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

 - Class of 1922

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

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Text from Pages 1 - 222 of the 1922 volume:

r ❖ t ❖ A .7A, 5 V $ uwer VOLUME XXVI 1922 •Ct ❖ ❖ ❖ ❖ 0 ♦ 4» 4» 1 O 4 «£)«§» £»(§» §B4§M§M§l §»4§M£) l§i|§6 PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS OF STATE NORMAL SCHOOL OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN ❖ ❖ s sIflr hrhiratr our $rar iBook to Ittisfi iSraMntry uiho, through thr uuBtintrh giuing of lirrorlf, not onto in thr rlaBB room but out of it, has iurrraflrh our unhrr-Btanhing of thr trur ttalurof harhmork, broahrurh our rnnrrption of rffirirnt Brruirr in a rommunitg. auh hrrprnrh our lour of thr grrat outhoors. 3For thr gitttng of hrr to-hagB. man hrr tomorrouiB hr hlrBBrh. I r»Kc 2 p ■ — nrm £ i] PageIE Table of Contents Dedication Faculty Classes Calendar Organizations Athletics Humor Page iIN presenting this, the twenty-sixth volume of THE QUIVER, we have endeavored to set forth a complete chronicle of the activities of our school during the past year. The year has been especially full of meaning for us, for it marked the beginning of a new era in the life of the school; it ushered in a new half century, which, if we may judge the future by the past, is to be another golden milestone in our shining path of progress. Page 5I want to express the gratitude I feel towards all of my co-workers, without whose assistance the publication of this book could never have been realized; towards the other members of the Board, whose service has been invaluable: towards the Staff, with whom, because of their enthusiasm and wholehearted co-operation it has been a real joy to work; towards the Faculty Advisers. who gave freely of their time, often at a great inconvenience to themselves, that our book might be better than ever before: towards Mr. Fletcher, whose ready assistance with his camera has been indespensible. and toward the entire student body whose interest and enthusiastic support have made all of our work worth while CATHARINE LOU JOSSLYN I'axc 6□K Qlll VHP 3 Commencement Program SATURDAY. MAY 26 President and Mrs. Brown s reception to the Faculty and Graduating Class Normal Gymnasium SATURDAY, JUNE 3 Banquet of the Graduating Class and Alumni SUNDAY. JUNE 4—3:00 P. M. Baccalaureate Address Normal Auditorium TUESDAY. JUNE 6 Class Day Exercises Campus and Auditorium Ivy Oration—George Hetherington Junior Response Peace Pipe Oration—Robert Kolf Junior Response—Roy Hindcrman Class History—Mark Ferrando Class Poet—Harvey Pugh Class Song—Miss Lucy Whalen WEDNESDAY, JUNE 7—9:30 A. M. Commencement Auditorium Class Representatives: Elementary Grades—Miss Harriet Rexwinkle “The Story and the Child.” Industrial Department—Arno Klug "The Learning Process and Its Relation to Effective Teaching.” Grammar Grade and State Graded—Miss Marion Perry “The Educational Eldorado of Today.” High School Course—Edward E. Edick “Mental Tests: Their Function and Purpose in Improving Instruction.” ADDRESS Dr. D. E. Waldo. State Teachers’ College, Kalamazoo, Mich. Pa e Harriet Rex winkle Primary Representative Kdward Kdick Marion Perry High School Representative Intermediate Representative Arno King Industrial Representative Harvey Pugh Clans Poem Robert Kolf Mark Ferrando Peace Pipe Class Historian Lucy Whalen Class Song William Price President's Address Roy Hindcrman Junior Response Ceorge Hctherington Ivy Oration E V Page 8 If- HForeword FIFTY years, fifty glorious years of the Oshkosh Normal School have passed into the shadows. Though they will live forever in our memories we are no longer concerned about them. The tendency of our school, our state, and our nation is to look forward. What will the next fifty years bring—what successes and what failures? Especially what does the next half century hold in store for us. we who are just crossing the threshold, who arc passing "from school life into life’s school”? Have we caught the vision? Shall we carry the torch that lights the way, and keep the fires forever burning at the altar of love, the love of truth and of knowledge? Shall we prove to be splendid men and women with high ideals, who do big things ? Shall we hitch our wagon to a star? To every man there openeth A high way and a low. And every man decideth Which way his soul shall go. Some men choose the high way. And some men choose the low. While on the misty flats between The rest drift to and fro. But to every man there openeth A high way and a low. And every man decideth Which way his soul shall go. C. L. J.2hT 1SUL am.'.ms.". They never idle in the workshop of NatureEE -o,! m O, could I flow like thee, and make thy stream My great example, as it is my theme! Though deep, yet clear: though gentle, yet not dull: Strong without rage, without o'erflowing full. I'aKc 11-IHL ‘-HJLZ- -9. 'vja: Poems are made by fools like me, Hut only God can make a tree. C ,i.. a Page 12 _ There is no solitude in Nature Pag ’ is1 lliL---12 = 0. fimvi" Go forth under the open sky and list to Nature’s teachings E Tage 141 T r On thy fairy bosom, silver lake. The wild swan spreads his snowy sail, And ’round his breast the ripples break. As down he bears upon the gale. There is pleasure in the pathless woods There is a rapture in the lonely shore. There is society where none intrudes. By the deep Sea, and music in its roar: I love not man the less, but Nature more. From these our interviews, in which I steal From all I may be, or have been before. To mingle with the Universe, and feel What I can ne’er express, yet cannot all conceal. Page 15I s Tis grand! ’tis solemn! ’tis an education of itself to look uponV  High Clift—Hello there! I’age IT 1,1 IL- — T ,t ■»»» 111 "" THH MUNICIPAL WATERWORKS I aKc 18Pai-c 19THE fgfr INDUSTRIAL BUILDING 2 Page 20u 'I Page 21 bALMA MATER 2h£_ L 2_ Qu'VEb “By the grace of God he was given strength of body and of mind to serve unto the end. and. in our midst, his noble life was sealed in the fullness of age and honor” “We rejoice that he passed this way. Page 23=w jyyvtg. H. A. BROWN President A. B. Bates College. 1903 A. B. University of Colorado, 1907 Graduate Student in Education. University of Colorado and Harvard i Page UJT CUltP Tyve-c-or r rxr-e z 31 ■ i.; _ or - d'l vi '• 3 Pedagogy, Literature, Psychology Rose C. Swart Dean of Women English A. M. University of Wisconsin, 189- Ellen F. Peake Literature A. 11. University of New Brunswick. I situ Graduate Work Harvard Summer School Columbia, Chicago Josephine Henderson English A. It. Allegheny College. 1881 A. M. Allegheny College. 1883 Rae E. Blanchard English Com|H sition American Literature A. B. Colorado State Teachers’ College. 14 14 M.A. University of Chicago. 1910 (Graduate Student at University of Oxford, Trinity Term 1921 A. A. Farley Director of High School Course Educational Psychology Educational Measurements A.B. Iteloit College. 1S9. » A.M. University of Chicago. 1904 Ph.D. 1906 3 Page 2:E 1C -IHL IE History, Mathematics Frederic R. Clow History. Economics. Sociology A.ll. Carlcton College, 1 889 Harvard. 1891 A.M. Carlcton and Harvard, 1892 Ph.D. Harvard. 1899 Mary Kelty History Central Michigan Normal, Sit. Pleasant. Mich.. 1908 Ph.B. University of Chicago. 1915 Graduate Student at University of Chicago. 1918. 1921 Emily F. Webster Arithmetic and English Oshkosh State Normal School. 1875 W. C. Hewitt Mathematics and Government Michigan State Normal School. 1882 Ph.B. Michigan State Normal School. 1890; Pd.M.. 19(H) Walter H. Fletcher Mathematics Elementary Science A.It. Dartmouth. 1900: A.M. 19: 8 Page 26Science Joseph O. Frank Director of College Course Chemistry A. B. Indiana University, 1909 A.M. 1912 Graduate Student in Education. University of Wisconsin. Summer 1921 Indiana University Biological Station. 1908 E. A. Clemans Director of State Graded Course Agriculture and Physics A.B. University of Michigan. 1901 H. W. Talbot Biology B.S. Colgate University. 190S Cornell University. 1908-1910 Graduate Student University of Minnesota, Summers of 1914-1919 Leavelva Bradbury Geography and Nature Study Ph.B University of Wisconsin, 1918 F. E. Mitchell Geography Graduate State Normal School Indiana A.B. Indiana University. 1X97Fine Arts, Languages Lila M. Rose Music IM.M.. i!M7: A.II. Education, 1920 Stale Teachers’ College Greeley, Colorado Beda Bjurman Art Graduate of Massachusetts Normal Art School. 1918 Five Summer Courses. Art Colony, Honthhay llarlMir, Me. Lucille C. Franchere Romance I-anguagc B.A. Iowa State University. 191 University of| »ic University of Paris. 1910-1911 Malvina C. Clausen Librarian and Library Science Wisconsin Library School. 1912 Student at University of Wisconsin, 1914-1915 Lillian L. Bruce Assistant Librarian Graduate Stephenson Training School. 1917 Oshkosh Normal School. 1919-1921 Mabcaret Doran Assistant Librarian University of Wisconsin, Summer School 1921 Page 28Industrial Arts Frank M. Karnes Director of Industrial Education Professional Work Whitewater Normal. 1003 Oshkosh Normal. I»0T Stout Institute. 1020 University of Chicago. Summer 1021 F. E. Just Machine Shop and Foundry Practice Stout Institute. 1020 R. E. GRUENHAGEN Mechanical Engineering University of Wisconsin. College of Engineering University of Chicago. Summer 1021 Harry H. Whitney Supervisor and Critic, Industrial Education Life Certificate Kalamazoo Normal, 1000 B. S. Industrial Education. ( arncgic Institute of Technology. 1017 Frank W. Walsh Engineering. Drawing and Mathematics Western State Normal. 1010 Student University of Chicago. 1017 Forrest R. Polk Industrial Valparaiso University. B. S. 1000 B.S. in Civil Engineering, Purdue University. 10HIndustrial Arts, Physical Education Herkert T. Shrum Amo Mechanics, Forge Shop Elementary Cabinet and Carpentry Work Graduate in Mechanical Engineering, Purdue University 1910 H. J. Hancock Athletic Director Graduate of University of Wisconsin. 191? Ruth S. Mace Physical Director for Girls Dr. Arnold's School of Physical Education, New Haven, t onn. Louise Naum an Assistant Director of Girls' Physical Education Graduate of Chicago Normal of Physical Education. 1919 Helen W. Henderson Home Economics Home Economics Department, Stevens Point Normal. 191" Columbia University. Summer 1921 E Page 30 Training Department Laura M. Johnston Director of the Training Department School Organization and Management tirinnell College. ItOQ IWD University of Chicago, IVI -IV16, Summer 1021 . Graduate Student in Education Harvard Jennie G. Marvin Principal Junior High School State Normal, Oshkosh, 188 Florence B. Wickersham Supervisor Junior High School Platteville State Normal School, 1909 University of Chicago. 19I7-1918, Summer, 1921 Clara A. Trotter Director of Intermediate Course Teachers' College. Columbia Uhivcrsity. 1911-1912 Diploma Oshkosh Slate Normal School. 1919 University of Chicago. 1919-1920 Ruberta N. Smith Director of Primary Course State Normal School. Plymouth. N. H., 1913 Student in Education. Teachers' College. Columbia University 1920 Alice Adams Second tirade Critic University ot Chicago, 1916 (iradttate of Northern Illinois State Normal School, 1908 0 Page 31ft ■ '»»« 9V'VEB — Training Department Louise Boswell Fourth Grade Critic Northern Illinois Stale Normal School. 1913 Summer School. University of Chicago Mary E. Crowley Supervisor of English ami History in Junior Hitch School City Training School. Portsmouth, N. II.. 1915 State Normal School Plymouth. N. H.. 191. Harvard University. 1918 Ruth U. Talcott Critic. Junior lliph School French ami English II.A. I.akc Forest College. I.akc Forest, III. School of Conversational French. Chicago Eva J. Van Sistine Critic First (Iradc Oshkosh State Normal, 1906 Student in Education, Teachers' College. Columbia University. 1918 Bennie L. Stone Critic Teacher Junior High School Ph.B. University of Chicago, 1919 Page 32Training Department Mary Willcockson Third Grade Critic Eastern Illinois State Normal School. Charleston, 1916 University of Chicago. 1010-1020 Ruth Willcockson Fifth Grade Critic Ifilliken University. 1010-1011 Certificate Household Arts. University of Chicago, It IT Student at University of Chicago. 1015-1018 Nellie E. Moore Sixth Grade Critic It. S. in Education, State Teachers College. Warrcnsburg. Mo. Two quarters Graduate Work at University of Chicago Mary Alice Campbell Kindergarten Critic l h.K. University of Chicago. 1020 University of Wisconsin. 1919-1920 E Page 33 £Secretarial Force Mabel A- Riordan Registrar Oshkosh Normal School State Normal School, Oshkosh. 1992 Ruth S. Sparkes Financial Secretary Marie I. Moore Secretary to President Brown Frances H. Rupple Eiizabeth Herb Clerk and Stenographer Stenographer industrial Department 3 E Page 34 3Other Offices Alma M. Courtney Matron of Dormitory Mrs. Blanche Crandall Matron of Gymnasium and Little Helen Lath roe W. Vosburc Chief Ojteraling Engineer Evan Vincent Head Janitor £ Tagc S3 3fa J.L Th? = Page 30 Page 3T3= THC 019 QUIVCft JE The Senior Class CLASS OFFICERS William S. Price...........................President Florence M. Donnelly .........................Vice-President Vick L. Langford...........................Secretary Laura J. Ihrig.............................Treasurer : Page 38ClassesIBERTHA ABBOTT State Graded Course Oshkosh . . . Waupaca Training School "The only jeteel tchich you can carry beyond the grave is ieisdom." WALTER AHL College Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh High School "When night hath set her silver tamp on high. Then is the time to study." ELIZABETH O. ALLEN High School Course Oshkosh.............Oshkosh High School Three Year High It. It. Team ‘20 All Star It. It. Team 20; Girls Glee Club '20; President Oratorical Association ’20; Spring Pageant ’21; Alcthean "20. Critic 21, President 21. Critic 22; Quiver Stall 21. '22. Athletic Council 21; Social Life Council 21; "II 'hen she laughed ice all laughed with her. and she was always laughing." FLORENCE I. ANDERSON State Graded Course Woodman .... Fennimore High School "There was a soft and pensive grace, cl east of thought upon her face." EARL G. BASKFIELD Industrial Course Reaver Dam . . Reaver Dam High School "Sight after night. he sat and bleared his eyes with books.” Page :t! — SARABEL BEARDMORE College Course 0 bk«wh............Oshkosh lliKh School Alrthean 21. ’22; Girl ’ B. R. 21; Pageant ’21; Quiver Staff ’22. "Her speech is graced with sweeter sound Than in another's song is found.” ALFRED W. BEHNKE College Course Wcyauwcga . . . Weyauwegn High School Lyceum ’21. ’22. Vice President ’21; Marquette ’21. '22. Treasurer ’21. "The World’s great men have not commonly been great scholars.” DOROTHY MARIE BERNER Intermediate Course Antigo................... ntigo High School liice Club ’10; Y. W. C. A. To. "Music is :cell said to be the speech of angels.” THEODORE DOUCETTE Industrial Course Towahawk . . . Tomahawk High School Philakean '21, ’22; Ind. Arts 21 B. B. ’21. ’22; Track ’21. "el moral, sensible, and tcell-bred man” SOPHIA BOSS. A. B., A. M. Adult Special Ishkosh .... University of Wisconsin "IVhence is thy learning Hath thy toil o'er books Consumed the midnight oil ” Page -10TMC .OCg duivtu ' ill r i ARDIS BIRKHOLZ Intermediate Course »rcm l.ake . Green l.»kc Training School V. M. C. A. 22; G. A. A. '22. "A happy soul that all the way to heaven hath a summer's day." EMMA E. BIRKHOLZ Intermediate Course Green I«ake . . Green l-ake ll«Kh School Y. V. C. A. 22; ;. A. A. 22. "It'hose hi jh respect and rich validity did lack a parallel." GERALD E. BRAISHER Industrial Course Oahkoali............... . hko»h IIikIi School Football 'll . 20. 21; It. It. 10. 20. 21. 22. Capuin 22; Track 21. "A noble by himself, by all approved. And praised, unenvied by the friends he lov'd." THOMAS C. BRINDLEY Industrial Course Kloiniiaville, Ala. . l»th Dial. Aj:r. School Football 20. 21: I'hitakran 21. 22. C'orres| omlinK Secretary 21; Y. M. A. "His memory shall as a pattern or a measure live.” FLORENCE M. BRONSON Primary Course Winneconnc . . Winncconnc Hitch School "So many hours must I take rest. So many hours must contemplate." " it •» Page 41BERNADINE MARGARET BROWN Grammar Grade Course 0»hko»h . . . Steven Point High School Marquette 'SI. '22; Women' Glee ("lab '22. "So unaffected, to composed a mind. So firm, to strong, yet to refined." GLADYS BURNS Intermediate Course Appleton............. Appleton High choo! "Oh! There are looks and tones that dart An instant sunshine through the heart" VIRGINIA CARR Intermediate Course Rhinelander . . . Rhinelander High School Dramatic Club, ’21, Vice-President 21. ".Vote shall be my tong— If shall be zeitly. and it shan't be long." EDNA MAY CAYZE Intermediate Course Green Bay . West Green Bay High School “Her deep blue eyes smile constantly. As » they had by fitness Won the secret of a happy dream She Joes not care to speak." HOWARD CHAMBERS College Course Piih Creek .... Gibraltar High School "lie ftas a scholar, and a ripe and good one." Page 42JOS®. -QU.VO E. MELBA CHAPMAN Primary Course W. Pc Perc . . W. I c Pere High School Phoenix ’21, ’22. Treasurer ’21; Quiver Stall ’21. "Her smile war like a rainbow ftashimj from a misty sky." ESTHER CHRISTENSEN Intermediate Course Oshkosh...................Oshkosh High School Y. W. C. A.; (lice Club. "If she trill. she will. If she trill not. there’s an end on it." CLYDE W. CLARK Industrial Course Berlin..................Berlin High School "elmono mortals second thoughts are trisest." BERTHA CLOW College Course Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High School 0. A. A. ’21. ’22. Secretary ’21 President ’21. "22: Alethean ’21. ’22. Treasurer ’21. President ’22; Advance Start '21; Quiver Start '22; Treasurer of Junior Class ’21. "She teill outstrip all praise. .Ind make it halt behind." MARJORIE RUTH CORDY Grammar Grade Course Cambria............Cambria High School Y. W. C. A. ’21. 22; C. II. C. ’21. ’22. Secretary. "There is no happiness without virtue." Page 13p ■ k. — TM _______—It ----- J CLAIRE COTANCHE College Course Onhkosh.............Oshkosh High School Track ’21. "You are an alchemist, make gold of that." KENNETH W. COUNSELL Industrial Course Mar hticl l . . . Marshfield High School Industrial Arts Society. Vf hard worker who never stops at things done by halves." ERMINIE E. CROCKETT Intermediate Course Kacinc.................Kacinc High School "She studies hard and Learns things well; She has no time to be a belle." THEODORE R. CURTIS Industrial Course Sauk City .... Sauk City High School Foot ha 11 ’20. ’21; H. II. 20, ’21. ’22; Itaxrhall ’21. ’22. "What strong hand can hold his swift foot hack." LYCHEN W. DAMEROSV Primary Course (•reenwood . . . tlrccnwood High School C. A. A. ".I maiden who hath no longue but thought." 1 Page ItELSA E. DIETRICH High School Course Appleton...............Xpplcton High School Ass’t. Editor Summer School Advance '20 Editor-in-chief Summer School Advance '21: Current History Cluh '21. "22 Y. W. C. A. '21. '22; Dramatic '21. '22. President 22. ”It'hat winning graces, what majestic mien' She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen." JOSEPH C. DEVINE College Course Fond du Lac . . Fond du Lac Hitch School Football '20. 21; B. B. '21. '22; Baseball '21. '22. Captain '22; Philakean '21. 22; Athletic Committee '21, '22. “Born for success, he seemed with grace to win. with heart to hold, with shining gifts that took all eyes'' FLORENCE M. DONNELLY High School Course Oshkosh .... St. Peter’s Hitch School G. A. A. ’1». 20: lleail of Basketball '2o; Three Year H. S. B. B. Team '20; All Star Team '20; Marquette '20, '21. '22. Vice-President 22; Vice-President Senior Class '22; Advance '20; Quiver Stalf 22. "High though her wit. yet humble teas her mind, .-Is if she could not. or she would not find. Hole much Iter worth transcended all her kind." EUNICE J. DOLAN Primary Course Fond du 1-ac . St. Mary's S primes Academy Marquette '!». '20. '21. '22. “The essence of friendship is entireness, a total magnanimity and trust." DOLLIE DOMKE Intermediate Course Oshkosh.................Oshkosh Hitch School "A gentle spirit, modest and demure; Xo fate her virtue can obscure." K— ----1 S Page 45k -■ ICZT------ ,QSP IIL ' —=| ALVIN DUPONT College Course Green Hay . . Kast !rcen Hay High School Football 'tO, ’SI. " ere comet a man of com fori, whose advice Hath often stilled my brawling discontent.” DERWOOD E. DOWNEY Industrial Course O hko»h.................Onhkuftli High School Indtutrial Art Society ’25; Marquette Society "22. "Yes I love glory— Glory's a great thing’' REX J. DUNHAM Industrial Course Oxhkoxh...................O hkofth High School "Yet looks he like a king; behold his eye. As bright as is the eagle's." EDWARD E. EDICK High School Course Amigo..............Omro High School Football 19, 20. 21; Track 19. 20; Commencement S[icaker '22. "The courage never to submit or yield, and what is else not to be overcome.” RICHARD R. ESSER Industrial Course Sauk City .... Sauk City High School Marquette 11, 22. "Music do I heart Ha! ha! keef time.” Page 16quivkw RUSSELL V. FAULKS Industrial Course Yuo| aca .... Waujuica High School Philakean ’ 1. 22; Y. M. ’. A. ’it. '7 c talks oj wood; it is some carpenter." GEORGE J. FENISYN Three Year High School Course Marinrtte .... Marinette High School Glee (.'lull 'IB. 20; Camera Club 21. 22. "IVilk thee conversing, I iorget all time ' MARK FERRANDO Industrial Course Mellcn................Mellen 11School Induatrial Arts 21. Secretary 21. Critic '22; I’hilakean 21. 22; Marquette 22; Advance StatT 22; tjuiver StatT 22. 'Thank the Lord, I'm pure.” DAISY FERBER Primary Course Cam| hc)l»t ort . Cam| l ellsi ort High School G. A. A. 21; Y. NY. C. A. 21. 22. Y. W. C. A. Secretary 21. "Happy am I. from care I am free IVhy aren't they all contented like met” MARJORIE FINNEGAN Intermediate Course Fond du Lac . . F'ond do High School "Humor's son! "Made up of wisdom and of fun." ’age 47MARIE FINNEGAN Primary Course Fond du Uc . . Fond du l-ac High School '.I tangh is worth a thousand i roanx ill onv market." MARY FITZGERALD Grammar Grade Course Manawa...........Manawa High School Marquette 21. ’22; G. A. A. 21. '22. "Her worth is warrant for her welcome." RUTH FONTAINE Grammar Grade Course Amigo............Tomahawk High School Current History ’21. 22: Student Council '19. '21. 22; Dramatic '19. '21. ’22: Y. W. C. A. 1». '21. ’22. "Itlest with plain reason and with sober sense.” WALTER FRAEDRICK Industrial Course Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High School Industrial Arts '22. "Who broke no Promise, served no private end, Who gain'd no title, and who lost no friend.” BERNICE FREDERICK Intermediate Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School Phoenix '21. '22. "She will, and she will not; she grants, denies. Consents, retracts, advances, and then flies.” tTc 2(c tmC| lo»P 9 HARRIETT GBTCHIUS Intermediate Course 0 hko»h.................( »hko h High School "High flight! she ha,I. and toil at will. And so her tongue lay seldom still." LUCILK COGGINS High School Course Oahkofth .... St. Peter'. IliRli School Ci. A. A. 2o. 21. 22. Secretary '21; Mead of lla kct ball '22. All Star Team 21, Woolly II. S. Team 21, 22: Marquette 20. 21. 22. Vice-Prc ident 21: Phoenix '20. 21. 22. "Xothing great less ever achieved without enthusiasm MARJORIE GREENWOOD Grammar Grade Course Oxhkosh............Onhkonh IliRh School Advance Staff '22. "Variety’s the very spice of life, That gives it all its flavor” ANNETTA GRIFFITH Primary Course Randolph............Randolph High School V. W. C. A. "Her gentle wit she plies To leach them truth" HELEN GROTA Primary Course llerlin..................tircen Lake C. T. S. Marquette Club "Thou ait not for the fashion of these times. H’here none will sweat but for promotion.” Page 49I1 A'- TH : 1088 wrer n • 3 JOHN GRYSKOW Federal Board Oshkosh...........Oshkosh High School "Work where hat e I heard that word before." LORINDA C. GUTKNECHT Intermediate Course Merrill...................Merrill High School ;. A. A.; Y. W. c. A. "When done by her, 'tis well done." PERCY HOLVERSON Federal Board N'eenah "Almost to all things could he turn his hand.' VERDE I. HALSTED Primary Course Lena .................Lena High School "Study is like the heaven's glorious sun." FRANCIS J. HART College Course (Hidden...............(Hidden High School Marquette. Secretary 21. President 21. '22; Philakeau. Marshal '21, President '22; President Student I tody '21. '22; President Student Council '21, ‘22; Quiver StalT '21. '22. "A‘one but himself can be his parallel." Page 50ii iz .7. 3BB 3 ELMER HEDSTROM Industrial Course Sheboygan .... Pcshtigo High School "The riches of scholarship outlive calamity." LILAH M. HEUER College Course Oshkosh................Fitield High School Alcthcau '22: Camp Fire '21. '22, Vice-President '21. Treasurer, '22; Associate Kditor Advance 22. “Can one desire too much of a good Ihingf" MARTHA HEFFERNEN High School Course Green Ray............West High School Marquette '20. '21. ’22, President '21; G. A. A. '20. '21. '22; Head of Hiking 21. 22; Dramatic Club '21. '22; Wicaka Camp Fire. ’22. Vice-President '22; R. R. Team '21. '22; Advance Staff '21. "Those who labor in earnest, must always accomplish their ends." VINCENT J. HOFMAN Industrial Course Marion....................Marion High School Marquette '21. 22; Industrial Arts 21, 22. " awoke one morning, and found myself famous." ADELIA D. HILTGEN Grammar Grade Course Sheboygan . . . Sheboygan High School Marquette '21, ‘22; R. R. '21. "My words were meant for deeds." if 1 Page 11 S3B ,p y gutycir— )fc_ KATHRYN HUBBELL High School Course Kdxerton .... Kdxerton Hitch Scliool Dramatic 'll). '20. Treasurer 19; Marquette '19. '20. '21; G. A. A. '20. 21; Advance StatT ’ll. "Never too busy herself to help others." LAURA J. IHRIG High School Course Oshkosh.................Oshkosh I lush School Alcthrau '20. ’ll. '22. Vice President '21; Advance Associate Kditor ’20; Subscription Manager '21; Treasurer Senior Class ’22; Quiver Staff '21. 22. "O la,ly, nobility is thine, and thy form is the reflection of thy nature." LOUIS W. JACOBS State Graded Course ltaral oo............Ituraboo High School ".d man that has travel'd and been careful of his time." RUTH JEWELL Intermediate Course Rhinelander . . . Rhinelander High School Dramatic Treasurer '21. '22. "Herself alone, none other she resembles." ELEANORE JOHNSON Intermediate Course Marinette .... Marinette High School "She teaches mad ambition to be seise." E Page 52VICTORIA JOHANSON Intermediate Course Oxhkosl..............Oshkosh High School "Mott glorious Might thou uw not soul for slumber." ALICE ADELL JORDAN Intermediate Course Oshkosh Amigo High School "If hat man dare, I dare!" PEARL E. HASTEN Grammar Grade Course Cambria................Cambria High School Advance Staff '21. 22: Quiver Staff '2t. '22; V. W. C. A. ’21. President 21, ’22; Current History Club. Secretary ’21; G. A A. ’2». ’21; Dramatic ’22. "I ought to have my own way in everything, and what’s more I will, too." GEORGE A. KENNEY Industrial Course Mellen.................Mrllcn High School Marquette 21. ‘22; Philaltcan '22; Industrial Arts ’21. 22. "I'incit 7iii se vincit." DOROTHY MARIE KIEFER Grammar Grade Course Amigo.................Amigo High School Marquette; «. A. .; A lvancc Staff; Dramatic '22. "A fate that cannot smile, is never good."k ■■■ ■ HmuximmullM r- °‘MV1 5 GWENDOLYN KIHN High School Course Park Fall .... Park Fall 11 itch School (i. A. A. 2». 21. 22; Camp Fire ’20. 21. 22. "She has the trill to do, the soul to dare.” ARNO E. KLUG Industrial Course •ifthkosh...............Oshkosh High School Industrial Arts 22; Advance Stall 22; Commencement Speaker 22. "To swear. except when necessary, is unbecoming to an honorable man." ROBERT M. KOLF High School Course Oshkosh.............Oshkosh High School Football 10. 20. 21, Captain ’20; B. B. 2». 21. 22: Baseball 21. 22; Student Council 22: Track 20. "His nature is too noble for the world; He would not flatter Neptune for his trident. Or Jox'C for his power to thunder." ALFRED C. W. KREKLOW College Course Bear Creek .... Manawa High School Y. M. C. A. 20. 21. 22. Treasurer 22. ".-I face untaught to feign; a judging eye That darts severe upon a rising lie." WINNIE T. KROHN Primary Course Winneconnc . . . Winneconnc High School "Plain truth needs no flowers of speech." E Page 54MARION A. KUTCHIN High School Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh High School Marquette ’ 1, ’22. "She is pretty to sea Ik with And witty to talk with And pleasant, too, to think on.” CONSTANCE LABUDDE High School Course Oshkosh.........Oshkosh High School "Talk not to me, for I'll not speak a word.” IRENE LANGDON Grammar Grade Course Rhinelander . . Rhinelander High School Y. W. C. A.; Current History Club. "Never idle a moment, hut thrifty and thoughtful of others.” VICK L. LANGFORD Industrial Course Portage...................Portage High School Philakcati '21. '22. Vice-President 22. President 22; Secretary Senior Class 22. ”1 court not the totes of the fickle mob." EMILY G. LAURSEN Intermediate Course Necnah ...............Xccnah High School Women’s tllee Club; V. V. C. A. "Oh, keep me innocent, make others orcat.” G 1l-- - 11 fHC '°,g ou,v,:» '■ ; IRVIN J. LATHROP Industrial Course Reaver Dam . . Reaver Dam High School Industrial Arts, Secretary ’1 0, Treasurer ’21; Quiver Start '21; Commencement Speaker ’21: Associate Editor Quiver '22. " profess not to talkin']; only this. Let each man Jo his best." VOLNEY B. LEISTER College Course Sheboygan Falls Sheboygan Falls High School Philakean ’21, ’22. Corresponding Secretary ’21. President '22:, Critic '22 Class President ’21; Quiver Start '21. ’22; Advance Start ’22; Student Council '22; President Athletic Association '22; B. B. ’22; Athletic Committee '22. "The be. of men have ever loved repose." MARGARET LITTLE High School Course CampbelU| ort . Campbcllsport High School Marquette ’21. 22. "Pray ye buy books, buy books. You have a learned head, stuff it xrth libraries.” ANN MARKUS Intermediate Course Medford...............Medford High School Phoenix '22; i. A. A. ’22. "In her alone 'ttcas natural to please." ELDOR MARTEN College Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School Advance '21, '22; Quiver '22; Student Council '22. "An honest man's the noblest work of Cod." Page .1033 'p»p -aijjy.Lg- MARIE MATHIASEN Intermediate Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh IliKh School •. A. A.; V. W. C. A.; Itaskcttall fapuin ’2'-. "Be to her virtues very kind. Be to her faults a little blind". FRANK H. MAULBETSCH Industrial Course Middletown . . Middletow n 11 licit School Industrial Arts 21. 22. "Ifhat a voice teas here note! CHARLES J. McAFEE Industrial Course Montcllo............Montcllo !li ch School Industrial Arts 20. 21. Treasurer 21. ’22; Marquette ’21. '22. "Right noble is thy merit." MONNIE McAFEE Primary Course Montcllo............Montcllo IliKh School G. A. A. ’22; Marquette 22. "3 v own thoughts are my companions." THEODORE MEYER. Jr. Industrial Course Bonduel..................Oshkosh IliKh School Industrial Arts ’20. ’21, '22; Student Council '22. "To climb steef hills requires slow face p at first.” ________ .« l’aKe 57It- irzr_ gcz SB . n " i SHERBURNE F. MORGAN College Course Oshkosh.............Oshkosh 11 ink School Philakcan ’tl. '42. Secretary and Treasurer $l; Editor Advance ’41: Quiver StaiT ’44. "Fit words attended on his worthy souse, .dud mild persuasion lows in eloquence." RENNETTA MEYER High School Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh HikIi School Browning Club 40. ‘44. Secretary and Treasurer 41. ’44; Olee Club 40. ’41; Camp Fire ’IO-’44. President ’4o, ’41; G. A. A. ’10-’4 . President ’40. ’41. ’44; Quiver Stall ’44; Advance Staff ’41. ’44; V. W. C. A. 40; Athletic Committee ’41, ’24; II. II. Team ’41. ’44; All Star Team ’41; Pageant; Class Poet ’41. “Shall tee wear these honors lor a day, or shall they last ” EVA G. MORGAN High School Course Oshkosh...........Oshkosh High School "Lady, wherefore talk you soT" JAMES R. MITCHELL College Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School Lyceum 41. ’44. President 24 Advance Staff 44; Quiver Staff 44: Y. M. C. A. ’41. ’44. "He could on either side dispute. Confute, change hands, and still confute." CAROLINE MITCHELL Primary Course Oshkosh...........Oshkosh High School "I would rather be sick than idle."2S1Z. QUIVER 31c EDWARD T. MUELLER Industrial Course Hayward .... Hayward High School Football '20. ’21; Track ’21. '22. Captain ’22; In.In-trial Art ’21, ’22. "lie served with glory and admired success." THELAU NEEB High School Course Oak Center .... OakticM High School Y. W. C. A. ’21. ’22. O rain to sect delight in earthly things." ELLEN NEFF Intermediate Course Oshkosh.................O hkosh High School "diry tongues that syllable men’s names." VEVA M. NICHOLS Grammar Grade Course Ladysmith .... Phillips High School Y. V. C. A.; Browning Club; Camera Club. Treasurer. "Speech is great; but silence is greater." FERN F. NIGHTHART Intermediate Course Oshkosh.................Oshkosh High School 0. A. A. ’21. "Delightful task.’ to rear the tender thought. To teach the young idea hote to shoot." E Ji 1 Page 59n ' il. . . 1LZJ DOROTHY NIQUETTE High School Course Oshkosh..............Mishicot High School Marquette ’10. 'SO. 'SI. '25: Current History ’So. 'SI. Vice-President 'SI; Camera Club 'SI. 22. Secretary '21; Advance Stalf 'SI. '22. "Ah. pensive scholar, what is famef" AGNES J. NOWAK Primary Course Forestvillc..............Algoma High School Marquette Club "In this wild world the fondest and the best .Ire the most tried, most troubled, and distress’d." ELAINE NUSSBAUM Primary Course Oshkosh............Oshkosh High School O. A. A. ’22; Alethean 21. '22. "To those teho know thee not, no words can raint. And those teho know thee, know all words are faint." WILLIAM H. OLSEN Industrial Course Stoughton .... Stoughton High School Football '20, '21. '22; B. II. '20. '21. '22; Industrial Art '21. '22. ".V'or holds this earth a more deserving man. Tor virtue, valor, and for noble blood." JEAN PARRETTE Primary Course Sj»cuccr................Spencer High School Captain Primary II. 11. '21. '22; O. A. A. '21. Vice-President '22; V. V. C. A. '21. "Her rcavr are ways of pleasantness." Page 001 „ • afiVfrC MARGARET PARKER Primary Course Oshkosh...........Oshkosh High School Pageant '21: Advance Staff ’22; Alclhcan ’22. "Great hear is alone understand how much glory there is in being good." SEYMOUR A. PATRICK Industrial Course W.iiipun.................Watt pun High School " Women r I never heard of them before." MARION L. PERRY State Graded Course Forest ville...........Mgoma High School Y. V. C. A. '20; Student Council ’22. Secretary '22; Quiver Staff ‘22. "I would Study, I would know." ALICE PERRIGO Intermediate Course Oshkosh...................Oshkosh High School Glee Club til: G. A. A. 21; Phoenix '21. '22. "A fellow-feeling makes ns Wondrous kind." HELEN PETERSON Intermediate Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School G. A. A.; Browning. "The surest bulwark against evil is that of friendship." Page 613 " 3_________________™j-_ ■■ •» gjjgy DORIS C. PETERSON Grammar Grade Course Manawa............Manawa High School Marquette '21. ’22; G. A. A. ’21. "Science is like virtue—its oten reward.” JULIA PHILLIPS Grammar Grade Course Green Bay...............Went High School Dramatic; G. A. A. “Her air, her manners, all who son- admired.” MERLE N. PICKETT High School Course Spencer................Spencer High School Y. W. C. A. ’21; B. B. Team '21, '22. Captain '21. '22; All Star Team '21; G. A. A. '21. '22; Head of Baxeltall '21; Camp Fire '22. President '22. "Let me have audience for a word or two.” GLADYS PLUMMER Intermediate Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School "I'irtue is like a rich stone, best plain set.” JAMES POWELL Federal Board Oshkosh Advance '21; Ouivcr, Assistant Business Manager ’22. "A business icilh an income at its heels.” Page 02B" " 1 , — TK£ —1—--------9»jVL.M 1C WILLIAM S. PRICE High School Course Fond du Lac . . Fond du l-ac 11 iKh School Peace-pipe Response 20; Triangular Delate '20; Illinois Debate ’21; Triangular Debate ’22; Dramatic 20, "21. 22; Y. M. C. A. ’20. ’21, '22. President '20. '21; Critic '22. Philakcan '20. ’21. '22. Vice-President '21; Secretary ’22; Advance Staff 19. '20, ’21; President Senior Class '22. ‘‘An earnest, thought jut man." HARVEY S. PUGH Industrial Course Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High School Philakean '21. '22; R. R. ’21. ’22; Footlall '21; Track ’22; Baseball Captain ’21. 22. "Noble by birth, yet noble by great deeds." HELEN PYTLAK Intermediate Course Princeton .... Princeton High School (I. A. A.; Marquette “.silence is more eloquent than words." JANE RADFORD College Course Oshkosh .... Minneapolis High School Alethean '20. ’21. '22. ' Here she comes heller, skelter hurry, sktirrv." MAE MAUDE RADHKE Intermediate Course Oshkosh..............Oshkosh High School Phoenix '21. ’22: Advance stalT ’21. ’22. "Il'it is the salt of conversation." Page 03k. —Jh — 10,0 ?u_lvc» -■ II AVIS REID Intermediate Course Omro......................Omro High School C. A. A. Alcthcan ’20. '21. ’22: Advance 21. ’22. "To her late we do deliver you." ETHEL E. REINHARD High School Course Kcesevillc .... Kcesevillc High School Kntcrcd from Milwaukee Normal ». A. A. ’21. ’22: Camp Fire ’21. "22. "Her voice teas ever soft, gentle, and lore.— ,dn excellent thing in woman." HARRIET REXWINKEL Primary Course Waupun..........Wan pun High School V. V. C. A.; Student Council ’22; Commencement S| cakcr ’22. "U'hatever is worth doing at all is north doing well." VIOLET E. REYNOLDS Primary Course Ashland...........Ashland High School Alcthcan ’Hl ’21. "She spate, ami into every heart her words Carried new strength and eon rage.” HALLIE EVELYN RICE High School Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh High School !. A. A. ’21; Dramatic Club '20. ’21; Camp Fire ’1 ’22. President '21. "Tor he who suffer'd much, much will know." C-_'- Page 04t If THr -999____________O' KATHRYN MARGARET ROBERTS College Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh High School G. A. A. '21, 22; Dramatic Club 21. 22. President ’22; Phoenix '21. ’22. President ’22; Class Secretary ’21; Quiver ’21. ’22: Spring Pageant ’21: B. B. Team ’21. ’22. Captain ’21. "If knoxetedge be the mark, to know liter shall suffice." HELEN RICHARDS Intermediate Course Markcsan .... Markesan High School Entered from Lawrence. "A prim little, proffer little, sweet little maid; Though her glances are serious, don't be afraid." RENA ROBERTS Intermediate Course Omro.......................Omro iliith School G. A. A. "They are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts." EUNICE M. ROGERS College Course Oshkosh..............Oshkosh High School Alcthean, Secretary ’21. Vice-President ’22: G. A. A. 21. ’22. Treasurer '22: Vice-President Student Pub.-Assu. ’22: Advance '21, ’20; Spring Pageant ’21. '.■Ill will spy in thy face a blushing woman, discovering grace." ANNA SALTER Primary Course Foul du . . Fond du High School Y. V. C. A. "There is unspeakable pleasure attending the life of a voluntary student." Page 03 11 THE tm QU,V,:" ifc 1 1 IRENE F. SCHARTF.AU Primary Course Oshkosh...............Oshkosh High School C. A. A. 20, ’21. Vice-President 21; B. B. Team 21. "A steed. attractive kind of grace." MABELLE J. SCHMALLENBERG Grammar Grade Course New I.omlon . . New (guidon 11 ikH School Y. W. C. A. T8. "She's good to look upon, and better yet to know." PAUL H. SCHMIEDICKE Industrial Course Manitowoc . . . Manitowoc High School Lyceum '21. 22. Secretary '21; Track 21, 22; Industrial Arts 21, '22 "Outstrips his peers in each liberal science." LYDIA SCHNEIDER State Graded Course Bonduol...........Shawano High School Commencement Speaker 22. "The love of learning, the sequestered nooks, elnd all the street serenity of books." FABIAN SCHRANK Industrial Course Ashland................... shlsmd High School Football ’20. 21; Baseball 20. "el health to poets! all their days May they have bread as well as praise." Page ;r,To ±- WfXFJ?.. FRANCIS F. SCHULZE Industrial Course Beaver Dam . . Beaver Dam High School "A ch tcho their duties know. Ifut know their rights, and knowing dare maintain." ANNA SEYBOLI) High School Course Forest Junction . . Brillion High School Current History 19. 20. President 'it). Treasurer 19; V. V. ('. A. 20. 21. Treasurer 21; Camera Club '21. 22. Vice-President ’21. •• have bought golden opinions from all sorts of people." GORDON D. SHIPMAN High School Course Oshkosh.................Manawa High School Inter-state Debate ’20; Inter-normal Debate '21; Y. M. ('. A. '20. '21. '22. Secretary '21, Vice-President '22; Dice Club '20, '21. '22; Dramatic Club '21. "Hitn you will find in letters and in laws not inexpert." LEOTA SIEWERT Primary Course Arlington .... Poynettc High School Y. W. C. A. "How doth the little busy bee Improve each shining hour.” MARGARET M. SMITH Primary Course Oshkosh .... St. Peter's High School Marquette '20. '21. '22; Phoenix '20. '21. '22. Secretary '21. Treasurer '22: C. A. A. 21. '22. "She untwists all the chains that tie the hidden soul of harmony" Page 67■ fc- - -—k ■ ,pyg 9v»vc» 1 Ik IRENE A. SRUGIES Grammar Grade Course Oconto Fall . . Oconto Fall High School Current History; Dramatic; G. A. A.; I . It. Team. "O'er all the ills of lift" victorious." GEORGE H. STANNARD Industrial Course dreenbush .... Plymouth High School Lyceum '21. '22. Secretary 21: Industrial Arts ’ll; Debate 21; Athletic Manager '22. "Great of heart, magnanimous, courtly, courageous." NINA V. STANTON Intermediate Course Poynettc................Poynette Digit School Ci. A. A.; (lice Club; Y. V. C. A. Current History; Quiver Staff. "Honors come by diligence." ARCHIE F. STARKEY Industrial Course Waterford .... Waterford High School Track '2t. "If thou dost flay tvilh him at any game thou art sure to lose." i HILDA STEUCK Intermediate Course Oshkosh..................Oshkosh High School dice Club 21; Phoenix '21. ’22. "Vet scatter'd here and there I some behold Who can discern the tinsel from the gold." ■ Page OSm. 12JLL -flmsffia. .MARGARET E. ST. CLAIR Grammar Grade Course Oshkosh . . . Langlade Training School Browning Club; Current History. "The secret of success is constancy of purpose." OTTO SUESS Federal Board Oshkosh Football 40. ’21. "Strong on. ftreat, a hero.' JEAN B. SWANEY Primary Course El Dorado...............Ki| on High School Y. V. C. A. ’21. ’22; Dramatic '22. Secretary '22; Current History 22; Student Council '22; Glee Club 22; G. A. A. '21. '22. "What shall I do to be forever known. And make the age to come my otrn." VIOLA C. TAGATZ Primary Course Neshkoro...............Oshkosh High School "Great thoughts come from the heart." ELLA TAPLIN Grammar Grade Course Wautoma .... Wautoma High School Current History; Y. W. C. A. "Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers." Page 09n _________________ - THr » 1 EVANGELINE TEMPLE Primary Course Ki| oti...............Ki| on High School V. W. C. A. ’21: Glee Club ’21. ’22. "A took, a smile, a dimple, you're (aught, captured, lost." WILFRED A. THIEL College Course Marshfield . . . Marshfield High School "Who mixed reason with pleasure, and Wisdom with mirth." HAROLD E. THORPE College Course Fish Creek . . Sturgeon Hay High School Lyceum ’21. 22. Treasurer '21. "Those that think must (tavern those that toil." G. A. TODD Industrial Course Packuaukce .... Montcllo High School Industrial Art '"There are more men enabled by study than by nature." FLORENCE UMBREIT Intermediate Course Oshkosh................Cambria High School Current History Club 21: V. W. C. A. ’21. ’22. Vice-President ’21 ’22; Browning '21. ’22. President 22; Student Council ‘22; Quiver Stall ’22. "A companion that is cheerful is worth gold." Page 70m. L5L22- 9.'V-V-L£- 3 IRENE VIEAUX Intermediate Course Green Bay..............West High School Y. W. C. A. ’22. " 'Tis nobleness to serve.” LUCY E. WHALEN Intermediate Course Fond du I-ac . St. Mary' Springs Academy Marquette 21, '22. Secretary ’21; Aletheau '22; Pageant 21; Glee Club '21; Quiver Stall '22. "O Truth is easy, and the light shines clear In hearts kept open, honest, and sincere.” ANITA WICKERT High School Course Oshkosh................Oshkosh I IikIi School Phoenix 20. '21. '22. President '20. Critic '22. Dramatic '20; Advance Staff 20. '22; Quiver Staff '21. '22. "Time u-osted is existence, used is life.” WALTER WILLIAM WILDE Industrial Course Oshkosh.................Oshkosh High School "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." GLADYS ETHELYN WILLIAMS High School Course Wihl Rose .... Wild Bose High School Aletheau 'll . '20. '21. '22; G. A. A. 'll . '20. '21. "Mr babbling praises I repeat no more; But hear, rejoice, stand silent, and adore." E U Page 71■ tm " r ______ GWEN WILLIAMS High School Course Pickett..............Oshkosh IIikIi School Cl. A. A. 21, ’22; Y. W. C. A. '22. C amera 21. 22, Treasurer '21. "Reproof on her lip. but a smile in her eye." FLORENCE BELLE WILSING Grammar Grade Course Oshkosh............Oshkosh MikH School "Thou teeioh'st thy words Hefore thou giv'st them breath." CLARA KUESTER WALTON Grammar Grade Course Clintonvillc . . . Clintonvillc High School Current History 22; Dramatic 22. "Hear me. for I will speak." MARION R. WOLVERTON High School Course Oshkosl..............Oshkosh IIikIi School G. A. A. 18. 20. 21. 22. Treasurer 10. 20, Vice-President 22; Camp Fire 10. 20. 21. 22. Treasurer 18. President 20. Secretary 21; Class II. B. 20. 21. 22. "A perfect uomau. nobly planned To warn, to comfort, and command." LORETTA WOODMAN Intermediate Course Berlin..................Berlin Hiith School "The only tcay to have a friend is to be one." Pakc 72J.VS. LHSSL omvrn DlC BERNARD H. WULK Industrial Course Marion.................Marion High School Industrial Art '21. 22. President '21; Lyceum '22. "Hul whoso'er it teas, nature design'd First a braz e place, and then as brave a mind." FRANCES ZAHN Intermediate Course Merrill.................Merrill High School Phoenix '21; 1. A. A. "'That eye ■..■as in itself a soul." LORENZ ZEDLER College Course I.omira...................Lornira IliKh School Y. V. A.. Vice-President '22; Lyceum. Treasurer. ’22. ".Sound, the lough horn, and twangs the quivering string." HAROLD ZUEGE Industrial Course Oshkosh..................O»hko h High School Footlttll ’20, "21; Hasclwll ‘21. ’22; Kusiness Manager Quiver '22. "His life teas gentle and the elements so mixt in him that nature might stand up. and say to all the world,—This is a man " WALTER A. AUGUSTINE Industrial Course Sturgeon Pay . . Sturgeon Hay High School "The force of his merit makes his xcay." MABLE KITZMAN Intermediate Course Oshkosh.................Oshkosh High School Phoenix 'IT, '21. ".dll work and no play is not the life for me." Page 73It ’ll twc ' uag_____________________g 1 Ye Well Known Seniors li- . 0=2“ Page 74It 3c t n r___________i_» r o ■ ■ i v i - X 5 The Junior Class Church Smilh Rickcrt Fumcllc CLASS OFFICERS George Church ............................President Willis C. Fumelle...........................Vice-President Marjorie Smith ...........................Secretary Alvin Rickert ............................Treasurer 3 Page 75College Course Seftenbcrg Randall Liner Anger Gerhardt Clcman Itimda Hooper Lutz Huhr Krchma M £ I i 0i ■ mm i. Jmr — S|Sbhh| Krueger Marquardt Miller Linn O’Brien Chriatcnacn Church John-tOn I logic Zoerb I’cterson Hullinger E Page 7.1 33 3E College Course Kdick Smith Kafer Dehdc Roger Boldt Overton Stearns Stearns Frank Brennan KatTanf Bennett Rickert Levin Overton Stanton Fletcher llucUtcr Manxer Wright I Page 77 3c THC 1088 OIIIVCB Second Year, Three Year H. S. Course I.aars Hleck Alger Holt Xctiville Geiger Schmidt Woltcr Gattzer Grave 3 Page 783c Thc IIP.- QUI VL'H 51c =3 First Year, Three Year H. S. Course Haugen 1-aurit cn Joulyu Johnnon Morgan I’olnmi Mayer Holm Morgan Martcllc Hall urge Ouslcy Marc Broun liarlcs Brook Randall llayc Ihoskc l'agc T9First Year, Three Year H. S. Course Hotchkiss Rlumer Currie Thomitson Fishkin Kmele Giroutx Dutcnherry i'lingttcfl Millar Krueger I'ucsiow Rcinhard Ritter Ritter Wide Wcidman Zellmcr (iulil Itanderob SolbraaIndustrial Course Man Weber Aneenncyer Jones Drcsen Fenner Steinike Youiir Goldgruber l.ucbkc Jones Xctzel HclTernan I’orath I’awlak Wilson Stroblc Lewis Stiller Rose Dies Knapp Sikir ClarkIndustrial Course Schneidiwcnd Pemble Anvcll Cameron Hudde Itacon ' Am Fwnelle XcUon Silverthorn Burgess Gates Beyer Warren J-arsen Morton Flanagan Pawclek Stireman Hardie Kbben Tice Page $2c: »r ' OS9 Intermediate Course Ford Kennedy Marlin Ciovatmini Martin Englebert Kramer Conway Edclson Dilloyc Reis Kurt Scott Wilson Christensen Kccd Anderson Whalen Kiscnman Sigler Snell Russell Miller Petrie Page S3Rural Course Wochas Koehrrfan Rcicbardt Lonsdorf llick Loiik Roller l imnu-man Hunan Larsen Marsh Oclke Nelson llayter O’Donnell Kuclmc Prisbie I’axcl UiiIThik (irime lt »i»a Thibatidcan Page SIRural Course Macs Ruffing Jones Gibbons Wochas Ingcrsol Hertz «lan«lt uflingwell Timer Cotter Frishic State Graded Course Wcidenbocft Smith Racsler Conlin Miller l’riehc Hornby Jordan I-owe Steel Fenske e —a Page 85Grammar Grade Course Drover Fritchic Clark Raby Kcuirlcr Tilleson Itnrkhart Schneider Raymond Bergin Steinhach Primary Course McAfee Van Sistinc Bachman Ilornhcck Pritchard Reiser Kascy Brennan Hansen Musial a ..'.a =K QIIIVEB Primary Course Frank Schnci ler Linn Kchoc Blancv Hart Wittkopt O'Uell 1‘icrrc Van Alicl Van Abel O'Brien linker Krause Finnegan Walch Franz Temple Frizzell Allen Page 87IQ 99 QUIVEP 3IE The Inception of a New Half Century for Oshkosh Normal School By Rae Blanchako OUR normal school is beginning a second half century. We may reflect with just pride upon the achievements of the past, but we must turn resolutely toward the future with larger visions and plans. Our responsibilities and obligations, our privileges and opportunities are manifolded by the increasing complexities of our national life and the beginnings of internationalism. While we must continue to organize our educational activities around the immediate needs of the state of Wisconsin, our slogan for the future must be universality; we must seek to find greater usefulness in being cosmopolitan rather than provincial. It is with the hope of stimulating our consciousness of unity, as a normal school, with the great stream of learning, that I write briefly of a recent experience at the University of Oxford. My most vivid impression during a short period of study there was that of long, unbroken continuity in the pursuit of learning. For eight hundred years Oxford has fostered culture as a precious heritage. On every hand one sees evidences of the centuries in which devoted scholars have sought after intellectual truth. It was inspiring to study in the beautiful gray stone colleges of the Middle Ages; to sit in lecture halls where the good and great of many generations have listened to the masters. My matriculation, which occurred in the Divinity School, “the most glorious of rooms which belong to the University is a cherished memory. This is a hall which has been in use since 1489. Here Cranmer, Latimer, and Ridley were tried before they were led out to be burned at the stake; Queen Elizabeth came here to listen to the Latin disputations of the famous Oxford Doctors; Parliament convened here during the reign of Charles I; generations of scholars have here first felt themselves a part of this venerable university! I was profoundly moved at the thought of being thus identified with great human experiences of the past. Turn where one may during the ages, Oxford is the center of eager life. In the thirteenth century Friar Bacon began the research which laid the foundation for the discoveries of modern science; John Wycliff. the leader of the Lollards, was the great name of the next; in the Renaissance Colet, Erasmus, and More were the masters; in succeeding centuries the great have been legion: Sir Philip Sidney. Ben Johnson. Gibbons. Dr. Johnson, Shelley. Cardinal Newman, Matthew Arnold. Burne-Jones. William Morris. It is impossible to walk along the streets and through the gateways without feeling throbbing memories of the past. The continuity of learning, then, was my first lesson in Oxford; the beauty of learning was the second. The venerable Gothic colleges with their dreaming spires and storied windows seemed to symbolize the dignity and splendor of knowledge. Their setting the interlacing waters of the Thames and Cherwele. and the broad, low-lying meadows sweet with marsh marigolds and purple fri.illaries—suggested the loveliness of culture. May it be our inspiration in the coming half century to realize that Oshkosh Normal School, also, is a part of this mighty truth-searching movement of the ages. May her students, as they carry on the torch of knowledge, be keenly conscious of the dignity of learning and the beauty of culture. May the motto of the University of Oxford be our watchword: Dominus illuminatio mcaI Page S8School Calendar  Ye School Calendar Sept. 13. The new students were seen looking at last year’s notices on the bulletin board, asking what to do next, and explaining where their home towns are. One came chaperoned by his mother, who kept the girls away. Another young man tried to pay his fees to Hugo Alder. Sept. 21. Stannard dragged the tackling dummy over to the football field and back several times, and hoped the blamed thing would soon learn to walk. Sept. 27. The first revival meeting was held in the corridor. Farmer Silage looked in. said he didn’t see why they called ’em "Son Hops” ’cause the girls seemed to be doing most of the hopping. Oct. I. Ripon football game. Huge crowd migrated on the special train to watch our warriors go down to defeat at the hands of the Riponitcs. "Wop" Taylor was laid out, but was revived by Mildred; and was seen later enjoying the landscape of Ripon. G. A. A. held a pow-wow at which many fair damsels were taught to swear—something they had never done before. However, they were merely taking the oath and pledging themselves to reduce to ukelele accompaniment. Students received their first "billets doux” from the stationers stand. Oct. 8. The Lawrence Freshmen went back to Appleton a bit more mature as the Oshkosh Squad “learned” ’em somethings about football. Oct. 15. Red says all he did was to kick it, and the ball over. Anyway Lawrence is still gasping. Oct. 18. Required Assembly for the purpose of learning the anniversary song. Some one showed his kindness to dumb animals by letting a stray dog out. He didn’t know what he was getting into. Oct. 19. Advance election—the first of a scries. Rogers begins his reign. Oct. 23. On Saturday afternoon our warriors staged the big fight with Platte-ville—Uh Rah Rah Oshkosh! Back to the farm Platteville, back to the farm! Jubilee dance -on a Saturday night ! ! Many students of yesterday and the day before were present. We were especially glad to welcome Mrs. Albee, wife of the first president. Oct. 24. Everybody at church. Pews crowded—many students received a new sensation. Oct. 25. State Day- big time. Step this way. ladies and gentlemen! The greatest collection of celebrities the world has ever known! Avail yourself of this extraordinary opportunity to see the famous men and women of Wisconsin all at one time! Here they are! Reading from left to right: State Supt. John Callahan; Asa M. Royce, Pres, of Platteville Normal; Hon. Charles G. Van Auken, Pres. Board of N. S. Regents; President Birge of the U. of W.; John A. H. Keith, former president of O. N. S. (nine rahs), and Edw. J. Dempsey, Oshkosh Member of the Board of Regents. Come on folks, step up! This is your last chance. Admission free. Monday night. Oh! you banquet— chicken-biscuits—ice cream. 1 Page 8t Drug stores run short of dyspepsia tablets the next day. Oct. 27. Mr. Philip Gordon gave a piano recital in Assembly, and told how-pieces of the old classics were being taken for parts of popular music. Wouldn’t Chopin shake in his grave if he heard the modern syncopatings. Oct. 29. River Falls came down, and though they plowed around the field some, they failed to reap much, and so they went back to the farm. Nov. 1. Miss Esther Stocking received the prize which was offered for the best anniversary song. It was presented to her by Mr. Hart. It was a Hart rend(erling performance. Nov. 2. All the students went home for an extended week-end. No school as a result of the Teachers’ Meeting in Milwaukee. (May they meet again.) Nov. 3. Every one enjoyed a well-earned vacation. Nov. 5. Oshkosh defeated St. John’s Military Academy by a score of 28 to 0. Remember the old song. "When Johhny Goes Marching Home-----------? ! ! Nov. 6. Every one who could not go home was quite depressed in spirits, therefore "Jerry" Girloux tried to put some pep into the "Dorm" bunch. She rendered a coronet solo at 7:30. After this an elaborate banquet of onions and ice cream was served. Nov. 7. School started again after a four-day vacation. Election of Girls Glee Club officers was the most exciting event of the day. Promises of a nation-wide tour are whispered abroad. Nov. 8. Mr. Polk was the Assembly speaker today. His subject was "School Spirit.” It was a ghostly performance. Pat Doucette goes home to his brother’s wedding. Nov. 9. Miss Barney spoke to the girls of the school on the subject of investments. Although the lecture had been postponed several times, the talk, when it finally was given, was well worth waiting for. The girls turned out in full force, though few of them had anything to invest except hairpins and locker keys. Nov. 11. Armistice Day. We have a half day vacation. Assembly meeting was called at 11:45. after which everyone was dismissed for the day. The Alethean and Philakeans celebrate by a joint dancing party. Shawano vs. the Industrial Football team. To be sure not to miss the train .Mr. H. Suderman reached the station at 5:30 (Train leaves 7:15). Nov. 16. Senior class meeting with the usual large (?» attendance. Election of class officers. Nov. 18. Oshkosh defeated Whitewater. Whassa matter with Oshkosh? etc. Pane » I 1 ' ° 2 om vi:w Nov. 18. Vic. Langford visited the 3:20 Men’s Club rendered two fine selections. Intermediate drawing class on important after which two solos by Leigh Blumer business concerning the coming Alethean- were enthusiastically received. Philakean dance.—Ask Peggy about it. Nov. 21. Mr. Daniel Larson, one of the promising Industrial Juniors, got a shave down town that costs only SI.74. Introduce us to her, Dan. Nov. 23. We started to go home as soon as possible. Sooner, too. if we could go to a class for roll call and then slip out the door when the instructor has his back turned. Nov. 24.— Mr. Frost wasn’t as chilling as his name would suggest. Nov. 29. We heard with “dismay” that our Christmas vacation was to begin a week earlier than expected and that we were going to have one extra day as a result. Nov. 30. A Student Council is proposed to the student body by the faculty. Dec. 2. Fifty enthusiastic girls reported for first B. B. practice. Dec. 14. The Intermediate Civics class enjoyed a tea at the Libbey House and displayed their collections. Mayor and Coun-ciimen formed a committee on ways and means. Dec. 3. Why is Jean so fond of “courting”? Dec. 7. Are sun hops the only form of frivolity this school can put up? Dec. 15. Regular Christmas rush on our book reviews only to discover that they would not be due until the sixth of next year. Dec. 8. Election of representatives to Student Council. This was no simple task as some girls can’t tell when there is a majority between two let alone three people. A second election was necessary for more than one group. Dec. 9. Fine collection of Copley and Medici prints exhibited in library. This was procured and arranged through the efforts of Miss Bjurman for the benefits of the students. Dec. 13. The Girls’ Glee Club gave us “Goodbye Summer" and "If I Knew You and You Knew Me" at assembly. The Last chance for Christmas shopping cuts! Dec. Hi. Oh. what a crowd on the C NW line! Such long pleasant waits enroute home. Goodbye! Merry Christmas! We wish no one ill luck, but it’s sure a grand ’n glorious feelin’ when some faculty member can’t meet his classes for a couple of days. Jan. 3. Christmas vacation over! The school was blinded by the diamond solitaires on the third fingers of several of our most attractive co-eds. When are you going to take the fatal step, girls? Parc $»l 1' n L_ .. h«c 'Q»g____ou.v» ——gfc i Jan. 4. Prof. Clow sprang a joke about sca-sickncss in English history. Girls proceed to faint 'Nuff said—turn over the page. Jan. 6. Ripon B. B. game—big argument. Flossie. Tiz, and Mary knocked each other off the bleachers—game ended. Normal five crushed thru with another victory. Jan. 7. Oshkosh defeated Milton at Milton 20-11. Jan. 9. “Vol” Leister appeared with Joe's bed slipper and much crushed right foot—couldn’t be that our dear Volney had been at the Deer Hall the night before? Jan. 11. Milton! Milton! enthusiasm. Not enough enthusiasm, however, because the "big five" scored again. Jan. 12 Harmon is honored with Merle’s portrait and a lengthy missive we hope you enjoyed it as much as we did. Bob! Jan. 13. The thirteenth but not so unlucky—again we defeated Stevens Point on their floor. Guess we’re pretty good. Jan. 20. Will Irwin spoke at the Congregational church on “The Next War." Jan. 25. All finals over. We begin to breathe easily for a few days. Dr Clow-suggested we do a little out-side reading in Economics so as not to waste our time! ! Jan. 26. Every one is programmed or programming. auijoaj snouo|3 pue pu-B-cj3 v s fun|j on Exams arc over. Did we get by big? Jan. 27. Phoenix and Lyceum have another joint party. Much jazz. Jan. 29. Beginning of New Semester. All the girls resolved to discontinue hanging around the halls and get some marks this half. The resolution would have worked (we think) but two new boys appeared in school—who do you suppose they are? Buzz. Buzz—Well, all we know was that one is an ex-service man and carries a distinguished looking port-folio; and the other was supposed to look like Rudolph Valentino (we said supposed to look like him.) Pane 92K 3c 2211______ l0»» QUIVI x I 3 Jan. 30. Classes begin—enough said. Thus cndcth the first month of the New Year. Feb. 9. Sweaters were presented to letter men. Nine rahs! ! Feb. II. Disturbance in library 4:45! ! Merely M. Doran juggling books and throwing chairs at the tables preparing to close shop. Feb. 13. Mr. Mitchell in his 3:20 period—“So this is that awful class!” (Evidence that our reputation had preceded us!) Feb. 21. Unanimous vote for a holiday. Feb. 22. Oh! how we celebrated! Awakened to the tune of crashing limbs. We spent the day dashing from one window to another to view the results of the barrage. The ice coat kept getting thicker and thick- er as the rain continued, with the result that limbs, wires and telephone poles fell one after the other. Feb. 23. We picked our way through the wood down the middle of the street, and quite surprised our teachers by the presence in first hour classes. And wonder of wonders! Absences were not counted. Feb. 24. We arrived safely thru dark streets at the school party in the gym. Feb. 20. Street cars began to run so we might travel! Feb. 27. The click, click of cameras heard on every side as admiring co-eds tried to catch the beauty of the ice coats glistening in the sunlight. Feb. 28. We continued to dodge falling icicles. The Crowning Event of the Season E Page 1Page 4zx guivcR 3E Still Storming rage 1)5Mar. I. March came in like a lamb. Mar. 3. Those La Crosse debaters were too much for us. Mar. 6. Mary takes a stroll through the lake on Algoma boulevard. First sign of spring. Mar. 7. Cent offering for telegram to send our B. B. team at La Crosse. Mar. 9. Heard in English class. "There was a smile on both of the faces of the boy and girl.” The horrid two-faced things. Mar. 21. Spring ought to be here, if it isn’t! Apr. 28. Don’t talk to your girl in the library—or any other girl. Apr. 29. Same as yesterday was. More pointed. May 4. The Stairway Club has vanished to sunnier surroundings. May 9. Superintendents appear. We never before realized that our senior girls were so bewitching. May 10. Strolling around the shady campus begins to be popular. This concludes our program for the year. Now we graduate in n-c-w c-l-o-t-h-e-s." This way out please. LITTLE EVA IN THE HMt LI HT.OrganizationsThfe 7ITTI It- 1 —=3 I’aRC 97n The New Advance Board Second Semester Ralph Cates . George Church Barton Rogers Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager First Semester The Editorial Staff Second Semester Literary Lilah Heuer General News Catharine Josslyn Athletics Volney Leister Girls’ Athletics Rcnetta Meyer Industrial James Powell Humor Grace Noirot Marjorie Greenwood Exchange James Mitchell Avis Reed Literary George Church General News Maryon Lauritzen Athletics Volney Leister Girls’ Athletics Renctta Meyer Educational Julia Linn Humor Josephine Frank Lucile Pritchard Alberta Linn Exchange James Mitchell Avis Reed The Business Staff First Semester Second Semester Printing and Engraving Advertising Manager George Church Charles Liner Ralph Gates Subscription Manager Laura Ihrig Subscription Solicitors Mark Ferrando Frederick Bennett Anita Wickert Mae Radtke Pearl Hasten Margaret Parker Bldor Marten E Advertising Solicitors George Hcathcrington Louis Neuville Esther Tilton Dorothy Dchde Eva Morgan Kathrine Hubble Typist Eunice Rogers Advisers Miss Blanchard Mr. Just C_______ ■ - Subscription Manager Pearl Hasten Subscription Solicitors Mark Ferrando Frederick Bennett Anita Wickert Mae Radtke Cecilia Jordan Margaret Parker Eldor Marten Dorothy Niquctte Advertising Manager Charles Liner Advertising Solicitors George Heatherington Lowell Huelstcr Dorothy Puestow Dorothy Dchde Eldor Zuegc Kathrine Hubble Arno Klug Typist Lucilc Pritchard Dorothy Dehde Advisers Miss Blanchard Mr. Just Pajcc 98COCO £ I thc mgp oni_vi i. jj- The New Advance The New Advance Board First Semester Sherbourne Morgan......................Editor-in-Chief Lilah Heuer............................Associate Editor Barton Rogers..........................Business Manager The Staff I’aKC 99X I 090 QI1IVEB 3E The Quiver Board Catharine Jowilyn Irvin I.athro| HarnM Ziicrc J»mr Powell Catharine Lou Jossiyn Irvin Lathrop . . . Harold Zucge . . . James Powell . . . Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Assistant Business Manager Calendar Luther Zellmer Laura Ihrig Nina Stanton Marion Perry Sarabcl Beardmore Humor Elizabeth Allen Grace Noirot Jean Swaney Howard Chambers Anita Wickert Mark Ferrando Classes Francis Hart Mabel Randall Lucy Whalen Florence Umbreit Florence Donnelly Typists Mary Alice Conway Mildred Charles Odana Englebert Ruth Ford Ralph Gates Claire Cotanche Roy Hinderman Athletics Volney Leister Kathryn Roberts Forensics Gladys Alger William Price Organizations Shcrbourne Morgan Pearl Hasten Snapshots Henry Deise Faculty Bertha Clow Business Eldor Marten James Mitchell Training Department Renctta Meyer Page tooThe Quiver Staff Pago i• iE ,oE OUIVEP It's Come IF enthusiasm together with hard work is indicative of success, the Student Council ought to be the biggest thing that has ever come to this school of ours. This council, this cooperative council, has the highest of purposes. It aims to promote training in citizenship and its responsibilities: to establish a medium between the faculty and the student body and bring them into a closer relationship, into a better understanding of one another’s problems and difficulties; and to spread the spirit of democracy and goodwill throughout the entire school. The council has. in the truest sense, “hitched its wagon to a star." The name "cooperative” indicates that both faculty and students are to be represented in this organization. As Miss Johnston said in the assembly one morning, there are many honors that a student may win during his college career—a leader in athletics—president of his class—valedictorian— and a host of others, but the greatest honor of all. one that should bring a thrill of pride to any student who wins it. is that of wearing the badge of the Student Council. There are twelve students and three faculty members who have the honor of attending the first meeting of the first Student Council ever held at the Oshkosh Normal School. Such an organization necessarily has a wide range of activities, but its chief function is to be a constructive organization, a cooperative organization to formulate good, permanent customs and regulations for the school. It will consider matters of school interest which may be referred to it by the faculty, any student, or any body of students. It will act as a disciplinary committee only in those cases specifically referred to it by the faculty, and the power of review or final decision upon any recommendation or any specific case will rest with the faculty or its representative committee. This is only a foundation, however. As the council grows in experience its duties and activities will, of course, grow also. But the council must not, shall not, take up small, petty things. It must be a big council and do big. splendid things;—its work must be permanent—lasting—-so that in five years—ten years—yes. even fifty years from now. that work will still be in evidence. The whole school is watching you. council. We’re backing you to the limit. You aren’t going to fail us! Come on. Oshkosh, let’s go! Page 102i= _Z3l o.m vr.« 31c The Student Council Martin Hart Barker Kolt Leister Fontaine I'mhrcit Svrancy Johnston Clematis II oilman lifting well Kexwinklc Polk MEMBERSHIP From the Faculty Miss Johnston, to serve three years. Mr. Polk, to serve two years. Mr. Clemans, to serve one year. Francis Hart, President of Student Body. (Member ex-officio.) From the Students Seniors Theodore A. Meyer. Jr.. Industrial. Volney B. Leister. College. Kathryn E. Hoffman. State Graded. Harriet Rexwinkle, Primary Florence L. Umbreit. Intermediate. Ruth Fontaine. Grammar. Robert M. Kolf. High School. Freshmen Harold V. Barker, Industrial. Eldor Marten. High School and College. Jean Swaney. Intermediate and Primary. Irene Leffingwell, Rural, State Graded and Grammar. Page 103Lyceum Society Organized .... 1871 “We shape our own Destiny” With the fiftieth anniversary of the founding of the Oshkosh State Normal School the Lyceum celebrated the fiftieth anniversary of its organization. A feature of the welcome which the society gave to former members upon this occasion was the presence of one of the founders of Lyceum. Mr. James R. Heisty, who despite his age. was able to give an address which showed the origin of the high ideals of our society. We are proud to have as members four of the six debaters who represented Oshkosh in the Triangular Debates: Messrs. Bullinger. Christensen. Hindcrman. and Seftenberg. The Lyceum spirit of endeavor has been instilled in all who have been initiated this year, and has brought a feeling of unity well suited to the finishing of the fifty years of service which our society has given to the school. MEMBERS Clyde Atwell Alfred W. Bchnke Bauer Bullinger George Christensen George F. Church Roy Hindcrman William Hooper Herbert Miller James R. Mitchell Louis Neuville Erwin O'Brien David F. Peterson Fredrick Raisler Gwenald Ritter Paul H. Schmicdickc Chester Seftenberg George D. Stannard William Strobcl Harold Thorpe Bernard H. Wulk Lorenz T. Zedler Luther ZellmerLyceum Society O'Brien Itrhnkc Miller Sirobel Thorpe Atwell Mitchell Hinder man Seftenberg Zedlcr I'ctcrson Ritter Wulk Rainier Church Stannard Christensen Neuville Schmicdickc ItuUingcr OFFICERS First Semester First Quarter James R. Mitchell............... Alfred Bchnkc................... Paul Schmiedicke................ Harold Thorpe................... Louis Neuville.................. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Second Quarter James R. Mitchell................... Louis Neuville...................... Bauer Bullingcr..................... Harold Thorpe....................... George Stannard..................... Second Semester Louis Neuville...................... Luther Zellmer...................... George F. Church.................... Lorenz T. Zedler.................... Roy A. Hinderman.................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Pane 105THC iO»g 'ouivc'w' 3 Phoenix Society Date of Organization 1872 "Have more than thou showest. Speak less than thou knowest.” The Golden Anniversary of the Phoenix Society was celebrated with marked success. During the past half century the dual purpose of fostering literary culture and good fellowship has been fully realized by its hundreds of members. In addition to the excellent literary programs given, it strives for perfection in parliamentary lines. The strong fraternal spirit of this society and the thoroughness with which its members carry out each society undertaking, places it among the foremost organizations of the school. MEMBERSHIP Faculty Miss Eva Van Sistine Miss Helen Henderson Students Marion Banderob Alice Perrigo Ethel Callies Lucille Pritchard Melba Chapman Dorothy Puestow Dorothy Dehde Beatrice Reis Alice Dillon .Mae Radtke Marguerite Fraedrich Kathryn Roberts Bernice Frederick Margret Smith Lucille Coggins Beulah Solbraa Ruth Guhl Hilda Steuck Eleanor Krause Esther Steude Maryon Lauritzen Esther Tillson Ann Markus Naomi Wille Esther Martin Anita Wickert Muriel Miller Helen O’Dell Francis Zahn 1‘attc I«K Phoenix Society Willc Rein Miller Robert Banderob Steude Stcuck Pritchard Krause Dehde Puc»tow Fraedrick Dillon l..mritxcn Ciraulx Kadtkc Pcrrigo Markus ( oRKm» fluid Zahu Smith Fredrick Solhraa O’Dell Wickert Chapman Martin OFFICERS First Semester Kathryn Roberts................ Ruth Guhl...................... Mae Radtke..................... Marguerite Fraedrick........... Esther Steude.................. President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Second Semester Beulah Solbraa....................... Helen O’Dell ........................ Bernice Fredrick..................... Margaret Smith ...................... Anita Wickert........................ Lucille Pritchard.................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic CustodianTHE 1080 OUIVEB Y. W. C. A. Date of Organization 1880 With depleted ranks Y. W. C. A. faced an immense task at the beginning of the school year. There were only a few members of last year left to carry on the work, but fortunately these few earnest workers built up the association until now there are fifty-one members. Miss Pierce, the student secretary of the Centra! Field District of the Nation Y. W. C. A., made her annual visit to this school during the early part of the year. Some very valuable suggestions were made by her. The advisory board consists of Miss Johnston, chairman of the committee. Miss Webster, Miss Wickersham. Miss Clausen. Miss Boswell, and Miss Henderson. MEMBERS Faculty Miss Webster .Miss Boswell Miss Wickersham Miss Henderson Miss Clausen Miss Johnston Students Ardis Birkholz Thelma Neeb Emma Birkholz Veva Nickols Esther Christensen Grace Pierce Marjorie Cordy Merle Pickett Iva Currie Mabel Randall Irene Dalkcy Harriet Rexwinkle Elsa Dietrich Phyllis Ritter Florence Fenske Rena Roberts Myrna Fletcher Anna Salter Ruth Fontaine Anna Seybold Hortense Frizzell Laurinda Schicblc Aimee Giroulx Anna Schmidt Lois Carlick Nina Stanton Annette Griffiths Jean Swaney Lorinda Gutknccht Ella Taplin Dorothy Hagadorn Evangeline Temple Rcsada Hertzburg Irma Temple Cecilia Jordan Florence Umbreit Pearl Hasten Irene Vieaux Emma Laars Gwen Williams Nora Laars Ruth Wittkopt Emily Laursen Lucy Eisenman Marie Mathiesen it Pane IOSFcnftkc Vieaiix Frizzell Randall Dietrich Ro! crts Laars (iutkticcht Xeeb Cordy itirkhnlr Currie Hasten Seybold I.aar Fletcher Swancy Stanton Nickoh Ritter Schmidt Itirkholz Umbreit OFFICERS First Semester Pearl Kasten ...................... Mrs. G. Ritter..................... Daisy Ferbcr ...................... Anna Seybold....................... Second Semester Mrs. G. Ritter..................... Anna Schmidt....................... Irma Temple........................ President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Treasurer I 2 I’agc 1093E vVu Browning Club Date of Organization. 1897 The Browning Club is a literary circle that has chosen as its poet and ideal Robert Browning. The Club took for its study this year his short poems. Meetings are held at the home of Miss Peake. The club has a limited membership of fifteen members. MEMBERSHIP FACULTY Miss Peake STUDENTS Nora Laars Rennetta Meyer Veva Nichols Helen O'Dell Helen Peterson Mrs. St. Clair Mary Burt Harriet Brooks Mildred Droskc Florence Edclson Ruth Fishkin Emma Laars Page 110 ithC ioag omvrh I 3 Browning Club Drotke E. I-tar St. flair Nichols Hurt I'mbreit X. l-i.irs Fishkin Itrooks Kdclson 1’ctcrson O'Dell Schmidt Meyer OFFICERS First Semester Florence Umbrcit ...........................President Rennetta Meyer...............................Secretary and Treasurer Second Semester Anna Schmidt..................................President Helen O’Dell ...................Secretary and Treasurer Page 111W- □ 3c _£hc_ 1090 pm vi:m Philakean Society Date of Organization 1899 Philakean has completed its twenty-third year of activity in the Oshkosh Normal School. The fraternal nature of Philakean has kept its members loyal to each other with an increased feeling of brotherhood. Although there has been a rapid increase of membership during the past year, the Philakean spirit, which so characterizes each member of the society, has been maintained due to the carefulness with which the new members have been chosen. Although many of the Philakeans must bid farewell to the Oshkosh Normal School in June, still the society will have remaining a hard working nucleus of earnest Philakeans upon which to build up the society and maintain its fraternal spirit. Volney Leister William Price Thomas Brindley Francis Harr Theodore Doucette Vick Langford Russell Faulks Guy Buhr Charles Liner Mark Fcrrando Shcrbourne Morgan Harvey Pugh Joe Devine Bd. Edick MEMBERS Lawrence Halverson George Kenney Wm. Hotchkiss Warner Geiger Kurt Blcck Harry McAndrew Herbert Hielsberg Barton Rogers Lester Hansen Willard Boldt Lawrence Schneidewend Herbert Ozanne Myron Lowe Pa c 112Philakean Society Kenney Kcrrando Lowe Hielsberg Rogers Boldl Liner Hotchkiss Buhr Faulks Kdick Pugh (ieiger Hausen Halverson Morgan McAndrew Devine Doucette Brindley Langford leister Hart Cfenuns Price llleck Schneidewcnd OFFICERS First Semester Volney Leister........................ Wm. Price............................. Sherbourne Morgan..................... Francis Hart ......................... Vick Langford......................... Thomas Brindley....................... President Vice-President Secretary and Treasurer Marshal Critic Corresponding Secretary Francis Hart . . . Vick Langford . . . Wm. Price .... Kurt Blcck . . . . Volney Leister . . . Lawrence Schneidewcnd Second Semester ..............President ................Vice-President ..............Secretary and Treasurer ..............Marshal ..............Critic ..............Corresponding Secretary e ICS" '—n Page 113I fur____ipgg omvcp Alethean Society 1900 TRUTH For twenty-two years of the fifty in the life of the Oshkosh Normal School, Alethean has been a leading organization. The society stands for high ideals and strong friendship. The programs of the past year, which have consisted of the study of modern poetry and the modern novel, show the sincerity of their purpose. By no means, is Alethean all seriousness. Some of the best social hours of the girls’ school life arc spent in the society. Not the least of Alethean’s success is due to the patronness. Miss Ellen F. Peake, and to the chaperons, Mrs. R. S. Mace and Miss Ruberta N. Smith. Ki-Ki, Ki-Ki, kick. kack. kack! Chick-a-Iack-a, chick-a-lack-a! Chick-Chack-Chack! Here we are! Here we are! ALETHEAN! MEMBERSHIP FACULTY Miss Ellen F. Peake Mrs. Ruth S. Mace Miss Ruberta N. Smith STUDENTS Vera Ives Esther Stocking Gladys Williams Lucy Whalen Margaret Siebensohn Mary Burt Lilah Heuer Marion Dusenberry Edith Kent Jane Morgan Appolonia Petrie Ethel Long Helen Richards Dolores O’Brien •Honorary Membership Elizabeth Allen Ella Anger Sarabcl Bcardmorc Bertha Clow Marion Hctherington Beatrice Holland Laura Ihrig Dorothy Jackson Lorraine Martin Elaine Nussbaum Jane Radford Avis Reid Violet Reynolds Eunice Rogers I’aKC n«Alethean Society kichanl llcar.lmorc Reid Kutibium Hurl Ihrig Ihiscnberry Kent May Whalen Rogers Clow Allen Parker Sielicnsohn Morgan Radford Jackson Williams Metier Anger I-ong Petrie OFFICERS First Semester Elizabeth Allen...........................President Esther Stocking, Laura Ihrig................Vice-Presidents Eunice Rogers.............................Secretary Bertha Clow...............................Treasurer Beatrice Hall ............................Critic Sarabel Beardmore ........................Custodian Second Semester Bertha Clow...............................President Eunice Rogers.............................Vice-President Florence Hayes............................Secretary (Margaret Parker..........................Treasurer Elizabeth Allen...........................Critic (Mary Burt................................Custodian3c .IMS. iO»g OUI VI u 3E 3 Marquette Society The Marquette Society has again added a successful year to its fourteen years of existence. This society was organized for the purpose of bringing the Catholic students of the school into closer touch with one another, and also to aid them in solving the many religious problems which may confront them. The programs have been very interesting, and those who have attended the meetings regularly have both profited by them and enjoyed them. Marquette aims to impress upon its members the necessity of religious activities as an aid to true manhood and womanhood. Catherine Bachman MEMBERSHIP Eva Hamel Evangeline Mayer Alfred Behnke Francis Hart Luella McGrath Veronica Gergin Florence Hayes Loy .Milligan Dorothy Blaney Gordon Hcffernan Louis Neuville Vera Boyle Martha Heffernan Agnes Nowak Francis Brennan Adelia Hiltgcn Erwin O’Brien Bernadine Brown Ann Hoey Dolorosa O'Brien Guy Buhr Vincent Hoffman Catherine O’Connell John Cavanaugh Alice Holzer Rosemary O’Laughlin Mildred Charles William Hotchkiss Frank Pawlek Mary Alice Conway Catherine Hubbel Stanley Pawelek Emily Delloye Edward Hall Doris Peterson Eunice Dolan A . D. Imhoff Appolonia Petrie Florence Donnelly Dorothy Jackson Charles Polomis Nestor Drcsen Marie Kehoc Dorothy Puestow Emily Drover Alwilda Kennedy Helen Pytlok Derwood Downey George Kenney Alice Reed Leo Ebben Dorothy Kiefer Beatrice Reis Odana Engelbert Ignace Krchma Sarah Sensenbrenner Richard Esscr Marion Kutchin Margaret Smith Ruth Finnegan Irene Leffingwel! Eleanor Steinbach Mary Fitzgerald Charles Liner William Stroebel Ethel Flannagan Margaret Little Dan NVochos Ruth Ford Marie Lonsdorf Earl Wochos Josephine Frank Charles McAfee Martha Van Abel Willis Fumelle Monnie McAfee Alberta Van Sistine Mark Ferrando Ruth McAfee Genevieve Whalen Edwin Gibbons Marion .Macs Lucy Whalen Charlotte Giovannini Lucille Martelle Joseph Zima Lucille Coggins Esther .Martin Helen Grota Alary Martine I’agf 116Hl out vro W- =3 Marquette Society Ksser Dmrn Bcbnkc Zima Fume He Hall Xcuvillc Buhr Kenney Liner Hotchkiss Hoffman Nowak Ford Peterson G. Whalen lletfernan Jackson Kutchin Little Reid Hamel Charles Brennan Burk ho lz lletlcrnan Hubble Hiltgcn McAfee McAfee Polomis l rover Pawelck LeffuiK well Fitzgerald O'Connell Hart Conway Gibbons Mayer Kbben Powlak Smith McGrath Itrown Van Sistine Delloye Kiefer Petrie Giovannini Flannagan Whalen Kennedy Puestow Martclle Martin Reis Lonsdorf Van Able Hayes Blaney I). Wochos Boyle Knglebert O'Brien Dolan Grota McAfee FACULTY Miss Adams (Critic) Miss Crowley OFFICERS First Semester Francis Hart ...................... Lucille Goggins.................... Lucy Whalen ....................... Alfred Behnke...................... George Kenney...................... Second Semester Francis Hart ...................... Florence Donnelly.................. Dorothy Jackson.................... Stanley Pawclek.................... Charles Liner...................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Marshal Page 117IE 3c pm vi u 2 2. Current History Club The Current History Club is an organization whose main function is to interest its members and the school in the big current topics of the day and to furnish adequate historical background for present day problems. Programs held twice a month include oral reports on assigned topics and parliamentary drill. Although this is the chief work of the club, it has several social functions among which is a semester dinner party at the Athearn Hotel. Miss KeJty’s wide knowledge and varied interests have been of great benefit to the club and much of its success is due to her help. MEMBERS OF CURRENT HISTORY CLUB Jean Swaney Nina Stanton Pearl Kasten Mrs. St. Clair Margaret Wolters Marie Wolters Ruth Fontaine Ella Taplin Airs. Phyllis Ritter Mrs. Walton Irene Langdon Marjorie Cordy Anna Schmidt Mabel Randall Irene Srugies Miss Mary Kelty Elsa Dietrich Lois Garlick Cecilia Jordan Nora Laars Emma Laars Lucy KrchmaCurrent History Club Swancy Stanton Hasten St. Claire Wolter Woltcr Fontaine Taplin Ritter Walton l-angdon Cordy Schmidt Randall Sntgics Kelly Patricn Clarlick Jordan OFFICERS First Semester Lucy Krehma Mrs. Phyllis Ritter Marjorie Cordy . Anna Schmidt Miss Kelly . . President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Second Semester Mabel Randall........................ Mrs. Phyllis Ritter.................. Ruth Fontaine........................ Emma Laars........................... Miss Kelty........................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Page 119SE LSUL Qlll VCP =3 Industrial Arts Society The Industrial Arts Society has now completed its ninth year. Parliamentary drill occupies an important part in each program and current topics are always discussed. Instructive talks are given by the members of the faculty and the topics presented by the students. The society is fortunate this year in that it has an exceptional group of leaders among the Junior membership to carry on the work next year. Mug-gid-dy Wump Mug-gid-dy Wump The Industrial boys are on the jump Who-A-Who-A-Who are we. We put the dust in Industry. Page 120Industrial Arts Society Stcinikc Warren Larson Wulk McAfee llardie Goldgrubcr Xctzel Maullietsch liofman Todd Maas Atwell VouitK Kbbeit Pawlak Stockton Pawelek Mueller l.anufonl Lathrop Counsel! Lewis Olsen OFFICERS First Semester Bernard Wulk................... Vick Langford.................. Edward Mueller ................ Charles McAfee................. Mark Ferrando.................. Frank Maulbetsch............... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal Second Semester Vick Langford...................... Kenneth Counsel!................... Wm. Olsen.......................... Lawrence Lewis .................... Irvin Lathrop ..................... Ross Stockton...................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Critic Marshal J»L L2»J2_ OWVI « Dramatic Club Dramatic club, organized in 1918. exists for the purpose of studying the drama, fostering interest in dramatic activities, and of giving its members training in amateur productions. The socety meets on Monday evening. MEMBERSHIP Hazel Means Harold Zuege Grace Pierre Julia Phillips Ruth Fishkin Barton Rogers Honora Anvoots William Price Florence Fenske Gwenold Ritter Kathryn Roberts Ruth Fontaine Elsa Dietrich Ruth Jewell Mabel Randall Beulah Solbraa Irene Srugies Virginia Carr Ruth Finnegan Lottie Hare Ignace Krchma Evangeline Mayer Harriet Brooks Gwendolyn Randall Cora Allen Florence Edclson Nina Stanton Alberta Linn Mildred Charles Iva Currie Arlene Ousley Dorothy Kiefer Laura Anderson Cecil Raymond Mrs. Clara Walton Muriel Millar Nettie Steel Lorenz Zedler Phyllis Ritter Jean Swaney Pearl Kasten Aimee Giroulx let - -Ji TT""' ' "» Page 122E JC ouivtm Dramatic Club Ritter Fontaine Rogers l hillif»» Zucgc Hasten Ritter Steel Finnegan lirooks Stanton Charles Ousley C. Allen Currie Anderson Walton Krehma Srugiea Randall Roberts Dietrich Mayer Fenske Anvoots Pierce Means OFFICERS First Semester Katherine Roberts.................. Virginia Carr...................... Beulah Soibraa..................... Ruth Jewell........................ President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Second Semester Elsa Dietrich ......................... Nina Stanton .......................... Mildred Charles ........................ Ruth Fenske ........................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer ir' t ft—,' '.'".'TJ Page 123 -=H "■» The Men’s Glee Club was organized in October under Professor Lehmann's direction. The Operetta, “Yokohoma Maid." was to have been given but upon Mr. Lehmann’s resignation, the idea was dropped. The Glee Club was reorganized in February with Miss Rose as director. A concert will be given in the school auditorium some time in May and later the Glee Club will appear at Omro. We all sincerely hope that next year the club will grow stronger, get more support, and accomplish more. Clyde Atwell Frederick Bennett Leigh Blumer Bauer Bullinger Henry Dies Leo Kbbcn John Edick Warner Geiger Herbert Miller Leon Milligan John Morton MEMBERSHIP Stanley Pawelek Elmer Porath Daniel Larsen Frederick Raislcr Gordon Shipman Leon Stanton Otto Suess Lawrence Tice Charles Thompson Arthur Warren Lorenz Zedler Pm =3C om yi » =D£ Glee Club John Kdick Itallingcr Zeillcr Tie KaiMcr Shipman Thompson I’awclek Nctzcl Miller Morten Atwell Ebben Hlnmcr Stanton Milligan OFFICERS Leigh Blunter..............................President Leon Milligan.............................Vice-President Leo Ebben.................................Secretary and Treasurer Warner Geiger.............................Business Manager Walter Netzel.............................Ubrarian Page isr.-TKS L.V.?-P ouivcn 3C Wicaka Camp Fire The Wicaka Camp Fire held its first meeting after a Mystery Ramble to Sunset Point in September. The guardians and six new members were given their first impression of what it means to be a Camp Fire Cirl. The aim of the Wicaka Camp Fire is to qualify its members to become guardians when they go out to teach. The girls have accomplished much in the way of organizing a group and teaching various camp fire activities. At the time of the anniversary the Camp Fire Girls volunteered to make a thousand gold and white chrysanthemums, which they sold for the anniversary fund. Although the girls have accomplished a great deal this year, all of their time has not been spent in work. They have enjoyed social meetings as well as long hikes and nights spent under the stars. ADVISERS Guardian Honorary Member Miss Naumann Mrs. Mace MEMBERSHIP Marion Duscnbcrry Martha HefTernen Lilah Heuer Gwendolyn Kihn Olive Meyer Rennctta Meyer Merle Pickett Edith Reinhard Ethel Reinhard Hallic Rice Marion Wolverton OFFICERS First Semester Hallie Rice...................... Lilah Heuer...................... Marion Wolverton................. Gwendolyn Kihn................... Second Semester Merle Pickett......................... Martha Heffernan..................... Olive Meyer........................... Lilah Heuer.......................... President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer i l »Kc 126Heap Pretty Indian Maidens—Wicaka Camp 1921 IT-.: Page 127X 3c: Thc o»o quivcp J]c -V 1 The Girls' Athletic Association The G. A. A. is the organization which takes charge of girls’ athletics in the Oshkosh Normal School The purposes of the organization are: 1. To promote an interest in athletics among the girls of the school. 2. To promote good fellowship, good sportsmanship, and to establish friendly relations among the girls. 3. To improve physically, thereby aiding scholarship to reach its highest standards. The constitution provides for the giving of points for each of thc sports. These points count toward G. A. A. pins and the official “O’s,’’ which are given for active participation in sports. Thc pin is given to any girl who earns two hundred fifty points, and the “O” is given to any girl who earns five hundred points, according to the new and higher standard which was adopted last fall. MEMBERSHIP Catherine Reavy Cecil Raymond Anna Salter Terese Schneider Beulah Solbraa Mamie Smith Marjorie Smith Margaret Smith Nina Stanton Nettie Steel Eleanor Steinbach Jean Swaney Mabel Snell Pearl Timer Martha Van Abel Alberta Van Sistine Harriet Wilson Naomi Wille Gwendolyn Williams Gladys Williams Ruth Whitkoff Mabel Wochos Josephine Wochos Marion Wolverton Margaret Wolter Marie Wolter Frances Zahn Gladys Alger Honora Anvoots Hal lie Beiser Marion Banderob Veronica Bergen Catherine Bachman Ardes Berholz Edna Bohn Mildred Bosnia Emma Birkholz Harriet Brooks Elizabeth Brown Mary Burt Vera Boyle Mary Alice Conway Bertha Clow Iva Currie Dorothy Dunham Marion Dusenberry Florence Edclson Odana Engelbert Lucy Eisenman Florence Fenske Ruth Finnigan Ruth Fishkin Ruth Ford Mary Fitzgerald Daisy Ferber Josephine Frank Esther Friday Muriel Glandt Charlotte Giovannini Aimee Giroulx Lorinda Gutknecht Lucille Goggins Ruth Guhl Dorothy Hagcdorn Verde Halsted Eva Hamel Arvilla Harrington Alice Holzer Anne Hornbeek Martha Heffernen Resada Hertzberg Beatrice Holland Kathryn Hubbcll Florence Hayes Dorothy James Catherine Josslyn Marie Krhoe Alwilda Kennedy Mabel Koller Irene Leffingwell Esther Levine Marion Lauritzen Ethel Long Anne Markus Evangeline Mayer Ruth McAfee Hazel Means Olive Meyer Rennetta Meyer Mary Martin Lucille Martclle Marie Mathieson Elaine Nussbaum Dolorosa O’Brien Helen O’Dell Irma Oelke Arlene Ouslcy Helen Peterson Appoionia Petrie Ida Priebe Lucille Pritchard Helen Pytlok Merle Pickett Julia Phillips Jean Parrette Ruth Raby Alma Roehrdanz Edith Reinhard Ethel Reinhard Beatrice Rice Rena Roberts Kathryn Roberts Eunice Rogers Dorothy Riefer I.L If Page 128Athletics  e I- QDI vi:o - - ■'J G. A. A. OFFICERS First Semester ...................President .....................Vice-President ...................Secretary ................... Treasurer Second Semester ...................President .....................Vice-President ...................Secretary ................... Treasurer Faculty Mrs. A. R. Mace Miss Louise Nauman 11 11 — - ■■ ■■■■ i Rennetta Meyer Marion Wolvcrton Hallie Bieser Mary Burt . . Bertha Clow . Jeanne Parrette Lucile Coggins Eunice Rogers Page 129Page 130I’.HRC 131c jc quivc i 3icz- Forensics ORATORY OSHKOSH Normal may well be proud of Bauer Bullinger, who represented her at the State Oratorical Contest held at Stevens Point March 17, 1922. Although Mr. Bullinger did not place, his oration. The Constitution and the Law, received high praise, and, with further training, his unusual talent and ability should win for him victory in next season's contest. Much credit is due the other representatives from our school, a quartet composed of the Misses Julia and Alberta Linn, Mr. Cordon Shipman, and (Miss Dorothy Berner, who presented a comical sketch entitled "O.P.R.A." The skit was tuneful and amusing and was one of the cleverest "stunts’’ put on at the contest. Mr. Karnes accompanied the young people to the Point. Pane 132The Constitution and the Law THE Constitution of the United States is the fruit of more than 800 years of Anglo-Saxon striving for the principles of personal and political liberty. A study of nations seems to indicate that each of the great peoples has had some element of genius, something peculiar in its development, and aspirations which distinguishes it from all the others. Holland stands for personal industry; China for individualized agriculture; Rome for administration; Greece for literature and sculpture; but the Anglo-Saxon for the sanctity of human rights and the development of constitutional liberty. That development may be said to begin in 1215 with the Magna Carta, then to pass down through the Bill of Rights in 1669, the Declaration of Independence in 1776. and then to spread out like the roots of a great oak, in the Constitution of the United States. To this Constitution we owe our dignity as a nation. Its provisions are the binding rods of our national existence. From the ends of the earth the new nations have seen its steadying power, and have sought to make its principles a part of their own development. They are Americans who know their rights, and knowing, dare maintain. When laws are treated lightly and disobeyed, they destroy the sense of honor: and when honor among a people dies, the soul of the people is dead. “Tear not each sound and sudden shock; ’Tis of the ware, and not the rock; ’Tis but the flapping of the sail And not a rent made by the gale. In spite of rock and tempest roar! In spite of false lights on the shore! Sail on, nor fear to breast the sea; Our hearts, our hopes are all with thee, Our hearts, our hopes, our prayers, our tears, Our faith triumphant o’er our fears. Are all with thee! are all with thee!”1 THE Pill yen W- Debate AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Kullingcr Alger Christensen Triangular Debate between the La Crosse, Stevens Point, and Oshkosh Normals. Question: Resolved, that the Kansas Industrial Court Law be extended RESULTS Affirmative at Oshkosh vs. La Crosse Decision in favor of negative Negative at Stevens Point Decision in favor of the affirmative NEGATIVE TEAM 184OSHKOSH-LA CROSSE ANY disappointment that may have been felt about the outcome of the debate with La Crosse must have been completely forgotten after President Brown’s speech in Assembly the week after the debate. The gist of his talk was this: winning is only a part of the game. Better than winning is the spirit of the game and the conduct of the players. Every debater did his best. There was no shirking. The decision of the judges was unbiased and based upon facts presented. They represented three different professions, law, public speaking, and teaching. The decision was very close. One judge favored our opponents by but one point, the other by two points. The third favored our team by four points. Thus you sec that though Oshkosh lost in the decision, she really won as far as percentage is concerned. The young men who represented our school at Stevens Point were all men of whom we may be proud, and rightly so. They had worked out a careful line of argument. At no period in the debate did our speakers shirk or shrink from a challenge by the opposing team. There is much for which we may feel justly proud. While the debate is over for this year, there is another year coming. There is an old saying which has in it the meaning which we want to convey: “As time goes on, the fire gets hotter and hotter.” Next year our opponents will have a real fight before them. OSHKOSH-STEVENS POINT In the debate between Stevens Point and Oshkosh, even though Oshkosh did get the short end of the decision, it is generally conceded that the “Point” debaters felt very lucky to get the verdict of the judges. However, the moral of the debate can well be pointed out. that there is victory even in defeat. Page 135With the Negative Team I'ajce 13rt -THC ■OgP om yen Training School News DO you know that during the last year the Training School has made a great record and has made the Oshkosh Normal School known from coast to coast in relation to one or two very definite things? One of these was the Oshkosh Normal exhibit at the State Teachers’ Convention in Milwaukee. This exhibit occupied two big booths on the exhibit floor and was visited by two or three thousand teachers. The faculty sent a wealth of material in mimeographed form, which was distributed free of charge to teachers attending the convention. After the supply became exhausted. over five hundred requests came in inquiring if it would be possible for the Normal School to forward this material to them. The success of the Milwaukee venture suggested that a display of this same material be sent to the exhibition halls visited by thousands of superintendents attending the mid-winter meeting of the N. E. A. in Chicago. Since that time letters have come in from Maine, West Virginia, Texas, Tennessee. Washington, California, and many other places requesting some of this material. Dr. Judd of the University of Chicago was sufficiently interested in this type of work to give the Oshkosh Normal School recognition in the form of an editorial in the Elementary School Journal. INTERESTING INVESTIGATIONS During the past year the children in the Training School have been sectioned into groups according to ability based upon special tests given for this purpose. When this had been accomplished, the next problem was to arrange the subject-matter in terms of required minimum essentials forIt - - idZ Ypt !?«2 11 Wvfi» ---------------------------li- each group. This has brought about a very interesting investigation. The city schools of Oshkosh, Fond du Lac, and other surrounding cities are helping work out concrete data which will establish the required minimum in arithmetic for the average group in the fourth grade. Some other studies which are being carried on arc: establishing a rationalization of phonics, perfecting the skill and technique of project teaching, developing remedial work in relation to project teaching, stressing large units of organization of subject-matter. Throughout the entire Training Department very definite attempts are being made to utilize life activities and surroundings as a means of socializing the content of the curriculum. Business men have been interviewed for the purpose of finding out wherein they believe the product of the school could be definitely helped. Many interesting and helpful suggestions have been received, especially in relation to the content of arithmetic; these have influenced the type of subject-matter taught. PUPIL ACTIVITIES The kindergarten toy band bids fair to become one of the famous bands of history. One of the chief delights of the kindergartners is singing French songs, which they have learned with much pride. Frequent dramatizations in the primary grades demonstrate unusual talent among the children. This was especially apparent in the operetta. “The Quest of the Pink Page 138W Id »HC____ 099 PUIVCR H ... Parasol.” The Christmas operetta with Claude Glidden as Santa Claus was one of the charming events of the year and vied with the very lovely fiftieth birthday party which the children of the Training Department enjoyed during the anniversary days. The 8A Grade is extremely proud of its school paper, the Junior High School Arrow. The success of its publication encouraged the entire Junior High School to undertake the project of buying a moving picture machine, which it has installed in the Normal School auditorium. Under the management of the School City, regular programs for the entire school are given each week. The most popular game in the Training School, from the kindergarten through the junior high school, is marbles. THE ARROW STAFF Brown Inglchart Volis I’ow RoRcr (Hidden Wallen Jackson lliirllmtt Connell Lloyd Jones Pane 139OH » d Junior High, 1921As a part of the regular program for Milk Week, a recent city project, some of the children in the Junior High School cookery classes presented a play—"The Queen of Foods." Bach child represented some food, meat candy, etc. The Queen of Foods, Queen Milk herself, was taken by Kathryn Rockwell. PRIZE WINNING POSTERS IN THE MILK WEEK CONTEST ’t,r ,oco °ui "it In these days of project teaching, the "high lights” in any course are emphasized by this method. Above is a picture of the Ellis Island project carried on in conjunction with the study of immigration by the eighth grade history classes. The miniature island is an exact copy of the original even to the location of the buildings. Below is a project worked out in the fourth grade by children who were studying lumbering. The project is a miniature lumber camp. E Plage 142 EThe Third Grade, not to be outdone, worked out. under the direction of Miss Mary Willcockson. what they called a “Peep Show.” The project was in connection with the study of foods. At first, the children merely showed pictures, cut from magazines charging a cent or two for each "peep." Later the interest was aroused to such a height that the little people wrote a verse to go with each picture. It was. indeed, a fascinating project. Page H3THC 3E The 1921 Football Team ALTHOUGH failing to gain the State Championship this year, the Oshkosh Normal had a successful season with undeniably one of the strongest teams in the conference. Coach Hancock's knowledge of the game and his driving power combined with the will to work displayed by all the men. succeeded in putting the Gold and White team in second place in the conference. The chances are O. N. S. would have been second to none if the “breaks." as they say. had not been against us. The season opened with a game with Ripon College. Oct. 1. The spirit of team work that developed later in the season scented to be sadly lacking in this game. However, the old Oshkosh fight was there, and Ripon’s team of veterans was held to a score of 21-6. A game with St. Norbert’s College had been arranged for Oct. 8. but this contest was cancelled and the Lawrence College Freshmen were substituted. This practice game proved to be easy for the Normalites, the Freshman getting the small end of a 27-0 score. Coach Hancock gave most of his second string men a chance and they all showed up to good advantage. Oct. 15. Oshkosh made up for the Ripon game by defeating Lawrence College 3-0 at Appleton. The result of this game is much more important when we consider that Lawrence won the “Little Five" championship this year and beat Ripon 7-0 later on in the season. Oct. 22. Platteville Normal journeyed to Oshkosh for the O. N. S. anniversary. Platteville had held our champions of the year before to a scoreless tic at Platteville and it was expected that the Homecoming Game would be one of the hardest on the schedule, but Oshkosh celebrated the event by defeating Platteville 27-7. The game with River Falls Normal here Oct. 29 was the second conference contest. At the end of the first half River Falls was leading 2-0. It was a dreary day and the field was wet. muddy, and slippery, so that neither team could do itself justice. In the second half Oshkosh strengthened. and McAndrew carried the ball over the line twice. The final score was Oshkosh 14. River Falls 2. Page 111 I 1Nov. 5 the St. John’s Military Academy team was treated to some real football. Although the cadets had a team that was clearly above academy grade, they were no match for the Gold and White either offensively or defensively. They were outclassed 28-0. Every loyal student in the Oshkosh Normal School will remember the date, Nov. 12, 1921, with sadness. That was the day that La Crosse received the “breaks’’ all through the game and it was impossible for Oshkosh to put the winning counter over. We were beaten 6-7. The team came back strong, however, and defeated Wihtewater 22-7. Nov. 19. in the last game of the season. This victory gave Oshkosh second place in the conference. Several Oshkosh men were selected on the mythical all-state team. Among these were: Captain McAndrew. half back. Jensen, end. Schmidt, and Hall tackles. On several of the all-conference teams selected Brindley was also placed at the center position. FOOTBALL SCORES Ripon..................21 Oshkosh.....................6 Lawrence College Freshmen 0 Oshkosh....................27 Lawrence College .... 0 Oshkosh.....................3 Platteville ..................7 Oshkosh....................27 River Falls.............2 Oshkosh....................14 St. John’s Military Academy 0 Oshkosh....................28 La Crosse...............7 Oshkosh.....................6 Whitewater..............7 Oshkosh....................22 Page i«o“TOM" BRINDLEY • Center In two years of Normal football our little Alabama center never made a poor pass. He successfully played more than one opposing center, who weighed twice as much as he did. to a standstill. CAPTAIN “MAC" McANDREW “Mac” was never satisfied in a game unless he made at least one run for sixty yards or more. He was always good for a gain, and as captain he surely instilled the fighting spirit into the team. "DAD" BRAISHER Halfback After having seen “Dad” carry the ball, everyone marvelled at his uncanny ability in penetrating a broken field. He usually got away for a pretty end run. 1--. - . It 3 Page ncl L. 9.uj.y.r “DUPEY” DUPONT Guard "Dupey” was a line man of finished calibre. He filled ihe guard position to perfection, always playing a hard game. CAPTAIN-ELECT ED” HALL Tackle "Ed” certainly made a name for himself among Normal conference tackles. He was equally as effective on the defense as on the offense. (Prospects look bright for next year with Hall as Captain.) “HANK”JENSEN End "Hank” was a sure hard hitting tackier and a demon for punishment. He broke up many opponents’ plays before they had reached the scrimmage line. He also received his share of passes. Page 147. ‘A -BOB” KOLF Quarterback With his knowledge of football "Bob" was just the man for the quarterback position. It was his cool head that pulled the team out of many tight places. "DOUG" MCDONALD End When “Doug" got his Scotch up. it was dangerous for any opponent to try a run around his end. He was also adept at picking passes. “RED” PAHL Fullback "Red" was another hardhitting fullback. He also took care of the lion’s share of the kicking. It was his educated toe that gave us the three points that beat Lawrence. Page IIS“TEDDY” CURTIS Fullback “Ted” was a fullback of great offensive power. He ran low and hit the line hard. He was also a great defensive back. Kicks from placement were his specialty. "JOEY” DEVINE Halfback “Joey” was a hard-hitting back field man who could be depended on for good consistent football. Always ready to carry the ball, he made many long gains. As a lineman of experienced ability “Cub” could be depended upon to plug opponents’ offense as well as smash their defense. "CUB” ROSE Guard E 1C Page 149 S aI 3SE '-QJLZ ouivto “JAKE” BARBER End We were fortunate this year in having four men for the end positions. “Jake" was one of them, and he proved that he could handle his share of work in a veteran manner. “EDDIE" EDICK Right End “Eddie" had the lighting spirit and was a valuable asset to the team on the wing position. He broke up many plays and got more than his share of the tackles. “BILL" OLSON Halfback “Bill" was a speedy backfield man who was equally clever at carrying the ball or running interference. PaKc 150“HUTCH” SCHMIDT Tackle Any attempt by the enemy to pierce the Oshkosh line through “Hutch" was a complete failure. He was always on the job offensively or defensively. “ZOOG”ZUEGE Tackle Coach Hancock was amply blessed with line material this year. Zucge was one to be depended on to fill the gap whenever called into the game. “WOP” TAYLOR Left Guard Although ineligible for conference football this year “Wop” played his same old stellar game in all the contests that he got into. 1 Page 151I if W 3 Jl'-L--- Ql’lviH "FABE”SCHRANK Tackle This being “Fabe’s” second year in the game, he played a veteran brand of football. “Fabe” was always in the thick of the fight. "CREME” SUESS Suess was a tower of strength in the line. Opponents tried to go through his position just once. The Biggest Fan of All Ik Page 152 FOOTBALL 1921 Hancock Schmi li Kom Kolf Whitney Stannard Brindley Schrank Itraisher Dupont Kdick Olson Barber ZurfC Hall McAndrew Devine I’ahl Curtis TRACK 1921 Hancock Forward Schtnicdickc McAndrew Solbraa Below Mainland Knutnick Mueller Starkey Doucette ItraisherL Basketball I92M922 OSHKOSH had a basketball team this season of which any school could well be proud. Only five games were lost out of a total of twenty-one played. The regular Normal confcrcrnce schedule was concluded without a defeat for O. N. S. Although defeated by La Crosse in the post-season series for the state championship, the t. am compared favorably with the best college teams in the state, having defeated Ripon Ccllege before Ripon’s team of veterans was broken up. Coach Hancock arranged three practice games for the early part of the season to round out the squad. The Interlake Pulp and Paper Company five of Appleton was defeated twice by large scores as well as the Menasha Printing and Carton Company. December 10 the Normal was defeated 25-10 at Ripon. and one week later Marquette University won at Milwaukee 29-10. This was before Christmas, however, and the team was not ready to demonstrate the real basketball ability that it showed later. January 0. the Normal quintet came through with a well earned victory over Ripon at the Normal. The final score was 21-23. This game was one of the fastest contests of the entire season. The next night Milton College was defeated at Milton 20-11. The collegians were beaten in a return game at Oshkosh Wednesday. January II. to the tune of 28-19. The two games with Milton also showed how we compared with the colleges of the state. Milton played Lawrence College at Appleton January 12 and was defeated by only two pointts. We beat them by nine points on both their floor and ours. The regular conference schedule opened for Oshkosh at Stevens Point January 13. The Pointers were determined to spoil our conference record of the year before, but they were defeated 25-21. and Oshkosh’s long string of victories was well started. The Gold and White basketeers received their defeat of the season at the hands of St. John’s Military Academy. January 21. The game was won by the cadets by the close margin of two points. January 2fi, the School of engineering of Milwaukee went down to defeat at the Milwaukee Y. M. C. A. before the onslaught of Hancock's warriors. The S. O. E. team was decisively outclassed by the Oshkosh five. The second conference game was played at Platteville, January 27. This proved to be one of the hardest games of the season. Oshkosh led 14-11 at the end of the first half, but the game was tied at 22 when the final gun went off. Two over-time periods were played before the winning basket was made. The return game with St. John’s was played February 3. St. John’s could do nothing against the strong Oshkosh defense. They went back to Delafield with the small end of a 33-11 score. February 4, Whitewater was taken into camp by a 25-14 count. White-water showed more fight and spirit than the majority of the opponents seen on the Oshkosh floor up to that time, but they were downed under the steady drive of the Gold and White squad. I’agt 131ouivcb----------rJL. - ' -. . 4 Platteville came to Oshkosh the next week determined to even up the count with O. N. S. But Platteville returned home with its fourteen against our thirty-one. thinking that the Sawdust City quintet was a hard gang to beat. February 15. Milwaukee was disposed of by a 2(3-4 score. February 17, Oshkosh brought home the bacon again by defeating Stevens Point 38-3. The next night the Milwaukee Engineers came bent on revenge, but they could be treated with no more respect than our other rivals. They were defeated 18-27. There was then one conference game remaining on the schedule. Whitewater Normal at Whitewater February 25. This game was the remaining obstacle to a championship series with La Crosse and the Gold and White came through with a 31-Hi victory. At the close of the regular Normal conference schedule, two Normals, La Crosse and Oshkosh, had clear records. A series was planned to determine the state championship. The first game at La Crosse. March 7. was won by La Crosse 37-21. Friday. March 10, the La Crosse team came here determined that a third game would not be necessary to decide the championship. Oshkosh was equally determined that no laurels would be given awav until a third contest had been played. Oshkosh led until the last few minutes of play, but when the final gun went off La Crosse was ahead 20-14, giving them the game and the championship. BASKET BALL SCORES Ripon.....................29 Oshkosh.....................10 Marquette University ... 25 Oshkosh.....................10 Ripon College.................21 Oshkosh.....................23 Milton College................II Oshkosh.....................20 Milton College................19 Oshkosh.....................28 Stevens Point.................21 Oshkosh.....................25 St. John’s ...................15 Oshkosh.....................13 School of Engineering . . 21 Oshkosh.....................32 Platteville ..................22 Oshkosh.....................24 St. John’s................11 Oshkosh.....................33 Whitewater................14 Oshkosh.....................25 Platteville ..................14 Oshkosh.....................31 Milwaukee..................4 Oshkosh.....................26 Stevens Point..............3 Oshkosh.....................28 School of Engineering . . 18 Oshkosh.....................27 Whitewater................16 Oshkosh.....................31 La Crosse.................37 Oshkosh.....................21 La Crosse.................20 Oshkosh.....................14 Page 155I I CAPTAIN “DAD” BRAISHER Forward After two years of experience in the conference, “Dad” played probably his best brand of basketball this season. He was fast, and an exceedingly good floor man, a clever passer, and in everything that the term implies, a real captain. "MILT" WILSON Center Although joining the squad late in the season, "Milt" made a name for himself in Normal athletics. He was a very strong defensive man at the pivot position as well as being one of the team’s most accurate shots. "BOB" KOLF Guard "Bob" never failed to get the rebound from the opponents’ basket, but it was not this faculty alone that made "Bob” one of the best standing guards in the conference. He always played a cool game and seemed at his best in a close battle. l’«Kf 150ll - CH TMC ■ ... JKW Jic “JOEY" DEVINE Guard The running guard position was filled to perfection this year. “Joey” broke up much of the opponents' offensive work, besides being a valuable asset to the team’s offense. He was fast on the floor and a clever shot. “PUG" PUGH Forward “Pug" was always in the thick of the fight, and many times it was his accurate eye that saved the day for Oshkosh. “Pug" and “Dad" made a pair of forwards hard to beat. "TEDDY" CURTIS Forward “Ted" played consistent basketball throughout the entire season, getting one or two baskets every game. He was equally as valuable at guard as at forward. Pane 157“MAC” McANDREW Center The center position was well taken care of whenever McAndrew was doing the jumping. However, “Harry Mac” says that basketball is no gentleman's game and chasing the pigskin is the sport for him. "PAT” DOUCETTE Forward “Pat" went strong, during the whole year, playing a hard floor game and usually caging a couple of baskets whenever he got into the fray. "HANK”JENSEN Guard Although it was hard to fill Kolf's place, there never were any worries when "Hank" was in the game. "Hank” filled the job to perfection and will do well next year. 3 I's»KC 158Parc 159 BOYS BASKETBALL GROUP|CZ Baseball CAPTAIN "JOKY" DEVINE Pitch “BOB” KOLF Shortstop “FABE" SCHRANK Pitch Page IrtOPage 101I Too shy to have a picture taken: PUGH—Catch FENNEN—Field Pajjc 1C2OUR ”0" MEN—RAH! RAH! RAH! Sues Schmidt Row Devine Jensen Edick Zuege Dupont Pahl Marker Brindley Sell rank MeAndrew Hull Kolf Braisher Curtis THE CAPTAINS—BEFORE AND SINCE Braisher Mueller Basketball "22 Track "22 MeAndrew Foot hall ’21 Hall Football "22 Kolf Basketball "21 Pugh Baseball "21 Page 1«‘»3E= 3c= THE !»JL QIJI VCB 3]c Tenth Annual Basket Ball Tournament THE basketball tournament which was held March 18. 17, and 18, was one of the most successful tournaments ever conducted by the Normal School. The eight teams picked from the district seemed to be more nearly matched than in previous tournaments. The eight teams were: Appleton, Fond du Lac. East Green Bay, Neenah, Marinette, Shawano, Oconto, and Oshkosh. The very first games took on the aspect of championship contests. In the semi-finals, Friday evening, .March 17, the fans were treated to real basketball. Neenah was defeated by Fond du Lac 21-19, and Oshkosh eliminated Oconto 10-9. Oshkosh and Fond du Lac were then scheduled to play for the championship Saturday night. As a result of their victories over Shawano and Oconto respectively, Saturday morning, Appleton and Neenah played for third place as a preliminary to the big contest. Neenah outclassed Appleton 28-8. The championship game was a fitting climax to the entire tourney. It was practically anybody’s game until the final gun was fired. The first half ended 4-8 in favor of Fond du Lac. but Oshkosh came back with a great deal of fight in the third quarter, so that Fond du Lac led by the narrow margin of one point until the last few minutes of the game. At no point, however, did Oshkosh get in the lead. With but a few seconds to play Fond du Lac got a field goal, giving them the game 12-9. The tournament was a success considered in other lights than in the calibre of the teams represented. The Athletic Committee was fortunate to get two of the finest officials obtainable in Coach W. G. Olson of Ripon College, and Director A. H. Eiler of Fond du Lac Y. M. C. A. The gymnasium was packed to capacity every night, and all of the games in the afternoons and mornings were well attended. It is possible to say that there was not another tournament conducted in the state in which the teams were more evenly matched, better games played, better officiating. The entire tournament was smoothly and efficiently run. Referee —Filer ami Oleson Page l«»Girls' Basket Ball Team Basketball went with an unusual swing this year. All the teams had more than the required number of players, but the Intermediate, the Grammar Grade and Rural courses which formed a mixed team. The four teams participating in the tournament were the Primary, the High School, the Mixed, and the College. The following are the resulting Highs........................32 Primary......................17 College......................15 Highs........................37 Primary ......................0 College .....................21 The line-ups were as follows: PRIMARY TEAM Jeanne Parette (Captain) Helen ODcll Daisy Ferbcr Hallie Beiser Dolorosa O’Brien Lucile Pritchard Josephine Frank Tercsc Schneider Catherine Bachman HIGH SCHOOL Merle Pickett (Captain) Lucile Coggins Martha Heffernan Marion Wolverton Ruth Guhl Marion Bandciob Renetta Meyer Marie Wolter .Margaret Wolter scores: College .....................13 Mixed........................21 Primary.......................7 Mixed.........................4 Highs.........................2 Mixed........................10 MIXED TEAM Marie Mathiasen (Captain) Florence Fenskc Mabel Snell Irene Srugics Lucy Eiseman Charlotte Giovannini Alwilda Kennedy Odana Engelbert Ruth Ford COLLEGE TEAM Kathryn Roberts (Captain) Esther Levine Dorothy Dunham Marjorie Smith Lucile Miller Bertha Clow Gwendolyn RandallHIGH SCHOOL TEAM I IctTcriian (joggin Wolvertott V oiler Guhl Banderol Pickett Meyer Woltcr COLLEGE TEAM Smith Miller Kandall Clow Dunham Roberts LevineFenski (iiovannini Ford Ki man Snell Kngclbcrt Mathiaacn Kennedy Page 107_TH£-------L£ 2- PRIMARY TEAM Schneider Bciscr Ferher O’Dell Bachman O’Brien Paretic Frank Pritchard Page 168I'ajjc 169 PRELUDE Over rhe keys the musing jokist Beginning cheerlessly and far away First lets his fingers wander as they list. Then types off jokes as dry as hay. Then as the touch of his loved instrument Gives hope and fervor, jollier grows his theme. Until at length the muse of hilarity Aids him to pound off scream after scream. Apologies to Sir Lawn Fawl. Elsa: “You were very gentlemanly in class today." Bill: "How so?” Elsa: “When Prof, questioned you. you didn’t even talk back." DRIPPINGS FROM THE FAUCET IT’S A GREAT LIFE (Composed January 29, 1922) A bite to eat. and then An egg or two; The morning news; a quiet snooze. And, lo! the period’s through. A little bluff, on learned stuff. Ho. Hum. It’s not bad fun. Somewhat a bore, but nothing more. And soon the semester’s done. A question sheet—a survey fleet. And then a muttered—(censored) Two hours there in wild despair Great hat! a flunked exam. Kitty; “They say my face is my fortune.” Catty: “Never mind, poverty is no crime." Marion B.: “There must be some mistake in my exam mark. I don’t think I deserve an absolute zero." Prof. Clow: “Neither do I. but that’s the lowest I could give you." Prof. Clemans: “What was the first thought that entered Sir Isaac Newton’s mind when the apple fell on his head?” Bill H.: “He was glad it wasn’t a brick." (Well done. Willie.) If umorTHC LHie. ■amsEa TO CUT, OR NOT TO CUT With apologies to Wm. Shakespeare To cut. or not to cut; that is the question: Whether ’tis nobler in the mind to suffer That awful suspense of being called on. Or to take arms against a sea of troubles. And, by cutting, end them? To skip: to cut: No more: and by a cut to say we end The heartache and the thousand natural shocks That flesh is heir to when you haven't your assignment. To skip, to cut; to cut: perchance to fear: Ay. there’s the rub; For in that final week, what fears may come When all our cuts are being counted? This needs must give us pause: there’s the respect That makes calamity of so many cuts. “FLEECED AGAIN,” said the student, as he searched in vain for his sheepskin. FIDO How do you like my new fur coat?” The co-ed sweetly said. It sure looks doggy,” murmured he. And now she cuts him dead. CRUEL I was in communication with the dead for an hour today." “No?” “Yes. I had a conference with one of my profs.” Frosh: "Only fools are positive." Senior: "Are you sure?” Frosh: “Pm positive.” "VANISHING CREAM is the right name for it." said the co-ed as she looked high and low for the missing beautifier. "This is where I draw the line," said the cartoonist as he finished a picture of an angler. Prof: "We all gain by experience. Devine, what is the biggest mistake you have ever made?" Joey: “Entering this course.” English Teacher: "What are the three most significant letters of the alphabet?” He: “I. O. U.” Page 171A MODERN TRAGEDY "How Well I Remember” "A Perfect "Day" Just as the Sun Went Down” "By the Campfire.” It was "In the Evening by the Moonlight..N’cvery- thing “Down in my Heart was “Whispering Hope”—never knowing—but "The Worst Is Yet to Come." You see Tm Forever Blowing Bubbles” “Just for Me and Mary.” "What a Day That’ll Be.” I told her "When We Feather Our Nest” "In the West." and "Let the Rest of the World Go By” and then -Oh!—then she said "Bye-bye. Dearie,” and she was “Tired of Me.” I shed “Tears of Love” and wailed “Nobody Knows and Nobody Seems to Care.” She just said one word “Good-bye." and “I Can’t See the Good in Good-bye." Now I have “The Left Alone Blues.” and " I Wanna Go Back to Dear Old Mother’s Knee," because "I Ain't Nobody’s Darling." ) HAVE MY HAND ON -jflE HARDEST -ROCK IH THE WORLD Too I i 6k QueahoM 040,001 WHicK HnnD9 Freshman, to class assembled in Barracks “G": "Can you tell me where I’ll find Miss Clausen’s Library Methods class?” Sure, go to ”H.” "HERE’S WHERE I PULL A GOOD ONE," said the dentist as he fixed his forceps on a sound tooth. He: “Here we are with a puncture and no jack." She: "Haven't you got your check-book?” It’s a long road that has no "engine trouble." Soph: “Say. you wanna keep your eyes wide open tomorrow.” Freshman: “Why. what's gonna happen?" Soph: “Nothing, only people would think you were foolish if you went around with ’em closed. Connie: "Say, I had a compliment for you." Julia: “Oh. my dear, what?" Connie: “Someone said you were a good dresser.” Julia: "No. really—” “Connie: Yes. and if you were a little larger you’d make a good chif- fonier. and a little smaller you’d made a good commode.” Page 1:21 ___________________ TRIXIE ECONOMIZES “We didn’t have any mistletoe at our house this year said Trixie, the super vamp. "Why not?" inquired the young and Rreen frosh from across the hail. "Well, we are cutting down on the non-essentials,” yawned Trixie, "and we had a brand new davenport, and we thought we really did not need any mistletoe.” MerLt ff Mu CWe Koa x Fovr "THERE’S A GREAT FIELD FOR THIS." said the bug-catcher running across the meadow. A LOT IN FOUR LINES Ether bottle Flame too near it Careless chemist Now a spirit. Voice over the ‘phone: "Hello, is this May?” Gruff Voice: "No, this is August." Other: "Great Scott. I’ve got my dates twisted.” "You owe it to society, to your business, and to your family to be well dressed.” reads a tailor’s advertisement. Some studes also owe it to the tailor. I'src ITSir _LiiL 099 We Nominate for the Hall of Fame “BOB” KOLF 1. Because of the response he gets from the “Faculty Row" at a B. B. game. 2. Because of his mastery of any line of work he takes up. 3. Because of his practice class being loath to leave class at the last bell. 4. Because of his even disposition, even tho’ he is Irish. 5. Because of his handing himself as much as we do. “MARC” parkf:r 1. Because she’s a regular scout. 2. Because of the 92 she pulled in practice. 3. Because of her skill behind the footlights. 4. Because she is still getting away with a little gold basketball. MERLE RASMUSSEN 1. Because of the number of pictures she can have taken at short intervals. 2. Because of the never-produced, but well-established diamond. 3. Because of her string on Bob, Less, Bill. etc., etc. 4. Because of her faith in all mankind. 5. Because of her vivid portrayal of the ordinary things of life. ••RED" DOWNEY 1. Because of his devotion to one of our fair co-eds------ 2. Because of the trips he and Proxy used to make to out-of-town games. 3. Because of his lease on the school. 4. Because of his line on everyone in town. “SMOKE” FERRANDO 1. Because of the discipline he maintains in his practice class. 2. Because of his native town. Mel-lcry. 3. Because of his ability to quote Mr. Schrum. 4. Because of his preference for Buicks over Overlands. FLOSSIE DONNELLY 1. Because everybody "loves an Irishman." 2. Because of her having survived the laboratory zephyrs. 3. Because of her having a Hart as good as gold. 4. Because she always "comes up smiling.” Page 174hc ioap___________qui vr» 3|t_ What Would Happen If Miss Webster forgot to say "No, never!” Vandy didn’t have a date? Miss Clausen would allow us to talk in the library? We could dance as we wanted to? Emma Anderson wouldn’t cut so many classes? Tiz Allen bobbed her hair? Katy Josslyn would sing a solo in assembly? The Finnegans forgot their curls? Merle Rasmussen was not on duty? We’d have a sun hop every week? Mae Radke didn’t tell a joke? Grace Noirot lost her sense of humor? The Primary class knew their History lessons? Miss Moore forgot 40 give an assignment in Psychology? Mr. Hewitt didn’t have anything to say. Guy Buhr forgot to go directly home after school? O. N. S. girls would buckle their golashes? O. N. S. girls wouldn’t have bobbed hair? B. H. forgot to monopolize F. I).? Maryon Lauritzcn lost her complexion? Florence Edelson wouldn’t hear from Madison? Some of the so-called "cases” were discontinued? Red Pahl would utilize his spare time to good advantage Eva Morgan ceased talking? Smoke and Pat forgot to hold down the lower corridor? Harold Zucge would resign? Some seniors wouldn't graduate? "Mary, your eyes are like a certain star." “Which one?” "Ben Turpin.” Rastus: "What’s you all doing with that shoe polish?” Liza: "Look here, niggah, that’s massage cream.” Karnes: "Name an instrument that produces foot notes." Kenney: “Shoe horn." You’re witty, Bill, but the man who wrote "Snow Bound" was Whittier. HARD LUCK Volney: "I’m having hard luck lately.” Joe: “How’s that?” Volney: "I went to sleep in Mr. Hewitt’s eight o’clock class this morning before roll call, and was marked absent." Irving: "Did you ever go in for skating?" Ted: "Only once, when 1 didn’t see the Danger sign.” PaKC 175Page 176 u OSHHOSH Ice TourhamehT iNTRODUCinc- Jazz o«J cksoH DDEIll --------------------'»»» QQivfcp - - 'ilL ----- ----------'' 3 LATIN WHILE YOU WAIT Guesso, gucsserc. gessi, gottum. Tango, tangere, Turki trottum. Flunko, flunkirc. faculti fixurn. Tennessee: “May I see you-all hame?” New Yawk: ‘‘You’re drunk, man. there’s only one of me." “Waiter!” “Yes. sir.” “What is this?” “It’s bean soup, sir.” “No matter what is has been; what is it now?" “He's wandering in his mind." “That’s all right; he won’t go far." “Got a nail in your tire?” “Naw, I ran over a fork in the road.” Fabian (disgustedly) :“Girls make me tired." Roomy: “Well, don’t stay so late." Irate Father: “Young man, you may leave the room." Ralph G.: “I hardly expected to take it with me." Melba: “Say, did you clean up our room?” Alberta: “Why certainly! I gave it several sweeping glances before I left." WELL, I’LL BE SWITCHED, said the freight car as it went in on the siding. Landlady: “Did you drop a bill on the stairs last night?” Alvin D. (surprised): "Why. yes. I guess I did.” Landlady: "Well, here it is—for cleaning and pressing four dollars.” He: “I asked if I could see her home.” Me: "And what did she say?” He: “She said she’d send me a photo of it.” Always put off tonight what you are going to put on in the morning. “They say he plays a mouth organ." “My, what a queer taste for music.” What became of the audience when the speaker took the floor? “I’LL RAISE YOU TWO.” said the wealthy lady to the orphans. Traffic Policeman: “Didn’t you see me wave to you?” Mrs. Newlywed: “Yes, you fresh thing, and if Fred had been here he would have pasted you one for it.” E I’.-IRC 177My Pet Peeve Is— When people call me Sadie .................. Hilda Steuck Margaret Siebensohn’s bag .................. Mae Radtkc People teasing me about Lester.............. Merle Rasmussen Merle’s popularity with all the eligible men . Vera Ives Having my mail addressed first to one place then another .......................... Avis Reid Having to look at Merle’s dazzling gems ... Laura Ihrig Having people so unappreciative of my manly beauty by calling me plain "Bill” ... Francis Hart To be stopped in the midst of a solo scarf dance by the appearance of some faculty member .................................... Alice Perrigo Originating jokes and then finding some one has already handed them in ............ Anita Wickert Trying to get the point of the deep jokes in the Quiver ............................ Polly Petrie To be asked why I am attending O. N. S. and not La Crosse ......................... Dolly Domkc To have a date with a fellow I don’t care much for. and then to have the man call up for a date ............................. Dorothy Jackson To have people kid me about my protege ... Eunice Rogers To get my lessons for the first time in weeks, and then not to be called on to recite ... Bob Kolf To tell people the reason for my extensive Manitowoc correspondence............... Bill Hotchkiss To be asked why I am wearing a house slipper to school ............................. Volney B. Leister To be stopped on the street and asked if I am any relation to Bryant Washburn .. Charley Liner Having people ask me how “Whitey” is________ Tizzie To hear people reading jokes out of the Octopus ..................................... Connie Labudde i. - -j. ' Ic Paicc 178 S -p. iyxp. TO THOSE CALOSHES Oh gosh, galosh! How can you have the face Milady’s shapely ankle to disgrace? Where beauty was so artlessly displayed. There you with ugly flap, flop undismayed. You homely hound of hades, ’reft of shame, You’d rob milady of her well-earned fame; Your wrinkled body, like a rhino’s hide. Disporting tops that flop from side to side. Insulting, deforming lines of grace. Oh gosh, galosh! How can you have the face? Kenney: "Do you see Bob Kolf over there? He will be our best man next season." Lucy: “Oh! This is so sudden.” Freshman to faculty adviser: "My father runs a cheese factory. He wants me to learn all about his business. What study do you recommend?” Faculty Adviser: "Take astronomy and study the milky whey." J. O. Frank: "Name three things containing starch.” Shurt: "A collar and two shirts." Curtis: "What was that noise I heard in your room last night?” Esser: "That was me falling asleep.” Krueger: "My brother is just my opposite.” She: “How I’d love to meet him." I am a pessimist: I believe that everything I eat is going to give me indigestion. I am certain that all women are gold-diggers and that they have their designs on me. 1 do not put my money in the bank because it is apt to fail. I wear both a belt and suspenders. I am certain there arc no pipe courses left. 1 believe it will rain on Easter Sunday. I am worrying now what the world is going to do when it runs out of coal. I I’aRc 179 3IE QU»VC» E NC YC LOPE DI A. NORM A LON IA Deep—The jokes. Editors—Victims of class elections. Fools—Most of us. Knocking—Favorite pastime of Quiver readers. Low—Senior Treasury. Maltreatment—What the staff receives daily as a reward. Zero—Faculty appreciation of the staff. Many girls with engagement rings are only crystal gazers. If Henry Ford should go into movie production would it mark the revival of tin types? A Normal annual is a great device. The school gets all the fame. The printer gets the money. But the staff gets all the blame. When Dido set herself on fire Was Standard oil poured on the pyre? Or did the Queen Provide Pyrene To keep the flames from leaping higher? The latest contribution to the world’s song shop is a revival of “After the Ball Was Over,” by Babe Ruth. In Puritan times men were arrested for making a noise: now they are arrested for keeping still. “Weary" Thiel to Miss Francherc: “I’ve contracted a cold on account of so much outside reading." Miss Francherc: "Mr. Hotchkiss, give me the present indicative of mettre. Billy (absent-mindedly): “I met her. you met her. he met her." -Miss Francherc: "Is that why you looked so worried this morning, Mr. Hotchkiss?"_msL rOC£_ _QU1 VJJ 31c These pictures were found in the Quiver “Funny Barrel.” The Humor Editor feels that the contributor, whoever it was. knew what he was doing. Diogenes looking for truth with his lantern had nothing on the sextette headed by Sarabel and Malcolm for the school party Friday, Feb. . On account of no street lights, the radiance of that one small lantern cheered and lighted us on our way! Lead on! Tiz: "Why do performances begin at 8:20 now, instead of 8:15?” Volney: “That’s the war tax, 1 guess.” A man named Du Bose met a girl Who lisped through her teeth of pure pearl. “I'll kiss you or hug you,” he swore with an oath. She cried with surprise. "Oh! Mr. Du Both!” i.' Z3 Parc 1SIqu.vew A SOUVENIR (With an apology to the author) I found them in a book last night— These withered violets. A token of that early love That no man e’er forgets. Pressed carefully between the leaves. They keep their color still, I cannot look at them today Without an old-time thrill. Ah. me. what tricks does memory play! The passing years have fled. And hopes that lived in vigor once. Alas! have long been dead. And this is all that I can say. When all is said and done, Those flowers remind me of some girl— I wish I knew which one. Ex. Her voice was strained as it came through the screened door. A SPASM OF LIFE Little flunks in studies And exacting teachers Make our football heroes Sit up in the bleachers. Dorothy: ‘‘Your friend refused to recognize me at the dance. Thinks I’m not his equal. I suppose. ’ Irish: “Ridiculous! Of course you are; he’s nothing but a conceited idiot.” Hancock: "Did you take a shower bath?” Hopeful Candidate: "No. Is one missing?" Carolyn Mitch: "Heavens! I’ve swallowed a pin. What shall I do?" Marge Greenwood: “Why make all that fuss over a pin? Here’s another one.” IT’S DONE IN OMRO Avis: “Father, Homer says he will die if I don’t marry him." Father: “That’s all right. I’d rather pay his funeral expenses for once than his board for the rest of his life." Page 132I'vr u C — »c o.; FOUR Q ONE G«o n ChyrcK D.D Billy Sunday TBIO Schulz P.H.O OVEB3CER O BULLION Uormvol rcnner SHC.60YGAN TAULS GRAPPLER J. Pi«rp«nt Meyer 3eh wjno C u«ty A R.F.D. BONDUEL ESSEK; OUR BURGESS oNto TMt BEAVEf DAM Boys M1N0CQUA'; DAPPER DAN ? A Jos-X. Zima MAYOR -M1SHIC0T L.NEUYILLE VON HINDE ♦he Dan Wcb»+r.r Middleton's Meat Ei •T1NY« m ice JCREAM foKING SUM SCHULZE Page 18$FAMOUS COMBINATIONS 1. Pork and beans. 2. Exams and ponies. 3. Powder and paint. 4. Ham and eggs. 5. Merle and Bob H. 6. Zeros and history. 7. Work and Library Methods. 8. Avis and the mail man. 9. Fool and money. 10. O. N. S. and taxes. 11. Siebensohn and her bag. 12. Kenney and Pep-meetings. Mamma: “Poor Boy! I’m so sorry you didn’t pass your exams. What was the reason. I wonder?” Willie Hotchkiss (also wondering): “I can’t think.” Avis, arriving at the gym, all out of breath: “What’s the score?” Ed. Edick: “Nothing to nothing.” Avis: “Must be a great game, eh:” E. E.: “I don’t know. It hasn’t started yet.” Vandy studied chemistry. He’ll study it no more; He thought he drank some H:0, But ’twas H SOi. We hear that Gladys Williams is a decided blond. A friend from Wild Rose informs us that she decided very recently. TOO TROO Our professors Have told us a lot, But the more we listened. The less we got. Mr. Clow tells us that the Greeks played on instruments called the lyre. It is still in use. at the present, but now it’s a mouth organ and the spelling is different. There’s a girl at O. N. S. who is so modest, she won’t do improper fractions. Pace 1S42EE QuiVEP DO YOU REMEMBER AWAY BACK FORTY YEARS WHEN So many of the Normal boys roomed on Frederick and Franklin Ave., and in each room was a small stove burning wood— And you could tell the number of roomers in the house by the number of woodpiles in the backyard— And the man on horseback, galloping along the streets, holding a long pole with a torch on the end. would stop at each corner to turn on the gas and light it— And there was a song at the close of the day—and then all marched out by music up and down the aisles—and how long it took the last man in the last row to get out— And it was the right thing to go to the First M. E. Church on Sunday morning— And everybody went to Lyceum on Saturday evening And the S. E. corner of the campus was a city ball ground— And the venerable lawyer Moses Hooper used to drop in and knock flics for the boys— And the girls rooming house, standing where Professor Clow’s house is. was called the “Crystal Palace,” and the house next to it the “Angel’s Retreat"— And Miss Swart taught First Year Geography, and Miss Webster taught Latin— And the C. N. W. passenger station was on the south side, and it was such a long walk to the Normal— And there were rhetoricals every Friday afternoon, and you were to come on the rostrum for the first time. Lamoneau: "That stuff went to my head." Stimson: “Poor stuff. It won’t have any company there.” Marge Fraedricks: "Isn’t the moon wonderful?” Grace Noirot: “Moon nothing! That’s my diamond.” Dorothy J. on Friday: “Do you handle fish here?” Absent-minded Dealer: “Why yes, we can take care of you.” Jean Swaney is quite a noisy girl! Curls her hair with a bang. “THE WORLD'S ALL WRONG." said Mr. Mitchell, as he came across a poorly drawn map. Page 1S5It". ■ H . THE .'.Mi QU.VCB a ■ Parse the sentence: You see a beautiful girl walking down the street. She is. of course, feminine. If she is singular, you arc nominative. You walk across to her, changing to verbal, and then become dative. If she is not objective you become plural. You walk home with her. Her mother is interrogative, you become imperative. You walk in and sit down. Her little brother is an indefinite article. You talk about the future, she changes into the objective form. Her father becomes present. Things are tense, and you become the past participle. TooLisk Question TMo 9 o,ooo IS DAD TAST IN Basket Ball? You know. Bill, of course. You know, Bill, the old Hart breaker. One day he felt poetical. The following is a reproduction of his poetical feeling: “Her has gone, her has went. Her has left I all alone. Can her never come to me? Must me always go to she? It can never was.” Normal’s Track hopes raised: Vick L. Langford, popular young senior Industrialitc, has announced to his friends that he is in fine shape, and ready to enter all the dash events this spring. George Kenney, his running mate is all in good condition, and predicts great success for himself in the high jump pole vault, four mile relay, and the stationary leap. At the Normal Gym: Durwood Downey and Milt. Wilson will clash in a ten round bout to decide the heavy-light-weight championship of the school. Kurt Bleck, Milt’s trainer, states that Milt, is in tip top condition, and thinks he can overcome the husky and hard hitting Irishman. Prof: "This will be a four weeks’ exam.” Chester Scftenberg: "I can’t stay that long.” Mac wiTV Hyouruf LaPv • Mac. to druggist: "Mr. Schroeder, can you give me something to clean ivory?” "Why don’t you try a shampoo?” Pane ISOid ' im ' ip'w 31i . —k THE USUAL STORY Perspiration rolled down his brow as he desperately chewed his pencil and stared vacantly at the blank page before him. It was the final examination of his Senior year. To fail meant that he could not graduate, that he would be disgraced. He shuddered as he realized that he was a rank failure. The paper of the man on the left lay invitingly before his eyes. But he did not glance at it. One could plainly see that he was struggling valiantly against temptation, and though the effort was heart-rending, he would sacrifice everything for the sake of honor. No, he would not copy from the man at his left; the man on his right knew more. Jim: “Say, Henry, I got a new job.” Henry: “What doing?” “Jim: “I’m a pilot.” Henry “You don't mean to tell me you navigate boats?” Jim: "No; I work in a soap factory, and one guy counts it and I pile it. DIFFERENT “I’ve got a lot of things I want to talk to you about, dear.” said the wife. “That’s good," answered the husband, “you usually want to talk to me about a lot of things you haven’t got.” SEEKING TROUBLE Martin: "The best way to get the most out of life is to fall in love with a great problem or a beautiful woman. Geiger: “Why not choose the latter and get both?” CONFESSION Laura: "He had the impertinence to ask for a kiss.” Gracic: My dear! What cheek!” Laura: "Oh, he didn’t seem to mind which. A MAN NAMED DODGIN A man named Dodgin was recently appointed foreman, but his name was not known to all the men under him. One day while on his rounds he came across two men sitting in a corner smoking and stopped near them. “Who are you?” asked one of them. “I’m Dodgin. the new foreman," he replied. “So are we. Sit down and have a smoke." Absent-minded professor, meeting his son: “Hello, George, how’s your father?” Bertha: “That’s pretty lace you have on that dress." Katy: “It’s forty years old.” Bertha: “Did you make it?" “What’s the height of your ambition?” "Oh, she comes about to my shoulder." Page 187H '[hP omvcR , —It . -- . Jj O. N. S. PROVERBS To play poker is human; to win is divine. The female of the species is most deadly to the kale? A French "pony” is a hard-ridden horse. Exams are like the poor: we always have them with us. Rolling bones gather no moss. Great bluffs from little study grow. The "pink of perfection” is usually rouge. The only course in which some people will graduate is in the course of time. Early to bed and early to rise, and you’ll never be called before the committee. All Professors forget that brevity is the soul of wit. Absence makes the marks grow rounder. this IS vyHmT v»f aosPecT GRAFT If you smile at all your teachers. That is graft. If you laugh at all the jokes they crack. That’s graft. If you ask them what to do So some work you’ll have in view. And you make believe you do it And you pull a 92— Oh. Boy! That’s graft. Sonic day if time hangs on your hands, go down to the Postoffice and attend the graduating exercises of a correspondence school class. F—ierce lessons L—ate hours U—nexpected company N—ot prepared K—icked out. I’.!« ■ 1 8 31c :C THC QUIVCW II ; THE ALPHABET—IF IN DOUBT, CONSULT THE DICTIONARY Now that G. H, I, J. and K have been added to every lady's pocket edition of the alphabet from last year, our faithful readers may add the following: L LOVE a state of mind peculiar to some people. LINK—usually prefixed by the word "missing" applies to the difference between 74 and 75 at the end of a semester. LIGHTS—the absent quantity on some peoples’ date nights. M MONEY- a queer compound of metals that we never possess, but always desire. MISS—applied indiscriminately to people who are past any other form of rating. MEMORY -that part of us that has a queer trick of deserting in the hour of need. MARVELOUS the most used and abused word in the English language. N NUTS—not always found on trees. A careful scrutiny of O. N. S. might reveal a few choice specimens. NUISANCE- a word used in ye goode olde dayes now substituted by pest. NEWS—that which some people exist for and on. NORMAL SCHOOL—a place where one never lets studies interfere with one’s education. O OUT- a condition that some people find themselves in after a notice from the office. A favorite expression of teachers and librarians. OPERATION—a popular pastime in this age. OPTIMIST—blessed be he that is one. P PAY—synonym, bonus, check. Activity engaged in by 0. N. S. students. PUNK—exaniinaton marks, weather, dates, dances, luck. Fourth of July utensil. PAINT -“Cover the surface and you cover all.” Q QUESTIONS—a form of insanity indulged in by those who desire to test other peoples’ knowledge on a given subject. QUIT a timely move before a firing. R RAZ—to render a few well chosen words. A lecture on your opinion of another’s acts: to lay one out verbally. What you give to the guy who takes your scat in the car; who talks all the time; who has a date with your best girl. RINGS—what fellows give their girls:on the phone; under their eyes; and on the thind finger of the left hand. (To be continued—JUNE 1923) """ 11 ' ■ Page ISOHL£--------L££JL 0,mv. u C— K Jt—— There's Always Room at the Top............ Bill Hart f It’s the Little Things That Count......... Dad Braisher How to Become a Comedian ................. Volney Leister Leadership ............................... Bill Church The Upper Atmosphere ..................... Bob Overton Bluff vs. Brains.......................... Sarabcl Bcardmore Contrary Mary ............................ Bill Hotchkiss The Manly Art of Self Defense ............ Ed Edick How to Become Popular..................... Merle Rasmussen Melancholy Humor ......................... Grace Noirot How to .Make Love ........................ Joe Frank The Ideal Teacher ........................ Laura Ihrig Dreams I Have Dreamed .................... Flo Edelson Freckles ................................. Jazz Josslyn The Evolution of My Hair.................. Katy Rooerts Singing a la Mode ........................ Stanley Pawelek Arithmetic to Date ....................... Fern Nighthart Why I Love Arithmetic..................... Esther Martin Basketball, Theory and Practice .......... Joe Devine Good Taste in Dress ...................... George Kenney Reduction ................................ Esther Levine Life on the Moon.......................... Vic Langford Terpsichorean Art ........................ Mae Radtke Love and Its Advantages .................. Louis Neuville The Sheik ................................ Dick Lameraux Leister: "What's good for tender feet?” Hart: “Tiz.” Kenney: "Buhr, were you ever arrested for speeding?” Buhr: ‘‘No, but I got slapped for being too fast.” SAD BUT TRUE Mary doesn’t rouge her lips. Neither docs she paint. Is she a hit among the men? You know right well, she ain’t. A number of Normal students had entered Woods. Vick to waitress: “What kind of pic have you?” Waitress: “Cherry, apple, apricot, lemon, raspberry, etc." Vick (after some hesitation): “Well, give me cskimo pie." NOTE:—Industrial should never by any chance be confused with industrious._______ SL 82---------9.1»«yi,»» FOR YOl R NEW SI IT OR OVERCOAT See Carl F. Fisher TAILOR Corner Ninth and Oregon Sts. Students Patronize Quiver Advertisers E. F. STEUDE Maker of FINE FURS 185 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin Wc heard George Fennyson say the other day that the weather chilled him to the bone. Wc recommend a har, George. First Simple Nimrod: "Hey, don’t shoot! Your gun isn’t loaded.” His Partner: "Can’t help that; the bird won't wait.’ "They say whiskey shortens a man’s life.” "Yes. but he secs twice as much in the same length of time.” McCullough- Drink Ruby Rill Fisher Co. It Fills the Hill On tap at 158 Main Street Schroeder’s Pharmacy Tailors and Shirt Makers The A. I). S. Store rm « " Page 101§mt Photos Win by Comparison I he Popular Studio for Normalites The Garrett Studio 169 Main Street Telephone 162 1 Oshkosh, Wisconsin 1’ajjc 192).[ tht " 9 9JILVL1 COME ONCE AND YOl WILL COME AGAIN TO The Kandleglo Tea Room 26 Jefferson vcnuc B. BJL'RM N MISS SAVORY Everybody s n-oks noil i f our shoos Headquarters for The “COLLEGE BOOTS. OXFORDS AND PI MPS O. A. HAASE 63 Main Street Wisconsin Largest Shoe House WILLIE’S HOME TRAINING Mrs. Jones was entertaining some of her son's little friends. “Willie.” she said, addressing a six-year-old, who was enjoying a plate of beef, “arc you sure that you can cut your own meat?” The child, who was making desperate efforts with his knife and fork, replied: “Yes, thanks. I’ve often had it as tough as this at home." Biggs had been a member of the club for many years, but he had never been known to spend a penny. “I say Biggs." asked a friend named Tompkins one day, “What do you do with your money?” “I’m saving up for a rainy day." was the reply. “A rainy day,” returned Tompkins, sarcastically. “I thought you were saving up for a flood.” The Miles Company 20 Washington Street Mathieu’s Studio MASTER FLORISTS Everything in Flowers BRING IN YOl R FILMS FOR DEVELOPING Member of the Florists Telegraph Delivery High Street Near Opera House ■' Page mTHE BUCKSTAFF COMPANY OSHKOSH, WISCONSIN THE QUALITY KIND Chairs, Rockers and Caskets I can’t study. The guy above is a cornctist. The sap below is a victrolist. The boob across is a pianist. The rube next door is a linguist. My landlady is a ukulelist. The landlord is a mandolinist. They have made me a pessimist. I'aKo COLLEGE annual! ENGRAVER Q5HK05H ENGRAVING CO. OJHKO-fH I'afcc 105H ____l(_ '°fg_omvca 1 -'-‘-j “Say It With Flowers" WHATEVER THE OCCASION THEY WILL CARRY THE MESSAGE, AND EXPRESS YOUR THOUGHTS BETTER THAN WORDS Oshkosh Flower Shop 10 16 Main Street Telephone 2424 MORGAN COMPANY Oshkosh. Wisconsin T;ie majority of the manual training schools of tiie state are using Morgan Kiln Dried Lumber for their manual training work. HARRY J. AWE WHOLESALE Ql ALITY CANDIES 806-808 South Main Street IF ITS QUALITY, WE HAVE IT Get it at the Stationer s Stand Students: FOR GOOD WORK Happy’s Barber Shop IS SECOND TO NONE Geo. Pelligrin, Proprietor Rear of Opera HouseFRANKLIN COLE DODGE BROS. MOTOR CARS Krueger Automobile Co. MAX- ROYAL QUALITY THE R. McMillen Company Manufacturers of HARDWOOD VENEERED DOORS Oshkosh. W isconsin REMEMBER W hen you have finished school and taken on that joh, that "Oshkosh" has a real Office Supply House and are always glad to serve you. OSHKOSH OFFICE SUPPLY CO. 156 Main Street EXCLUSIVE PATTERNS POPULAR PRICES H. E. SCHUELKE Custom Tailor Phone 1546 12 W augoo Street Oshkosh STOP AT FOl NT AIN OF SWEETS for FINE LI INCHES NI) QUICK SERVICE IF’e Serve the Host Quality For quality and the right price on Jewelry see us The Fountain of Sweets Fine Home-Made Candies 187 Main Street ANGER’S Main Street Pan - I9TTELEPHONE 1956 Incorporated 47 MAIN STREET THE HOME OF GOOD SHOES Oshkosh, Wisconsin Compliment to the NORMAL SCHOOL Percey Fur House Students: you are getting an education to lit you for the duties of life. BUT art you learning that most important of all things, without which, regardless of all else you may learn, you will he a failure? ARE YOU LEARNING TO SAVE? If not. enroll with us, for you cannot he a success without it. The New American Bank Oshkosh. Wisconsin A Hank for all the People « ' "■ I’ajcc 1 printing Company 25-27 High Street Oihkosh. Wisconsin FUNDAMENTALLY type was made to invite and make reading an easy and pleasant task, and I do not think that enough attention is paid to this idea. Simplicity, which makes reading easy, is what we should strive for in advertising, or in the printed word for whatever purpose it is issued. Tell the truth about your article in an entertaining manner, and print it so it is sufficiently attractive in its clearness and simple beauty, and you will have your message read. e e bartlett Ask for Specimens of Our Work Printers of The 1922 Quiver Page 99You cannot resist the charms of the spring selections at Newman's Start a Bank Account A bank account is an important factor in your commercial education. Start one today with this strong progressive bank. The advice and counsel of its trained officers are always at your disposal. The Old-Commercial National Hank The Hank Next to the I’ostoffice CAPITAL AND SURPLUS 8SOO.OOO.OO Onlikonli, WiNCOiiMinARCADE 3 BILLIARDS SODA FOUNTAIN POCKET BILLIARDS ALL SPORT NEWS RECEIVED BY WIRE PHONE 1192 FOR REPORTS STUDENTS’ HEADQUARTERS NIFTY’S BARBER SHOP IN REAR RYAN AND KINGSLY PROPRIETORS THERE ARE TWO THINGS A PERSON NEEDS Food and Clothing WHEN YOU BUY FURNISHINGS AND CLOTHING YOU WANT THE BEST WE HAVE IT Give My Merchandise the Once Over, Fellows Don’s Toggery Shop 133 Main Street DON RYAN, Proprietor Oshkosh, Win. The Rex Built up to a Standard-- Not Down to a Price Better Photoplays Attractive Short Subjects and Comedies E BEST CONCERT ORCHESTRA IN THE MIDDLE WEST I’age Jill1= 3c w '.212. .aU'YSft 3 A friendly, courteous store striving continually to give “Better Service” is a dependable place to trade The Henderson-Hoyt Co. Oskhosh, Wisconsin Values like these are not Common Property They toll the story of a circus dog that would bury a hone beside the center pole in Denver am! then try to dig it tip in Duluth. This season we arc exerting ourselves in giving VALL ES and while we hope every other store in America is doing the same, let us say frankly this: There are many items in this stoek that are ex elusivelv our own—values that you won't find anywhere else. Here are a few—for comparison—your acid test is invited: Hart. Sliajjncr Marx and Continental Special Suits and Top Coats at $35—$40 and $45 THE CONTINENTAL Charles E. Koeder. Manager P.iKC 202ir 3E Q111 VI U Lest We Forget Page 203Lest We Forget M ■» IL.. Ml Page 204[r 111 THC '099 Q1JIVEB ijl -...Jj Lest We Forget ii— ■ -------------ii —- ,,FiV Pajce 205|i m 7 . iot» ouivro ]jl Lest We Forget li Hi" 11— "a Page 206 

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

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


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


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


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


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


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