gym where they explored its wonders and played games for a long happy hour. Seated around the big Christmas tree they listened still as mice to a Christmas story, and when Mr. Fletcher, in Santa Claus suit, popped in on them, they fairly screamed for joy. At the end of the grand march each kiddie received an apple and a well stuffed stocking to carry home. Some one was mighty thoughtful and slipped a couple of pairs of warm mittens into needy little kiddies’ pockets. On the same evening Alethean was entertained at the home of Miss Peake. A very pleasant circle gathered around the living room, and as one girl read a story, the others worked busily on Christmas gifts. The dainty refreshments served reminded the girls of dear old 0. N. S., for cake and ice cream were yellow and white. Alethean and Philakean met together to celebrate Valentine’s evening with an attractive program and social time. For an hour a busy hum could be heard interposed with, "Time!” “3 IPs!” and similar exclamations. Finally the winner carried away the prize, and efforts were turned to consuming generous quantities of candy. The meeting added one more to the list of good times which “Ki” and “Phi” have had together. Miss Ruth Milne graciously accepted Alethean’s selection of her for social chaperone, and the girls feel most happy and fortunate to have her. On February 21 several members of the faculty and “mid-semester” girls accepted Alethean’s invitation to an informal reception. After an interesting program, dancing and games were enjoyed, and refreshments too. As a “good-night," the girls sang their songs in Alethean ring, and the guests departed. Saturday evening, April 17, was an exciting time for Neophytes. Play and spread, initiation, and formal entrance rolled into one, almost swept them off their feet. Luckily they are still well and happy, and that proves they were tenderly handled. Mothers’ Day was celebrated on the previous Saturday evening and the occasion was made delightful by decorations, refreshments and bouquets for mother. Words fail when it comes to describing that camping trip. For two weeks the “Ki-Ki’s" of strange looking Aletheans will echo around Lake Winnebago—and thoughts of cooking, swimming, dancing, will buzz in their head for years to come. And when the world looks dull. Aletheans need only dig up pictures of the old camping trip, to put a gold dust shine on the whole earth. I«.irc one hundred twenty-threeCarls Fsmcy Dxess Party The Normal gym was the scene of much fun and merriment Friday evening, April 16, when the G. A. A. girls staged the annual Fancy Dress Party. It was hard to tell a faculty member from student. In fact, our faculty carried off the honors for their clever ideas of dressing. We always knew they had it in them. A clever program was given in which the big basketball game of the season was played. Incongruity is the spice of life. The evening was given over to dancing and such a sight, our lady of the harem dancing with Lady Washington and many other combinations. Men were not lacking either though it was a strictly “lady” affair. A grand march was held at the close of which prizes were awarded. Miss Clausen carried off the prize for her clever Swede outfit and Hallie Rice for the best unknown. page one hundred twenty fourPresident's Reception THE annual reception given to the Normal School faculty and Seniors by President and Mrs. Brown Thursday evening. May 13, marked the opening of the 1920 commencement season. Greetings were extended to the guests by the reception committee which consisted of President and Mrs. Bro yn who were assisted by Mr. and Mrs. Dempsey, Mr. and Mrs. E. A. Clemans. Mr. Briggs, Miss Swart, and Miss Marvin. Dancing, as a part of the evening's entertainment, followed the reception At ten o’clock refreshments were served by a group of junior girls. Dancing continued until eleven o’clock, when the notes of "Till We Meet Again” announced the close of the evening’s party. Philak san-A1 eth ean Party One of the most attractive parties of the school year was held May fourteenth, when the Philakean society entertained the Alethean society at their annual spring dance. The dancing party was held at the Trinity Guild hall, which was decorated for the occasion with plants, flowers, and the Alethean and Philakean colors. Because so many of the alumni brothers and sisters returned especially for the affair, it was in the nature of a real reunion. The evening’s entertainment consisted of an informal reception followed by a program dance, with music furnished by Pfeiffer’s orchestra. At all of the parties that the two societies have given in the past, everyone has had a most enjoyable time, and this May dance was no exception to the rule. A number of faculty members, including the patroness and the social chaperones of the Alethean society, and the adviser of the Philakean society were also present. Finally, after the formation of the Alethean-Philakean ring, and the singing of the societies’ songs, the party came to a close. page one hundred twenty-fiveThe Mas meitte Baaace lii pJ H K Marquette society held its annual dancing party on the evening: of £ May 21. 1920. The gymnasium was beautifully decorated with the Marquette colors, red and white, and a real atmosphere of hospitality pervaded the hall. The guests of the society included the faculty of the normal and many out of the city people. Holzer’s orchestra furnished the music and fine music it was to “try the light fantastic toe.” The features of the evening were a robber dance and a number dance, the winning couple of the last receiving a fine box of candy. Of course, the grand march was not omitted. The Marquette members were real hosts and the guests departed pronouncing it one of the best times of the school year. May Marquette ever continue in future years to play the role of good hosts and hostesses. Senior Campos Day What has long been the custom in colleges was this year introduced into the Oshkosh Normal with a view toward making a Campus Day an annual occurrence. May the twenty-eighth was made a day of “good times” for the Seniors, Juniors, Alumni, and friends of the school. Beginning at two o’clock the Seniors and Juniors vied with each other in giving class stunts. Dramatic club staged two short but clever plays— parodies on Shakespeare. Whoever thought our campus furnished such an excellent setting for Romeo and Juliet! The next hour was spent in athletic contests—with the promised picnic supper to follow the exertions of worthy contestants. The day ended with a dance on the campus. Not a few expressed the wish that Senior Campus Day be repeated every year. r»KC one hundred twenty-nix“Alicia” Her name did not suit her at all. She was not the Alicia type by far. Had her name been Mary or Rose Instead of Alicia, perhaps my story would not be a story at all; perhaps she would still be thumping the same old typewriter, wearing the same tailored hat and suit, and the same military shoes. The woman of today looks for something distinctive In her dress which Is not duplicated a dozen times when she steps out. Not so with Alicia. Her very ordinary clothes she thought represented the truly business woman. Since she was a business woman she must have some business, and her work was one of the head accountants In the War Risk Department at the Capitol. She had come into her own after many years of persistent struggle, for It was hard work that achieved for her any success she might now have. Alicia was not the "gold-spoon-ln-the-mouth” kind. An orphan almost from birth, reared by an unmarried aunt, held little joy for her In her childhood, and little more In maturity. At school she was a very methodical child, too precious for her own good. At the office she was known ns—“Alicia Hayes—very dependable, yes. but. oh! so ordinary." She did not wish to be ordinary, rather she craved the unattainable, but her life held few openings for anything other than commonplace. She was a great reader, finding pleasure In all kinds. Romance entered her life as soon as any others, but few people knew it. Why. she was Just Alicia Hayes—the most unromantic person: It was positively absurd. But this is not my story. One day as a fresh batch of soldiers' insurance came Into her hands to be recorded, she picked from the Browns and the Smiths and McCarthy and the Wandenskies. the name Gerry Mathews. It was odd the way this name affected her. It was as though the man himself stood neck and shoulders above these fellow companions. A little later she had him visualized, curiosity became the master, and soon she found herself copying his regimental address from the folds and sticking the slip Into her blouse. That night she wrote, talking of things In general, but forgetting to speak of herself. On her way to work the next morning she dropped the letter Into the post box. Very anxiously she waited for an answer. It came one rainy day. when she had come home tired from her work. Her aunt had gone out for supper, but she found the note and the letter on the stand in the hall. She did not open It until she prepared her own solitary meal, and then with eager fingers she tore It open. Much to her disappointment, it read: "Dear Miss Alicia: "It was very, very kind to remember me. We get so few letters these days that yours made me feel as though someone was still Interested in us. I am sure you are doing work for the French orphans. At present the charities' big problem is the relief of orphans. "It looks as though wo may never come home. We are helping France rebuild herself. We have no one to blame but ourselves, as we took the Job upon our own shoulders. There are nearly four hundred engineers In all. all very anxious to get home, but not one n quitter. We may see the States soon, and we may not----" And so the letter continued. She nearly cried with disappointment. Why didn't she make her letter seem frivolous? But now lie knew what she was. Well, she was disappointed. that was all. In the morning she saw things In a better light. If she were to be an old maid she'd be a real one. only there would be lots of pleasure in her old maid life. So each letter was tilled full of real hominess. Her imagination ran riot as she pictured herself living In a little’ white cottage in the center of an adorable rose garden. Very charming letters came from the dreary house that had been the only home she knew. She wrote of her various activities, of her garden, her charities, everything she could imagine might interest him. and he In turn received her letters with great delight. He seemed to like to read the dally happenings In the little town of which Alicia was a part. Her letters rambled on full of interest: "Today I fillod the cooky crock. My grandmother always said, 'a good cook can never be catight napping.’ The rose hushes needed trimming. so I spent most of the morning In the garden. I then sent n huge bouquet to old Mrs. Cavanaugh, who has been an Invalid for years. She loves flowers but gets so few. I wanted to take them to her myself, but Just as I was latching the door Winnie Helms and her small nephew came up the path. So I had to turn around and visit with Winnie. Winn had all the news of the village. Riving a half mile from town one does not get all the gossip first hand, but Winnie Is better than the 'Dorster Times.” for she has all the Inside information"—and so her letter ran. and as rainy April had changed to glorious May nnd May to June, so the heat of July and August followed, but Alicia’s optimism never faltered. Often It took a great deal of effort to sit down and write cheerful things that never really happened, but she really got as much pleasure from It as she knew she was giving him. Then came a very cheerful letter saying they might be released soon. It was this that set Alicia to thinking how deceptive she had been. It had been all right to mislead him while away, but now that he was coming back, probably to a wife, or with one.—she did not like to argue this point with herself, but anyway, he was coming back nnd it had better stop right hore. Each letter that came lay unanswered. "It was best." she reasoned: but a friendship like this was not so easily forgotten. October followed September In all its goldness, and Alicia found great pleasure in climbing the hills about the suburb In which she lived. On her rambles she had found a little old cottage, hidden high among the hills, and In her fancy she had used this cottage as her own. It rested her to visit It. on a Sunday afternoon, for she felt as though she could leave all her troubles behind her. but on this particular afternoon she had only page one hundred twenty-eightpeace and contentment In her heart, as she followed the almost overgrown path to the cottage door. "It’s a shame the way they neglect you. little cottage, with all your possibilities. I know how little Miss Grey would feel If she could see you now. I wish you were mine ' she thought to herself. Miss Grey had lived a solitary life out here. There was a story connected with her youth of a young sailor who had gone to sea and never returned. “Miss Hattie." as everyone knew her. waited In vain, keeping herself and heart young for her lover. Alicia believed her sentiment, for the little house and Its occupant began when she was a child of ten or twelve years. She remembered of coming with her aunt to call. As they neared the house they saw Miss Hattie in her garden cutting roses. She looked like a rose herself In a delicate pink gown. She had always taken such pride In her garden. The little house seemed alive then, but now It was dead. It had died when Miss Grey had. some few years back. It. ami a few hundred dollars, had gone to the only living relative, her sister's son. The boy, then a man grown, had come to look at the place, but finding few possibilities In It. had gone away, leaving It as he found It, and to this day It still remained desolate and uncared for. each year leaving It a little more weather beaten. "I wish you could talk," Alicia found herself saying, but It couldn't, and all It held was memories. She sank down on the steps iulte weary from her long walk, but the wonderful view she got was more than payment for her fatigue. By merely turning her head she could command a view of the whole country side, below lay her little town and a greater distance away lay Washington. The silence of everything was wonderful, only the silver trilling of a few happy birds broke the stillness. It surely was a golden day. Peace and harmony seemed to cover the earth, and then she fell to musing over the little house. Often she had wished to enter, but something held her back. Something like sacredness for the dear little old lady ••very-one had learned to love. The key lay Just inside the woodwork frame of the small window. but she could never bring herself to use It. Alicia did not know how long she had been there, but she knew It must be late, for the sun was quite low In the west when she arose to go. But something fascinating held her and she sank down again. It really was too wonderful to go home and leave It all. She was either In a stupor, or was Just awakening from sleep, she decided later, for somewhow she was not aware of anyone's presence until the gentleman was coming up the path. Her first Impulse was to run. How often had her aunt warned her about staying In the woods alone, but as she Inked again she saw a well-dressed gentleman with the laughlest eyes. Certainly he was not a tramp. •May I walk Into your parlor?” lie quoted glibly. Alicia was simply stupefied and then the thought dawned on her that It was the owner of tin little cottage come back to claim his own. ••I—I." she stumbled. "I—really I hadn't any Intention of harming your property. I have come here many times, but I have never gone In. You will find things Just as you left them." She was a mu xed to see the man fairly roaring with laughter. What an absolute fool he must take her to be! But it was hi turn to talk and hers to be tongue-tied. "So this |s my adopted aunt who offers such good advice? I came here to be welcomed to a home, but not to have one literally thrown upon me.” Alicia’s mouth dropped. If i-vei she looked simple it was now. this highly efficient woman. “You." she choked. “You—are you Gerry Mathews?" The young man bowed low. He certainly had a good sense of humor. This was too much for Alicia. Her feet gave way. and she dropped to the steps and covered her face. What a fool! What a fool she had been. This was positively her first and last adventure. "Come! Come!" the young man was saying. “I honestly expected some of those ancestral cookies and lemonade Instead of tears." She laughed and so they gained a footing. In her excitement she forgot to notice whether he was handsome. She always hoped he would be. and now as she listened to him talk she decided that he was all to be desired. She couldn’t tell what he was saying, but she was seeing his clear, well-defined features, a shapely head, and the straight, broad shoulders. All this was telling what clean and decent living had done for him. They talked of everything, talked until it suddenly dawned on Alicia that It was growing dark, and then she remembered home, and the worry she must have caused her aunt, until Gerry reminded her that her aunt knew all about It. "I’ll never forgive you for the way you let me bolt In on that aunt of yours. I guess she thought I was crazy when I raved on about the socks and everything. She finally got me straightened out and headed me for you. and behold. I And a young lady, modernly dressed, without the least resemblance to an old maid.” "But I really----’’ "Shh!” he warned, giving her arm a gentle squeeze as they stumbled down the hill together. Alicia turned as though to call a blessing on the little house as It stood In the deepening twilight, for all the good fortune It had brought her. As she turned she could not escape the look in Gerry Mathews’ eyes. Ahead lay only Dorster, but to Alicia It was Romance with its doors wide open. n. c.. ’20. pane one hundred twenty-nineMon Lcatuc du Nation Je can’t pc inter why folks disen t Cest hard to jmrler franfais Ce n’cst phis cause to grope for words Thau when nous parlous anglais. S'on ntoi, je parle avec much speed Et sidestep hesitations Je mix les longues anglais et French Dans uu petit League of S'ations.JSs, Mormal ILtoasisiaiie® The She-Ro The He-Ro VlLLIAN Professor Clow Waves of raven hair, blacker than any midnight, alluring smiles, radiating even the darkest gloom; cheeks like sun-kissed dawn; violet eyes—she’s the beauty star at O. N. S. She shows all the opposite sex a good time. She can incidentally make fudge that would melt in your mouth, dance divinely, and even lack that superior intellectual ability so common to 0. N. S. women. Every man in the school casts languishing glances as she peers into her vanity-case mirror while in the library, and applies powder to her dainty nose. Villain number one would sign up for forty hours of history if he could gain one fleeting glance of her approval. This is the hero and his muscular arms. He rides in Ix ve's automobile three-hundred sixtv-five and one-fourth days in the year. He knows that it makes him dizzy and that gasoline costs fifty cents a gallon, but his dear old dad sends him a weighty wad of greenbacks each month. So he cheerfully rushes the she-ro. He wears purple sox and green togs. He plays basketball all the time, except when he is in the library. Professors are his only troubles and they trouble him only twice a year. Ah! Diligence and Faith! Here are some histories and a human sponge for knowledge. He reminds the She-ro of her better side of life and appeals to her serious nature. In fact, the villain has the goat of the Hero. The She-ro leads them a lengthy chase. The Big Trouble These are the barracks’ steps. Notice the slant. The person going up these steps is Professor Clow, who is the chief warrier of the She-ro and the He-ro. He knows more about ancient history than any person living, and he also knows more about the business of “heap stiff exam” than he does about ancient history. He has got it in for the He-ro because he doesn't call his number in roll call. The Hero has succeeded in bluffing him for some time, but---------? ? ! ! wait for further developments. Ah, Bliss I The She-ro and He-ro are on their way to the barracks. This is a romantic spot. On the side of the beautiful walk, green grass grows, and a luxuriant apple tree furnishes all strolling couples with green crabs. To continue—here it is that cupid shot his arrow at the She-ro and He-ro. But, alas, it struck the She-ro and the villain! Begone! I-age one hundred thirty-oneA 2Sf oma'l Romance — Continued Foiled] Ah, coed, thy He-ro falters! Prof. Clow has just called on him and he failed to answer. Prof. Clow is now calling: him down. He will have to climb some to obtain his credits. The She-ro and Y'illain sit on the back seat smiling. If the Hero had his money from home, he would take the street car to the river. Ignorance isn’t bliss! Rxaitna This is the great dramatic scene. Much oil is being burned. The Hero with his athletic bathrobe has his feet on the bed-post, a wet bath-towel around his cranium, a cigarette in his mouth. It is early morning and still the Hero wrings fresh tortures from the printed page. He is cramming for exams. Beneath his window the fiendish laughter of the She-ro and Y'illain ripples on the wind. “Hence, vain deluding joys!” Kail of the Y’illain. They have just passed the Stationer’s stand. There are Hershey bars at the stand. He has only nine cents. Fate has intervened, cruel one! The She-ro will never speak to the Y’illain again. The girl in row 13, seat 202, is the She-ro. She is gazing raptly at the Hero who is receiving the “O.” He has won all the games the team played. The crowd applauds. He is very modest. Notice the modesty and his muscular arms. Reunited This is the end of the play. The She-ro now loves the He-ro. Prof. Clow now seizes the opportunity and shakes his hand. They embrace. The She-ro blushes. They live happily ever after. •If you hold the paper to the light, you may see the She-ro blush. page one hundred thirty-two ■.page one hundred thirty-threeWHD'5 WHD5ETiie Magazine Macls 1. Historical Review ....................................Vivian Hall 2. Education ............................................Luella Outland 3. House Beautiful ......................................Edgar Bellew 4. Good Housekeeping ....................................Geneva Oium 5. Saint Nicholas .......................................Lyman Congor 6. Cosmopolitan .........................................Harry Rumpel 7. The Bookman ..........................................Roland Rothman 8. Ladies’ Home Journal ................................. 9. Woman’s World .........................................• Chester Schmidt 10. Woman’s Home Companion...............................' 11. Country Life......................................... 12. Farm and Fireside.....................................r Theodore Meyer 13. Country Gentleman....................................' 14. Arts and Decoration..................................Wilbur Stocum 15. American Penman......................................Blanche Florida 16. Current Opinion .....................................Catherine Schmitz 17. Harper’s Magazine ...................................Beatrice Washburn 13. Independent .........................................Margaret Kennedy 19. Teacher’s Monographs ................................Jessie Fredrickson 20. School and Home Education ...........................Earl Williams 21. Travel ..............................................Anna Daniels 22. Musician ............................................Anna Liner 23. Outlook .............................................Perry Writt 24. The Century..........................................Della Rosenthal 25. Kindergarten and Primary Plans.......................Olga Heller 26. Poet-Lore ...........................................Ellen Due 27. Vogue ...............................................Agnes Carpenter 28. International Studio ................................I.oraine Martin 29. Evervdav Engineering.................................Any Practice Teacher 30. American ............................................Dorothy Matthews 31. Good Furniture ......................................Donald Zoerb 32. Forum ...............................................Emil Faith 33. Collier’s Weekly ....................................Oa Graves 34. Fortnightly Review ..................................Allow Solbraa 35. Etude ...............................................Edythe Polley 36. English Journal......................................Minnie Loehrl 37. Illustrated World ...................................Gordon Bennett 38. Nature Study Review..................................Alvin Allen 39. School and Society Review ...........................Lucile Nolte 40. World’s Work ........................................Myrtle Williams 41. Saturday Evening Post ...............................George W. Yost 42. Phvsical Education Review............................Olive Dcvenport 43. Delineator ..........................................Texine Ives 44. General Science Quarterly ...........................Myrtle Anderson 45. Scientific American..................................Karl Rang 46. Yale Review .........................................Pete Nelson 47. The Advance..........................................Martin Below 48. Adventure ...........................................Senior Class 49. Photoplay ...........................................Viola Seymour 50. Vanitv Fair..........................................James Dopp 51. Illustrated World ................................»....Gorden Bennett 52. Young’s Magazine.....................................Cecil ,Xoun , . . 53. Success .............................................Josephine Broderick 54. Atlantic Monthly.....................................Gladys Mathies 55. Musical America .....................................Pearl Day 5 asc one hundred thirty-fiveHard To Find 1. One more clever than Miss Johnston. 2. One busier than Miss Roberts. 3. One more musical than Mr. Karnes. 4. One with younger ideas than Mr. Briggs. 5. One who could “pull one over” on Miss Clausen. 6. One leisure moment under Mr. Clow. 7. One practice teacher who could not be told by her peculiar facial expressions. 8. One who enjoys assembly. 9. One who can give a resume of “491.” 10. One better "Abe” than Mr. Hewitt. 11. One truer friend than Miss Stafford. 12. One better scout than Mr. Clemens. 13. One more human than Miss Williams. 14. One more just than Miss Peake. 15. One better school than O. N. S. page one hundred thirty-sixDowa Limerick Way There was a young lady named Grace, Who powdered and painted her face. She looked very white In dim candle light. But bright lights woidd bring her disgrace. There was an old farmer called Jake. Who fainted at sight of a snake. Xow what would he do If he lost off a shoe And stepped on a green garter snake? .4 man with an auto he hired. Rode everywhere that he desired: One day it stopped dead. Would not go ahead. For all its four wheels were so tired. There was an old man who supposed That the street door teas properly closed: But some very large rats Ate his coats and his hats While that sleepy old gentleman dozed. A tall one, a short one. a race between two: To reach the goal first was what each had to do. Said she, tv ho was tall, “If 1 could but fall. I'd get there much quicker than you” I remember a time in my youth. When my hope was to be a great sleuth; I followed a fish From river to dish. And there ended the dream of my youth. There was a young man from Ontro, Who handled the shovel and hoe. His hands were all blisters, • And so were his sister’s, From making some young onions grow. Oshkosh is a town of much vim. Its street cars are made of old tin; The wheels are quite flat. But even at that They are tiot quite so bad as they’ve been. Did you e’er take a ride on our cars With their racket and numerous jars? Their seven-cent ride Is tough on your hide; Just make up your mind you’ll see stars. There was a young girl we called “Red,” Who believed everything that was said. A young man, very fine, Said, “ Will you be mine?” And notv it has gone to her head. I am a boarder at MeacTs. And this is the way that she feeds. The bologna and hash Make us break out in rash. So the girls all decided to leave. page one hundred thirty-eightTHEN The advance a Kent for the 1492 Model Automobus Show has left advertising material in the hands of the O. N. S. students. The above photo-grapicture is a sample of the up-to-date bus with trappings and furnishings of the most antiquated and venerable designs Hooding the market. Miss Werner and her mother are the sole display agents for the above recently-designed model. MOW 0. N. S. BUS Owned and operated by W'ille and Wille Service free to students and faculty jm«c one hundred thirty-nine °nc hundred fortyTell-Tale Correspondence Oshkosh Normal School, April 19, 1920. Dear Family: The check came and was all right. When can you send me another? I hope it will be as soon as possible. Today in assembly President Brown told us about notifying our parents about standings. He said when they weren't good he would tell you. And when they were exceptionally good he would too. You know I always was smart, so don’t be frightened when he writes to you because I get high marks. Don’t forget the check. —Mary Ann Sunday Evening. Dear Boy: Your special delivery letter came this morning and you know I was glad. I would have been so disappointed if you had not written! But what did you say about going to the movies last night? I thought you didn’t go with any of the men there because they are so—not nice, you know. And surely you didn’t take some other girl, did you? I’d be so hurt if you did! Especially after that Leap-Year party Friday night when you were asked. But you know I trust you. We had a party here Friday night, too, but it wasn’t a Leap-Year one. One of the boys asked me, and I knew you wouldn’t care, so 1 said, after a long, long time, that I’d go with him. I only went because the other girls all were going, and I did want to dance. And besides, he always reminds me of you, so I was thinking of you all the time. Wednesday there was a good movie on down town, and Hazel asked me if I would go with her. We went and after the show we met two of the boys we often see around school, and they took us to Mrs. Woods’ for sundaes. Then we all went home. The boys wanted us to go to the Grand with them next week, but maybe we won’t. Well, we are going out to a little party now so I can’t write any more. I miss you so much. Come back soon. ________________Your own Delicia Wednesday Evening. Dear Mother: Your letter surprised me so much! Why no, I do not go out at night very often. Our school work keeps us busy just about all of the time so that 1 could not have many dates even if I did like the boys here. They don’t appreciate nice girls, anyway. I know my grades were not as good as some of the girls from home, but you see, we are seated alphabetically, and they always put me between two awfully bright girls, so my teachers know how much I know. My grades aren’t awfully low, though, and I am going to work harder next semester. My roommate bothers me now, but she is going to move soon, so then it will be better. Well, good bye, and don’t worry about me. With much love, —Mary page cue hundred forty-one3Slswr S Ms Mildred K. to youngster in training department: "What’s your teacher’s name, sonny?” Sonny: “Miss S—” Mildred K.: “Do you like her?" Sonny: "You bet! She looks like a chocolate drop and is almost as sweet." Johnny (spying Texine Ives’ forgotten canteen): "Oh! Miss Ives forgot her lunch basket!" 3—A youngster to Agnes C: “Say, Aggie, where ya’ goin'?’’ "Going? I’m not going away.” "Well, what cha got your skirt checked for then?” OH. EMIL! Miss Bradbury: "Fill in the blank, Mr. Faith”—and I are going camping this summer. Mr. F.: “She and I are going camping this summer. Miss Dickinson was describing the dramatis personae of a drama: “They were clad in sample garments,” said she. A practice teachev handed in her hard-wrought lesson plan one day. Four days later Miss C. (that stands for “critic") met her in the corridor: "Your plan has the proper form, and is well done. Miss P.” "I’m relieved. I have been teaching it for the past three days.” Dramatic club was having its picture taken. Said Mr. R.: "We will all stand behind our president." And they did. C, cl Wt.td 1W LowK »t US' ’ Oh e»o O-NVP» » tCce 7e ch«r% • Q ri A- l»«K t-Ovr hair?.1 j.aKc one hundred forty-twoTRAINING SCHOOL CHILDREN mmam pa«c one hundred forly-thrceTiie Alphabet If in Doubt, Consult the Dictionary A It’s a long lane that has no ash barrel. 1. Accident—A condition of affairs in which presence of mind is good, but absence of body is better. 2. Alcohol—A liquid good for preserving almost everything except secrets. 3. Athlete—A dignified bunch of muscles, unable to split wood or sift ashes. 4. Automobile—From Eng. ought to, and I.at. move , to move. A vehicle which ought to move, but frequently doesn’t. A stitch in times saves embarrassing exposure. 1. Bicycle skirt—An abbreviated garment that makes women look shorter and men longer. 2. Borrow—V. T.—To swap hot hair for cold coin. 3. Bum—A fallen tough. 4. Bump—A tough fall. People that live in glass houses should dress in the dark. 1. Cannibal—A heathen hobo who never works, but lives on other people. 2. Cauliflower—A cabbage with a college education. 3. Cinder—One of the first things to catch your eye in traveling. 4. Complement—V. T. From Eng. con,—Hot air and I.at. pies,—to fill; hence, to fill with hot air. 5. Critic—A wet blanket that soaks everything it touches. Where there’s a will, there’s a lawsuit. 1. Dance—A brisk, physical exercise, invented by St. Vitus. 2. Dead—Without life—See Boston. 3. Deader—Pompeii. 4. Deadest—Genoa Junction. 5. Deuce—An honest card, in fact the only one that is never known to betray. 6. Dust—Mud with juice squeezed out. 7. Dynamite—The peroration of an anarchist’s argument. IB B A woid to the wise is useless. 1. Earl—A title of nobility. 2. Early—A title of stupidity. See old Saw. “Early to bed and early to lise. Makes a man a farmer!" 3. Earth—A solid substance, much desired by the seasick. 4. Echo—The only thing that can cheat a woman out of the last word. page one hundred forty-four3F A bird on the plate is worth two on the bonnet. 1. Face—A fertile, open expanse, lying midway between the collar button and scalp, and full of cheek, chin, and chatter. The crop of the male face is hair, harvested daily by a lather, or allowed to run to mutton chops, spinach or full lace curtains. The female face product is powder, whence the expression, “Shoot off your face,” was derived. 2. Fig—Nothing. (Note) "I don't care a fig,” etc. 3. Fig Leaf—A small outer garment, next to nothing, worn by Adam 4,000 B. C., and occasionally revived by the Bostonian Art Committees. 4. Fishing—A treatment tried by some laymen to avoid falling asleep in church on Sundays. 5. ply—a familiar summer boarder who mingles with the cream of society, and begins matrimonial proceedings with the butter. 6. Fly-screen—An arrangement for keeping dies in the house. 7. Frost—An old flame after the engagement is broken. 8. Fun—Joy. 9. Function—Devoid of joy. 10. Frown—Joy killer. Editor's Note:—To be continued in future years. We believe the installment plan is best, because it generally takes several years to thoroughly master the alphabet. By the way, this alphabet is reduced to twenty-five letters, because U and I are now one. Watch our next installment. A BEAR LITTLE LADY 7 went to a fountain with Mary, And met with an awful mishap; For I awkwardly emptied a glassful Of grape juice all over her lap! But Mary was gentle and gracious, (For none is so tactful as she) And smiling with perfect comi osure. Said sweetly: ‘The drinks are on me.' ” —Wood's Tea Room Menu. (A bit of poetry now and then Is relished by the best of men.) pane one hundred forty-fiveNaughty Moms® Miss Milne sat talking, calm, serene— She was, not her talk, I mean. A noise! A harsh metallic sound! Her hair from off her head did bound. Miss M. sprang to the davenport Prepared to bravely hold the fort. A burglar? Nope ’twas at least twice As bad as that; it was—a mice!! Tike Tlkeft (It was as funny as a crutch.) Scene I—“Chink” De Vinney, recovering from wounds received in the Milwaukee football game, is discovered leaning against the bulletin board, in the lower hall. He starts forward, and goes to the mail box at the front entrance, from where Jimmie Donnelly with shrewd cunning, removes Mr. De Vinney’s crutches and proceeds upward to the library. Scene II—Mr. Lester Seymour appears, and meets Mr. Donnelly, who presents him with the crutches, sending him into the library to restore the property to its owner. Scene III—Mr. Seymour travels up and down the aisles, between tables and among stacks, searching for Mr. De Vinney who is not to be found. Mr. Seymour loses patience and starts down stairs to find his friend, Donnelly. Scene IV—Mr. De Vinney is found, seated on the lower corridor steps, blue with rage over being detained from a class. He receives his crutches from Seymour without thanks at first, then, at sight of Donnelly, betaking himself down the hall, out of sight, the two glare in his direction with speechless agony. Scene V—Mr. Seymour and Mr. De Vinney. each with ammunition of bricks well provided, watch from a corner, Mr. Donnelly approaching, happy, and conscience—free as before. page one hundred forty-sevenpane one hundred forty-eightBomdtoiry toll'll ©guy Student to herself: “Oh, I have so much work to do! I just don’t know where to begin! Now this topic I’ll finish to-night. No, I can’t; I must attend the club meeting, because I was absent the last time. I’ll do the topic over the week-end. Yes, and Mr. Farley has called for our notebooks. Positively, I’ll not be through until two o’clock tomorrow morning.” Buz-z-z—Telephone—A man thing spoke at the other end of the wire. “Hello, yes, this is Jane. No, I haven’t a thing planned for tonight. Why that would be perfectly delightful! Call about 8:45. Good-bye. “I can finish my notebook over the week-end.” Friday of the week arrived, and Friday noon brought a long distance telephone call from mother. Jane must spend the week-end at home. Jane departed Friday on the 4:30 train. The week-end was over. It was Monday morning, and Monday morning brought that 8:00 o’clock class and another week of postponements. Graduation? ??????? j«agc one hundred fiftySchool Room Hmnoi SLIGHT MISTAKES. The blood in the body is taken by tubs to the heart, and there detained. I came sore and conquered. The lungs are organs of execration. Pijr iron is what they make the nose rings of pigs of. Reverberation is when it is made again into a verb. The equator is a menagerie lion running around between the North and South Pole. They climbed Vesuvius to see the creator smoking. An oxygen has eight sides. A mosquito is a child of black and white parents. A blizzard is the inside of a fowl. A meridian is the place where they keep the time. The inhabitants of Paris are called Parishes. Equestrian, one who asks questions. Eucharists, those who play euchre. Franchise, anything belonging to the French. Idolater, a very idle person. Parasite, a small umbrella. Republican, a sinner often mentioned in the Bible. Parallel lines are lines that can never meet until they come together. A circle is a round straight line with a hole in the middle. Ireland is called the “Emigrant Isle” because it is beautiful and green. Interest on interest is confound interest. The spinal column is made up of little bones and extends from the head to the heels. Digestion is brought on by the lungs having something the matter with them. Dorm Doings page one hundred fifty •one t Breathing: is something: we cannot do without. It is something: we have to do all our life. Breathing: is a substance which we cannot see. We may hear it, however, in many cases. If we were to live without breathing: we could not do it. It is one of the most important things we have to depend on. If we could not breathe we should not be able to live, so, therefore, we are taught to breathe so that there might be somebody living. jvagc one hundred fifty-fourWliai a Queer Tiring is Enunciation She has lost her ear-ring.—She has lost her hearing. He lives in a nice house.—He lives in an ice house. Let all men bend low.—Let tall men bend low. He saw two beggars steal.—He sought to beg or steal. This hand is clean.—This sand is clean. He would pay nobody.—He would pain nobody. That lasts tili tonight.—That last still night. 5DCIETY l age one hundred fifty-fiveWhy We JLautgh Student: "Say, Mr. Talbot, do you teach monkeys and everything1 in your biology class?” Mr. Talbot: "Yes, certainly. Did you want to enroll?” Miss Milne (at baseball practice): "Now wait till you find a girl off her base, and then get her.” ANCIENT HISTORY. Miss W. (in music class): "The Italians are the most ardent lovers.” Mildred M. (seated in rear of room): “Um-m! Me for Wop!” At basketball practice: "Too many high balls, girls!” Training white mice may be Leonard Smith’s vocation, but allow us to suggest that he use some place other than the library tables for their running track. Ellen: "Shall I?” N.: "Do, please, Ellen—Due!” H. Lenz (at home): "I have to have my picture taken for the Quiver.” His mother: "What’s the Quiver?” Small brother: “Oh, it’s one of those new shaky dances they do.” Cheer Leader: “Are you ready?” Voices: "We are.” Cheer Leader: "Let her go!” Voice: "I can’t.” "Dearest,” ran the letter, "I am stealing this time from one of Dr. Clow’s history classes. I am trying hard to listen with one ear and write with the other so that he won’t know what I'm doing.” April 14. Who sat behind Skillbred in assembly. Whoever it was seemed to have snored, for he awakened Skillie, who, when he came to, jumped and scared the other into consciousness. They are hunting each other now. N.: "Bring next time a list of want ads and some block ads to use with pictures.” J.: "Oh, yes, for advertisements.” N.: “Yes, we might use ath for advertise-----” J.: “Oh! I thought you said blockheads.” Someone raised the question: “What does Bob Webster do with his bonus check?” The answer may be tabulated as follows: Ten dozen violets, five pounds of candy, one special messenger. President Brown says: “Teaching is like any other art—it requires practice.” So all Seniors will testify. BULLETIN BOARD NOTICE. Will the following people please see me today, May 11, 1920; Gladys Herdrick, Mary Belske, Hazel Reed, N. P. Nelson. Who is me? Iwkc one hundred fifty-six'Singular Characters psmm fo. M» » Tilth S«j ” Oh — LEfTL l ld You. V|"" , . t«r nur Hr. Karnes o?ens t ASSEMBLY ibsters Trouble xmi'ncl WlM WflMtH and son sS€dpf7scal l»Tig O ' - $a0 , ' ' ■ V llfeu.r Sloeum s ___ u. kitM,n ml %l sr if 4 n l Solbrad QMS. Q.I L$ TO Qe TH13 CLASS, wowwr M«Y r€i . police MfSX Dtc hin)ai H JS ri«r€D in toivu V O' I CENSO EDi1 l page one hundred fifty-sevenView of Training Department page one hundred fifty-eight The "Gym”Cbc Hbnormal Hlew ippcv Vol. II. Second Living Specimen. Rapidly Becoming Exlinct. Relief-at-Last Day. JUNE 4, 1020 Price 2 Mighly-Goods SPECIAL SECRET CONFERENCES PRESIDENT IS HOLDING CONFERENCES NOT ALL STUDENTS ADMITTED At scheduled times during the early part of May. President H. A. Brown of the State Normal School at Oshkosh met chosen delegates from the student body to discuss with them matters of Importance. Much was said concerning proper disposal of the faculty members who persistently withhold credit for work not done. The problem Is a serious one. with which students all over the known world have grappled since schools began. No definite settlement has as yet been made, and It Is feared that this year, as before. the students will have to bear the brunt, until adequate means of change are provided. MUSIC FESTIVAL Assembly meetings of late have been devoted to the exclusive study of music classics. under the direction of Mr. Frank M. Karnes, locally celebrated and widely known as the chorus master of Oshkosh Normal School. On the morning of May 11, works of comparatively ancient composers were brought out for airing and rejuvenation. “Katy" was the principal study of the morning, affording variations In whistling. h u m m I n g. and other forms of vocal attempts. Several days later the students wandered down the mysterious runs of "There's a Long. I ing Trail.” and finished up In the "tud of Dreams.” Such educational and highly Inspiring programs will prove to be beneficial to the future teachers taking part. HER LOVER The summer moon Tipped the hills With silver. Softly the ripples I tpped the shore. The lover Beneath his loved one’s Window Poured out his Enraptured soul In song. Would she answer? All the world seemed To wait with him In hushed suspense for her voice. At length It floated Out to him; Clearly, distinctly It came: “Hey, mother, please Throw something At that fool dog!” Boarding House Slanguage You Tell ’Em— 1— My tongue's In my shoe. 2— I stutter. 2—Window, you have the pane. 4— Egg. your're hard boiled. 5— Steak, you're tough. 6— Telephone, you have the line. 7— Central, you have the location. S—Cold fish, you’ve been around the globe. 9—Wheel, you've been around. 10— Cabbage, you’ve the head. 11— Wheel, you have the spoke. 12— Pen. you have the point. IS—Gasoline, you have the line. II—1920. you've got the record. 15— soda. Ice cream. 16— Ethel, you’re King. 17— Cedi, you're Young. IS—Sweater, you're well-knit. 19— Shoe, you have the soul. 20— Tamp, you have plenty of light on the subject. 21— sugar, you're refined. 22— Cow. you have the horn. 22—Saxaphone. you have the wind. 24—Teacher, you have the class. COMING AND GOING COMING Dally—Bequests for parties. Some day—Tennis courts. June 4—Great relief. Sept. 30—Seniors first pay day. The ten o'clock train and Miss Dickinson's Ford on the track. Sept. 16 -A new crop of Normal students. June 3—Summer positions and some are Jobs. A new "491 ’ Football and basketball championship. Our athletic field. Another roll of red tape from Legislature. More goose-eggs from Miss Webster. A greater man than the editor. Anita Wlckert chairs. $1,000 for Quiver. GOING A All original Ideas. Best class ever. Last copy of Quiver. To the boat rides. To the dogs—at Mead’s. To the Northern Hospital. To all parts of Wisconsin. Weather Forecast If she smiles. Fair weather; Sunshine If we're together. When we’re alone I'm bolder— When "dad comes Weather’s colder.THIS STAFF. Edltor-ln-her-Sleep NORMA PERKY Personal Thing: . Etc. CATHARINE SCHMITZ Etc. ELLEN DUE Art (more or less) JOSEPHINE CAM BIER EDITORIALS The Nothingness ol Nothing Did you ever stop to consider how Important nothing: Is? Think how often we encounter It In our dally life. Does It worry us when we receive something for a class recitation? Not at all. It Is when we receive nothing, that the outlook Is dreary. It Is the presence of nothing which given us the vacuum.— the cleaner, and other kinds. It Is what made the hole In the doughnut famous. It Is what makes the cream puff enticing. It Is what most public speakers talk about. It Is what lovers quarrel over. Many a day nothing Is the only thing that happens. We all study nothing and as a reward for our efforts receive nothing. Few of us know anything, but countless numbers of us know nothing. If you are not convinced by this article that nothing Is of supreme Importance, then we have accomplished nothing. The staff wishes to explain the reason for changing the price of the Abnormal N'ew-r.lpper from two ambrosias to two Mlghty-Coods. The ambrosia which was enjoying such popularity last year was a very nice, nutty chocolate bar. although one Inevitably struck sand mixed In with the chocolate, probably to fool the peanuts Into thinking they were still In their native land. As we said, the ambrosia was very good, but the Mighty-Good Is better. It Is a much nuttier morsel, therefore It Is In perfect accord with the Newxlpper. Its patrons. and Its staff to fix the price at two Mlghty-Goods. Edited by Kvallttn Snow. l»o you get the drift? My dear Editor: I am a young lady of brilliant hue. have dark hair, dark eyes, and am a carefully-trained housekeeper. My problem. dear editor. Is this, stated plainly: I want a man. I want one to love me. One who knows how. Can you help me? RUTH M. Dear Ruth: From the description of yourself. I see no reason why you can not obtain the desired element. Get in touch with some nice young man—say. of the Oshkosh State Normal School. 1 ant sure you will find success and happiness. ED. Dear Editor: 1 have so often heard the help your advice renders, that I have finally decided to Invoke your assistance. I am a young lady with brown hair and eyes, have an unusual command of the English language. and would greatly appreciate the attention of an attractive young man who could love nnd be Interested In a girl. From a "Sweet Auburn." CECIL Y. My dear Cecil: I am grieved that I am unable to aid you In your search and I refer you to the would-be editor of the Omro Dally Output. ED. A member of the staff was Inspired, so to speak, by the sight of the editor's glue bottle. The Inspiration follows: Oh. glue! Thou lovely goo Of sickly hue. If only you Could mend anew My broken hea------. Editor's Note: We regret that this masterpiece was never completed. The inspired poet died a sudden and violent death at the hands of his Jealous companions. A DARK NIGHT It was a cold, dark night In the middle of July. A full moon was shining silently o'er the world clothed In darkness. The wind raged quietly and stirred the peaceful slumber of the cows grazing languidly In the direct rays of the misty moon. Then creeping stealthily o'er the subdued peace of a slumbering world came a soft clash!! a door opened from somewhere In the distance, and through Its Inky enclosure startlingly appeared a form enwrapt In swathing garments of black. It was a she. a dark-complexioned she. a she with woozly hair nnd eves like the soul of night, deep, dark wells of stilly water. Treading vociferously o'er the green she cried noiselessly out Into the darkness. No answer. Again she re-echoed her plaintive cry—there returned but the moaning of the deep s«-a waves. Then suddenly. as though withheld by some distracting Influence on the other side of the fence, another dark form hounded heavily Into view—dlrectlv Into the arms of the figure waiting patiently restless under the shade of the spreading poplar tree. A soft eoo was heard as she patted his dark, glossy hair and murmured softly: "Nice kitty— tls time to retire now." CLASSY ADS. Take Notice: In spite of re-peated offers, trials and attempts. my name remains unchanged. I am still willing to take the first opportunity to change It.—Emmeline Amlrus-kevlcz. For Sale: "Mv '•Popular ' line. Must be sold out before June S. '20. Going out of business.—Roberta C. For Rent: Last seven rows In the auditorium. Would rent to faculty on easy terms.—O. N. S. Students. Are vou looking for work? Robert's Historic Employment Service. Aigoma Street. Come In and talk It over. Service free. SOME BODY'S " STENCXj 'liiWcvt Jt.nU u1 p.-Can't Hal Ml P»Ac. It. tf.i- ■brthi'M 'YnAfjU {M HEART THROBS EVENING STORYThe Junior Boat Bide Impressions The Main Street merchants Must have thought For a minute that they Were going to do a Land-office business When they saw the mobs Of excursionists. But the Normalites had other Plans for the morning. So had the captain, or else His watch had stopped. While awaiting his pleasure We had time to memorize All the numbers on the freight cars Across the river. Have our palms read. Eat a few bags of peanuts And figure out how the Bridge-tender’s cute little house With black iron lace around The top, was ever hoisted Over the bridge. And we also had an Opportunity to watch Oshkosh traffic on the bridge. It rivalled Chicago. To be truthful we should add That traffic had been held up For some time by. a boat. That’s when scenes for Souvenir post-cards are made. “Life in the great city,” you know. By that time the captain Had decided that we ought To go to Orihula. President Brown was quite Interested in the name. Guess he thought it was named For some Hawaiian town Or a hula-hula dance. But the wind was undecided In which of sixty directions It wanted to send us, And treated our belongings Accordingly. You know how many things A girl carries in her bag. No, you don't. You may think you do, But you don’t realize it Until you see them strewn Over the floor and skidding Toward the rail of the upper deck. Everything from a car-ticket To hairpin. It took “all the king’s horses And all the king’s men” to Rescue the contents of Joe C.'s Famous “trunk" from the fish. We mustn’t forget to mention, that the orchestra Played twice on the way. We could almost hear it On the upper deck. As Flossie suggested, We should have had tubes Stuck through the floor and Into our ears so we could hear More than just every fourth note. Speaking of the upper deck, It impressed us as being Filled with impassable rows Of knees and feet. Orihula is quite a place. After we got home we Tried to figure out the extent Of the town, and Decided that the store, a wood-pile, And the dance hall is the Whole of it. The store looks quite new, So evidently the dance hall Was built first. Live place! No wonder they named it Orihula. On with the dance! It took some time for Everyone to eat His noon allotment and Most of what he should have Saved for supper, but that Isn’t to be blamed to Unbecomingly large appetites. It was the fault of the wind Which helped itself to Every other forkful. The baseball games are jw»Kc one hundred sixty-fourBeyond us. It requires a cartoonist To do justice to them. And also to Mr. Fletcher, The most absorbed of the spectators. If you have ever been tempted To challenge President Brown To a race—don’t. He would be through before You had started. He Certainly stepped lively between Bases. G. Shipman Played a very unique Game of baseball. Judging From his manner Of trotting around with The ball he must have Been thinking of football. That wasn't “according To Hoyle,” Gordon. Dancing was fine If you could limit Yourself to one square Foot of space. Flower-picking was rudely Interfered with by two Perfectly terrible, ferocious Black and white calves. It didn’t make much Difference what we ate For supper on the way home. It all tasted alike—highly Seasoned with cinders. Then the rain—why recall it? We know how Noah And the other Arkites felt. But if white slippers and hats Looked discouraged, their Wearers did not. They just pretended it was A fine evening and walked home. It’s the novel thing that we Are always after, and the Walk home was the last word In a novel ending for a Never-to-be-forgotten event. Wr Orihula Calf one hundred ixty-fivepage one hundred ix(y-sixDm Hras'-i We play at our house and have all sorts of fun. And there’s always something doing when the supper hour is done. And tho at times we have to shoulder many cares, They seem to lose their worry as we travel up the stairs. “Busy” is the sign we hang outside our door. Industrious? Yes, that’s true! And yet there’s not a bore Amongst us! At our house we laugh and sing and shout. We life enjoy, but if you wish to doubt Our sincerity, just call some tune, And I know I’m safe if I bet a dime, That you’ll wish somehow, some way, they'd give to you A life-long membership as one of the crew. We’ll admit we’re a funny bunch. But we sure have a hunch That we live in the House of Fun, Plus many tasks finished and done, We’ll leave you to guess. And if you wish us to locate, why, yes, “We're willin’:’ There’s one big cause of trouble, We’re always hearing double Instead of seeing, as some folks do, And I’m sorry to say ’tie sometimes true. We occasionally spat, but that’s the case In the best of families, so our place “Is no worse.” So that when you meet us you’ll know at a glance. As to our identity. I’ll give you one chance, We’re the satisfied-looking bunch of eleven, That we're the “far-sighted of 2567. We have that air That we’ve pleasure to share. Envy us? Mr. Clow: “Mr. Perrigo, what is the matter with our present economic situation?” Mr. Perrigo: “Why, there are too many butterflies and drones?” Mr. Clow: “What can be done to remedy this?” Mr. Perrigo: “Send them out to Paine’s to unload lumber cars.” Webster: “What are you going: to do this summer?” Weiderman: “Ship before a blind. What are you going to do?” Webster: “I am going to study sand, gravel, and clay with Mr. Mitchell. Mr. Clow, in Medieval History: “Mr. Perrigo, what took place at Chalons?” Mr. Perrigo: “Why, the 44th Artillery went into position outside of the city and broke the Hun attack.” Mr. Clow: “Mr. Below, how did you feel when under fire?” Mr. Below: “Why, er—just like everybody else did.” Mr. Frank: “Mr. Schultz, what color was the Goddess of Liberty when you saw it last?” Mr. Schultz: "It was a rich emerald green.” Mr. Frank: “Mr. Schultz, did your patrol have its base in Ireland?” Mr. Schultz: “No, in England.” Lester Seymour will play anybody for the tennis championship on the new courts next to the school. Robert Kolf: “Say, Pat, did you meet any one that you knew when in Paris?” Pat Perrigo: “Did I? I knew everybody I met.” Robert: “That’s funny. I knew everybody, too.” R. K. believes that his teachers grade their exams by comparison, so he takes his exams alone later. Harold B., our prancing dancer, can handle more lumber in a day than any redheaded student in school. The LiambeajaclMS We pick them up and put them down, .4 hundred thousand in a day. A good, strong back and a weak mind. That’s all’s needed to draw our jxty. We pick up planks and let them fall, Sometimes, oh! how ice make them roll. They only cut our pay and growl. “Well, it’s pine and goes in a hole.” We pick them up and heave them down. But not without a few blesses. Once in a while a head is crowned By a flying plank, then some prayers. We’ve picked them up and thrown them high. In sun, and rain, and hail, and snow. We’ve suffered much, but will always vie Our apres midi jeudi de shows. Where the orioles sing sweetest. Where there’ll be no books and lumber. Nor monotonous assemblies. That’s where we’ll be this summer. page one hundred aixtyaevent-agc one hundred sixty-eigbtOmiKOgH STATE NORMAL gCHOOL ALUMNI ASSOCIATION INCORPORATED. 1916. BY Edward J. Dempsey, Isabelle S. Allen, ’90 Emma C. Anderson, ’08 Jennie G. Marvin, '88 Henry E. Polley, '09 '01, Resident Regent Lucina D. Rice, ’98 George O. Savage, ’07 Jessie M. Savage, '02 William N. Skowland, ‘09. OFFICERS JUNE, 1916—JUNE, 1920 President .... Viee-President . . Secretary .... Treasurer, 1911-1920 Isabelle Strong Allen, ’90 James Clarence Fitzgerald, '11 Jessie M. Savage, '02 Emily F. Webster, ’75 LOAN FUND DIRECTORS Emily F. Webster, '75, Ex-officio Chairman Jennie G. Marvin, '88, Term expires June, 1920 Albert B. O’Neil, '91, Term expires June, 1922 The payment of one dollar, once for all, gives a diploma graduate from any course a life membership in the Oshkosh Normal Alumni Association. A WOEB TO POOTD WISE JUFiORiJ WHO ARE TSMFOMRILT SHORT OH THAT LINE WISDOM A loan fund of twelve hundred dollars is available for students wishing to borrow money to complete their Senior year or Summer School work, upon making application to Miss Emily Webster during the year or the summer session. This loan fund is made possible by the graduates’ payment of one dollar only, to Miss Webster, treasurer of the Oshkosh State Normal School Alumni Association. The O. S. N. S. A. A. loan fund is administered by a board of directors chosen at the annual business meeting Tuesday evening, June 8, in the Normal School Library, and consists of Miss Webster, '75, Miss Marvin, ’88, and Mr. A. B. O’Neil, '91. Permanent class organizations were effected in June, 1918, through class elections and executive committee appointments of a president and a secretary-treasurer of each class, such officers to serve until the election of successors by the class or the Alumni Association Executive Committee. The O. S. N. S. A. A. will be vivified and its efficiency increased to the extent to which the class officers locate classmates, draw them back to the June re-unions, compile class addresses, record and report post-graduation achievements, gather class souvenirs of photographs and programs, secure complete class membership in the Alumni Association and graciously serve as hosts to classmates returning throughout the year, particularly during commencement week. page one hundred ixty-nineClass O ieaxs President and Secretary-Treasurer 75 Mary J. Knisely....................Emily F. Webster 76 Mellie McMurdo Helm, Beloit .... 77 Julius Rosholt, Minneapolis .... Elizabeth Rait, San Antonio 78 G. W. Johnson......................Lotta Morgan 79 Nancy Robbins......................Lucia Morgan ’80 William Middlecamp.................Nettie Marble Middlecamp ’80 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.............H. F. Fehlandt, Milwaukee ’86 D. W. Heffron, Chicago.............C. J. Phillips, Chicago '87 Dr. Andrew Gilbertson, Milwaukee . . W. E. Pembleton, Wittenberg ’88 Jennie G. Marvin...................Bessie Daggett Josslyn ’89 Florence Murray Mainland . . . . W. F. Sell, Milwaukee ’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............A. W. Trettien, Toledo ’95 May Wells Harrington...............Stella Jillson Beardmore 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 Knosker Schroeder...........A. L. I.angmaas '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 ’ll J. C. Fitzgerald...................Lillian Anglim ’12 Lucy Welch.........................Ella O. A. Kusche '13 Bonnie Castle......................I.ucile 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 ’20 J. Elmore Hanson...................Myrtle Anderson The address is Oshkosh, except in the few classes having no resident members to serve as officers. I»f( one hundred seventyO. N, A, A, Permanent Standing Committees ON NORMAL SCHOOL INTERESTS Miss Swart, chairman, and executive committee of Alumni Association consisting: of president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer and the two elective loan fund directors. ON SCHOOL HISTORY AND CURIOS Miss Sarah S. James. ’82. Miss Emily F. Webster, 76. Mr. L. W. Briggs. ON LITERARY MATERIAL OX ALUMNI ASSOCIATION IN THE QUIVER Alumni Association president. The Quiver editor. The Normal School president. Re-XJnion Program - - 1920 Tuesday, June 8, 7:30 to 10:00 p. m. in the Normal School Library. Entrance of ’20 class, led by President H. A. Brown and class officers. Welcome to ’20 incoming Alumni by William C. Reuther, ’02. Response—N. P. Nelson. Roll call—Classes of 75 to ”20. Minister of June meeting, 1919. Articles of incorporation, Mr. Dempsey. Report on state organization for Normal School interests. Miss Swart. Loan fund, Mr. O’Neil. The treasury. Miss Webster. Chorus singing from Glee and Chorus Book, led by Carrie McNutt Edwards, ’30, Oshkosh Normal director of music, 1878-1885. Election of officers and one loan fund director. Re-union at Class Round Tables under lead of the class officers. Re-Union oi Claes of 9S Daisy Blackwood Parlin, from her home at 128 E. Walnut Lane, Germantown, Pennsylvania, sent out early in April a form letter to all her classmates of ’95 whose present addresses she had, asking that those who would be one of ten to return this year for commencement week reply to her by May first, when she would immediately report back if nine replied in the affirmative. To provide for the return of class members, there is an entertainment committee for each class, consisting of all classmates residing in Oshkosh, the class president and secretary being joint chairmen. The ’95 entertainment committee consists of May Wells Harrington, class president; Stella Jillson Beardmore, class secretary; Ivy W. Bowron and Margaret Clark, with the usual manifest, manifold and delightful duties consequent upon the return of classmates twenty-five years absent from the hostess city of their alma mater. page one hundred eventy-oneChicago Alumni and Students ©2 ftliae Oshkosh State Momaal S3elhi©©]l ORGANIZED 1896 Robert Albee, '93............... Ix ra Blackman.................. Henry Bowers.................... P. R. Boylan, L.L.B., ’94 . . . L. F. Burns, ’04................ Agnes Carpenetr, ’92 .... Alma Carpenter (Stephenson), ’94 Mrs. J. C. Drake................ O. W. Dynes, LL. B., ’91 . . . Mrs. A. Feuling................. Frank Foley..................... •Carrie A. Frost. M.D., 90 . . . •Sarah Gallagher, ’95............ J. J. Gill. 94................. B. Grandy, ’95................. C. W. Greenfield............... The Misses Greenfield .... Henry Harder..................... D. W. Heffron, LL. B., ’86 . . . ---------- Hogan................ Eliza Kelley, ’96............... F. C. Kuebler.................. Mrs. F. C. Kuebler.............. G. C. Kuebler.................. Mrs. G. C. Kuebler.............. S. S. Leith. M.D.. ’92 .... C. L. Lind, D.D.S............... William Lind, M.D............... Carl Lockhart, M.D.............. Mary Morris (Quatermass), ’82 Edward McLoughlin, M.D., ’75 . Frank Milligan.................. Grace Neely . . ................ David O’Shea, M.D............... Mildred B. Petrie............... C. J. Phillips. M.D., ’86 . . . . Mrs. C. J. Phillips............. Edward T. Rathert, ’94 . . . . T. W. Reilly. LL.D., ’83 .... G. A. Rogers.................... Will Rupp....................... George S. Scheiber. M.D, ’89 . . T. G. Scholz. D.D.S............ Charles E. Sisson............... Marietta Sisson. ’84............ Belle Slosson................... A. F. Smith..................... L. Stafford (Miss) . v . . . Willis C. Stone................. Gerrit F. Thorn................. F. H. Vining (Miss)............. Peter Wasswicz.................. --------- Wilson................ George F. Zann, M.D............. .............First National Bank .............St. Luke’s Hospital ............. 603 Monroe ............. 288 Huron ............. 592 W. Van Buren ............. 386 Dearborn Ave ............. 1156 N. 43rd ............. 1166 N. 43rd ............. 325 The Rookery .............135 N. Hamlin .............681 W. Adams .............Northwestern Woman’s Med. Col. .............Burley School ............. 288 Huron .............R. M. S.. C. N. W. R. R. ............. 602 Reaper Block ............. 728 E. 50th .............26 Walnut .............79 Dearborn .............Northwestern Medical College .............Parkman School ............. 4933 Indiana Ave. ............. 4933 Indiana Ave. ............. 724 E. 50th ............. 724 E. 50th ............. 2431 Dearborn ............. 592 W. Van Buren .............39th ............. 759 Warren Ave .............70th and Wood .............104 N. Clark .............6126 Ingleside Ave ............. 902 Ashland Ave .............1107 Wilcox A vex .............5156 Wabash Ave .............5156 Wabash Ave .............681 W. Adams ............. 566 Kenwood Place ............. 1099 Taylor ............. 243 Dearborn .............146 N. Clark ............. 2023 Archer Ave ............. 689 W Monroe ............. 465 Bowen Ave • • • . . • • Marquette School .............Bellevue Place ............. 1211 56th ............. 1001 State ............. 1665 Thilton ............. 1211 56th Newberrv Library 346 North Ave • Deceased page one hundred teventjr twoj«gc one hundred seventy-threep Kc one hundred seventy-four INTERIOR OF GYMNASIUMHE SUCCESS OF ANY PUBLICATION DOES NOT ENTIRELY DE-PEND UPON ITS LITERARY STAFF, BUT ALSO UPON THE FINANCIAL AID GIVEN BY THE LARGE BODY OF BUSINESS FIRMS WHO GEN-EROUSLY CO-OPERATE THROUGH THEIK ADVEK-TISEMENTS. THE QJJIVER STAFF THEREFORE WISHES TO THANK ALL WHOSE NAMES APPEAR IN THE FOLLOWING PAGES FOFk SUCH CO-OPERATION. pace one hundred seventy-fiveTHE 0. N. S. STRINGED QUARTET PIANOS PLAYERS VICTROLAS SHEET MUSIC ROLLS RECORDS WILSON MUSIC CO. 178-180 MAIN STREET “The Best of Everything Musical." Sl,f SU'x Oshkosh's Most Popular' 'Theatre FEATURES COMEDIES, NEWS and an ORCHESTRA THAT PLAYS THE PICTURES First Student—I felt so cheap when she said that! Why I felt like five cents. Second Student—Um! Values have gone up! I«»KC one hundred »cvcnty-»ixA 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. “Newman Style” Clothes indicate leadership in the realm of fashion. Did you ever notice that the fellow who springs the mossy jokes is about the same in his movements? page one hundred seventy-seveni nn The Economy Center of Oshkosh ONE OF A CHAIN OF 297 STORES CARRYING A FULL LINE OF DRY GOODS—LADIES’ READY-TO-WEAR-SHOES—AND GENTS’ CLOTHING SEYMOUR’S SILENT SOUP SIPPERS page one hundred seventy-eightPAY YOUR BILLS BY CHECK IT IS A SAFE AND CONCLUSIVE PROOF OF PAYMENT AND IT ELIMINATES MISUNDERSTANDINGS Open an Account To-Day The New American Bank A BANK FOR ALL THE PEOPLE Resources Over Three Million Dollars GARRETT PHOTOS WIN BY COMPARISON t THE POPULAR STUDIO FOR NORMALITES GARRETT STUDIO 187 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin About the Closest H' Get to the Fountain of Knowledge is “Spring.” page one hundred eventjr-nineDR. A. C. GIFFORD Frn rnnl Hrurrvf Building OtthkoMh, WiHcoiiNiu Orthodontia Nerve Blocking Aneatheaia Fxodontia X-Ray Diagiiosin See Behnke and See Better CHAS. F. BEIINKE OPTO MKTRIST I'hoiiMi Ofliee 1105, Hoidmco 2N-IB Ilouras S In 12, 1 i.’IO to (I Evenioli by appointment 215 MAIN STREET No ataira to Climb GIANT GRIP MANUFACTURING CO. Formerly CHALLONKR CO. Established 186.1 Manufacturer, of Giant Grip Products Giant Grip Traction Equipment For Motor Trucks H. B. OSGOOD, Manager OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN Giant Grip Original Drive Calks and Horse Shoes Compliments to the NORMAL SCHOOL Percey Fur House Some of us grain the reputation of being: deep thinkers by being too lazy to talk. page one hundred eightyBuy a Box of GUNZ-DURLER CHOCOLATES "The Quality Kind” A man is as bi r a fool as a clever woman wishes to make him. page one hundred eighty-oncMeet me at the lalrmuj Jr? (Errant parlor after NORMAL SCHOOL DANCES Corner Jackson and Irving Streets C. and W. CHURCH MORGAN COMPANY OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN The majority of the manual training schools of the state are using Morgan Kiln Dried Lumber for their manual training work. SUITS, COATS, DRESSES BLOUSES and ACCESSORIES From The Best Mahers THE HENDERSON-HOYT COMPANY OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN All women are alike. Even Normal-lights come back after Easter with new togs. one hundred eighty 0§40.00 These Popular Bracelet Watches from $15.00 to 8250.00 at R. B. ANGER CO. 69 Main Street Edition and Columbia Phonographs and Records It’s getting so now that real solid value in pumps at $6.65 is not easy to find. Here is a high grade pump with solid leather counters and toe boxing made of full grain calf skin leather. We are selling them as long as they last at the wholesale price, $6.65. O. A. HAASE «3 MAIN STRKKT Edward’s Cloak Co. 145 Main St. Oshkosh A SPECIALTY STORE FOR THRIFTY WOMEN Women's and Misses COATS SUITS - DRESSES - SKIRTS WAISTS and FURS DISTINCTIVE STYLES AT POPULAR PRICES The Best in the World Is a claim we are not afraid to make for our NEW YORK ICE CREAM Its distinctive flavor, its absolute purity puts it in a class by itself—the very top. We recommend highly our Black-eyed Susan, “Pile ’em up” or Oaks' Special. OAKS CANDY CO. Opposite Po«to®« O«hko«h THE MODERN W. H. KEMNITZ For Good Barber Service go to The Modern Barber Shop 14 WASHINGTON STREET Sow Six Chairs Good Porter Service First-Class Shines Lucky is the man who meets his lady at the threshold of educationANGLIM’S ADVERTISERS QUALITY GASOLINE, AUTO OILS AND GREASES Thompson Oil Supply Company AT MEADS’ (Feminine voice at telephone)—“Is Solbraa there? “No, he doesn't eat here— Mastaliers (listening to conversation)—“No. and no one else does either.” Bellew—"I wouldn't slam the kitchen door that hard.”Electric Appliances 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 aie certainly very useful and cost but little to operate. In our large stock you are sure to find some Electrical Appliance you will want to own. The Oshkosh Gas Light Co. 123 MAIN STREET Portraits of Distinction THE OTTO STUDIO 65 WASHINGTON STREET TELEPHONE 982 Did you ever notice the expository instinct of certain faculty members? page one hunderd eighty-fiveGORDON’S 153 Main Street Cloak House Oshkosh, Wisconsin SMART APPAREL WITHOUT EXTRAVAGANCE A TREMENDOUS STOCK OF LADIES AND MISSES READY TO WEAR GARMENTS AT VERY POPULAR PRICES Best wishes to the Normal School £ = =t .= = =. = -=£ = ■: i i fi- THE OSHKOSH TRUNK COMPANY When buying in Oshkosh, please pationize our adveitisers page one hundred eighty-sevenexperience, standards of workmanship and facilities are such as to commend our product to the buyer of printing who v?ants his 'dork done tastefully, appropriately, and at reasonable cost. If it is a piece of printing that is to be gotten out particularly well —send it to us. This book is a sample of our work.GEO. J. SMITH CO. Fine Furniture H. C. ROENITZ CO. Oshkosh Wisconsin 55 AND 57 MAIN STREET Manufacturers and Wholesalers RELIABLE FOOTWEAR Oshkosh Line Work and Outing Shoes U. S. Wales doodyear and U. S. Co. Rubbers Keds. Felt and Canvas Shoes Leather and Shoe Store Supplies 9-12 H. P. Marine Motors Universal Motor Co., Oshkosh Send for Catalogue OSHKOSH LEATHER TOPPED COMBINATIONS THE HOME OF THE BOYS TREMONT HOTEL OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN A. I). S. PEREDIXO TOOTH PASTE Whitens and Cleanses Teeth, Retards Decay, Sweetens the Breath PRICE 25 CENTS Schroeder’s Pharmacy The A. I). S. Store Jackson and Scott Sts. Phone 8228 Carver's Ice Cream BRICK OR BULK 0 Insist on Carver's at Your Dealers For Graduation: Chapman Jewelry Possessing Irresistible Beauty and Appeal. To the Teacher the Bracelet Watch is indispensable We have many practical and attractive styles Let us help you make your selection R. J. CHAPMAN CO. Wisconsin's Loading Jewelers 119 MAIN STREET page one hundred eighty-nineSPRINGTIME AND YOUTH Typified by the Apparel Shown in Our MISSES’ DEPARTMENT TELEPHONE 1956 47 MAIN STREET The Home of Good Shoes OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN ARCADE BILLIARD ROOM Most Popular Place in Oshkosh Returns ok All Sporting Received by Wire Malted Milk and Ice Cream a Specialty “Students’ Headquarters” SAM KINGSLEY HUB RYAN. PROPRIETORS P Se one hundred ninetyWorth While to Think About The well dressed man pets 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-Seam Models for the Young Men are here $25 to $40. HATS, CAPS, AND FURNISHINGS that are up with the times. L. STRUEB1NG CO. GIRLS! Buy your fur coats for school this coming fall NOW. Mr. Stein purchased an unusually fine lot of fur coats during the winter for May delivery, and they are now selling at less than the present wholesale prices. Fur coats will be worn more than ever this coming winter, and it will be to your advantage to buy early. Jrattk i tnn $c dn. Graduation BOOKS, CARDS, GIFTS, STATIONERY AND FOUNTAIN PENS New Goods Moderate Prices WM. C. GAMBLE Art Ehrmann HAS THE THINGS YOU LIKE TO WEAR— Visit him at 133 MAIN STREET (age one hundred ninety-one


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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, 1919 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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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

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