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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 218

 

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1926 volume:

A Jfnrrat tfiumu fflu lirart is auirh uiithiu mr uthru 3 think (Of the nr rat mirarlr that still nurs on Jti silrurr 'rmiuh mr,—the perpetual uiork (Of thy erratum, fiuishrh. yet reuemeh Jfureuer. William C u I I e n H r a n Ittopurtglft (Cliarlm fi. (Cook, tailor. tmi Tlirtor A. Wriutrr. Viitititrrw fHaiiaurrSriiuattmt As an index tn the lmth esteem in mhirh ute hold an alumnus uihu fur tuieuty-fiue years has successfully upheld the ideals and interests of his Alma fWater thrmmh his deuotiou to duty and loyalty to state, me. the students of the (Oshkosh Normal School. affectionately dediratc this thirtieth noluine of the (joiner to the honorable tEdmard 3J. Dempsey, class of 19111.3uimmu ft (fousrioua of thr important? of our primrual forrata in thr rarly hrurlop-mrut of Ifliaronain. auh of thr prrarnt auh futurr ualur of our natiur trrra aa rommrrrial auh arrnir aaarta. tor hanr rhoarn Jforratry aa thr thrmr of thia book. €| Jlf thr motiuraurrrrha in aiuakruitm in thr mitth of thr rrahrr a liurlirr apprrriatiou of our mag-nifirrut umoMauha, auh if thia annual hrlpa to prrprtuatr ntrmorira of happy haya aprut at (Oshkosh formal, thr ataff of thia (puiurr shall frrl amply rrpaih for thr rfforta to makr thia book a lasting mrmorial.(Eontrnta Jarulttt On (Elaaars Athlrtirs ©njanizatinttfl Artimttea anil SflUms ‘ 1‘ianquil arc zcoods when bluebirds and robins are building."Iliouyhs overhead, shadowy with solemn thought.Blott'ii snotvs, flashing cold ami keen,.Vo cloud above, no earth beloic, A universe of shy and snow." MAIN m il.DINC; Front Kntramk tSoarli of Normal School Spnents Regent lix-officio John Callahan Superintendent of Public Instruction, Madison Regents Appointed P. J. Smith . A. V. Zeratsky Miss Lutie E. Stearns Edward J. Dempsey . R. I. Ducdale P. W. Ramkr Mrs. E. C. Maloney Clough Gates Jerome Baker Mrs. Clara T. Runge Officers of the Board Edward J. Df.mpsey R. I. Ducdale .... William Kittle, State Capitol, Madison Solomon Levitan. State Treasurer, Madison Eau Claire La Crosse Milwaukee Oshkosh Plattcville River Falls Stevens Point Superior Whitewater Baraboo President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer "Oaks ■ - green robed senators of the icoods.' Pave seventeenJJrrflibntt’s fRraaag? 'OUR EVENTS liavc occurred during the last twelve months which mark this if year as one of the epoch-making periods in the history of the State Normal School at Oshkosh. 1 believe that future generations of students and teachers will Ik as much interested in the historical record of these facts as in anything else which may lx said at this time. I. The legislature of 1925, by amendment of the statutes, enlarged the powers of the B ard of Normal School Regents by inserting the following words: u. "-AND TO ADOPT SUCH DESIGNATION FOR SAID SCHOOLS AS IN THE JUDGMENT OF THE BOARD BEST FITS THEIR FUNCTIONS AND PURPOSES AS INSTITUTIONS DEVOTED EXCLUSIVELY TO THE PREPARATION OF TEACHERS. ’ b. " AND UPON COMPLETION OF A COURSE FOR PREPARING TEACHERS. TO CONFER SUCH CERTIFICATES. DIPLOMAS. AND PROFESSIONAL DEGREES IN EDUCATION. IN TESTIMONY THEREOF. AS ARE CONFERRED BY OTHER INSTITUTIONS OF LIKE CHARACTER AND RANK. PROVIDED THAT NO PROFESSIONAL DEGREE SHALL BE CONFERRED EXCEPTING THAT OF BACHELOR OF EDUCATION AND SUCH DEGREE ONLY UPON COMPLETION OF A FOUR-YEAR COURSE ABOVE HIGH SCHOOL OR ITS EQUIVALENT.” These two provisions authorize the Board of Regents of Normal Schools to change the names of Wisconsin state normal schools to state teachers colleges, and to confer collegiate degrees, whenever the Board deems such action advisable. II. On February 20. 1926. The American Association of Teachers Colleges, in annual convention at Washington. D. C.. took epoch-making action with reference to standards for normal schools and teachers colleges. At this meeting new and higher standards for teachers colleges were adopted. These new standards define the characteristics which an institution must possess in order to he ranked as a teachers college. The effect of these new standards will lx- to place the preparation of teachers in Wisconsin and throughout the nation on a very much higher plane. III. On January 26. 1926. the Board of Normal School Regents placed the State Normal School at Oshkosh on a higher level for the preparation of teachers for the elementary school. On and after September 1. 1927. two-year curricula for grade teachers will he discontinued and only three-year and four-year curricula for elementary teachers will he offered. There was thus established here the same standard for preparation of elementary school teachers as has prevailed for a great many years in the preparation of high school teachers. IV. The Legislature of 1925 made an appropriation for purchase of additional land for the development of our campus and for the construction of a modern training sch«x»! building. This building will enable this institution to do a quality of work in the training of teachers which will far surpass what has been accomplished in past years. These things mark an era in the development of this school. It is hoped that these steps may lead to still greater service to public education in the state on the part of this institution. H. A. Brown "There is a pleasure in the pathless icooii.’ Page nineteenHire {Irrsiftrnt The Oshkosh Normal School offers to its students the advantages of a professional and technical institution. Unlike the student body of a liberal arts college, the men and women of this school have determined upon their life work and their thought and effort lie in a certain direction with a definite end in view. This results in a professional attitude of mind and an esprit « « corps that is impossible in a heterogeneous group. The school offers two courses that arc proving very attractive to young men. The Manual Arts course, with its well-equipped shops and its corp of efficient instructors, presents to those who are mechanically inclined an opportunity to become expert craftsmen and at the same time to broaden themselves academically and acquire skill in the art of teaching. The demand for the graduates from this department testifies to the high regard in which its work is held. For those who prefer class-room instruction or who aspire to administrative positions, the High School course offers a wealth of opportunities. That this course is an inspiration to high achievement in the field of education is proved by the large percentage of alumni who have acquired higher degrees and who occupy positions of leadership throughout the state . Practically all high school teachers are required to manage some extra curricular activity and this school offers to its men a wide choice in these activities. The Oshkosh Normal holds an enviable record in athletics, debate, oratory, music, dramatics and publications, and her students can acquire training along these lines that will l»c of inestimable value. Very few professional schools have so nearly an equal enrollment of men and women, ami this provides for a more normal social life within the school and also offers a valuable training in social usages and customs. The teaching profession demands a high type of individual both as to ability and character anil the young man of exceptional ability, fine ideals and high purpose who enrolls here will find himself in congenial company. ’age twentyDean nf DJmnrn Girls from all communities, all walks in life, and with varied amounts of home training enroll in a normal school. Through the necessary associations with students and certain responsibility toward housemothers, they receive a valuable type of training. Suggestions are made through a scries of girls’ assemblies or through individual conferences to encourage girls to conduct themselves in a manner becoming to those of the teaching profession. Such ideas as correct business dress, courtesy toward ami co-operation with associates, a proper selection of social activities ami various forms of social training are presented to the girls of the school. In societies, especially those in which all suggestions are made and carried out by the students, an unlimited amount of experience and training is gained. The responsibility of one girl for another in a society makes her forget self in her interest for others. The efforts made to earn a name for the society and for the school in scholarship, oratory, debate, drama ami music, in athletic contests and other worthwhile activities tend to develop a certain amount of initiative, self-possession. and self-control—qualities necessary to every teacher. Girls who were more or less dependent upon others gradually realize the necessity of independence. Through the responsibility thrown on their shoulders, by serving on committees such as the Student Council, the Entertainment and the Social Life committees, the girls are made self-reliant. Serving upon committees, they have not only carried the responsibility of each party, but have also acted as hostesses. It is needless to say that such experience will be of value to them after leaving school. Our aim is to develop healthy, happy, charming young women, equipped with poise and self-control and inspired by a definite purpose. Ruth S. Mack PagrJtcfHiy-cH □ (•AURA M. JoHXSTOX Director of Trowing School. I’h. It.. University of Chicago. 1923. • ira.lu.itc Student Harvard University. I92fl. Clara Augusta Trottkr Director of ntermediate Course. 11. S.. Columbia University. 1923. A. M„ Columbia University. 1)21. F LOR I. NCR It. WlCKUtSMAM Director of Grammar Grade and Junior High School. 1‘Utteville Normal School, Wisconsin. 1909. I’h. It.. University of Chicago. 1921. Rubkrta NV.rcott Smith Director of Primary Curriculum. State Normal School. T’lymoutb. New Hampshire. 1913. It. S., Teachers College. Columhia University, 1924. A. M.. 192.%. N. I’. Nhaov Director of Division of Secondary education. State Normal School. Oshkosh, 1»2« I’h. It.. University of Chicago. 1924. • iraduatc Student in Education. University of Chicago. 192.%. Frank M. Karnks Director of Division of Industrial education. State Normal School, Whitewater, Wisconsin, 1903. State Normal School, Oshkosh. Wisconsin. 190". Student in Education. University of Chicago. 1921. Chicago. 1921 and 1921; It. S.. Stout Institute. Page tteenty-lvco"If inter's (tone, and April’s in the skies. Earth, look up with laughter in your eyes. J. F. Novitski Director of Division of Rural Education. Graduate Slate Norma! School. Oshkosh. Wisconsin, 1017. It. S.. Massachusetts Axricultural College. 1920. Graduate Student University of Chicago. 10-.' . Wit. LI AM I.. DkALEY Director of Division of Education of Exceptional Children. A. B.. Brown University. 1013. A. M.. Brown University. 1013. (‘olnmbia University, (summer) University of Lctpsig. Ph. ! .. Clark University, loir.. A. A. Kaslky Educational Psychology Counsellor of Special Students A. B., Beloit. A. M.. University of Chicago. Ph. I .. University of Chicago. ktCHAKi K. Ckuks HACKS Auditor of Student Accounts Cabinet Making University oi Wisconsin, 1903-ltMMl. Student in Education. University f Chicago. 1021. University of Wisconsin. 1021. Mahki. A. KtntOAx Registrar. State Normal School. Oshkosh. Wisconsin. 1002. Alice F. Stkvkxs Librarian. A. B., Indiana University, 1010. B. S.. Simmons College. 1022. Graduate Study. Indiana University. Page twenty-three"The flowery May from her green lap throws The yellow coivslip and the pale primrose." Ktiiu. J. ItourvLsui Art. K. Il„ University of Washington. 1920. Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. A. M., University of Chicago, 1V25. V A MADELINE HaKTWEI.L Art. Fh. It.. University of Chicago, 1925. I.ii.a May Rose Supervisor of Music in Training School. A. It.. Colorado State Teachers’ College, 1920. Graduate Student Columbia University 1925. Celia It. FumuckMs Home Economics. It. S., University of Minnesota, 1920. A. M., University of Chicago. 1925. JeanN'r A. Mercies French. It. S.. Whitman College. 1020. A. M.. University of Washington, 1923. J. A. BreSSE Music Western Conservatory of Music. Chicago. 1917. Student. Cornell University, 1920-1921. American Academy of Dramatic Art . 1922. Pa-jc twenty-four‘And what is so rare as a day in June Then, if ever, come perfect days" Kith Willcocksox English Composition amt American Literature. I'll. B.. University of Chicago, 1921. Graduate Study in English, University of Chicago, summer quarter, 1925. Hilda M. Grimier English A. B.. Dubuque University, 1918. A. M.. State University of Iowa. 1923. Gcs William Campbell Chairman P.nghsh Department Dehate Coach A. B.. Beloit College, 1922. Graduate Study. S. S.. University of Chicago. 1923. Graduate Study. S. S.. I'nivcrsity of Wisconsin. 1921. I.cave of Absence first semester, 1925-20. University of Wisconsin. X. S. James English Composition and Public Speaking. A. B.. Wabash College, 1023. Graduate Student in Education, University of Chicago, 1924. Ellen E. I . Brake Department of Literature New- Brunswick Normal School. 1888 A. R.. University of New Brunswick. 1892. Graduate Student. Chicago. Harvard, Columbia. Irene K. Arnett English Composition and Dramatics. Illinois Stale Normal Univ'sty, 1918 A. B., Colorado State Teachers College, 1921. A.M.. Colorado State Teachers College. 1924. Page twenty-fiveSweet woodland music sinks and swells. The brooklet rings with tinkling bells." I.ll.I.I AN (I. STEWART English Student at Vassar College. IS91-IS92. University of Chicago. isos. II. C. CimtSTorirjtsox Mathematics. A. B.. University of Minnesota. 1 17. A. M.. University of Chicago, IKS. Summer School University of Minnesota. 1924, 1923. Emily F. Writsikr Teacher Eme'ita of Arithmetic. State N'ormal School, Oshkosh, Wisconsin, IS73. Forrkvt K. Polk Mathematics and Industrial. It. S.. Valparaiso College. 190 . C. K.. Purdue University, 1 11. Summer Quarter. University of Chicago. 192:1. 1023. I-'nkukrick K. Clow History and Sociology A. B., Harvard University, IS91: A. M„ 18 2. Ph. B., Harvard University. ISO . Mary (i. Kklyy History and Cit ies. Ph. B., University of Chicago. 1013. A. M.. University of Chicago, 1021. I’age twcnty-ric" 11 here dusky woodlands lie A sunny mist doth shine." Walter C. Hewitt Department Government and Finance. Michigan State Normal School, 1882. IM. Michigan State Normal College. 1890. IM. M., Michigan State Normal College. W'ALTKt II. FUTCIIEI General Science A. II.. Dartmouth College. lOtMt. A. M.. Dartmouth Collette. iwos. Graduate Study. Summer Session. Harvard University. 19?a. Joseph . Fiank Chemistry A. It., ami A. M.. Indiana University t»12. Student l uiKuaxes and Music. Cologne. Germany. Graduate Student in Kducation. University of Wisconsin. 1921. State Biological Station. Indiana University. University of Chicago. Sjiecial Student. I92 . 11 foil W. TAt.SOT liiotogy. It. S.. Colgate University. H »S. M. S.. University of Minnesota. 1925. I . K. MnciikU ,c»[iraphy and Geology. Indiana State Normal School, ISH9. A. It.. Indiana University. I.MVCLVA M. ItRAlUIfKV Geography. I’ll. It.. University of Wisconsin. 191 . A. M., University of Chicago. 1925. Page Uecnly sex euState Normal School. Oshkosh. Wisconsin. 1922. University of Minnesota. Stnnmer Session. 1925. ‘On woodlands ruddy with autumn The amber sunshine lies:’ Fttco E. J t sr Machine Shop and Forge. Stout Institute. 1920-1925. If Mill WT T. Sit Ml M Automobile Mechanics amt Sheet Metal II or . II. S...M.K.. Purdue University. I»in. University of Wisconsin, Summer School. 1925. Frank W. Wai.su Mach ne D rate: up amt Design State Normal School. Kalamazoo, Michigan. 1910. Mammouth College. 1912. University of Chicago. 1917, 1921. A. B., Western State Normal. 1922. Graduate Student in Education, University of lovta, 1925. 11 nv amp J. Hancock Director cj Physical Education for Men. It. S., University of Wisconsin, 19ls Graduate Student. University of Illinois, Summer. 1923. Kobkht l. Kol» Assistant Director of Physical Education. II. II. Wimarv Supervisor of Manual Arts. State Normal School. Kalamazoo, Michigan. 19o0. 15. S.. Industrial Education. Carnegie Institute of Technology. 1917. Graduate Student in Education. University of Chicago, 192t. Pape twenty-eight"Hail, old October, bright and chill, l-'irsl l; reed man from the summer sun.' PEAHL 11 UNDERSHOT Second Grade Critic. Plattevillc State Normal School. I’ll. It., University of Wisconsin. Mary Wji.lcock.sox Third Grade Critic Eastern Illinois State Teachers College. Charleston. Ph. B., I'niversity of Chicago. 19-3. I.lit.IAN II. K. Morris Fourth Grade Critic. Michigan State Normal College. A. B., I'niversity of Michigan. 1922. (■radnate School of Education, I'niversity of Chicago. 1921-1925. Laura T. JoIIXSOX Sixth (trade Critic. Oshkosh Normal School. 1921. University of Chicago. 1921. Eva Jam: Van Sistine First Grade Critic Oshkosh State Normal School. Student of Kduation, Teacher College. Columbia University. Ph. B.. University of Chicago, 1925. Kathryn M. Rockwell Kindergarten Critic. Ph. It.. University of Chicago. 1924. Page ttcenty-ninc'The trumpet of a prophecy! O Kind. If winter comes, eon sprint he far behind ” Gladys II. Smith Fifth Cra.fr Critic. Graduate. Indiana State Normal School. 191T. Ph. II.. University of Chicago. IM5. Cohkixn): F. Kklso Critic Junior High School Mathematics. A. II.. University of Illinois. 1923. Graduate Student. University of Chicago. Summers 1924 1925. IIakkilt K. Lockwood F. no fish Critic. Eighth Grade A. B.. Culvcr-Stockton College. 1913. A. M.. University of Chicago. 1923. MaRV K. CanwLKY Critic of History in Junior High School. Graduate Plymouth Normal School. Plymouth. N. II.. 1918. Student at Harvard University, 191s Student at University of Colorado. 1924. Student at University of Chicago, 1923. 1924. 1925. M. Ethel Batscralet Supervisor of Practice. Department of Exceptional Children. A. II.. A. M.. Colorado State Teachers College. 1922. Kush Medical College. University of Chicago. 1922-24. University of Minnesota. 1923. Jknnii: G. Marvin Principal of the Junior High School. Graduate of Oshkosh State Normal School. Page thirty". In icy hand is on the land The cloudy slcy is sad and gray It. Caynill Neff Director of Physical Education for Women. Chicago Normal School of Physical Education. 1922. It. S., University of Missouri, 1921. Kitii S. Sfarkes Financial Secretary. Elizabeth II. Herb Secretary to President. l.ttVIHNi Weisjiili.K Secretary to Director of Training Department. Lucille !t. Steed Assistant Librarian. A. H., Baylor University. 1923. Mary Loui e Fittox Assistant Librarian. A. It., Indiana University, 1923. Page thirty-oneNormal Soaat II'e hail thee, dear Sanaa! To thee uv raise our son ft Our pride, our allegiance. Our faith shall e’er be strong. May time serve thee kindly. The gracious years bring strength. Thy hopes find fulfillment Thy days fruitful length. Send on. ever onward. Thy constant stream of life. To bear forth thy message In ways of peace or strife. Though walls shake and crumble. Thy courage ne’er shall fail. Thy hopes spring eternal, Dear Xormal! All hail! Page thirty-two n •p; ■ » X 'Y- - ' ¥ « t x’.' r V.i • - W 'I y ; vf ' • V m. - , v 1 i; MWWgyj; • T5-MAIN BUILDING Sm»b Enhance"The oak upon the windy hill, Its dark green burden upward heaves!' Task Hutchinson Bunt rock Clow McKcon Smith Bunt rock OFFICERS OF THE SENIOR CLASS President I'ice President Secretary-T reasurer Thomas McKeon Dorothy Smith Nathan Clow OFFICERS OF THE STUDENT BODY President I'ice President Secretary . Treasurer John Bask a Clifford Hutchinson Waltkr Buntrock Nathan Clow Va jt thirty-fiveSenior IfonorJSoll HJerUorunta £ rrmrr Autarii Erwin Anderson Lorainf. Bergen Miles Brown Charles Cook Alma Evans Catherine Keena Walter Kyf.s Loins Lyon John Paska Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Zorn l'REOA ZlF.HLKE Marvin Besserdick Miles Brown Walter Buntrock N'kii. Biti.fr Beatrice Cayo Charles Cook Edward Davis 11 arold Df. Long Ai.ma Evans rhularahip Autarii Kenneth Exworthy Ruth Hartig Emma Jackson Eleanor Jones Marik Kafer Katherine Kafir Walter Kyes Bernice Lk Fkvre Goldy Bfjxe McComb Emil Pawlicki Walter Pribnow Harvey Reece Ethel Roudebush Elsie Sandberg Carl Si hultz Dorothy Smith Elizabeth Zorn Freda Zurhi.kk 'Nothing is lost to him tcho set's ll ith an eye that feeling gave;- Pane thirty-six(Enmmrnmnrut ©alikmih Sdatr Normal S’rluml Music directed by J. A. Freese CLASS DAY EXERCISES June Third at Nine-thirty Normal Campus Concert ..... Senior Address .... Junior Response Selections .... Presentation of Scholarship and Meritorious Service Awards Singing ..... Normal Toast .... Normal School Band Thomas McKeon James Vkrduin Men’s Gi.ee Club President H. A. Brown Audience School Processional ()verture Selections Address Violin Solo Recessional Processional Invocation Overture Address PRESIDENT’S RECEPTION June Third at Eighty-thirty P. M. Gymnasium B ACX A LA UR EA T E S E R YIC E June Sixth at Three I . M. Auditorium . . . . Normal School Orchestra . . . . Men’s Quartette N. Clow. P. Hartwic, C. Walker. C. Schroeder .............................E. G. Doudna Secretary Wisconsin Teachers Association . . . . I.kRoy Dkaeger FI ET Y-SECONI) ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT June Ninth at Ten Auditorium Rev. William R. Dixon Normal School Orchestra Dr. H. C. Minnich Dean of Teachers College, Miami University Goi.dy Belle McComb President H. A. Brown Giri.s’ Quartette M. Kronzer, L. Meyer School Rev. William R. Dixon Harp Solo Presentation of Diplomas Selections V. Clayton, G. DeYoung Normal Toast Benediction ’For him there’s a story in every breeze And a picture in czery uavc.” Page tkirty-jtvenIntermediate Marv Ellen Aknis SOUTH MILWAUKEE HIGH SCHOOL. Radio Club '25. Ilockcy Team '25. '2d. lUtket-ball Team ‘25. ‘20. Captain '20. Volley Hall Team '20. Captain '23. G. A. A. '25. 26. Quiver Start ‘25. ’2 5. "Smiles. smiles, unending smiles. In radiant hues for mites and miles." Hildegard Aigner .... Rural NEW HOLSTEIN HIC.H SCHOOL "Just the kind of a pal to have around." Gordon Albert . Three Year Hi h School NEW HOLSTEIN HIGH SCHOOL Men's dec Club '21. '25. '20. "There is unspeakable pleasure attending the life of a Voluntary student." Erwin A. Anderson Three Year lluih School ST. CROIX FALLS HIGH SCHOOL 1’ericlean. President 21. Y. M. C. A. Secretary '25. Track Team '25. ’20. Delate S |uad '24. 25. '26. Inter-State Team '21. ’20. 'To the Indies" '24. "The Gooftc Hang High" '26. Meritorious Service Award. "He kept his honesty and truth. His independent tongue and pen." Martha Anderson .... Primary THREE LAKES AND BRL’CE HIGH SCHOOLS V. W. C. A. V. P. C. A. "The one so like the other as could noi be distinguished, but by name." Myrtle Anderson .... Primary THREE LAKES AND BRl'CK HIGH SCHOOLS Y. W. C. A. Y. P. C. A. "Thy modesty is a candle lo tliy merit." Ruth Anderson................................Rural NEENAH HIGH SCHOOL "Efficient is she in many things." Bernice Ashback . . . Intermediate RED GRANITE HIGH SCHOOL Y. V. C. A. Girl ' Glee Club '25. ' »«. Y. P. C. A. "The secret of success is constancy to purpose." 1 efrrniiirs Page thirty-eight5 William C. Bahr .... Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Art "One tit inn it sure Thou hast well begun." Erma Bakkr..................................Rural BRANDON HIGH SCHOOL "My object is oil sublime. I shall achieve in time.'' Rusk Marik Baranowski . . Primary SAINT PKTKR'S HIGH SCHOOL Alcthcan. Marquette. Ilockcy '24. "A bird of sprint] is in her voice." Cecil Marie Bartklson . . . Primary WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL C. A. A. V. V. C. A. Basketball ’25. '26. Volley Ball '25, '26. Ca| t. 36. Baseball 25. Ilockcy '25, "She could devise, and a thousand ways invent. To spend her wealth of humor and joUiment.' Eulalia Ba stain .... Rural ■MILLION HIGH SCHOOL "The never endin'] flight of future days." Wanda Baumann . • • Intermediate GLKNHKULAII HIGH SCHOOL "In the future all this toil should yield me golden fruit." Natalie Bkbf.au . . . Grammar Grade STURGEON BAY HIGH SCHOOL Alcthcan. Marquette. Junior league of Women Voters. Trcasurer '26. "She shall be a pattern to all." Frank G. Beck .... Industrial OMRO HIGH SCHOOL " cannot beguile the time with talk.” ftrntura Page thirty-nine E l f§] Clara Becker .... Intermediate APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL Dclu I'hi. C. A. A. Hockey '26. Volley Ball '26. "The good that is, is better than the good that was." Vila Becker .... Intermediate BRILLION HIGH SCHOOL ‘'Better be sure than sorry." Heriikrt Bkclixcer . . . Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Arts. Football. Manager '25. "He wields ho warlike weapons note." Lor.mxk Bergen . Three Year Ilif h School FOND DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL Alathcan. Treastirer '25. I. A. A. Advisory Board '26. Hockey ’25. Basketball 25. Alb star Team ’26. Volley Ball '26. Baseball '25. Tennis '21. '25. Head '24. Athletic Committee ‘25. Meritorious Service Award. "A eharni attends her everywhere.” George E. Berger .... Industrial TWO RIVERS IIIt.II SCHOOL Industrial Arts. Treasurer '25. Track '24. '25. '26. Quiver Staff '26. "On their own merits modest men are dumb.” Marvin C. Besserdick . . . Industrial KEWAUNEE HIGH SCHOOL Football ’23. '24. '25. Track ’24. '25. '26. Scholarship Award. "The race by vigour, not by vaunts, is won.” Ruby Bishop . . . Grammar Grade FOX LAKE HIGH SCHOOL X. L. S. "Good reasons must give place to better.” Florence Louise Bodwkll Special Education CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL. ST. PAUL. MINN. Phoenix. Quiver Staff. Chairman Art Staff ’26. "Eye that dimmed not, hand that failed not.” Page forty1.1.0YD W. Boiim .... Industrial RHINELANDER II Kill SCHOOL Lyceum. Basketball ’23. 24. '25. "He scans like a sheik the passing throne." Alice Breiteniiach . . . Intermediate FOND DU I.AC IIICII SCHOOL Marquette '20. C. A. A. Hockey '25. "Wit. sophist, songster, Yorick of the tribe.” Marjorie Brintnali............................Rural ELROY II Kill SCHOOL "The stars of midnight are doubtless dear to her." Clara Bukholtz .... BRILLIOX HIGH SCHOOL "Mingled of mirth and melody.' Rural Geraldine Be hr...........................Primary MARION HIGH SCHOOL Alethcan. Student Council, Secretary '20. Marquette. "My were life shall be richer than the old." Walter F. Buntrock . . . Industrial CLINTONVII.LE HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. Secretary '20. Men’s Ulce Club '25. Track ’25. I'hi Beta SiRina. Scholiirshii Award. "What matter if I stand alone." Neil Butler . . I-our Year High School PESHTIGO HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. Vice-President 25. Secretary '20. 5’. M. ('. A.. Corrc | ondinK Secretary 25. Vice-President '25. Phi lleta Sigma. Scholarship Award. "His silence was his speech." Pearl Buttolph............................ NEW LONDON HIGH SCHOOL "Wit is the flower of the imagination.' Rural rniam Page forty-one Catherine Caiiii.i. . . . Intermediate FOND in- I.AC HIGH SCHOOL Alethcan. Marquette. "Care smiles to see one so free of care." Bkrxamnk Campbell . . . Primary WEST GREEN BAY HIGH SCHOOL A. A. Girls' Glee Club '25. '2«. Basketball '25. Hockey "25. "I like fun on.I I like jokes. About as well as most of folks." Beatrice Cayo . Three Year High School NIAGARA HIGH SCHOOL Lambda Chi. G. A. A. Basketball 21. Mar-queue. Junior I.c.ikih- of Women Voter . Quiver StalT. Phi Beta Sttcma. Scholarship Award. Comr Chairman of Classes Committee '20. "l.ittle by little all longing souls. Struggle iif nearer the shining goals." Christine A. Christenson Grammar Grade MARINETTE COUNTY NORMAL V. W. C. A, Junior Ix-.iRue of Women Voter . Advance Staff 'it. X. I- S. V. P. C. A. "Kind, true hearted and spirit high." David Clayton . Three Year High School WILD ROSE HIGH SCHOOL Y. P. C. A. "Not an hour passes idly by me." Charles R. Cook . Three Year High School GAI.ESY1LI.E HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. President "25, ’26. V. M. C. A., President 21, '25. V. P. C. A. Inter-Society Council ‘25. '20. Associate Editor Advance 24. Editor Advance '25. Quiver Staff. Chairman Classes Committee ‘25. Editor of Quiver ‘26. Meritorious Service Award. Scholarship Award. "Courteous, persistent, self-sacrificing,' He does things and gets things done." Marie Coon .... Intermediate BERLIN HIGH SCHOOL (ireen Lake County Normal at Berlin "Vaulting ambition tee base seen before." Beatrice Darling .... Primary OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Alethcan. "The charm that in her spirit ires. No changes could destroy." riuiira Page forty-twofcrutorB Mary Lacrekn Davis Three Year Hit h School WILD ROSE HIGH SCHOOL Val Ferrari. Custodian '25. Treasurer '25. "Faithful at the morning star." Walter Davis . Three Year Hit h School CHILTON HIGH SCHOOL "Xo chance to circumvent the firm resolve of a determined soul." Odklia M. DeGrkef . . Inter medial e ST. JOSEPH ACADEMY Marquette. G. A. A. Hockey 25. Volley Dali Team 'id. All-Star Haskcttall Team '26. " ’Tit natural to he teishful to see the seems of life." Harold A. DkLong . . . Industrial MONTELLO HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Arts. President '26. Scholarship Award. Phi Beta Sigma. "O grant me honest fame, or grant me none." Stella M. Dour .... Primary st. mart's springs academy, fond nr lac I.'imlxli Chi. Marquette. Secretary ’2fi. Orchestra ’25. ".■I woman's ‘nay’ means naught." Irene Doyle . . . Grammar Grade GRATIOT HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. Marquette. Girls' Glee Club '26. “A silent mouth is musical." Alice A. Dwyer . . . Intermediate DE PERE HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. G. A. A. Hockey '21. Volley Ball '25. Basketball '25. "ifhat can't he is just what suits." Ida F. Fdelson .... Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Gamma Sigma, Secretary '26. Browning Club, Secretary-Treasurer '25. Assembly Committee '25. "To do good rather than be conspicuous." WWfe Page forty-threeI-ORA INK Eimf.rmakn Three Year High School WEST GREEK BAY RICH SCHOOL Gamma Sigma, Secretary '25. Marquette. G. A. A. Browning, Secretary-Treasurer '2 '., Historian '25. Advance Stall '26. "The dark, proud girl without blame or blemish." Mary C. Knows . Three Year High School WABKNO HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. Of certain purpose and serene repose." + Grace Ekglkbkkt . . Intermediate WEST GREEN BAY HIGH SCHOOL fl. A. A. Marquette. Advance Stall '25. Girls' Glee Uub '24, '25. '26. Hockey '24. '25. '26. Captain '25. Volley Ball '24. '25. '26. Basket-lull '24. '25. '26. Baseball '24. 25. '26. A spirit here so robust." Luciniia V. Eroman . . Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Della I'hi. President '26. G. A. A. Junior League of Women Voters. "For you have that within you which somehow seems to cheer and bless." Alma Evans . . Three Year High School WILD ROSE HIGH SCHOOL Val Ferrari. President 25. Vice President '26. Girls’ Glee Clnl ’25, ’26. Advance Staff ‘21 ‘25. Quiver Staff '26. Scholarship Award. I'hi Beta Sigma. Meritorious Service Award. "She teas by nature Perfectly good-humored." Kenneth M. Ex worthy Four Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL I’criclean. V. M.C. A.. Treasurer '26. Men's Glee Club '23. '24. '25. '26. Social Life Committee. Secretary '25. Radio Club. Advance Staff '25. Scholarship Award. "The world knows nothing of its greatest men." Gertrcde If. Fahley .... Rural OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Courage, innocence, and truth." Jessie Mae Erkrks .... Primary WINNECONNK HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. G. A. A. Y. P. C. A. In thy smile is youth and joy. % £ruutrn Page forty-fourAlice Gallagher . . . Intermediate FOND DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL Delta riii. Marquette. Junior League of Women Voter . “Life is with much hard work and some pleasure fraught." Cari.eton Gay . . Junior High School OMRO HIGH SCHOOL "One authentic fact is north a whole volume theoretic.” Viola Geise.....................................Rural st. Joseph's academy, green bay "The mirror of all courtesy." Geneva Gadbaw .... OMRO HIGH SCHOOL “For me tonight no bed prepare.' Rural Walter Gf.rdes .... Industrial st. pcter's high school, oshkosh Philakcan, Secretary-Treasurer ’25. Marquette. Track ’24. 25. ’26. “It’s no secret that is known to three." Olive R. Gertz .... Intermediate EAGLE RIVER HIGH SCHOOL X. L. S. "Exalted thought is alteays hers." Elba Ginkf. . . Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Advance StatT ’25. "Silence is deep as eternity. Speech is shallow as time." Hazel Ginkf. . Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Advance Staff '25. "As free and natural as the thneers." fcruiura Page forty-fivemm wwm mm Mildred Glaeskr . . . Intermediate SHEBOYGAN IIK.I1 SCHOOL Girl ' Glee Club. X. L. S.. Vice-President ‘26. ' Work first — then rest.” Hern ice Glynn .... Intermediate ci.enbeui.au high school Delta Phi. Marshal ’26. G. A. A. Junior League of Women Voters. "Some touch of nature's general glow." Anna Goetz . . . Grammar Grade OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Her ambitions greatly exceed her sise." Elm a Goodwin...........................Rural RED GRANITE HIGH SCHOOL "Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers." Iva E. Glye . . . Grammar Grade OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Art is long and time is fleeting." Esther Gorwitz . . . Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Gamma Sixma. Browning. Girls Glee Club 25. '• 6. Orchestra '25. '26. " ‘Tis difficult to soothe the crotol." Gordon G. Gran berg Three Tear High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Hafi’ly we know somewhat more than we knew." Amy Grady .... Grammar Grade MARINETTE TRAINING SCHOOL Marquette. Advance StalT ’26. "Action is eloquence." Orninra Page forty-sixHildegard Gruenstern MARIOX HIGH SCHOOL Y. I . C. A. Rural "Thought takes man out of servitude into freedom.' Leonard Grulke .... Industrial M0XTKLI.0 HIGH SCHOOL Y. M. C. A. "Fling a tea.j' ambition; by that sin fell angels." Alice A. Gunderson . . . Primary WAUTOMA HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. Y. P. C. A. » Junior IxJuiir of Women Voter . ”Ever thoughtful and serene." Viola Gun . .... Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Impulsive, earnest, quick to act. And make her generous thought a fact." Marian Gustrowsky .... Rural FOX LAKE HIGH SCHOOL "Unspoiled by praise or blame." Maynard F. Hack . . . Industrial RHINELANDER HIGH SCHOOL l.yecum. lmluMri.il Art . Vice-President '23. Marquette. Treasurer ’25. Men's Glee Club '25. 20. Track ’2 b "Why should the devil have all the good timest" George Hai.i. . . Three Year High School OCONTO HIGH SCHOOL Men’s Glee Club ’20. “Tis books are friends — his friends are books." Frieda I. IIammanx . . Intermediate ELKHART LAKE HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. "Little pains, in a due hour employed, great profits yield." ruinrfl Page forty-seven rtiiura Wells Harrington Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Periclean. President 25. Vice-President '2.». V. P. C. A. Quiver Staff '2fl. Men’s dice Club '•26. Band '26. State Delate Teem '26. "liven though vanquished, he could argue still." Roth C. Hartig .... Primary EDGAR HIGH SCHOOL Lambda Chi. Y. V. C. A., Treasurer ’26. Scholarship Award. "With a smile on her Ups and a spark in her eye." Harold Harwood . Three Year High School MERRILL HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. Vice-President '26. Quiver Staff ’26. "He looks so serious, far-away afore him." Margaret Hayes . Three Year High School WEST GREEK DAY HIGH SCHOOL Alcthcan. President ’25. Secretary ’24. Critic ’23. Custodian ’24. Marquette, Secretary '24. Treasurer 26. Inter-Society Council ’25. Social Life Committee ’25. Advance Staff ’23. AII who joy would win Musi share it, — Happiness leas born a I win." Jessie Hazex .....................................Rural BRANDON HIGH SCHOOL "Justice is truth in action." Florence Heckert .... Primary APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL Y. V. C. A. Junior league of Women Voters. "A heart in her kindly as a May day." Elgeka M. Henke . . . Intermediate NESHKORO HIGH SCHOOL X. L. S. Y. W. C. A. "Man is man. and matter of his fate." Leonard Hertz . Three Year High School WEYAUWECA HIGH SCHOOL " 'Tu-as good advice and meant. 'My sou. be good.' ” Page forty-eights Lydia Hinz Rural ST. JAMES, MINN., MICH SCHOOL "In every age and clime, we see. Two of a trade can ne'er agree." Emma Hoeft .................................Rural TIGERTOK HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. "A day for toil. J»t hour for sport. But for a friend is life too shortt" Irma Huffman .... Primary KKWAl’NEE HIGH SCHOOL "H'alching is a part of good play." Mildred Hohn................................Rural G1I.LETT HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. "Knotdedge bloteeth up. hut charily huildeth up." Ruth Hollinc . . . Grammar Grade SHEBOYGAN HIGH SCHOOL "Sure, there’s no lack of pleasure in this life.” Evelyn Holm...............................Rural TICERTON HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. N. L. S. "Come what may come. Time and the hour run through the roughest day. ' Lola M. Hubbard...........................Rural OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Oil.' say not woman's heart is bought H'ilh :ain and empty treasure." Lillian A. Hume . . • Intermediate CHILTON HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. 1. A. A. R.vlio Club, Treasurer '21. President ’26. Hockey '24, '25. Volley Ball '24. '25. 20. Basketball 24. '25. '20. Baseball '25. "If the motive is right, then where's the sin I" Orntora Page forty-nineAlfred T. Huntley SPOON EX HIGH SCHOOL "Great minds live apart." Myrtle James .... Industrial Intermediate WITTENBERG HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. Glee Club 25. "Mirth and a Iona face have never been found together in one company" Lucille Jknks . . . Grammar Grade OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Earth's noblest thing, a woman perfected." Mary Eleanor Jones Three Year High School WILD ROSE HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. Advance Staff 24. "The tree of knowledge is wo that of life." Elizabeth Jones Intermediate and Sub-Normal OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL V. V. C. A. Scholarship Award. "Hast thou a symbol for such golden hairf" Florence E. Jones .... Rural OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "With trust for today and hope for tomorrow." Thelma Harding . . . Intermediate FOND DU LAC HIGH SCHOOL Gamma Sigma. Y. W. C. A. "Words pay no debts — give her deeds." Catherine A. Keen a Three Year High School ASHLAND HIGH SCHOOL Phoenix, Vice President 25. Marquette. G. A. A. Inter-Society Council 25. Girls' College Team 25. 2fl. State I»chatc Team 25. Advance Staff ’25, 20. Meritorious Service Award. "Tving her bonnet under her chjn. She tied a young man's heart within." ruiura I Page fiftyJennie Mae Kkllet .... Primary MECHANIC ARTS HIGH SCHOOL Phoenix. "The colleen with grace!iness ami aise Erma Kingsbury . . . Intermediate APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL lambda Chi, Vice-President '26. G. A. A. junior League of Women Voters. This teaching now. 'tis a Momentous undertaking and a grievous responsibility." Evelyn Kissinger . . . Intermediate WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL Her heart as far from fraud as heaven from earth.1 Ione KOESER...........................Primary OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Gamma Sigma, Vice-President ’2®. Girls" Glee Cl ill) "2«b l cl«atc squad "26. "H ill, a certain dignity seedded to grace." Walter Kyks . Three Tear High School OWEN HIGH SCHOOL Pcriclcan. Historian '25, Secretary '2:). President 2 L V. M.C. A. "To the Indies" "24. "The Goose llangs High" "2C. Inter-Society Council "2fi. Normal Debate Team '20. Advance StatT '25. '20. Scholarship Award. Meritorious Service Award. "To kneel at many a shrine, yet lay the heart on none.” Helen LangILLB . . . Intermediate EAGLE RIVER HIGH SCHOOL X. L. S. "I'ariety is mother of enjoyment." Ruth C. Last................................Primary EAGLE GROVE HIGH SCHOOL. IOWA Lamlxla Chi, Vice President '25. G. A. A. V. V. C. A. Hockey "24. Captain, Basketball "25. Girls' Glee Club ’25. Thalia Orpheus '25. "Her soul is like a fixed star_ Calm and serene in constancy." William E. Leahy Three Tear Hifih School M0NTEIJ.0 HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. Marquette. Vice-President '25. Track '25. '26. "Street are the slumbers of a virtuous man." riunru Page fifty-oneIntermediate Bernice Nl. LeFkvrp. OMRO IIICII SCHOOI. (lamina Sigma, Treasurer 25. Scholarship Award. "Music hath charms; she hath hath music ami charms." Henry Leixinger .... Rural DC PERK HIGH SCHOOL V. M. C. A. Y. P. C. A. Men's (lice Club ' «. '25. Quiver StalT ’26. "His manners :cere an immediate recommendation." Lucille Levy . Three Year High School st. pkter's high school Phoenix. Treasurer '26. Ilirl ' dice Club ' 5. ’26. Marquette. Social Life Committee '25. '26. "Practical and yet a dreamer." Helen Lindale.................................Rural WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL "Silence is more musical than any song" Chester F. Lindsey . . . Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOI. Track '21, '25, '26. Industrial Art . Men's (llee Club '26. "He has easy manners and a pleasing way." Verna Linz meyer . . . Intermediate ST. JOSEPH'S ACADEMY, GREEN BAY Marquette. "Restraint she xeill not brook." Esther M. Lowe................................Rural BANCROFT HIGH SCHOOL "A perfect woman nobly planned To warn, to comfort, and command." Elxora Lcecke . . . Grammar Grade SHAWANO HIGH SCHOOL f.afnhda Chi. Girin Glee Club 26. Advance Staff '26. "Modest, winsome, and wondrous fair." rniura Page fifty twoA MCE M. Lynch . . . nlermediale BERLIN HIGH SCHOOL “So womanly, so benign, so meek." Louis Lyon..................................Industrial Lyceum. Industrial Arts. President '24. Y.P.C.A. Track '24. '25, '26, Captain ’26. Associate Business Manager of Quiver '26. Student Council '26. Athletic Board '26. Meritorious Service Award. "A modern man. wrought in heroic mold." Ethel Maloney .... Primary OCONTO HIGH SCHOOL " You’ve kissed the Blarney Stone." Miriam Mansur .... Primary OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Phoenix. President '24. ’25. Quiver Staff '24. ’25. '26. Social Life Committee '24, '25. Inter-Society Council '25. "She fetches a comfort and brightness into the world." Genevieve Martin .... Primary OMRO HIGH SCHOOL “Nothing is impossible to a trilling heart." Ruth Matson .... Intermediate MARINETTE HIGH SCHOOL Girls’ Glee Club 25. X. L. S. G. A. A. "The reward of a thing well done is to hate done it." Catherine McCafferty . . . Primary OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "I stand itv the brink of a great career. Will some one please give me a shoret" Golpy Belle McComb Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Scholarship Award, Phi Beta Sigma. "Sweet as a primrose peeps beneath the thorn." rutnr0 Page fifty-three Mercedes E. McDaniels . Intermediate KACK.UNA HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. Girla CIloc Club '25, '26. “UPt UPt my friend, and clear your books. II by all the toil and trouNeP" Thomas B. McKeon Three Year High School NEW RICHMOND HIGH SCHOOL Philakean. President '26. Inter-Society Council '26. Social Life Committee ’H. Fooiliall 24. ’25. Tennis 25. ’26. President Senior Has ’26. Debate 24. “H'ith a manner wondrous winning." Kellie M. Meyers . . Intermediate NEW LONDON HIGH SCHOOL Girl ' Glee Club '25. '26. Y. W. C. A. “The learned reflect on what before they knew.'" Bernice M. Miller . Four J'ear High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL G. A. A. Phi Beta Sirius '25. Hockey Team "21. Basketball ’24. "Il'hence is thy tearningf Hath thy toil over books consumed the midnight oilf" Chester Mittag . Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL “Some to the church repair; not for the doctrine, but for the music there." Acdrik Moore...............................Rural WITTENBERG HIGH SCHOOL “To be strong is to be happy." Forrest E. Mortihoy Four Year High School HIXTON II Hill SCHOOL Band '25. '26. "He views the sun—the seasons r in rapt serenity." Esther Mote .... Sub-Normal THIEF RIVER FALLS HIGH SCHOOL. MINNESOTA “She has no time to sport array the hours, .ill must be earnest in this world of ours." $rtttura w Page fifty-fourElsa Muf.nster . Three Year High School NEW HOLSTEIN HIGH SCHOOI. "Women are stronger than men; they do not die of xeisdom." Gertrude E. Murphy . . Grammar Grade LOURDES HIGH SCHOOL I-iml l.» Chi. Marquette. "A heart to resolve, a head to contrive, and a hand to execute." Frances Myers . Three Year High School WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL "Through every peril she ihall pass, By virtue's shield protected." Florence Myhili.............................Primary WINNECONNE HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. "The stars make no noise." Ottilik Oehler .... primary SHEBOYGAN HIGH SCHOOL I amtHla Chi. "Making the beginning is one-third of the work." Frank R. O’Hanlon . . Stale Graded APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL Oulgamie County Training School I’hilakean. Marquette. Student Council. '25. Itaseliall ’20, ’21. Quiver Staff ’2 . Advance Staff ’26. "His soul owned no thought that mir selfish or craven." Helen C. O’Hanlon . . . Primary APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL Outagamie County Training School Marquette. Orchestra 26. Glee Club ’26. ' Silence is like sleep; it refreshes one." Hii.dix.arde Oi.m.............................Rural BRIIJ.ION HIGH SCHOOL N. L. S. "The storm is passing and it has left behind it hope and prosperity.” rnt0ra Bagc fifty-fiveFlorence Olson . . . Intermediate LARSON men SCHOOL "As a student you shine; As a friend you’re fine." George V. Overton Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Men must dare or nothing is done." Esther Palmer . . . Intermediate ELCHO HIGH SCHOOL (i. A. A. Hockey '28. Volley Hall '26. Basketball ’28. "Sober, steadfast, and demure." Cyril A. Parsons .... Industrial MAUSTON HIGH SCHOOL Induxtrial Art . Vice Prexidcnt '23. Men' dec Club. 28. "I am going to build a bungalow. A bint,I. bang bungalow." John I.. Paska . Three Year High School KEWAUNEE HIGH SCHOOL Philakcan, Critic ’25. Marquette. President ’25. Interstate Debate '25. Student Council. Preudrnt '25. Orchestra '25. '26. Quiver Start '26. President of Student Body '26. Meritorious Service Award. "The fialm is not gained without the dust of labor." Emil Pawlicki .... Industrial I RON WOOD HIGH SCHOOL. MICHIGAN Scholar hij Award. “Skilled to sfeak. skilled to hold his tongue." Edna Pfeiffer .... Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "P.very tone is music’s own." Walter C. Priiinow . Tour Year High School NEW LONDON HIGH SCHOOL Periclean. N. L. S.. Vice Prexidcnt '25. Student Council. Vice President ’26. Men' Olec Club '26. Quiver Stall '26. Scholarship Award. Phi Beta Sixma. “Oh. that’s easy." rntars Page fifty-six§§ Stanton Puehlkr . . . Industrial OSHKOSH Hir.H SCHOOL Industrial Ait . Secretary. Vice-President. Men's (dec aub '4. 25. 26. Thalia Orpheus 24. 25. "He makes no friend who never makes a foe." Arlene Puls ...................................Rural SHIOCTON HIGH SCHOOL "I am always content with that which happens." Helen Randerson . . Grammar Grade KAUKAl'NA HIGH SCHOOL Student Council '26. Marquette. 'Clearly a superior woman." Harvey Reece .... Industrial ASHLAND HIGH SCHOOL Pbilakean. Football '28. '24. '25. Athletic Committee ’2.-». '2 1. Scholarship Award. "Why dream and sigh for the days gone byf" Genevieve Rem.mu.............................Primary WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL A. A. Advance StntT. "So much there is to conquer and control." Herbert Reimer . . Three Year Industrial OSHKOSH II Hill SCHOOL Industrial Art . Advance Staff "2. .. "What I aspired to he. and was not. comforts me." Arlene Reynolds .... Primary OCONTO HIGH SCHOOL Delta Phi. Secretary '25. Itaskctlall 2.1. Hockey '2.V Cirl ' Idee Club '24. C. A. A. " i’irtue is its own reward." Harold I.. Robbins . Three Year High School OSHKOSH II Dill SCHOOL Marquette. ‘Twould he uncommon pleasant to danee into the kingdom of Heaven." $rninrB Page fifty-sevenEthel Roudebush . Three Year High School MENASHA HIGH SCHOOL Phoenix, Secretary ’25. Scholarship Award. "■-i maid. unmatched in manners as in face, skilled in each art, and crowned with every grace." Ward Russel...............................Industrial WAUKESHA HIGH SCHOOL “He had the looks and the soothing tongue.” Marguerite Safford . . Grant mar Grade BERLIN’ HIGH SCHOOL Delta Phi. Marquette. G. A. A. Junior !.cai(uc of Women Voters. “Oh. who would inhabit the world all alone." Elt'a Sargent .... Intermediate OCONTO FALLS HIGH SCHOOI. V. V. C. A. Radio Club. ‘Tor I lull nobody, and few understand me." Marion Sauer..................................Rural EAU CLAIRE HIGH SCHOOI. "Silence, i beautiful voice.” Amy Schaal ...................................Rural GII.LETT HIGH SCHOOL V. W. C. A. “The measure of life is not length but honesty." Ruth Schaefer.................................Rural APPLETON HIGH SCHOOL "ll'ith a head full of genius. • f heart full of joy." Carl F. Schmiedei. . . . Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Art . “Confidence in him is justified.'’ £rniura Page fifty-eightIda Schnkidkr...................................Rural f.ixiak men SCHOOL “She has a heart with roam for aery joy.” Esthkr Schuland .... Rural PI.VMOUTH IIKill SCHOOL "She doesn't Jo unusual things, but she does the usual things better.” Karl Schwkkbs .... Industrial SHAWANO HIGH SCHOOL Lyceum. Football ’24. '25. ’20. Baseball ’24. 25. ’20. Captain ’20. Basketball ’24, ’25. "He stood up. tall in his rigorous strength, and like a tree.” Bri-no Schultz .... Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Arts. "Do not be breakin' a shin on a stool that's not in your way." Carl E. Schultz .... Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Arts. Secretary 20. V. I . C. A. 20 Men’ Glee Club ’25. ’26. Band '25. ’26. Football. Track ’24. Advance StalT ’20 Quiver StatT ’20. Scholarship Award. Phi Beta Sijpwa. "All I ask is friendship's pleasure." Kfth J. Schultz . . . Intermediate TWO RIVKRS HIGH SCHOOL Delta I’hi. ’’.Vote trim is life, but a dream of bliss!” Viola Schultz...................................Rural OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL X. L. S. Hockey ’24. ’25. "Silence is more eloquent than teords.” Ralph Schwandt .... Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Industrial Art . "Swift, strong, and ever alert." ruturs 4 Page fifty-ninewm 1 —lal Constance Shipman Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIC.1I SCHOOL Val Ferrari. Custodian 24. Secretary ’25, Vice-President, 25. Advance Stall '26. Quiver Staff '26 "Always ready to do a little more.” Amy E. Skidmore .... ROSEN DALE HIGH SCHOOL Junior league of Women Voter . 'So wind can drive my bark astray. Primary my t Xor change the tide of destiny.” Dorothy Mae Smith Three Year High School WILD ROSE HIGH SCHOOL I imLiLi Chi, President '25. Browning. YAV.C.A. Vice President 26. Y. P. C. A. Junior league of Women Voter . Vice President '26. Inter-Society Council. President 26. Cirls' Inter-Collegiate Delate 25. Winner of Inter-Society Oratory 24. “The Coose Hangs High.” '26. Vice President Senior Class '26. Associate Kditor of Ouivcr 26. Scholarship Award. Phi Beta Sigma. Meritorious Service Award. ‘Infinite riches in a little room.' Iva Smith Intermediate ROSENDALE IIKill SCHOOL Marquette. (I. A. A. Volley Ball 26. " ding my fast behind me like a garment; I have outgrown it.” Friii Sontac. . Three Year High School WAL'TOMA HIGH SCHOOL Philakran. Footfall '23. 24. 25. Basketlwdl 23. “Good nature and fat have an obvious affinity.” Wilma Soft hard . . . Intermediate MARSHFIELD HIGH SCHOOL Delta Phi. Historian 23. Secretary 26. "A true hearted, sharf {pitted sister.” Lrnus Stehle . Tour Year High School two rivers high school Periclean. Advance 23. '26. "Better be idle than working for mrthing.” Clara Steinberg................................Rural OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL N. I.. S. "An active mind, a ready to I, and a lady withal.” r n i n r 0 Page sixtyGkrtrciik Stkrkkx . Three Year Uiuh School WAUPl’N HIGH SCHOOL Entered from Lawrence College Girl ’ ('.Iff Hub '2 . ’25. Advance Staff ’25. "Hand tor rote! Care will kill a eat. And. therefore, let's be merry.” Eon a Stoi.kson . . . Grammar Grade TIGER TON HIGH SCHOOL "Her soul is like a fixed star; Calm and serene in constancy.” Florence Thielk . . Special Education OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Delta Phi. Marshal ’24. Historian ’24. Critic ’25. A. A. Girl ’ llee Club ’21. ’25. Hockey ’24. ’25. Ha.ketball ’24. '25. Volley Ball ’24, ’25. “A lass of many friends." Agnes M. Thom a .... OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "That brow all wisdom, all benignity.’ KuraI Elinor Thompson . . Grammar Grade MARINETTE IIKill SCHOOL Y. P. C. A. " knew a maiden —a young enthusiast." Grace Thompson . Three Tear High School MANITOWOC HIGH SCHOOL Y. P. C. A. "Dominant, with the dazzling sun around thee.” Mabel V. Thompson . . Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. C. A. G. A. A. "A prim little, proper little, stceet little maiden." Olivia Thompson . . . Intermediate MANITOWOC HIGH SCHOOL Y. Y. C. A. "This is a world worth living in.” Page sixty-one Rlth L. Tinnry . . . Stale Graded SACO HIGH SCHOOL. MONTANA 'VI mind at peace with all below." Kathryn Tonkr .... Primary OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Alcthran. Marquette. "But only when our Katie’s voice Makes all the listening woods rejoice." Fi.izaiieth Trelevkx . Three Year High School OMRO HIGH SCHOOL Y. W. r. A. G. A. A. Y. P. C. A. Hockey '25. Volley Ball ’24. Ailvancc Staff ’25. II 'hat is wealth, what is fame. II'hat is all that people fight aboutf" Frances Uli.mkr .... SEYMOUR HIGH SCIIOOI. "Patience is powerful." Rural Dorothy I’mdrkit . Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH St Hoot Val Ferrarri. Vice-President 23. Cunt off tan ’25. Y. V. C. A. "There's no wisdom like frankness." Agnbta Vkitch . . . Intermediate SEYMOUR HIGH SCHOOL "So naive, and yet so womanly." Harrietts Vogt..................... OMRO HIGH SCHOOL V. v. c. A. Girl Glee Club '24. 25. "Friends I have, both old and young.’ Primary William J. Voxurachkk . . Industrial REKDSVILLE HIGH SCHOOL "Brain that swerved not. heart that guailed not." rninrii Page sixty-twoLillian Waehlkr . . . Intermediate WEST DIVISION HIGH SCHOOL. MILWAUKEE Delta J’hi. GirU Glee Chib, '25. ’26. "Silence is one of Ihf hardest arguments to refute.” Verona Vorpac.ri. .... OMRO IIKill SCHOOL "In time true merit leads the van.” Rural Phyllis Wagner . Three Year IIiyh School WAUPACA HIGH SCHOOL Girl ’ Glee Club, ’23. 24. Thalia Orpheus '23, ’21. V. W. C. A. G. A. A. "Then she trill talk— V Cods! how she teill talk!” Jean Wai.sh Intermediate EAGLE RIVER HIGH SCHOOL Marquette. Student Council '26. "The Cods gave You more than your rightful share. In making you brilliant as well as fair.” Irene Wells . . Three Year High School OAKKIEI.il HIGH SCHOOL “H’ork is my enemy.” Kathryn Welch . Three Year High School OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Alcthcan. Secretary ’26. Critic ’25. Marquette llilth School llaskcthall Team ’21. Social Life Committee '26. Student Council ’26. Girl ’ (ilce Club '26. "So lonij as that which might have been isn't. Why worry your head about itf” Burton Williams . . . Industrial OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL Advance Staff '23, ’26. ’’Eagerness seemed to be the note of the whole man." Myrtle Wolff Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SCHOOL "Heaven's blue is in her eyes, elnd the dawn is in her hair.” r niurn ’age sixty-threeKi th M. WOLKOw . . Grammar Grade GREENVILLE HIGH SCHOOL, MICHIGAN G. A. A. Y. W. C. A, Secretary '25. Junior Ltliur of Women Voter . Hockey. Volley Ball. "Her life tpas busy and earnest." Warren Wright .... Industrial HUDSON HIGH SCHOOL Philakcan. Track '24. '25. Football '21. '25. "It'e'll grant oltho he xcas much tail. He's very shy of list HP it." I .ecu.I.k Wussow . . . Intermediate OSHKOSH HIGH SC I UK 1. "Actions are our epochs.” Lillian Marie Zangl . . . Primary AXTIGO HIGH SCHOOL "Hope soothes the tired heart." Lillif. Zick...................................Rural WF.YAUWKGA HIGH SCHOOL "The world teas sad, The Carden :cas a wild. And .Man. the hermit, sighed ‘Till It'oman smiled. Edwin W. Zkniskk . Three Year Industrial SHAWANO HIGH SCHOOL Industrial An . Marquette. President '24. Quiver Staff '24, '25. Advance Staff '24. '25. '20. "He leaves clean work behind him and requires no sweeper up of the chips.” Ki.iz.mieth E. Zorn . Three Year High School OMRO HIGH SCHOOL Phoenix. Y. W. C. A. V. P. C. A. Vice-President -2«. Girls' Glee Club '23. ’24. Browning, Secretary-Treasurer ’24. President '25. Quiver Staff. Chairman Calendar Committee ’25. Chairman Forensic Department ’20. Assembly Committee '20. Assistant Kditor Advance '25. Scholarship Award. Meritorious Service Award. “Endowed by nature xvith great powers.” Freda Zukhlkk - Three Year High School WEYAUWKGA HIGH SCHOOL Gamma Sigma, Vice-President '20. Browning, President '20. X. L. S. Entertainment Committee '24. Quiver Staff. Advance Staff '24, ’25. ’26. “To the Ladies.” ’24. Scholarship Award. Meritorious Service Award. Phi Beta Sigma. “A quiet, consistent scorker.” Page sixty-four Frederick Behrens . Four Year High School Nathan Clow . Four Year High School Clara Da us . . I-our Year Hitjli School Lyiha Johnson . Four Year High School Jill Kennedy . . Four Year High School Eugene Monahan . Four Year High School Ethel Neli.is . . Four Year High School Murna Wickert . Four Year High School Page sixty-fivemm » - Svififf” mem (■EORGE AkEXRERG Pqur Year High School Russel Carlson Four Year High School Howard Angelbeck I a Just rial Certrude DeYooxg Three Year High School Mii.orf.o Keardmore Three Year High School Marian- DeYoung Three Year High School Iiuby Reck Three Year High School Fred Donahue Three Year High School Krvin Rirkiioi.tZ Industrial Thomas Dork Industrial Howard Rogucki Industrial Lora Drews Four Year High School Mildred Roux Three Year High School Vernon Elwood n Just rial I-mUis Bosman Junior High School Marian Fling Four Year High School £nyhmunrrfl Page sirty-sixEvelyn Fii»ie Four Year High School Louise Iiidk Three Year High School Donald Gleason Three Year High School Alvin Indermukiile Four Year High School Acatma Gogcins Three Year High School Kay Jansen Industrial John Goourk-ii Three Year High School Helen Kelsh Three Year High School Roy Halverson Three Year High School Elizabeth Kezkrtkk Three Year High School Ed. IIoef nd ii st rial Marian Kintz Three Year High School Frank Howell Industrial James Klauck Industrial Cliitord Hutchinson Three Year High School Karl K use he Industrial npIuimnrrB Page sixty-sezenKolasi Kirssow Three Year High School Miijweo Mexul Four Year High School IIabvky AS Three Year High School Stuart Mown Three Year High School M Atr.ARET I.IXOMAS Four Year High School I.iom:i. Naskivki.i. Industrial JaHU LoCIIABT Four Year High School } m» F. Nn-sos Three Year High School Iwr.xr. U»xc Three Year High School Otto Xo«Tiiyi'K»T Industrial Marcabkt l « ii»:b Three Year High School Frank Novitski Three Year High School 11 ABB Y Lt'IIX Four Year High School Font tb Outox Junior High Schoid Mazm. Macxumx Three Year High School Kittv PATTKRiOV Three Year High School ii{ihnmurrB Page sirty eightKleaxoh Pr.iKcr Three Year High .School Pi tTF.a W. Vkhvloet Industrial Kitii Pyxcii Font Year High School C»hi. Walku Industrial •« SOOLVN RECCE Three Year High School VlfTO A. WtGHFI Four Year High School A. SlIAirCIINKSSY Four Year High School CurroiD Whit Industrial Joseph Slabosiu.xki Four Year High School Roydkn Wi lex Industrial John Sontai; Three Year High School Margaret Will Four Year High School I). Sutherland 7 hree Year High School Della Williams Four Year High School Katiiakyx Tice Three Year High School A. Zamrrowicz Three Year High School irnnhiimiirrn Pcge si.rly-nincElizabeth Barlow Four Year High School Lkok Case Three Year High School Nowell Hath Three Year High School Janice Ch apple Three Year High School .Ma;h, Bovnton Three Year High School Kkurex Charlotte I uduttrial Anna Bkf. Bkkxnax Three Year High School C. ClIRISTENSOX Four Year High School Myrtle Brooks Four Year High School Curtin Chryst ml usr rial Florence Burke Grammar Grade Ella K. Church Three Year High School lltLUli Campbell Four Year High School Evelyn Churchill Primary Mabel Carlev Grammar Grade Vista Clayton Primary 3FrpBh turn Page seventy Mam Donald (limans Three Tear High School Mark Folly Four Year liinh School Mary Curran Three Year High School COWtMAN CiADHAW Three Year High School Lvcile Curry Grammar Grade IIakmy Gorki nc Three Year High School Hermixa Dkiiartoc Three Year High School Olive Gorman' Primary Betty 1». DeWitt Three Year High School Kuna GoSSL Three Year High School Audrey Domke Primary Bernice Haase Primary Alice Exoiioldt Primary Thomas Hagok Fcur Year High School I.eosa Floyd Four Year High School Marjorie Hai.i. Primary $Frrflhmru Page tcvenly-onemtm I’at Mali-oran Three Year Hifjh School (Iladvs Ihde Primary Clara Mannemanx Primary Rutii Johns Intermediate Charles Man-sen Industrial Vesta Johnson Three Year 11 it h School Rer'tha Mi risen Primary Martha Jonea Three Year High School l.rcit.i.r. Mkj.m Intermediate Marc a ret Kelly Three Year High School Lois Himes Intermediate Marjorie Kendall Intermediate Viroinia Mouslky Three Year High School Much Kennedy Three Year High School Wkrster Murat Industrial Armour Kenyon Page seventy-two a s M Am ax Kiip Primary Ruth Leowkll Three Year High School Karl C. Kxutson Three Year High School Kuril Ann I.inn Four Year High Margaret Kronzer Three Year High School Rmxick l tmr. Grammar Grade Frances Kummekow Four Year High School Alice Lurvky Primary I OLA [-ACCAS Primary Lois I.vtiier Grammar Grade Eugenia Lamii Three Year High School Hazel Markin Three Year High School Ethel M. I-am.in Primary Sara McCormick Three Year High School Rudolph Lange Four Year High School Elmer I). McDonald Three Year High School rrafyntrn Page sevenly-threeI .A No a Mkvir Four Year Hitih School Kusskix Pabisii Industrial Mabel Moms Grammar Grade IlKLRK PaRKER Primary Lot-'isr. NabhKfeld Junior Hiijh School Elmer Pktkhmik Industrial Makaih Nurx Three Year High School Marion PollLTOK Three Year High School Fraxi » Niwii. r r Three Year High School WlU-IAM KaaIZ Three Year High School Charles Nolan Four Year High School 1‘eari. Kmsiussin Rural ItKRNICE O’CoNNKLL I nter mediate 4 iotnoN K .ro Three Year High School I.UCILLK O'CoMXELL Intermediate Merrill Kudu Three Year High School JFrpBh men Page seventy-four rralt mrn Edith Richards Three Year High School Alberta Schui.theis Primary Aknktt Roberts Grammar Grade Victor Schumann Four Year High School Marion Rohkrtsox Three Year High School Kditii Surold Intermediate I.awrknci Robey Four Year Utah School Dorothy Shepeck I nlennediate l oui» Kynisii Industrial Clyde Sexcstock I nd II st rial Sylvia Sader Primary Myra Siebensoiin Intermediate William Sciiraa Three Year High School Clinton Skinner Three Year High School Kathryn Schuler Primary Roy Tamri.incson Industrial Page seventy-fiveNaomi Tati Three Year High School Dorothy Wtiur ntermediate Hlorwsx Thomas Primary Marjorie Wescott Three Year High School Fred Tinney Three Year High School Mary Wikcus Three Year High School Harry Tkostem ml n stria! Ai.i.kn WittkoM Three Year High School Kstiirr L TotLErsox Three Year High School Arthur V. Wright Industrial Mary Van IIeescii Primary I avra Zr.Mri.r. Primary M. A. Verkuilkn nd ust rial Beatrice Zextxer Junior High School George Wecman Four Year High School Raymond Zimmirman n dust rial $frrfihmru Page seventy-sixAthbtirs V,-NATHAN CLOW State Time in Low Hi rdi.esDirrrtura of Atljlrtira Howard J. Hancock B. GaYXKU. Nf.FK During the live years that Mr. Hancock has acted as head of the Department of Physical Education, this division of school has gradually grown until today it stands on a par with any corresponding department in the larger colleges. Mr. Hancock's aim has been to broaden the scope of athletics so that every man in school will Ik- able to participate in the particular form of athletics best suited to his talents. This program has been arranged primarily for the physical benefit of the student himself, but also offers a good chance to pick out the men who arc best suited to represent us in athletic competition. The records made by our athletic teams during Mr. Hancock's directorship are proof in themselves of the success of the varied and extensive program. With a promising outlook for better facilities. including our own athletic field, we are confident that our director will keep athletics on the high plane to which they have risen during recent years. A child’s kiss set on thy aching lips Will make thee glad. A poor man served by thee Shall make thee rich. A sick man helped by thee Will make thee strong. And thou art served by every sense of service Which thou renderest. The girls of G. A. A. wish to express their appreciation of what Miss Neff has done (or them since she has been here at Oshkosh. Perhaps you do not all know that, through Miss Neff, hockey was again introduced as a sport during the school year of 1925-26. after an interval of several years. The girls participating in that sport know that Miss Neff's enthusiasm, co-operation, and personality were instrumental in making hockey so enjoyable to everyone. Then. too. basketball, baseball, volleyball, and hiking, as sports, were supported most enthusiastically by Miss Neff. Bowling soon became a sport of great interest, due to her zealous leadership. No other one has so evidenced the very spirit of G. A. A. — that of loyalty, enthusiasm. good fellowship, love of fair play, and good sportsmanship,—ami no one is as deserving of our appreciation as our friend and teacher. Miss Neff. Page seventy-nineBc»«er«lick. W. Wright. Donahue. Miller. Baxter. Clow. McKeon. Wci l ro l Mgr. BeKlinger, F. SontaK. II. Jensen. M- ede. Fearcy, llertr. Elwood. Cat .-elect Much. Krau«c, Bredcmlick. Schweer . Aw’t Mitr. Nolan Coach Hancock. Reece. Zimmerman. Scimi. Capt. Jerdee. Cooper. Scheurle. Brennan, Schara. .Wt. Coach Kolf ifuutball Howard J. Hancock Rorkrt M. Koi.k Adolph Jerdbr Marlin Much HERBERT BkgLINGER Chari.es Nolan L.awrf.xcf. Baxter Marvin Uesskrdk k PERSONNEL “0" MEN Adolph Jerdee, Capt. William Krause Clarence. Bredkndick Thomas McKkon Harold Brennan George Cooper Vernon Elwood Nathan Clow Frkd Donahue Hiram Fearky Oshkosh... ft Oshkosh . 7 Oshkosh 26 Oshkosh....20 Oshkosh 6 Oshkosh.....o Oshkosh ...25 Oshkoslt...26 Totals 116 Leigh Miller M arlin Mecu. Capt-elect Harvey Reece “AOA” MEN Leonard Hertz Stcart Mokde Head Coach Assistant Coach Captain Captain-elect Manager Assistant Manager Karl Schweers MyrijON Skims Milton Scheuri.e Fred Sontac. Warren Wright Raymond Zimmerman Alfred Schara William Wf.isbrod Anton Zkaman THE SEASON IN SCORES Lawrence College.... Northland College Plattcvillc ........ La Crosse Western State Normal Milwaukee Northland College..... Whitewater ............ ....12 ... 3 ...o ...o ... 7 ...o ... 3 ___ o 25 Page eighty  CAPTAIN JF.RDEK Jcrdce’a all-around utility served him well in piloting his men through a chant pionship season. He had a footlcill intuition which enabled him to outguess and outwit many of his opponents. In the capacity of a triple-threat man he was very de|iendahle. and his adeptness in placing losses was a fundamental asset to the team. CAPTA1X-EI.ECT MUCH With Much in the luckheld we have a man w ho is a consistent ground-gainer.a good l»asser. and. above all. a deadly tackier. Hugging up holes in the line and stopping plays as they came to the secondary defense were Much’s sjieeialties. This was his first year to represent Oshkosh, hut already he has shown enough ability to ! c elected to captaincy for next year. Captain Jcrdce dhr (0. iX. Scrurii nu the (6rifc Before reviewing the past season some insight should be given to the outstanding record of Oshkosh Normal on the football field during the five year | eriod which ended with the h -5 season. In this period, with H. J. Hancock in charge, there has l ecn developed a succession of teams of such calibre that they have been able to win the majority of their games, at the same time being beaten by the narrowest of margins by conference teams. The statistics of the conference race in these five years emphasize the position and strength of Oshkosh on the gridiron. Of the twenty-five conference games played during this time. Oshkosh won seventeen, lost four, and tied four. During this five-year period not one team in the Normal School Conference has been able to defeat Oshkosh more than once, and none has been able to win by more than a six point margin. In the twenty-five games played Oshkosh piled up points as compared to the 92 points gained by her opponents. Outside of the conference the record of Oshkosh has been equally significant throughout the period mentioned. Of the thirteen non-conference games played, nine were won by the Gobi and White and only four lost. While gathering one hundred ninety-five points against these teams, her non-con-fcrcncc opponents could gather only sixty-nine. Captain-elect Much Coach Hancock Page eighty-one Page eighty-two ®l|p 1U23 not ball israiuiu The 1925 Gold and White football team commanded the interest and attention of its followers from the time of the initial practice to the last game of the season. The pre-season interest was greater than ever due to the fact tl»at only a few letter men were back from the previous season, and because the new material was of unknown strength. Coaches Hancock and Kolf soon found out the more likely candidates for regular berths on the team, and with these built up the small nucleus into a fighting aggregation. Although our dark-horse eleven got away to an inconspicuous start, the power of our gridders was soon made manifest when the team t egan to work coherently, taking the measure of every conference opponent as each appeared on the schedule. SCIIWKERS Pollies being a smashing, driving tine plunger. Schweer also had all the re |ul ite tor a good punier. Hi punts were not only high and good for long distances, tmi also well placed oil the field. On an exchange of punt he usually netted a gain of ten to fifteen yard , tie took eare of the fullback position in fine h»i c, even though an injury kept hint out of the Iasi few game . SEIMS The left Hank of the line was guarded hy Scim«. whose stellar work in that capacity will long be remembered. In breaking up the interference and in getting hi nun, he was in a etas by himself. He wji a menace to all opposing backs a he hurried the kicker a well as the paster. On the receiving end of a pans Seims showed unerring accuracy in getting the tall out of the air. white going at full speed. Seim. Schweer Again, as in most previous years. Oshkosh topped the conference with a perfect record, but this time the honors for the championship I tad to ! e shared with River Falls as that team also had an unbroken string of conference victories.Bcsscrdick Page eighty-three The f»r i test for the team came October .t. when they were lined up against the powerful Lawrence College. Lawrence had an end run attack that had the Oshkosh warriors bewildered long enough for the Vikings to score two touchdowns. The lone touchdown for Oshkosh came near the end of the first half when a pass from Jerdcc to Seims put the oval beyond the chalkline. Front then on the battle was on equal terms, with neither team being able to score during the second half. Lawrence was expected to run up a large score but the best they could do was a t-» to 6 count in their favor. On the following Saturday the team journeyed to Marquette, Michigan, where they succeeded in gaining a 7 to 3 victory over Northern State Normal. The game was played hard throughout, and all the scoring was done in the final period. A series of passes in the last five minutes brought the pigskin past the goal line giving Oshkosh the lead which finally meant a victory. This tilt emphasized the powerful defense of the Oshkosh gridders, as was demonstrated when they held on their own three yard line for four downs and then punted out of danger. Hrcdcudick BKKDKNDM K Determination was the fundamental characteristic which made Hrcdcudick’ work at tackle outstanding. Tearing the line apart he would rush through to Stop plays before they had even started. He belongs to the rugged type that can carry on a spirited light throughout a whole game. HKSSKKDICK One of the half-back positions was again occupied by Itesscrdick. a veteran from the previous year. Ill ability to pick hole , coupled with his shiftiness, made him one of the most consistent ground-gainers on the team. When out in a broken tield he was very elusive to tacklcis. who usually experienced considerable difficulty in bringing him to the ground. Scbcurlc SCIIF.l'KLK Schcurle completed his first season niiieied i of conference football with a very good record. Already he rank high in comparison with other conference fullback of hi|h calibre. With ad ditiottal experience he will undoubtedly make himself an ini|K rtant factor in the offensive play of the team a he already poueuri plenty of drive in that department of the Rome. With two early season skirmishes completed the Gold and White was now reach for their first conference fray. Using a variety of plays that worked equally well the Hancock clan pushed themselves to a 26 to o victory over Plattevillc, their traditional rivals. The first period of the name found most of the play in Plattevillc territory hut as the game progressed long passes, punts, and several long end runs bv both teams kept the play first in one territory and then another. Jerdee displayed his versatility as a triple threat man, and Sehwecrs gained much yardage for the Oshkosh offense. O11 October 24. our gold-swcatcrcd gladiators competed with the highly touted La Crosse combination, and emerged from the contest at the better end of a 20 to o score. The Oshkosh grid machine overwhelmed the Maroon and Grey during the first half, scoring all her points in this period. The second half was more evenly played, and although no scoring was done both teams threatened. Captain Jerdee featured with a brilliant run of ninety-eight yards when he took the kickoff on his own one yard line and raced to the l.aCrossc one yard line. The hall was taken over for a touch-flown on the following play. Stellar blocking, and tackling made the Oshkosh defense strong, and the offense was spectacular because of perfect interference which enabled the fleet Lack field to advance the ball for repeated gains. WRIGHT One of the guard position was taken care of in fine style by Wright. a sturdy man on both offense amt defense. Reliable and dependable, in all emergencies be was the right man to have in the forward wall. Many large gains were made by the hacks through holes opened by Wright, and likewise many would-be gains by oj po-iicnts were Mopped by him. Sontag SONTAG Sontag capitalized his last year's exjienence and showed himself to lie a veteran linesman, Although a heavy man. he was shifty and quick to see the direction of a play. As a guard, be was exceptionally efficient in piling up plays, ami also in nuking quick breaks for his hacks WrightHomecoming had an added attraction inasmuch as a team as strong as the celebrated Western State Normal eleven was selected as the opposition for the day. The clash was fast and showed Oshkosh playing a more superior brand of football than the men from Kalamazoo. This was clearly shown, especially during the first half during which the Kalamazoo eleven never got nearer the Oshkosh goal than the 40 yard line. The Gobi and White was robbed of what appeared to be a victory when an unfortunate fumble allowed a Kalamazoo back to scoop up the ball and race forty-five yards for a touchdown. The last quarter found the Michigan boys using strong defensive tactics, and with a namplc supply of fresh reserves held back the charging Oshkosh back-ficld. Each team scored a touchdown but Western State obtained the victory by virtue of the extra point gained after her touchdown. Milwaukee again proved to Ik- a big obstacle when they held the wearers of the Gobi and White to a scoreless tie. This was an unexpected outcome but with the breaks in favor of the Milwaukee aggregation our representatives of the O. X. S. were fought to a standstill for the entire game. The game started fast with Oshkosh forcing the pigskin near the op|M ncut‘s goal but an impenetrable defense made scoring imjiossiblc. Both teams were strong on the defense, and occasional spurts of brilliancy put zest into the game. Baxter and Bcsscrdick were credited with being the best pigskin toters for the day. Both of these men reeled off several runs which netted big gains. McKeon McKEON The pivot position was taken care of by .McKcon. Although light for this position, he utilized all his weight to make himself capable of holding out smashes over center. The work at center is more important than it may seem, since many plays now call for direct passes to a moving hackficld. This was a knack full developed by McKcon. COOPKK Coo| cr played end in a manner very creditable to himself. Ilis immense stature and long reach gave him many advantages over his adversaries. In breaking up end runs, he would reach over the man blocking him and still nail the runner. Resides being used at the out-In 1st job. he was sometimes used cit tackle where his efforts also brought good results. Kecec REECE When a hole was needed for a line plunge. Kcecc could always he relics! upon to make one. With the strength he had. he forced himself through any line, giving the backs plenty chance for openings. lie was not oidy a |mwcr on the offense, but also an ilmportant factor in the defense mechanism of the team. Cooper r— ; l m - - ' !( • eighty-fiveBaxter BAXTER Without previous export-ence ami without much recognition in the first port 01 the season, Baxter turned out to he a midseason sensation. After showing up well with the reserve , he was given a chance on the varsity ami here hi work was as outstanding as any experienced veteran. Speed was the factor that he possessed which overcame any possible shortcoming due to his lack of weight. HI wood Han? ciffh-y-six Krause KRAUSE A newcomer whose work was commendable was Krause, who played one of the half-hack positions. Ilis alertness and readiness enabled him to get through hole that were open only for a short time. Krause played in only a few games, nut showed promise of becoming a first-class regular. Northland College offered little resistance to the vicious attack-put up by Captain jerdec and hi men. and had to Ik' content with three points as compared to the twenty-five points accumulated by the Gold and White. Oshkosh maintained a strong offense throughout the first half, during which touchdowns were scored ami one try at score completed. The second half was largely a zig-zag affair with the play alternating first in Oshkosh territory and then in Northland territory. The Ashland men had several pass plays, and trick formations which had Oshkosh puzzled at various stages of the game. However, Northland was unable to score via the touchdown route but gained three points by kicking a field goal from placement. Numerous combinations were tried in the lineup during the second half, and this accounted, somewhat, fur the lack of scoring in that period. The last game of the season resulted in another victory fur Oshkosh. On this occasion Whitewater was the victim of an irrcsistahle aerial attack which gave the battle to the Gold and White. Our gladiators worked brilliantly with an offense that varied in the method of attack. The purple-sweatered warriors from Whitewater fought gamely but were no match for the determined fighters against them. The line was a stronghold throughout the contest with Seims. Brcdendick. McKeon, and Flwood playing the stellar roles. The crushing 6 to 0 defeat handed to the Purple completed another successful season on the gridiron and permitted Oshkosh to lay a claim to the State title. ELWOOD Most of Klwood's success on the gridiron was due to hi deadly tackling. In holding down the right wing, he made himself very troublesome to the opposing team by tearing through all interference to down his man. In the Whitewater game, he gave a fine sample of his ability by repeatedly throw-, ing the Whitewater Kicks for losses. Page eighty-tet cn C ) N FE R E XCE ST A Nl)l NGS Team Tied 1 . c. River Palls o O I.COC (Jshkosh . 3 o I 1.000 Kan Claire ... 3 1 0 Whitewater 2 2 O 500 I tCrossc • 1 333 Milwaukee 2 1 333 Stout | 2 1 333 Platteville 3 o 250 Stevens Point 3 o 250 Superior 1 3 0 250 Zl.MMKRMAN The offensive style of Zimmerman made him a valuable man to have it) the line. He Wkt an important part in every play on hi side of the line, and iter-formed equally well at tackle, guard. or center. With this year’s ex| eriencc he should l e one of next year’s mainstay . A Brennan BRKNXAN Possessing such qualities a being fa»t on the charge, sturdy on the defense, and aggressive at all times made Brennan an ideal man for a tackle position. He had identy of tight and showed action on every play. His powerful stature was the obstacle to many well-planned plays of the op| osition. Miller MILLKR Miller was just another exani|4e of good material converted into a first-claw player. Half of a season was all that was necessary to hovr that Miller was a real half-ltack. This fleet-footed half followed his interference well and could circle the end as well as his more ex| erienced team mates.Klatick Coach Kolf Jcrilcc Fcarcy Hosucki Wall Capt.-clNi Hrcdcndick Cap!. Donahue Middle tca l Baxter Itohm Jansen Uaakrtball ROBERT M. Koi.f Fred Donahuf. CLARENCE. BrEDKNDICK Coach Captain Captain-elect Lawrenct. Baxter Lloyd Bohm Howard Bogucki Lelaxd Case Oshkosh ()shkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh () hkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Oshkosh Totals PERSONNEL • O” Men Clarence Bkkdexdick, Capt.-elect Fred Donahck, Capt. “AOA” Men Hiram Fearey Ray Jansen Adolph Jerdkk Leland Wall James Klauck Robert Middi.estf.ad SEASON IN SCORES: 3i Kitz and Pfeil 18 25 Ripon 15 41 Milton 23 33 Michigan College of Mines M 3-’ Northern State Normal 27 24 Ripon 23 29 Stevens Point 25 28 Superior 18 25 Platteville 34 21 Whitewater 18 11 Platteville 20 23 Northern State Normal 20 34 Milwaukee 18 31 Wheaton College 38 34 Whitewater 18 27 Milwaukee . 2 27 47 " Stevens Point 12 353 Page eighty-eight CAPTAIN DONAMl'E Playing. at all time , a consistent guarding name. Donahue li l much to prevent scoring against tlir Gold and White basketball team. Many a time an opposing player would sift through the defense only to find Donahue ready to break up the play. The hack | art of the court is his regular position, but frequently he hrokc through to sink a long shot from near the center. CAPTAIN-ELECT BKEDENDICK (0. N. ip. on tbr Itaskrtball (Bxnirt Captain elect Hrcdcndick Basketball at the O. X. S. has held the athletic spotlight as long as any other sport in school. I-ooking hack over the records of the past seven seasons. vc find that the Gobi and White lias held the championship of the Normal Conference for three seasons. In two of the remaining four seasons. Oshkosh held the championship of the southern section. This was when the Normal Conference was still divided into a northern and a southern section. Only two times in seven years was it necessary for our haskctltall warriors to take a position next to the leaders, and this was the second rung on the championship ladder. Such an enviable record is not alone indicative of good material, but also significant of rare coaching ability. For the past three seasons. Coach Kolf has been furnishing this ability, and two championships and a second place are the results of his efforts. The past season was not expected to l c very successful, because only one letter man was left over from the previous season, but under Coach Kolf’s tutelage a fine quintette was whipped into shape, which was on a par with the teams of former years. (Tbr (6ampfi Opening the season against the Kitz and Pfeil semi-pro five, the Oshkosh Normal quintette gave quite a surprise to their followers by defeating their veteran opponents by the lopsided count of 31 to 18. The first real encounter came when the Normals took on the Ripon College five on their own floor. The Collegians were the first to start scoring and early in the game had the O. X. S. trailing at the short end of an 8 to 1 score. An uphill fight ensued for our men, and at the half the scoreboard read 11 to 10 in favor of Oshkosh. During the second half. Oshkosh displayed their most effective offensive work and finished the contest at the better end of a 25 to 15 score. An excellent brand of teamwork and co-ordinated play was displayed on both offense and defense. After a two weeks’ lay-off over the holidays. Coach Kolf’s bas-keteers were ready for another skirmish. Milton College was the opposition, but was downed 41 to 23. Teamwork was again the deciding factor for the Sawdust City boys. Page eighty-nine Coach Kolf The pivot position was occupied by llredrndick, who came tip to all the requirements for this position, lie jumped well, could connect on shots, and played a good floor game, being quick to change from the offense to defense. Hrcdcndick is very aggressive at all times and this lighting spirit should make him a good pilot for next year's team. Baxter BAXTER In the ninniiiK guard position, Baxter v.-as more than a whirlwind. He m a whirlwind with a Basketball under control. Dribbling at top speed he could flash through even the strongest defense to put the leather through the netting, or shoot it over to some unguarded tcam-inate nearby. Itohm 1 011 . l Dazzling performances of pretty floor-work. by Bohm. always helped the team tremendously in holding the opponents in check, and also pleased the fans. Our diminuitivc forward was too plucky to lie stopj«l because of hi handicap in height. He was continually getting the loll from liis opponent by following it closely and then suddenly breaking in on the pass. The northern trip to Michigan was successful, and resulted in two more victories for the Oshkosh Normal five. Michigan College of Mines was the first victim. A fast passing game had the miners bewildered, and was the direct cause for the decisive defeat handed to the Muckers. At the half the score was 14 to 6 in favor Oshkosh, and when the final whistle blew the score was 33 to 14 The next night our Normal quintette stacked up against a clever and rangy team that represented the Northern State Normal of Marquette, Michigan. The half ended with Oshkosh leading 19 to 10. The second half opened with iast and furious play, and Northern State threatened once when they came within five points of tying the score. The final count was 3 to -7. JERDKE Cool and dclilterale at all limes, Jerdec wa a fine man in the forward position and worked in nicely in the offensive style of play. Jerdec was good on faking the ball, and had a knack of getting away from his guard to put himself in a position to shoot. Jerdee WALL Versatility in scoring cither from under the lia.sket or from any position on the floor marks Wall as an important cog in the scoring mechanism of the team, liis uncanny ability to make shots from any angle makes him a menace to opposing guards. At the foul line he was a sure shot. But lie did not only posses a good eye: he could travel on the court as tast as the rest of them. Page ninety WallAnother successful invasion of foreign territory was completed when Oshkosh met ami defeated the Stevens Point, and Su| crior Normal schools in conference games. The Stevens Point aggregation was defeated by a score of j to 25. At the half. Oshkosh led 22 to i.t. and this lead was too much for our opponents to overcome. The usual passing game was not seen because a small gymnasium hampered this style of play. At Superior, on the following night, the Gobi and White quintette won a fast game bv a score of 28 to 18. The game was tied at the half, but the Oshkosh teamwork got started effectively in the second half and scored frequently. The Oshkosh guarding was excellent, only one Superior basket being made in the second half of the game. The first defeat of the 1925-26 basketball season came when the Gold and White gladiators lost a hard-fought game to the Plattevillc Normal quintette. by a ,14 to 25 score. The Plattc-ville aggregation was composed of tall, rangy players who were able to get the rebounds and prevent follow-up shots. BOtilTCKI Among the reserve we have Itogucki. who performed creditably whenever called upon to Mihstitute for one of the regular . His main asset was his speed which enabled him to set away from the guard and come in fast under the basket. CASK Case was our utility center. Being lanky, he was able to outjump other center . thus giving the team the benefit of the tip-off. This year’s experience will very likely he evidenced in hi next year's playing. Jansen JANSKK A hard-working forward, who ha more than the making of an ordinary player, is Jansen. He play a speedy game at all time . Whenever sent into a fray, he delivered like a veteran. Hr is capable of handling the l»II well, and has an eye for the basket. Itogucki Pane ninety-one Case Klauck KLAUCK Klauck is a tireless lighter and, in addition. plays a very heady game. He follow the ball closely and mixes in oti every play. Although not of a very rugged build, he ha the endurance and stamina essential in strenuous battle.FEARKY Fearcjr shows promise because his cag-iutf ability has already shown him to be a valuable reserve. Undoubtedly he will get into more conference tills next year and will have a real chance to demonstrate his prowess. Fearcy Middlestead The contest was one of the fastest staged at Platteville, and was a fight front start to finish, the score at the half being a tic at 20 all. The next game on the schedule was with Whitewater and turned out to Ik- another victory for Coach Kolf’s proteges. The game was featured by the close guarding of both aggregations, whose stellar defensive tactics prevented much scoring. Very few close-up shots were made in this game, anti most of the shots were hook-shots from the comers, with a few long arched ones from the center of the court. The final count was 21 to 18. Wheaton College proved to Ik too powerful for Oshkosh Normal, when they took a fast game from the home hoys by a score of 40 to 31. The contest was close throughout the first half, the score l cing 18 to 17. The Wheaton boys found the hoop more easily in the second half, and made their baskets with apparent ease. Although the Gold and White gladiators exhibited an excellent floor game, that more than rivalled that of their taller and rangier opponents, they went down to defeat for the second time at the hands of the Platteville combination. Bohm made a striking exhibition of floor work in this game, hut was not alone in putting up a game fight. Failure to connect on easy shots kept Oshkosh on the short end of the score which was 20 to 11. My the narrow margin of one basket anti one free throw, the Oshkosh Normal five gained a 23 to 20 victory over Northern State Normal. The game was interesting but lacked the excitement of the preceding games. The score was close throughout, hut only the last quarter was worthy of being classed as belonging to the whirlwind type of game. Milwaukee was the next team to receive its defeat from the Sawdust City boys on the home fl«K»r. The invaders held down the score in the opening period, but weakened in the second and let Oshkosh pile up a commanding margin. The struggle ended 34 to 18. When Whitewater came to Oshkosh to play their return game, they were given a 34 to 18 trouncing. A fast brand of basketball was uncorked in the second half, which left White-water Iwfflcd and trailing far in the rear. The game at Milwaukee Normal began in whirlwind fashion, with an attack that had our quintette baffled for a time. However, Oshkosh made a quick comeback ami finished at the better end of a 27 to 12 score. Wall's shooting and Brcdcndick’s stellar tloorwork were outstanding. MIDDLESTEAD A tkr xcavon advanced. Middlestead xhowed rapid MocrtM in teamwork, and this factor would have made him a tron« contender for a regular berth, but ineligibility kept him out of the regular conference competition. HI. 1 . A. A. (Tuurnamrul 1926 THE WINNERS Fond lu l.ac .... First Nccnah • Second Berlin . Third Ripoit . • Fourth A1 ,L-T()L RNAM ENT TEAM Ehrgott. Right Forward Nccnah Stilp. Left Forward Nccnah F. Schnellcr, Center Nccnah Hanson. Right Guard Fond du Lac Hutchins (Captain), Left Guard Fond du l.ac THE SCORES Thursday. March 11 Berlin 28 Winncconnc . 9 Fond du Lac .... 42 Ripon . 3 Oshkosh . . . . 33 Horicon . 14 Xecnah 36 North Fond du Lac • 2 Friday. March 12 Ripon 19 Winncconnc . . to Horicon 16 North Fond du I.ac . 9 Fond du l2»c ... 20 Berlin . 3 Oshkosh . . . . 20 Nccnah • • 22 k Saturday. March 13 ■ (Semi-finals) ' Ripon 18 Horicon . 4 Berlin 12 Oshkosh • - " j' Finals j Berlin 14 Ripon 4 f Fond du I.ac . ... 21 Nccnah OFFICIALS ' Dean Barber . . Referee L. S. Cain . . Umpire H. J. Hancock . Timer K. Schweers . . Scorer Page ninetythree r y J y Coach Hancock, . william . i(c cr ltcK, AMmon, l-eahv. Donahue. . . »cti1c«. Schwan.lt. T. William . LintUey !'«• elect Lyon. Elwood. Bogucki. Hloom iui t, Cooper. Copt. Clow, Tillcma, W. Wright, Wegner Jan cii arark H. J. Hancock Nathan Clow Louis Lyon Coach Captain Cap tain-elect Page ninety-four PERSONNEL "0 MEN ()shkosh . Oshkosh . ()shkosh . 1925 DUAL MEETS . Stevens Point . 78 Lawrence . 30 Milwaukee 23 i 17 9 Marvin Bksskkpick Roy Bloomquist Edward Bogucki Nathan Clow. Captain George Cooper Kkkd Donahue William Leahy Chester Lindsey John Tii.i.ema Rohkrt Williams Thomas Williams Warren Wright Louis Lyon, Captain-elect "AOA” MEN Erwin Anderson Vernon Elwood Walter Gf.rpks Ray Jansen Victor Wegner ()shkosh Whitewater Milwaukee 1925 STATE MEET 41 Platte ville 28 LaCrosse 2S1 Stevens Point CAPTAIN CLOW In trinliiiK the 1923 track team to a stale championship, (low slid his share by winninji l»«th hurdle events, lie never failed to show up well in these events, and usually led his competitors by a safe margin. Not only was he a leader in hurdliiiK races, hut also a splendid one ainoni; hi team mates. CAI’TAIN-KI.BCT LYON When Lyon was chosen to lead the 1020 team, this team could have selected no one with a better record, or a more enthusiastic track leader. In the last state meet, he was the high individual scorer, and in other meet was always topping the scoring list. His leadership is sure to l»e a success, as his indomitable spirit always gets the co-o| eration of his fellow trackmen. • y Captain Clow Captain-elect Lyon ■V In 1925, for the first time in the history °f track in the Oshkosh Normal, a State Champion was won, while in previous years Oshkosh had nearly always been a runner-up. Besides the state meet, three dual meets were Held. Oshkosh winning1 two and losing one. As a major sport, track is developing rapid Is at (). X. S.. in spite of the fact that there is no cinder track.which makes it necessary to hold all meets on foreign soil. On May 9. the Gold and White met the strong I-awrence aggregation on the Appleton track. I awrcncc easily otttclassed our inexperienced team in practically every department. The final count showed a « to 30 win for the upstaters. Clow was the star of the meet for Oshkosh, taking two firsts in the 120 and 220 low hurdles respectively. Wright managed to heave the 16-lh. shot a distance of 40 feet and 3 inches. Oshkosh had no men entered in the hroad jump, high-jump, and pole-vault. Other men placing for Oshkosh were: Half mile run anil 440-yd. dash, too-yard dash and 120-yd. high hurdles Shot put. 220 yard low hurdles. Javelin throw. B • . 220 yard dash. On May 23 Hancock's aggregation journeyed to Stevens Point and defeated the Normal track team there in the fifth annual meet of thy two schools. The score was 73 to 62. The two schools were running neck and neck for the lead with the Pointers holding a slight advantage until the two mile event, low hurdles, half-mile, and javelin events, in which Oshkosh amassed enough points to take the lead and keep it. Four records were broken. Captain Clow broke the high hurdle record by one second ami lessened the time of the low hurdles by 7 seconds. W. Wright, also of Oshkosh, broke Ed Hall’s shotput record by 3 inches. Tillema shattered Sundt’s former Oshkosh record in the javelin, by 10 feet. It was raining and the weather was cold, but in spite of this g n l records were made in the events as the accompanying tabulation of results will show. Consideration of the weather must be given in the pole vault event, however, as the rain caused the men's hands to slip on the pole as they attempted to clear the bar. Page ninety-five I.yon Third Bogucki . Third Elwood . . Third Genies Third Tillema . First Williams . . Third 1U23 (Track £rasuuft. ) ) 3 Bogticki Tillcma R. Williams Wepier Cl Kj. The individual scoring was as follows: ioo Yard Dash—Time: 10.2. (1)—T. Williams—(o). (2)—Powell—(S. P.), (3)—R. Williams—(o). 220 Yard Dash—Time: 224. 0—Powell—(S. P.)» (2)—Bogucki—(o). (3)—Bcsscrdick—(o). Mile Run-Time 5.09. (1)—Gunning—(S. P.). (2)—Donahue—(o). (3)—Bloomquist—(o). 120 Yard High Hurdles—Time: 16.4. (1 —Clow—(o), (2)—Bruce—(S. P.). (.0—Kolka— S. P.) 440 Yard Dash—Time: 54.4. (1)—Powell—(S. P.), (2)—I-yon—(o), (3)— Schrocdcr—(S. P.) Two Mile Run—Time 11.12. (1)—Lindsey—(o). (2)—Anderson—(o). (3)—Curtis—(S. P.) 220 Yard Low Hurdles—Time: 26.2. i)—Clow—(oi. (2)— Bruce— (S. P.). (3)—Kolka—(S. P.) Pole Vault—Height X ft. X in. (1)—Bloomley—(S. P.), (2)—Atkinson—(S. P.), (3)—Litzen—(o). Shot Put—Distance 37 ft. 11.2 in. «,)_W. Wright—(o). 2)—Cook— (S. P.), (3)—Hanson—(S. P.) High Jump—Height 3 ft. 4 in. (1)— Atkinson— (S. P.). (2)—Leahy—(o), (3)— Litzen—(o). Hammer—Distance 96 ft. 10 in. (t)—Cummings—(S. P.)f (2)—Cooper—(o). (3)—Atkinson—(S. P.) Discus—Distance 106 ft. 2 in. (1)—Maloney—(S. P.). (2)—Tillcma—(o). (3)—Cooper—(o). Broad Jump—Distance 18 ft. 6 in. (1)—llctzel—(S. P.L (2)—R. Williams—(o). (3)—Bcsscrdick—(o). Javelin—Distance 158 ft. X in. (1)—Tillcma— (o), (2)—Wright—(o). (3)—Jansen—(o). Half Mile Run—Time 2.10. (0—Lyon—(o), (2)—Krantz—(S. P.L (3)—Wegner—(o). Page ninety-sir . ' Donahue |{|num |uist KKvoixl H »M-r.!ick The following week the Oshkosh Normal track team romped off with a one-sided final meet with Milwaukee Normal, at the latter's field, by the score of 78 to 53. h'or Oshkosh. Lyon and Clow were the star performers, with Lyon winning the 44 and 880 in flashy time, and Clow taking first in both hurdle events. Clow also established a new record in the 220 low hurdles, making it in 26 seconds. Never during the entire meet was the Gobi and White headed by its old rival. (o). The individual scoring was as follows: too Yard Dash—Time: 10.4. (1)—Bogucki—(o). (2)—T. Williams—fo). (3)—R. Williams 220 Yard Dash—Time: 23.4. (1)—Bogucki—(o). (2)—Besscrdick—(o). (3)—Schick—(M). One Mile Run—Time 5.00. (1)—Donahue—(0), (2)—Hickman—( M ), (3)—Bloomquist—(o). 120 High Hurdles—Time: .17. (1)—Clow—(o). (2)—Lonergan— (M). (3)—Wallace— (M). 440 Yard Dash—Time: 53.6. (f)—Lyon—(o). (2)—Dcttman—(M), (3)—Gerlash—(M). Two Mile Run—Time 10:37-4. (1)—Meyers—CM), (2)—Lindsey—(o), (3)—Anderson—(o). 220 Yard Low Hurdles—Time: .26. (1)—Clow—(o), (2)—Schneider—(M), (3)— Lonergan—(M). 880 Yard Run-Time 2:14. (1)—Lyon—(o), (2)—'Wergin—(M). (3)—Wegner—(o). Pole Vault—Height 12 ft. tJ4 in. f 1)—Weisner—(M), (2)—Mellencamp—(M), (3)—Litzcn—fo). Shotput—Distance 38 ft. kt in. (1)—W. Wright—(o). (2)—El wood—(o), (3)—Jansen—(o). High Jump—Height 5 ft. to in. (1)—Wiesner—(M), (2)—Leahy—(o), and Nelson— (M). tied for second. J •Y J % -Gcrde Leahy C Li w !» • • Discus—Distance 113 ft. 10 in. (1)—Cooper—(o). (2)—Tillema—(o). (3)—Wiesner— (M ). Broad Jump—Distance IQ feet. (1)—Lonergan—( M ). (2)—Wergin—(M), (3)—Williams— (o). Javelin—Distance 159 ft. 9 in. (1)—Wiesner—(M). (2)—Tillema—(o). (3)—Wright—(o). Relay—(Won by Oshkosh) Time 1:37.4- R. Williams. Bcsscrdick, T. Williams, ami Bogucki. The state meet followe l the dual meet with Milwaukee. By scoring six firsts. Oshkosh Normal was able to outpoint all other competing schools, and thereby gain the State Cham-pionship in the Normal Conference. The meet started out to Ik- evenly contested hut later turned into a decisive victory for the Gold and White tracksters. Oshkosh made an early bid for the championship by winning the shot-put and the mile run. the first events of the day. When the meet was once under way, Oshkosh had no serious opponent with the exception of one time, just after the sixth event, when I .a Crosse held a half |K int lead over the Gold and White. After this event, however. LaCrosse dropped steadily in the contest ami gave no further trouble. Four new records were made in this meet, and one record was tied. The four events in which better marks were established were the pole vault, high jump, javelin, and quarter mile run. The 220-vard low hurdles was won by Clow, who tied the record of 26.2. Tillema lost his state record in the javelin, being beaten by one foot, although he bettered his old mark by about ten feet. Lyon, with a first in the half mile and the mile, was the high point man for Oshkosh, and also shared individual honors of the meet with Wiesner, of Milwaukee, who also had two firsts. Summaries: too Yard Dash—Time: 10.1. (1)— Zuchlke— (W). (2)—Clark—(L). (3)—Ellis—(M ). High Hurdles—Time: 16.3. (1)—Luchsingcr—(M), (2)—Loncgan—(M ), (3)—Clow—(o). ninety-tightJan urn T. William W. Wright Anderson Low Murdlcs—Time: 26.2 (tics record). . (I)—Clow— (o). (2)— Snyder— (M). (3)—Duvall—(W). 220 Yard Dash—Time: 2.1.3. (1)—Kempt home—( P), (2)—Bogucki—(o). (3)—Hake—(W). Half Mile—Time 2:41. (1)—Lyon—(o), (2) — Powell—(S). (3)—Stewart—(P). 440 Yard Run—Time: 51.4. (l)—Powell—(S). (2)—Thomas—( V), (3)—Kindschey (I.) and Dettmau (M) tied. Mile Run—-4:42.1. (1)—Lyon—(o), (2)—Jacobsen—(W), (3)—Maechtle—(P). Two Mile Run—Time 10.19. (1)—Jacobsen—(W). (2)—Stewart— Pi. (3)—Maechtle— (P). Half Mile Relay—Time l '.35.3. (1)—Thomas. H. Hake. S. Hake. Zuehlke—(W), (2)—Oshkosh. (3) I-aCrosse. Broad lump—Distance 21 ft. 3 in. (1)—Yeomans—( P). (2)—Rae—(P), (3)—O'Hare—(M . Hammer Throw—Distance 97 ft- 5 in. (1)—Cooper—fo). (2)— Bloonupiist— (o). (3)— Cummings— (S). Discus Throw—Distance 120 ft. 11 in. (1)—Wheaton—(L). (2)—Cooper—(o). (3)—Norman—( M ). Javelin—Distance 164 ft. 5 in.—(New Record). (1)—Schwagcr—(W), (2)—Tillcma—(o). (3)—Wiesner—(M ). High Jump—Height 6 ft. V in. (New Record). (1)—Jorgenson—(L), and Wiesner—(M) tied. (3)—Nelson— (M). Pole Vault—Height 12 ft. it in.—(New Record). (1)—Wiesner—(M), (2)—Jorgenson—(L). (3)—Yeomans—( P). Shot Put—Distance 38 ft. 1 1 in. (1)—Wright—(O). (2)—Yeomans—(P), (3)—Johnson— (L). Pave ninety-nineCoach Kolf. IndcrmttcMe, Me Morrow, K. Williams. II. Jensen. Fntnkard Dunn, Kbit. Ilackharth. Capt. (I. Jensen, N'unbaum. ('apt. Elect Schweers. Donahue Itaarball R. M. Kolf George Jensen Karl Schweers Pitchers Xussbaum "O" Dunn "AOA” hi fielders G. Jensen. (Capt.) “O' Hackbarth “O" Donahue “O” Klatt “O" • . . Coach . . . Captain ■ . . Captain-elect PERSONNEL Catchers H. Jensen “O’ Indermuehlc "AOA" Outfielders Frankard "O" Schweers. (Capt.-elect) "()' R. Williams -0M Me Morrow “AOA” THE SEASON IN SCORES Oshkosh . 7 St. Xorbert's . 11 Oshkosh . 3 Whitewater 5 (Jshkosh • 3 Milwaukee 0 ()shkosh . • 4 Milwaukee 0 Oshkosh . Totals 7 44 Whitewater 8 33 Pa )e one-hundredCAPTAIN C. JENSEN Tlic loader of the ImotImII nine this year vu (i. Jensen, who was our first baseman. Hi thorough knowledge of the national i a»timc enabled him to serve best in hol ling the captaincy. (letting a hit when one wa» needed seemed to l«e an easy Hunt for our captain. CAPTAIN. Kl.KCT SCHWKERS (’laying in centcrticld. Schwccr showed himself to lie a fast and sure fielder. At hat. he cracks them hard and far. Ilis election to the captaincy shows that his team-mates have confidence in his leadersip. Captain J. Jensen Captain elect Schwecr Urtfirui uf tlip raaiiti Baseball at O. X. S. received considerable attention and ranked along with the other major sports in 1925. Completing the season with three wins and two defeats, the 1925 nine did fairly well .in view of the fact that athletic material was somewhat divided between track and baseball. However, a strong lineup was put on the field, which gave a good battle to each opposing team. Some difficulty was experienced in getting a full schedule, as sonic schools did not have baseball teams because of the short season, while others seemed to consider track the major spring sport. Still, five games were played, and before the season was over the interest created was sufficient to suggest that haschatl should Ik- upheld as one of the major spring sports. The first real test came Saturday, May 2, at Dcpere. when the O. X. S. baseball nine overcame the opposition of the St. Xorbcrt's nine by the score of 17 to 11. The team was hitting well and few errors were made. Xussbaum and Jensen opened as the battery, but in the sixth inning, when Oshkosh held an 11 to 1 advantage. Xussbaum was taken out to give some of the other pitching candidates a try at the hurling duties. The game was then a little more loosdv played, as the final score indicates. The next game was played at Oshkosh against the Whitewater Xormal team. This game was a pretty even contest, but for some reason or other the Cold and White could not get their team-mates around the diamond, even though they did occupy the sacks in nearly every inning. The game ended 5 to 3 in favor of Whitewater. Milwaukee Normal was next on the schedule, and this game proved to Ik- the best and most interesting of all. Oshkosh obtained an early lead of 3 to o. which was held to the finish. The Milwaukeeans threatened in the final inning when they got two men on the l»gs, but at this juncture, Hackbarth featured with an unassisted triple play which finished the game. Another game was played on the following week, and again Oshkosh was the victor. This time the game was featured hv heavy scoring on both sides. It was a nip and tuck affair up to the last few innings, when the Cream City mound artist could no longer hold down the hatting rally of our men. "Hank" Jensen wielded a "big stick", getting four hits in five trips to the plate. The final battle on the diamond was held at Whitewater against the Xormal team. The Purple repeated their past performance of winning over the Oshkosh nine. On this occasion the outcome was in doubt at all times, as first 011c team would Ik- leading and in the next inning the other team would regain tile lead. The Whitewater men were able to boast of a one run lead when the contest ended, X to 7. Pact one hundred one K (Smuts L’p until i 25. Oshkosh Normal School did n »t go out very strongly for tennis. In 1925. Coach H. j. Hancock scheduled two games with I.awrcnce College as a start. Owing to the early stage of it in the school. Coach Hancock was at a loss as to the picking of the team. For the first game with Lawrence, he had six men picked; later he weeded them down to four. On May 9, the I-awrencc College tennis team played the Oshkosh Normal team on our home courts. Lawrence had a remarkably strong team and defeated Oshkosh in both the singles and the doubles. SINGLES I leuer defeated by Anderson Colicn defeated by Beggs Morgan defeated by !.ahorde Hoff defeated by Hcidcmann DOUBLES On May 26. the Oshkosh team played Lawrence on the Appleton College courts and were again defeated. 6-0; 6-0 6-0; 6-1 6-1; 6-0 6-2: 6-3 6-2; 6-4 6-2; 6-2 SINGLES Heuer defeated by Hunting Morgan defeated by Laborde McKeon defeated by Beggs Hoff defeated by Anderson DOUBLES Heuer and Hoff defeated by Anderson ami Hunting tm rJ. Roger Sc lira.-i (Our (Chrrr Cra rrfl To win athletic contests there must Ik school spirit behind the teams. Our athletic teams have a long string of victories, which goes to show that they have been backed by the proper spirit. This year the spirit, which is so essential, was made possible by the efforts of two fellows, clad in white, who led the student body in lusty cheering whenever there was a moment's lull in the game. Rogers and Schraa surely knew how to get enthusiasm out of the crowd on the bleachers. With their clever acrobatic stunts, mingled into the rhythm of the yell, they overcame the monotony of the usual “U-Rah-Rah-Rah!” and made every word have a meaning of importance to spur the boys on to victory. Our pep instigators must be given credit for putting zest into the games. They did everything possible in the way of getting tumultous responses from the filled bleachers. Yells were not only given for our team, but our leaders were right on the job to recognize the ability of opponents, and gave a hand to every player taken out of a game on account of injuries or otherwise. f inally, we must realize that two good yell masters, such as we have in Rogers ami Schraa, will keep the student IxkIv together when attending games, and that this grouping shows our players a united backing, which in turn, urges them to put forth every bit of strength to win. or, at least, lose fighting gamely. ’ Jji one hundred three V Neff, Cl email . Hancock, Whitney, Kolf. Kelty Bergen, McKcon. Reece, Lyon. Be.tr lmore Athlrtir (Cnmmittrr The Athletic Committee is composed of both faculty ami student members. It has no regular meeting time, but is called together when matters of importance arise. In general, the business of this committee is to determine and administer the athletic policy of the school. Such matters as pertain to the eligibility of competing athletics, and the granting of letters and awards, are controlled by the committee. This group also determines the athletic relations with other normal schools and colleges, and assists the coaches in making out the schedules. One member from this athletic committee is usually chosen by Mr. Brown to represent the school in the I liter-Normal Athletic Conference, a body of men that determines the eligibility requirements, anil handles any disputes in regard to athletic matters that occasionally arise between schools in the Normal Conference. During the last year. Mr. Clematis was the Oshkosh representative in the Inter-Normal Athletic Conference, and was also president of the conference. FACULTY MEMBERS E. A. Cut mans. Chairman K. M. Koi.k A. A. Fari.kv Gaynell Neff H. J. Hancock F. R. Poi.k Mary G. Kelty H. H. Whitney STUDENT MEMBERS Mii.drkh Beardmore Louis Lyon Loraine Bergen Thomas McKeon Irene Long Harvey Reece Page one hundred fourItlrarrrB of Itir (0” FOOTBALL Lawrence Baxter Marvin Bksskkdick Clarence Bredendick Harold Brennan George Cooper Vernon Ei.wood Adolph Jerdee William Krause Thomas McKeon Leigh Miller Marlin Much Harvey Reece Milton Scheurle Kari. Sciinveers Myri.on Seims Fred Sontag Warren Wright R A Y MOND 7.1 M M ER M AX BASKETBALL Lawrence Baxter Fred Donahue Lloyd Boiim Adoi-P i Jerdee Clarence Bredendick Lei.and Wall Marvin Besserdick Roy Bloom quist Edward Bogucki Nathan Clow George Cooper Fred Donahue TRACK William Leahy Chester Lindsey Louis Lyon John Tillema Robert Williams Thomas Williams Warren Wright BASEBALL Frei Donahue Rudolph Frankard Frederick Hackbarth George Jensen Henry Jensen Adolph Ki.att Jack N'ussbaum Karl Sen weeks Robert Williams Page one hundred fiveNichols Lons Lindtey Curry «fe liar tux M. DeYoung Bohn O. Dc Young KcUh Hoggins Miss Neff (6. A. A. Abtiionru Uluurb The Advisory Hoard is made up of the officers of (i. A. A. and the heads of each sport. This board carries on the important business of (i. A. A. and formulates the plans for carrying on the work of the society. Agatha Coggins Irk nr Long Hklkn Kki.sh Ckrtri.dk DeYoung Helen Kki.sh Marion DeYoung Alta Nichols Irene Long Elpha Lindsey Lucii.e Curry. Hkrmina dkHartog Marion DeYoung Mildred Bohn Miss Neff OFFICERS (First Semester) (Second Semester) (First Semester) (Second Semester) HEADS OF SPORTS (First Semester) (Second Semester) Pa-je one hundred six President Pice-President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Treasurer Hockey Tennis Volley Hall Basketball Hiking Hiking Baseball Vacuity IdvisorVictch Hartdron Hahn M. DeYoung __ Bergen M»gmi«tn •. DeYoung Nichols Kelsh (!oxgin DeGreef Acnis Iflrarrra nf the “(O’ The Girls’ Athletic Association carries a point system, whereby those who participate in sports of any kind may earn points toward awards. Seven-hundred points enable a girl to earn an “O” and 1200 points a white sweater. Following is a list of the activities crediting points: Hockey team . . . . too Basketball team . . 100 Baseball .... too Kach additional year on a team . 75 Squad . . . . .50 Volley ball .... 50 Captain .... 50 Head of sport .... 50 An official of G. A. A. . . 50 Additional year in Physical Education 50 Hike 50 miles a semester . . 50 Minor sport only ... 25 All Star Team ... 25 Record of x in Physical Education for year 25 Committee Chairman ... 10 Committee Member ... 5 For the following individual sports, a credit of 2 points per hour is given Tennis Ice-skating Tobagganning Bowling Golf Swimming Horseback riding Page one hundred JcienM. DeYoung Bergen G. DeYoung Nichols Long Mrn rl Lindsey Hollri) Hall Much enthusiasm was shown in volley hall this year. A tournament was held and after many hard-fought games. Miss Menzcl's team came out the victor. Hasrball A great deal of interest was shown in baseball this year. Practices held twice a week drew many girls. Four teams participated in a tournament held in the spring. M. DeYoung Goggin Bergen l,ong Kelsh Vietch Lindsey Mm rl Bohn Nichols DeGreef Pane one hundred eight11 umc Palmer Yictch Van Roy dcllaiiog DctJreef Amis B. O’Connell Basketball Tlio basketball tournament was held during the last two weeks of March and the intermediates came out as the victors. The High School team won second place and the mixed team won third. Miss Strassburgcr refereed the games and proved to Ik- a very coiu|Krtcut referee. Snrkril Because of the cold weather and snow, the hockey games were not played. Two teams were picked from the squads. Long llouslcy (». DeYoung Barlow Lindsey Aon is M. DeYoung Bergen Miller Bohn Curry Magmtscn Car ley Nichols Vietch N'ahljcfeld Page cue hundred nine— -ag-—•? . (6. A. A. Nichols Curry Kronzcr Pierce Aeni Frisbie Mazurek Lonelier Brennan Wolkow Broker Vietch Barlow Van Roy Ifouslcy _ N’abbefcld Robert Bergen llohn B. O'Connell Schomisoh McCormick Smith I.imlman M. DeYoung Miss Neff G. DeYoung Christensen Mrnzcl Page gue hundred ten Churchill Schulthci Dwyer Bucholtz Markcn Miller Indwell Palmer Sorenson tamon Kingsbury Kendall Holm dellartog Nebel Bohn Carley Xcwhouse Kelley Johnson Coggins I,iccu» Gorman Yanlleeseh SOCIETY AND ORGANIZATION' PINSr QJnaat tn (OnuntUatimta The importance of the numerous societies and organizations within the school can hardly he overestimated. They feature greatly in the life of the individual student and in the varied and extensive activities that are carried on by the Oshkosh Normal School. The aims of these organizations arc exceptionally high and worthy. Among the most important of these arc the study and appreciation of Art. Literature. Music and Debate. Other groups are organized to control student government. Still others have a strictly religious motive. All of these are splendid aims and truly worth-while. Of these organized groups, the societies undoubtedly rank first. A society, in the first place, means much to the individual student. It comprises the most interesting and sacred part of the student's social life at school. It is representative of high moral character, good scholarship, and worthy social affiliation. society stimulates a feeling of steadfast loyalty in its members. As the saying reads “once a member, always a member." The school activities arc carried on to a large extent by societies. Throughout the year, the extra-curricular activities are enthusiastically lucked by them. This year there have Inren some exceptionally interesting contests between the various "groups. The initial activity to arouse interest was the scries of inter-society debates, which developed into some very close and enthusiastic contests. Nearly every society in school participated. As a result of these clashes, the debate squad was selected, furnishing the teams that carried on the season's debate work so successfully. Every year more interest is being aroused in this field of activity. I-atcr. the boys carried on an extended series of inter-society basketl all games. These provided some very spirited competition for first place. Enthusiasm was especially apparent at the final, thrilling game between the evenly-matched Marquette and Philakeatl teams. The annual All-Normal Vaudeville was particularly entertaining this year. Every act showed splendid preparation and initiative on the part of the various groups participating. Some of the acts were especially beautiful, clever, or original. The 1926 vaudeville far excelled the previous years productions. I he oratorical contest aroused greater interest than usual among societies this year. Some groups had several participants in the contest. All societies were very ably represented, and consequently competition for the Anger Oratory Trophy was unusually keen. Besides displaying a lively spirit o» competition in extra-curricular activities this year, the societies have also shown a splendid spirit of co-operation when the occasion arose. This was true last fall when the societies co-operated to make the 1925 Homecoming a success, h-ath society did its best in erecting the beautiful decorations and in sponsoring entertainment for the alumni. Such co-operation helped to make the event the best homecoming Oshkosh Normal has ever known. In consideration of these things, is it not evident that the societies and organizations arc very important factors in the life of the school? Is it not the splendid spirit of competition ami co-operation among these active social groups that stimulates the interest and enthusiasm of students in their work and the school activities? In short, is it not these things that make life really worth-while at Oshkosh Normal? Dorothy Mar Smith, President of Intcr-Socicty Council. Pad one hundred thirteen JJhi iBrta igma National Honorary Scholastic Fraternity ESTABLISHED AT OSHKOSH, I925 Gamma Chapter OFFICERS J. O. Frank F. li. Wickers ham C. M. Kelso President Vice-President Secretary-T reasurer FACULTY M EMBERSHIP Irene E. Arnett H. A. Brown Leave!va Bra lbury H. C. Christofferson F. R. Clow Mary E. Crowley J. O. Frank Laura M. Johnston Corintie M. Kelso Mary G. Keltv Harriet R. Lockwood Ellen F. Peake Forrest R. Polk Florence B. Wickershani Page one Itutired fourteen tubrnt fflrmbrrfiliip Charter Members Esther Friday Harold H. Helms H. Webster Krueger Cl-ASS OP 1925 IJoyd Dobyns Bernice M. Miller Class ok 1926 Alma M. Evans Katherine Kafer Marie Kafer Goldy Belle McComh Page one hundred fifteen Carl G. Bertram Donald T. Bowker Francis E. Colieit Harold W. Forster Evelyn K. Attoc Perry Cotter Ray Dunn Walter F. Bunt rock Neil Butler Beatrice M. Cayo Harold A. DcLong R. Muriel Miller Catherine O’Connell Dorothy O. Ritter Eunice L. Smith Merle Pickett IsalK'lla Rusch Edwin Waterstreet Walter C. Pribnow Carl F. Schultz Dorothy M. Smith Freda Zuehlke V Janscit Iudermtichle Wilcr Dorc Jcrdcc J. Mac Xichol Schumann Brcdcndick Krause Seim Schweer Mode Hoff Kuschc •hitler Harwood l.yon Walker Leahy Knot ton Wall Novitski I (ohm Hurst Hack Xlr. ChristolTrrsou Cook Wcjtncr Donahue Butitrock Currurn "IVe Shaf c Our Own Destiny." C.NLKNUAR OF Soft At. E . NTS October 13—Rushing Party at 401 Jackson Street, followed by a Smoker at the Orange Lantern. October 27—Dancing Party with Phoenix in the gymnasium. October 31—Phoenix-Lyceum Homecoming Banquet at the Athcarn Hotel. November 17—Initiation. January 29—Philakcan-Lyccuin dance at the Century Club House. March 26—All Normal Vaudeville. April 20—Initiation. April 27—Dancing Party with Phoenix in the gymnasium. April 29—'Winners of the Inter-Society track meet. May 20—Inter-Society Oratory. May 26—Spring Formal with Phoenix at the Yacht Club. June 4—Stag Party. Page one hundred sixteen miCtjrrum Organized in 1871 OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester Charles Cook . . President Charles Cook Neil Butler . . i'ice-President . Harold Harwood Walter Buxtrock . . Secretary Neii. Butler Thomas Dore . . . Treasurer John Mac Nichoi. Victor Wegner . . Critic . FACULTY ADVISORS Eari. Knutson H. C. Christofferson G. MEMBERSHIP Faculty . Campbell F. M. Kames J. F. Student Class op 1926 Novitski Walter Runtrock Maynard Hack William Leahy Neil Butler Harold Harwood Louis Lyon Charles Cook Class of 1927 Karl Schwccrs Harold Brennan Edwin Hoff Stuart Mocde Fred Donahue Karl Kusche Pieter Vervloct Thomas Dore Class of 1028 Carl Walker Clarence B reden dick Ray Jansen Gordon Reed Robert Burton Earl Knutson Milton Scheurlc Hiram Fcarcy William Krause Roy Taniblingson Webster Hurst Roland Me Morrow Lcland Wall Alvin Imtermuchle Marlin Much Frank Novitski Class ok 1929 Victor Wegner John MacXichol Toni Mac Nichol Victor Schumann Pledges Earle Orv Arnold Beaman James Lockhart William Shraa John Rogers r I ( ' Mi'M M i il r er KobcrtM.il Kronzcr Meyer I.cvy Moulton Brennan Zorn White Keena Mansur Long Morris Lciningcr KcIIett Miss Sparkes Recce Miss Batschclct Luther Kilp JJhormx ‘'Culture, Not Slime" Calendar of Social Events October 13—Tramp Picnic to Municipal Club House. October 15—Bridge Party at Rockwell’s Cottage. October 17—Luncheon at Stein’s Tea Room. October 37—Phoenix-Lyceum Party. October 3i—Phoenix-Lyceum Homecoming at Athearn. November 19—Initiation at the I.ibbey House. December 18—Christmas Program at Sunnyview. February i3—Dinner Dance at the Athearn. February 26— Sleigh ride Party. February 27—Dinner at Hayes Tea Room. March 2—Initiation at the I.ibbey House. April 27—Phoenix-Lyceum Party in the gymnasium. April 29— Initiation at the I.ibbey House. May 26— Phoenix-Lyceum Party at the Municipal Club House. June 10-15—Phoenix House Party. Page one hundred eighteen I 1 r First Semester ilbucttix Organized in 1872 OFFICERS Second Semester Gwendolyn Reece . . President . Gwendolyn Reece Irene Long . Vice-President . . Irene I-ong Ethel Roidkrish . . . Secretary . Marjorie Wescott Lucille Levy . . . Treasurer . Jennie M. Kkllett Mabel Cari.ey. . . Marshal . Mabel Cari.ey Marion Kiu . . Custodian . Marion Kii.k Ruth S. FACULTY ADVISOR CHAPERON Sparkes Ethel Batschelet Aline Baiulcrob MEMBERSHIP Class ok 1926 Jennie Mae Kellctt Miriam Mansur Florence Bod well Lucille Levy Ethel Roudebush ( atharine Kccna Margaret I.indman Betty Zorn Mabel Car Icy Class ok 1927 Iniogene Leininger Mal el Morris Audrey Domke Irene I-ong Charlotte Moulton Marion Kilp Alice Lurvcy Gwendolyn Reece Anna Bee Brennan I-ois Luther Class of 1928 Margaret Kronzer Marion Robertson Erna Gossc Marjorie Wescott Frances Kuinmcrou Class of 1929 La Nora Meyer Marion White Pane one hundred nineteen "2 - ) 's'S ;..-■ Xankevillc Ilalloran W.Wright Nelson Johnson Wittkonf Cteman Itchrriis J. Sontax Woxnwn I'aska T. Rogers Kenyon Monahan C. Schroeder F. Sontax Clow Nolan Kce.ler Baxter Mr. Nelson McKcon Mr. Clemans Hutchinson Clerdes Wcisbrod yhilakrau "hi Hoc Sif na Vinces' Calendar ok Sociai. Events September 20—Smoker. October 14—Joint meeting with Alethcan. October 23—Neophyte party December 17—Smoker. January 29—Lyceum-Philakean dance at the Century Club House. March 3,4,5—Inter-Society basketball. March 26—All Normal vaudeville. April 21—Joint meeting with Alethcan. April 24—Inter-Society track meet. May 19—Spring Formal. May 29— Spring Stag party. June 10—Camping trip at Waupaca.First Semester Clifford 11 ITCH INSOX H ARVKY RKKCK Walter Gkrdks JJhilakruu Organized in i8 8 OFFICERS . . President . Vice-President . Secretary and Treasurer. Second Semester Thomas McKeon Nathan Clow Allf.n Wittkopf John Paska . Critic . . John Paska FACl'LTY ADVISORS E. A. Clematis N. P. MEMBERSHIP F ACUI.TY N. P. Nelson Student Class of 1926 Nelson Nathan Clow Eugene Monahan Harvey Reece Walter Gerdes I 'rank O’Hanlon Fred Sontag Henry Jensen John Paska John Sontag Thomas McKeon Class op 1927 Warren Wright Frederick Behrens Clifford Hutchinson Lionel Nankcville Class ok 1928 James Nelson I ,a v re nee Baxter Leigh Miller Tom Rogers Donald Clematis Charles Nolan Clarence Schroedcr Pat Halloran Merrill Reeder George Wegman Bert Johnson I-aw re nee Robey William Weisbrod Armour Kenyon Allen Wittkopf tm r k t Kuraoowtld Ruhr Darling Beardmorc Magnusen Friffcic Ikbcau Shauglmc y Kngholdt Bergen Toner Welch Boynton Rockwood Linn Campticllc llaye» Mr . Rockwell Thomi oii Barlow Alrthrau "Truth and Loyalty" Calendar ok Social Events September i —Picnic at Docmel’s Point. Octol cr 22—Joint meeting with Philakcan. October 31—Homecoming. Dinner at Athcarn. Twenty-fifth Anniversary of Alcthcan. November 18—Rushing Party at Mildred Beardmorc’s. November 20—Reception f »r faculty and rushers. November 23—Pledging. January 9—Neophytes entertained, luncheon and bridge at Stein's. January 14—Party at Bcardmore's for girls leaving scliool. January 23—Election and installation of officers. February 9—Mental initiation. February 15—Physical initiation. February 24—Rushing party at Ruth Ann Linn's. March 15—Pledging. March 25—Second place. All-Normal Vaudeville. April 20—Joint meeting with Philakcan. May 1—Mother’s Day Party. May 15—Neophytes’ party. June 10—House party begins. Page one hundred ncenivneoFirst Semester Margaret Hayes . Hazel Magncsen . Milorkd Heardmore Ix»raine Bergen •Kathryn Welch . Beatrice Darling . Alice Adams Rose Baranowski Xatalie Bcbeau Loraine Bergen Mildred Beardmorc Beatrice Darling Alice Kngholdt Elizabeth Barlow Margaret Ackerman Alrtlirau Organize I in 1900 OFFICERS . President Pice-President . Secretary . Treasurer . Critic . . Custodian Second Semester Margaret Hayes Grace Thompson Kathryn Welch Beatrice Darling Hazel Magncsf.n Rctii Ann Finn FACULTY ADVISORS CHAPERONS Ellen F. P. Peake MEM BERSHIP Class of 1926 Geraldine Buhr Catherine Cahill Sadie Dilly Margaret Hayes Class of 1927 Evelyn Frisbic Hazel Magnuscn Class ok 1928 Mabel Boynton Class of 1929 Helene Campbell Julia Due Pledges Qucenie I lough Frances Verkerke Mrs. Kathryne Rockwell Sarah Jane Heath I larrict Rock wood Kathryn Welch Anastasia Shaughnessy Grace Thompson Kathryn Toner Ruth Ann Linn Helen Parker Page one hundred twenty-three Xorthquest Bahr Hainan Schuli Schneider IVI.011K VerJcuilen I rac»rcr Schmiotrl Hartwiic Angclbeck Kicmcr Parsons Brown Mr. Karnes Hcracr 1‘uehler Knsscl ilnftustrial Arts Calendar ok Social Events October 22—Stag party at Mr. Karnes’ cottage. November 22—Joint meeting ami dancing party with Delta Phi. January 18—Party with Delta Phi at Mr. Karnes' home. February 11—Banquet at the Orange Lantern. March 18—Joint meeting and dancing party with Delta Phi. May 14—Delta Phi-Industrial Arts boating party.  industrial Arts Organized in 1915 Reorganized in 1925 First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Mii.es Brown . . President . Harold DkLong Cyrii. Parsons . 1'ice-President . . Stanton Pcehi.ek Stanton Puehler . . . Secretary . Carl Schultz George Berger . Treasurer . Otto Xorthquest Vari Russel . . Critic . . Clifford White Chester Lindsey .. . Marshal . Ward Russel Herbert Riemer . . Historian . Edward Angei beck FACULTY ADVISOR William Bahr F. M. Karnes MEMBERSHIP Class ok 1926 Harold Dcl-ong Herbert Riemer Lawrence Bartenstein Cyril Parsons Ward Russel Herbert Begli tiger Emil Pawlicki Carl Schmicdcl Miles Brown Stanton Puehler Carl Schultz Fdward Angclbcck Class of 1927 James Klauek Otto North |ucst LeRov Draegcr Chester I.iiulscy Bruno Shut? Paul Hartwig Clifford White Charles Hansen Class of 1928 Fred Henning Michael Verkuilen , Russel Parish • Page one hundred tteenty-five r Knowles Thiele ScIiIckcI C.all.iKher Becker Burke Reynolds I.. )'( onnell Chappie Nichols Waehler SalTord Southard Ihde l c Witt Keefe IXniner B. O’Connell Liliert Christensen Bohn Miss Fitton Krdman Himes Glynn Delta JJhi Cai.knuar ok Sociai. Kvknts October 14—Mallowc’cn rushing party at the home of Miss Bradbury. October 16—Football supper at Business Women's Club. October 3t—Homecoming luncheon at Stein's. November 2—Formal pledging at Lucinda Krd man's home. November 12—Joint meeting with Industrial Arts. November 19—Pledge debates and ‘‘ruff” initiation. November 21—Yodvil party for pledges. December 7—Play given by pledges. December 10—Initiation and banquet at the Athearn. January 7—Bridge party at Janice Chappie’s given by initiates. January 14—Joint meeting with Industrial Arts at Mr. Karnes’ home. January 16—Bridge party given by Julia and Alberta Linn. February 25—Bridge party at Janice Chappie's. February 27—Theater party and supper at Coffee Cup. March 25—First place in All-Normal Vaudeville. March 26—Entertained training school with "A Modern (iirl in Fairyland.’’ April 29—Dancing party in the gymnasium with Industrial Arts. May 22—Spring Formal at the Century Club. Page one hundred twenty-sixFirst Semester Mildred Bohn Edna Knowles Arlene Reynolds Mildred Donnkr Kathryne Kef.fe Wilma Southard Florence Tiiiei.e Mary Willcockson Clara Becker Lucinda Erdman Alice Gallagher Bernice Glynn Mildred Bohn Mildred Donner Florence Burke Betty DeWitt Drlta ?I|i Organized in 1922 OFFICERS . . President Second Semester Lucinda Erdman . Vice-President . . Alta Nichols . . Secretary . Wilma Southard . . Treasurer . C. Christensen . . Marshal . Bernice Glynn . . Historian . Ians Himes . . Critic . . Mildred Bohn FACT."LTV ADVISORS CHAPERON’S Mabel Blake Melvina Clausen MEMBERSHIP Faculty Mary l»uisc Fitton Student Class of 1926 Eilna Knowles Arlene Reynolds Marjorie Salford Leavelva Bradbury Ruth Schultz Wilma Southard Florence Thiele Lillian Waehler Class ok 1027 Lois Himes Alta Nichols Bernice O’Connell Lucille O’Connell Margaret Schlegel Class of 1928 Janice Chappie Class of 1929 Pledge Thelma Libert Cecelia Christensen Gladys Idhe Page one hundred ttvenly-jevenZanibrowic Stchlc Klwood Cooper Harrington Anderson Kussow Leaman Chryst Lchnigh Zimmerman Charette Olsen ll.'iKon A. Wright (loodrich Mr. James Kyc (ilcason Harris Page one hundred tKenty-eiphtJJrrirlratt OFFICERS First Semester Second Semester John Goodrich . . President . Walter Kyes Wh.I.S 11 ARRINGTON Vice-President . Curtis Chryst Ai.oysus Zambrowic . . Secretary Harvey Leamak Hknjamin Lf.IInigh . . Treasurer . Donald Gleason Walter Kyes . . Historian Lenus Stehi.f. Lenus Sti.hu . . . Critic . ERW1 N A NDERSON FACULTY ADVISORS X. S. James H. J. M EMBERSHIP Class of 1926 Hancock Erwin Anderson Wells Harrington Lenus Stehle Class of 1927 Walter Kyes Edward Bogucki Donald Gleason Evcrcttc Mittlesdorf George Cooper John Goodrich Clair Sawyer Vernon El wood Roland Kussow Erwin Schultz Carlson Gay Harvey Leantan Benjamin Lelmigh Class of 1928 Aloysus Zambrowic I.eon Case Edward Herron Marvin Patri Ruben Charette Edward Haslam Harold Porter Curtis Chryst Thomas Hagen Alfred Shara Harry Dammerow Robert Mittlestcad Arthur Wright William Harris Robert Nason Jergon Olson Pledge William Raatz Raymond Zimmerman Page one hundred twenty-nine { ( ( V. Kocvrr Schon i»«h M. DeYoung G. DeYoung Tice B. O'Connell LeFevre Kaeding Siel en»ohn Titua KdcUoii Sutherland Alias Kclao Goggimi Gorwitz Oximma igma “Poniard” October October October November December December January January February February February March March May June Cai.f.nkar ok Social Evknts 14—First rushing event. Theater party. 17— Rushing events culminate with luncheon at Stein's. 31—“Reunion” meeting held in Room 214. Saturday morning. Banquet at Athcarn. 17—Initiation of six new members. Conducted in Barracks and terminated in the Libbey House. 3— Joint party with the Pericleans at Libbey House. Evening delightfully spent in playing "Bunco.” 17—Christmas program; exchange of gifts. Refreshments served. t4—Election of officers for second semester. 28—Installation of officers. 4— First regular meeting of new semester. Evening spent in playing Bridge. 23—Gamma Sigma instigator to "Back to Childhood Movement.” Approximately 35 Gamma Sigmas and guests celebrated eighth rushing party at home of Ida F. Edelson. 25—Neophytes entertain old members at “Cootie” at Libbey House. 3—Luncheon at Stein’s. 25—Vaudeville. “Which". Gamma Sigma's original contribution, is awarded third place and honorable mention. 14—Pericleans entertain Gamma Sigma at Karnes’ cottage. 10— Camping on McCrossen Lake, Waupaca. Pagt out hundred thirty Gamma l igma Organized in 1922 OFFICERS l-'irst Semester Second Semester Acatha Goocins . . . President Dorothy Sutherland I ONE KoESER . . Vice-President . Freda Zuehlkf. I.ORAINE El MERMANS . . Secretary Ida F. Edelson Bernice Lf.Fevrp. . . . Treasurer Helen Kelsh Marion DeYoung . . . Custodian Edith Richards Gertrude DeYoung . . Critic . FACULTY ADVISOR CHAPERONS Pearl Van Sustern Corrinc Kelso Lucille Steed MEMBERSHIP Harriet Lock voo l Class of 1926 • Ida F. E IcIson Thelma Kaeding Olga Swanson Lorainc Eimcrmaim lone Kocser Emcrgenc Titus Esther Gorwitz Bernice LeFcvrc Hnlda Redmond Class of 1927 Freda Zuchlke Gertrude DeYoung Helen Kelsh Dorothy Sutherland Marion DeYoung Bernice Schomisli Evelyn Van Roy . Agatha Goggins Myra Siebenson Class of 1928 Pearl Van Susiern Marv Curran Mildred Menzel E lith Richards • Marion Leary Bessie O'Connell Class of 1929 Kathryn Tice »• t Dorothy Docmcl Frances Stewart j Page one hundred thirty-one 1 I’aoe one hundred thirty-two Catnbba (Chi "l:or the fake of Gain'’ Cai.kxdar of Social Evf.xts October 13—Dinner party. October 14—Tea at house of Mrs. (». A. Stratton. October 16—Theater party at Orphcum. October 31—Hostesses at Homecoming Party. October 31—Homecoming banquet at Athearn. February 25—Dinner party at Stein’s. February 27—'Theater party at Orphcum. April 23—Formal dance at Century Club. May 6—Bridge party. May 12—Breakfast hike to North Park. May 20—Hike to Sunset Point. June 2—Party for graduates. ■■IFirst Semester tamWia (£lii Organized in 1923 OFFICERS Second Semester Dorothy Smith . . President Elizabeth Hirb Ruth Last Pice-President . Erma Kingsbury Elizabeth Herb . . Secretary Constance Folf.y Marik Kafer . . . Treasurer Alberta Schcltheis Katharine Kafer . . . Reporter Martha Jones FACULTY ADVISORS Ruth Willcockson CHAPERONS Vera Hartwell Mrs. Gladys Smith Beatrice Cayo MEMBERSHIP Faculty Elizabeth Herb Stuhent Cl.ASS OF 1926 Katharine Kafer Ruth Last Stella Dohr Marie Kafer Gertrude Murphy Ruth Hartig Erma Kingsbury Ottilie Oehlcr Myrtle James Dorothy Smith Kvelyn Churchill Class of 1027 Mildred Guerin Elnora Litccke Eileen Davey Mildred Hager Alberta Schultheis Constance Foley Evelyn Kepke Mary Van Hecsh Olive Gorman Ethel Lamon Martha Jones Class of 1928 Margaret Kelly Naomi Tate Frances New house Class ok 1929 Della W illiams Pane one hundred thirty-threeDavit Shipman Shcpeck I wbcr Clayton Dimock Sader HicW-h I'mhrcit Flint; Hall Pynch Drews SaRc Kvans Miss Arnett Hint Mins Bouffleur Zcmplc Hal Ifrrrari "Honor I’irtulis Prannium” October 14—Studio party at home of Constance Shipman. October 17—Dinner party at home of Marian Kintz. October 21—Pledge ceremony. Entertained by Miss Bouffleur at 228 Charles Street. December 5—Initiation at Libbey House. December 12—Formal initiation in the Art Studio. February 15—Theater party at Rex Theatre—“Kiss for Cinderella.” February 23—Rushing party at Museum. February 27—Luncheon at Business Woman’s Club. March 8—Pledge ceremony. March 15—Initiation. March 22—Formal initiation. May 21—Spring party. Juno 10—Camping. Page one hundred tluriv-fourFirst Semester Hal Jferrart Organized in 1923 OFFICERS • Second Semester Alma Evans . . . President . Marion Kintz Constance Shipman . Vice-President . Alma Evans Marion Kintz . . Secretary . Vesta Clayton Mary Davis . . . Treasurer . Mary Davis Ruth Pyncii . . Reporter Sylvia Sader Dorothy Umkreit . . . Custodian . Dorothy Umbrf.it Irene E. Arnett FACULTY ADVISORS CHAPERONS Ethel J. Botifflcur Marv Davis MEMBERSHIP Class ok 1926 Marjorie Hall Constance Shipman Alma Evans Dorothy Umbrcit Vesta Clayton Class of 1927 Bertha Hicbsch Dorothy Shepcck Vera Dimock Sylvia Sadcr Laura Zcmple Lora Drews Elizabeth Sage Class ok 1928 Marian Fling Margaret I-0sober Marian Kintz Glass ok 1929 Ruth Pvnch R Pape one hundred thirty-five r ) I ) ('' (j ilk i'4» ■ ■70 Jr f. r Curran Eddson M. Kafcr O’Connell Sutherland Ilohn Kimcrmann Sadcr Zuchlkc Zorn Fition Urmoniitg Calendar of Social Events October jo—A review of “The Ring ami the Book" was given. November 3—The study of "Pippa Passes” was begun. November 17—After finishing the discussion of “Pippa Passes” the new Browning members were initiated. The mental initiation revealed the unusual poetic talent of the new members. December I—“Caliban upon Setebas" and “My Last Duchess" were discussed. December t4—Reports were given on “Cleon" and “Karsbish." January 5—A study was made of “Saul"—another of the religious poems. January i )—The literary program consisting of reports on “Rabbi Ben Ezra" and “Praspicc" was followed by the election of officers for the semester. February 16—“A Death in the Desert" was discussed. March 3—"Bishop Blougram's Apology” was studied. March tfi_____Browning Club entertained new members at a dinner at the Coffee Cup. March 30—Miscellaneous poems were studied. April 13—A report was given on "Abt Voglcr." May 11—Browning Club entertained at a bridge party. Page one hundred thirty-sirFirst Semester Elizabeth Zorn 11»a E del sox Loraink Eimkrmann Ida Edelson I.oraine Einicrtnann Mildred Bohn Florence Burke Mary Curran firmuning (Club Organized in i8 7 OFFICERS . . President Secretary- T reusurer . . Historian FACULTY ADVISOR Miss Ellen F. Peake MEMBERSHIP Faculty Mary Louise Fitton Student Class ok 1926 Katlicrenc Kafer Marie Kafer Dorothy Smith Class ok 1927 Esther Gorwitz Sylvia Sader Class ok 1928 Erna Gosse Bessie O’Connell Second Semester Freda Zukiilke Loraink Eimkrmann Dorothy Sutherland Elizabeth Zorn Freda Zuchlkc Margaret Schlcgcl Alberta Schultlteis Dorothy Sutherland Page one hundred thirty-sevenBurke Davey_ Kronzer McDaniel M. DeYoung Bcbcau II. Kennedy (ileaton (irady L. O'Connell McCormick Kcl»h llichftch O'llaulon Charctic Bonman Burton Zcni c!: Novit ki Kili» Buhr Have Welch Foley Leahy NcImjI Verkuilen Dwyer Salford Kanderson (iallafther Dohr Pierce ShauKhnc y Toner Brennan Foley Kczerice K. Kennedy B. O’Connell Smith G. DeYoung Kelly Hack Pa»ka J. Kennedy Reed iflariiurttr Cai.kxpak of Social Events October 2—Dance in gymnasium. October 14—Party in St. Peter’s auditorium. April 14—“Bunco" party in St. Peter’s auditorium. May 28—Party in gymnasium. Page one hundred thirty-eight First Semester fflarqurltc Organized in t x 8 OFFICERS Second Semester John Paska . . . Preside! it . John Paska William Leahy . Vice-President . Donald Gleason Stella Doiir . . . Secretary . Stella Dohr Margaret Hayes . . . Treasurer . Maynard Hack Donald Gleason . . Marshal Mark Foi.f.y FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Adains Miss Van Sistine Hildegarde Aigner MEMBERSHIP Class ok 1926 Alice Gallagher Gertrude Murphy Natalie Bebeau Viola Gcisse Florence Mvhill Ixmis Bosnian Walter Gerties Dorothy Nolan Anna Bee Brennan Amy Grady Helen O’Hanlon Geraldine Buhr Maynard Hack Frank O’Hanlon Robert Burton Margaret Hayes John Paska Beatrice Cayo Catherine Kcena Helen Randerson Irene Doyle Katherine Kennedy Anastasia Shaughncssy Stella Dohr William Leahy lva Smith Alice Dwyer Lucille I-evy Jean Walsh Mary Enders Ethel Maloney Edwin Zenisek Florence Burke Mercedes McDaniels Class of 1927 Agatha Coggins Frank Novitski Eileen Davcy Bertha Hiebsch Bernice O’Connell Odelia DeGreef Helen Kelsh Lucille O’Connell Gertrude DeYoung Elizabeth Kezertcc Eleanor Pierce Marion DeYoung Marion Kilp Bernice Schomisch Mary Effenbergcr James Klauck Agnes Strelke Sylvester Fabrycki Alice Lurvcy Grace Thompson Constance Foley Margaret Nebel Kathryn Toner Donald Gleason Mary Van Heesch Mark Foley Class of 1928 Jed Kennedy Michael Verkuilen Margaret Kelly Margaret Kronzcr George Wegman Elizabeth Barlow Geneva Shilling Class of 1929 Hugh Kennedy Pays one hundred thirty-nineCom Smith Stchlc Cook llall Anderson Ileckert lliiiaus SciiK»tock Wittkopf Wegner Vervloet Meyers Anderson I.ante Sincox Hanson Lyon Thompson Ashheek Schultr Gunderson Trelevcn Clayton Tamblinitson Zorn Peterson I'rerks Christensen lmmy iJriiplr’fi (Christian Assoriatinu Calendar op Social Events September 21—The Y. M. C. A. and Y. V. C. A. gave a mixer at the Municipal Club House. February 17—A program was given at the Allcnsville school by the Y. M. C. A. and Y.W.C.A. March 25—t'nion of Y. V. C. A. and Y. M. C. A. into Y. I . C. A. May 12—Corridor Dance. May 26—Hike to Sunset Point.r $mnm {Implr's (Christian Assnriatiuu OFFICERS Organized in 1926 Roy Tamblixcsox Elizabeth Zorn Vesta Clayton Elmkk Peterson President i'ice-President Secretary Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Emily F. Webster W. H. Fletcher MEMBERSHIP Student Class of 1926 Harriet R. I ockwo Martha Anderson Alice Gunderson Carl Schultz Myrtle Anderson Wells Harrington Dorothy Smith Bernice Ashback Marjorie Hall Olivia Thompson Charles Cook Henry Leininger Elizabeth Treleven Jessie Frerks I ouis Lyon Class ok 1927 Elizabeth Zorn Christenc Christenson Florence lleckert Chester Lindsay Vesta Clayton Harvey Leaman Annette Sincox Erna Gosse Class of 1928 Pieter Vcrvloet Rudolph Lange Clyde Scngstock Victor Wegner Elmer Peterson Roy Tamblingson Allen Wittkopf K ;l'S: mHenke Lind man Merucl Indcrmuehtr Angrlbcck O. Thompson Matson Hint Schulthcis Pribnow Peterson Linxtncyer Zcmplc (iotue (ileaser Heuer M. Thompson Christensen Normal Uuthrruu $nrirtii Cai.f.ndar of Social Events October 26—Hallowe’en party at Jackson Drive Hall. November 19—Social meeting enjoyed. December 17—Christmas party at Oakland Avenue Hall. January 12—Skating party at Menominic Park. Refreshments later at Reverend I.ucdcrs . February 4—Election of officers. February 16—Sleigh-ride party. Hot dogs and coffee served on return to Jackson Drive Hall. March 4—“Bunco” party enjoyed at Oakland Avenue Hall. March 16—Cet-Acquainted party for all Lutheran students. May 19— Election of officers for next year. May 23—Excursion and picnic at Winneconnc.Annual Cuthrrati £ririr!y First Semester Organized in 1924 OFFICERS Second Semester Alvin I ndkrmuehle . . President Alfred Heuer Walter Pribnow . . Pice-President. . Mildred Glaeser Edda Stoleson . . Secretary . Olivia Thompson Mildred Menzel . . Treasurer Paul Hartwig Ruby Bishop MEMBERSHIP Student Class of 1926 Wilfred Hansen Alberta Sclmltheis Christine Christenson Alfred Heuer Edda Stoleson Olivia Gertz Helen Langille Clara Steinberg Mildred Gleascr Walter Pribnow May Wagner Edward Angelback Class of 1927 Helen Halbrick Hazel Marken Carl Bocmer Lydia Hines Gertrude Sasman Evelyn Churchill Margaret Lindman Elinor Thompson Paul Hart wig Ruth Matson Olivia Thompson Alvin Indermuehlc Class of 1928 Florence Olson Clarence Schroeder Ruth Kroon Elmer Peterson Victor Wegner Mildred Menzel Laura Zemplc r I to t’M-Stolcson Martin I . O'Connell Christciurn Hrennan Van IIreach Kendall Salt on! M. IWounu lloualey Shultheia l.cdwcll Skidmore (Sunderaon ». DeVout'K McCormick llurkc llcl cau Smith Itohii Kronzcr Chri tcn»cn Junior llratuir of ItUimru llntrrs "Every Wisconsin Woman An Inlellu enl Voter” December 4—Mrs. Hooper spoke to a girls' assembly « n the organization. Eighty-five girls signed to join the League. January 8—Election of officers was held in the Auditorium. February 19—Our vice-president. Dorothy Smith, gave a very interesting account of her trip to Winnctka. Illinois. Miss Smith was chosen as our delegate to a house-party given by Mrs. Hibbard, who entertained college girls from Junior League of Wisconsin. Illinois, Indiana. Ohio, and Kentucky, on February 6th and th. January —Mrs. Hunt of Oshkosh talked on the new movement of our organization, and and gave many helpful suggestions to our new Junior League in Oshkosh. March 18—Miss Harrison of Chicago. Illinois. Miss Van Dyke of Milwaukee, and Mrs. 15. K. Allen of Oshkosh spoke to the Junior League here. March J.l—Mr- Hooper spoke briefly before the general assembly under the auspice- of our league. April 14—Mildred Bohn, our president, was sent to St. Louis. Missouri, to the National Convention. Page one hundred forty-fourJunior Hraijur «f ffiumrti lUitrrs Organized in 1925 OFFICERS Mildrkd Bohn President Dorothy Smith • • • Vice-President Maroarkt Kronzkr • • • Secretary . Natalie Bkbkau • Treasurer FACULTY ADVISORS Hilda M. Gricder E. A. Clemans MEMBERSHIP Student Class op 1026 Natalie Bclwau Virginia Housley Lydia Johnson Beatrice Cayo Ruth Johns Marguerite Safford Christine Christensen Jennie May Kellet Amy Skidmore Alice Gunderson Inna Kingsbury Dorothy Smith Ruth Moiling Class of 1927 Betty Zorn Dorothy Becrnink Mildred Guerin Bernice O’Connell Mildred Bohn Mildred Hager Xcoma Porter Florence Burke Florence Heckert Margaret Schlegel Cecelia Christensen Helen Hinaus Alberta Schultheis Vesta Clayton Esther Johnson Annette Sincox Lucile Curry Marjorie Kendall I-ois Luther Edda Stoleson Class of 1928 Mary Curran Margaret Kronzer Irene Long Marion DcVoung Hazel Nlarken Edith Richards Gertrude DeYoung Sara McCormick Dorothy Sutherland Pa jr one hundred forty-five r S’ fI Have G. DeYoung Knutson Wegner Chri»ten en Magnusen Sutherland Reece Pa ka TamblJng on McKeon Keena Clayton Jone Kintz Bolin Smith Cook Goodrich 3ntrr- nrirlij (Cuuuril officers Dorothy M. Smith . President Charles R. Cook . Vice-President Mildred E. Bohn • Secretary MEMBERSHIP Lyceum Chaki.ks Cook Earl Knutson Phoenix Cathkrine Kekna Gwendolyn Rf.f.ce Thomas McKbon Armour Kenyon Margaret Hayes Hazel Magnuskn Philakean Alethean Industrial Arts Cyril Parsons Chester Lindsey Della Phi Mildred Bohn Cecelia Christensen Perielean Walter Kyes John Goodrich Gamma S'ujma Dorothy Sutherland Gertrude DeYoung Lambda Chi Dorothy Smith Martha Jones Val Ferrari . Alma Evans Marion Kintz Marquette John Paska LOUIS Bos MAN y. p. c. a. Victor Wegner Roy Tamblingson Page one hundred forty-six ArtmtiPH CAR I. SCHULTZ and HAZEL DAIILKE First Prize at MasqueradeJfarrtinir Drpartmrnt G. W. CAMPBELL Mr. Camphkm. returned to Oshkosh the second semester of tliis year after a semester’s leave of absence, during which time he attended school and taught at the University of Wisconsin. He again took Ins place as head of the Forensic department, and under his coaching. Oshkosh has done excellent work in debate. Mr. Campbell's record as an efficient coach was established, inasmuch as most of the material available for debate this year was new. The efficient organization was proved, however, for Oshkosh won a decision over Kalamazoo and over Carroll in the women's debate. In the absence of Mr. James this last semester. Mr. Cainp! ell also has charge of Oratory and Extempore work. Under his leadership in these two fields Oshkosh has made a good record by winning third and fourth place in Extempore and Oratory respectively. Mr. Campbell’s able coaching and progressive interest in debate have led to a greater support of this type of work than ever before, and Oshkosh is turning out teams under his guidance of which the school may well Ik proud. X. S. JAMES Mr. Jamks. as the head of the Oratorical department, lias established an excellent record for Oshkosh Normal, lie came to this school and assumed this position two years ago, and. under his direction, a great advance has been made in speech work. In the representative in oratory won third place in the state contest and the representative in Extempore won first place in the state and second place in the interstate contest. Last year. Oshkosh won second place in Oratory, and retained the state championship in Extempore by again winning first place. This year. Mr. James was at the head of the entire Forensic department, in the absence of Mr. Campbell, and his efficient coaching did much to prepare the teams for the contests in the debate. Besides this other work. Mr. James has done much to promote intersociety debate and oratorical work, anti to interest the school in the different branches of forensics. He thus has contributed a great deal to a worth-while side of school life. Page one hundred forty-nineRtsohed: Kyca Morris Harrington Jntrr-Nurmal (Train QUESTION ‘That Congress should Ik- empowered through a constitutional amendment to regulate labor, in industry, of all persons under eighteen years of age." AFFIRMATIVE Oshkosh vs. LaCrosse. Here. March 5. 1926 Speakers Donald Gleason Gwendolyn Reece Earl Knutson Decision Oshkosh . 00 LaCrosse . . 8.? Expert Judc.e Professor H. Bcrolzheimer, Northwestern University NEGATIVE Oshkosh vs. Stevens Point. There. March 5. 1926 Speakers Walter Kyes Mabel Morris Wells Harrington Decision Oshkosh . . 95 Stevens Point . too Expert Jcikje Professor .1. Barnes, 1'niversitv of Wisconsin Pane one hundred fifty AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Gleason Rcccc Knutson NEGATIVE TEAMMorris Sutherland Keena ttUimru’fl 3utrrnillriuatr (Tram Question Resolved: “That Congress should Ik empowered through a constitutional amendment to regulate labor, in industry, of all persons under eighteen years of age." AFFIRMATIVE Oshkosh vs. Carroll. There, February 10. 1926 Marjorie Wescott Speakers Gertrude DeYoung Gwendolyn Recce Oshkosh Decision . 90 Carroll 70 Oshkosh 1 NEGATIVE s. Carroll, Here, February 10. 1926 Mabel Morris Speakers Dorothy Sunderland Catherine Keena Oshkosh Decision . 95 Carroll 9 Expert Judge Professor Toussaint, Ripon College Page one hundred fifty-one NEGATIVE TEAM AFFIRMATIVE TEAM Wescott t». DeYoung ReeceV I Wilikopf Knutson Gleason JJntrrBtatr Cram AFFIRMATIVE Teaman Question Resolved: “That Congress should be empowered through a constitutional amendment to regulate labor, in industry, of all persons under eighteen years of age.” Oshkosh vs. Kalamazoo Oshkosh Normal March 10, 1926 f Speakers Allen Wittkopf Karl Knutson Donald Gleason Harvey Leaman, alternate I •Novitski Kycs Anderson Goodrich Jlntrrstatr arum NEGATIVE QV KgTION Resolved: “That Congress should Ik- empowered through a constitutional amendment to regulate labor, in industry, of all jtersons under eighteen years of age." Oshkosh vs. Illinois State Teachers College Normal, Illinois April to. 1926 Speakers Frank Novitski Walter Kycs Erwin Anderson Edwin Goodrich, alternate Decision Oshkosh .... 1 Illinois .... 2 Judges Professor Young, James Millikin University Professor Britton, Lombard College Professor Leidcring, Illinois Wesleyan I'aye one hundred fifty-three A.(Oraturu Mis$ Marjorie Wescott won first place in the local contest held in the Normal auditorium on January 16. i 26. The title of her oration was "The Path to Peace." The other speakers and their orations were: Miss Catherine Miller. "The Child of Tomorrow”: Earl Knutson, “Crime and the Criminal Court”; Allen Wittkopf, "A Challenge to America”; and Donald Gleason. "On Wisconsin.” Miss Wescott represented Oshkosh in the state contest at River Falls and there won fourth place. First place went to Superior, whose representative was Klvin Churchill. The subject of the winning oration was "The Burden of the Frontier.” A report of the contest describes the orations as "each being a masterpiece in tltought and manner of delivery. Miss Wescott, representing Oshkosh, presented her oration in a manner that left little doubt in the minds of the audience that she would rank among the first speakers." This is Marjorie Wescott's first appearance in Normal School Oratory and she is to Ik congratulated upon the fine showing she has made. The new system of judging has been inaugurated this year by the Inter-Normal Forensic League of Wisconsin. By this system three expert judges arc provided to judge both oratorical and extempore contests. The judges at the state contest this year were Professor John Barnes and Professor W. T. Weaver of the University of Wisconsin, and Professor A. I.. Franzke of Lawrence College.J lExtrinpurr In the contest held in the Normal auditorium. March 11. Donald Gleason won first place and thereby the position of representative for Oshkosh Normal in the State Extempore Speaking Contest held at River Falls. The general topic this year on which the contestants spoke was “I There a Need for the Re-Alignment of Political Parties in the United States?” Mr. Gleason's topic in the local contest was the phase dealing with the question, "Do Present Conditions Indicate a Need for Re-alignment of Political Parties?" In the contest held at River Falls. March 19, Mr. Gleason was given third place, and forfeited to River halls the state championship held by Oshkosh for two years. Even though he did not win first honors, Donald Gleason represented the school in a manner of which the school may Ik- proud The topic upon which he spoke at the state contest was. "The Present Parties Arc Cliable to Cope With Many Existing Situations." An account of the speakers describes Mr. Gleason as having a “fluency and grasp of his subject that enables him to extemporize on his topic in a manner which easily gave him a place among the foremost speakers. No speaker, however, need Ik- ashamed to take defeat at the hands of Marshall Norseng of River Falls. Aided by four years experience in extempore work, and gifted with a pleasing voice and convincing manner, Mr. Norseng is a speaker of unusual ability. The topic on which he spoke was. A number of New and Important Issues Arc Unrecognized by the Existing Parties.'" This phase of forensic work is being emphasized more each year for its importance in training for speech work is recognized. Oshkosh may Ik- proud of its record in this field.t t $ wf • % 3utrr-dnrirli| Orhatr The final debate between tile Periclean and Phoenix societies was one of the closest contests in the history of the school. An interesting fact is that these two societies were also the entrants in the finals last year with Phoenix as winner. The Pericleans. as victors this year, arc now the holders of the Dempsey Debate Trophy for this season . This is the second year of inter-society delating for the trophy and more of an interest is being shown with each succeeding season. Preliminary contests were held December 16, 17. n . and 20. and the three triangles composed of Delta Phi, Y. M. C. A., Gamma Sigma. Lyceum, Periclean. Alethean, Phoenix, Philakean. and Lambda Chi societies competed in various groups. The winners in these preliminaries were Gamma Sigma, Periclean. and Phoenix. In a dual debate between Phoenix and Gamma Sigma, the latter was eliminated. Phoenix ami Periclean then met in the final clash. With the interest that is shown by all the societies in inter-society debating, some excellent work lias been done ami some excellent teams have been turned out. The school, too, benefits very much by these contests, for the members of these society teams have in most cases been members of the school teams ami have been instrumental in making the debate season, as a whole, successful.3utrr- nrirty (Oratnru l resident of the Wisconsin Forensic league for I liter-society orator is beginning to play a large part in the life of the school and a keen sense of competition exists among the various societies. The Anger Cup. which was given to the school two years ago as a trophy for the winner in inter-society oratory, adds an interest to the contest, for the winning society has its name engraved upon the cup and i' allowed to hold it for one year. Lambda Chi was the holder of the cup last year until Miss Gwendolyn Reece, representing Phoenix, won it for that society in the contest last spring with her oration. On Ma 22, i'W5. the inter-society contest was held with Phoenix, Gamma Sigma. Val Ferrari, Pcriclcan, and V. M. C. A. societies participating. Each representative composed his or her own oration with no help except the general instructions given by the public speaking instructor. A great deal of interest and competitive spirit was shown with some excellent orations as a result. 1‘cpr out hundred fiftysnenJfnmisir "(O' For the past two years, honor awards have lieen given to students participating' in forensics. They are in the form of pins and keys and are awarded mi the basis of service to the scIumiI. There are three classes of awards. The first is a pin. awarded for successful work as an alternate debater. A silver key is awarded for one year’s participation in inter-normal debate, oratory, or extempore speaking. The highest award is the gold key. given to the |ierson who has participated two years in inter-normal debate, oratory, or extempore speaking, or in any two of these three activities. AWARDS (joi n Kkys Frwin Anderson Donald Gleason Catherine Kcona Walter Kvcs Gwendolyn Reece Marjorie Wescott Sii.vkk Kkyks Gertrude DeYoung F.rna Gosse Wells Harrington Karl Knutson Mabel Morris Frank Novitski Dorothy Smith Dorothy Sutherland Allen Wittkopf Pins Ivdwin Goodrich Harvey I.eaman Page one hundred fifty eightAll the students appreciate the inspiring and sympathetic leadership of our musical directors, who have made a better music department possible. Director J. A. Rrcese Pane one hundred fifty-nine l.ila M. Rose Drpartmrnt of fHuair The Oshkosh Normal School is extremely fortunate in having two musical directors of such unusual ability as Mr. Breese and Miss Rose. An increased interest in music has been the result of their splendid leadership. Mr. Breese. in addition to conducting the assembly singing with the assistance oi Miss Rose, has also done remarkable work with the musical organizations of the school. Any student member of these groups may feel certain that he is getting the best instruction possible under the direction of Mr. Breese. Miss Rose has ably assisted with the work in these various groups. The principal event of the musical calendar the first semester was the Lyceum concert presented in the school auditorium. The excellent presentation of the program is a tribute to the work of our director. The big event of the second semester, was the operetta. “Pinafore”, a nautical opera in two acts, which was presented in the Normal auditorium on May 4th and 5th. Parts in the operetta'were taken by members oi both the Men's and Girls’ Glee Clubs. The cast spent a very interesting and profitable period of work in preparation for it. 1‘nder the excellent direction of Mr. Breese, aided by Miss Rose, the production proved a decided success and was very enthusiastically received.Wachlcr Komrr O'Connell Gorvrili DeYoung Evans Davcy Tate Christensen Ashtack Harper DcWilt Fling Hlcascr Itouslcy Meyer Welch McDaniel Foley Ihile Nchel Dan llannenunn Meyer Wescott larvy llieb»ch Chappie Thiele Clayton Libert Floyd Dell art ox Kelly Mr. Broese I.uecke Linn l.onx Kronzef (Girls’ ( lrr (Eluli This organization. though smaller than last year, has accomplished a great deal under the direction of Mr. Brecse. The work of the first semester was on a group of songs presented at the Glee Club concert in January. The girls then co-operated in putting on the operetta "Pinafore” in May. J. A. Brkksk Janice Chappie Cecelia Christensen Clara Daus Gertrude DeYoung Marian Fling Bernadinc Campbell Hertnina dellartog Betty dcWitt Leora Floyd Clara Hannemann Bernice Ashlwck Vesta Clayton Eileen Davcy Irene Doyle MEMBERSHIP Director Irkne First Sopranos Esther Gorwitz Isabelle Harper Marjorie Kendall lone Koeser Second Sopranos Bertha Hiehsch Louise Hide I.ucille Levy Thelma Libert Altos Alma Evans Constance Foley Mildred Glacser . Virginia Houslcy Margaret Kelly Page one hundred sixty Long . . Pianist Margaret Kronzer Ruth Ann Linn Nellie Meyers Bernice O’Connell Katherine Welch Klnora Luecke Mercedes McDaniels Margaret Xebel Naomi Tate Lillian Wachlrr La Nora Meyer Arlene Reynolds Florence Thiele Marjorie Wcscott I'.irvm Clayton l ahjr Hack Rccd TamtdiiiRson I’uchlcr Poulton Sonia Pribnow Kx worthy Lranian Walker I.yon Sehroeder flow llarrinKton _ Lockhart Vcrvloct All crt Schultx Mr. Hr«w (ioodridi HartwiR Nason Kichinjccr Hall Knokc Lindsey ittru’fl 0 lrr (Club The Men’s Glee Club has developed remarkably under the splendid direction of Mr. Breesc. As a result of his untiring efforts and enthusiasm, this club has made some very successful appearances in concert numbers and in the spring comic opera "Pinafore." This musical group is becoming stronger every year. M KMBKRSHIP First Tenor Nathan Clow George Hall James Lockhart Cyril Parsons John Sontag John Goodrich Wells Harrington Paul Hart wig F.rwin Eichinger Kenneth Kx worthy Fred Henning (Jordon Albert David Clayton Maynard Hack Second Tenor Robert Nason John Paska Baritone William Leahy Harvey Leaman Louis Lyon Second Bass Melvin Knokc Chester Lindsey Gordon Reed Page one hundred sixty-one Marion Poulton Stanton Puehler James Verduin Walter Pribnow Roy Tamblingson Carl Walker Clarence Schroeder Carl Schultz Pieter Vervloet I.onK Meyer »K « la yton (Girls’ (puarlrttr MICMBKRSHIP Gertrude DeYoung Margaret Kronzer Vesta Clayton LaNora Meyer Irene Long First Soprano Second Soprano First Alto Second Alto Accompanist The Girls' Quartette was newly organized this year, all members being freshmen. Kach girl has considerable ability as a singer and is a credit to the group. Miss Long has been a fine accompanist. This musical group has made a splendid record this year. It has made numerous credible public appearances. The quartette made its debut in the Glee Club Concert, where it rendered several pleasing selections. Since then the girl , have broadcasted several times from the Rex Theater. On March 19, they traveled to River Falls, with our contestants, to contribute to the musical program at the contest. We are looking forward to greater success from this group next year. Page one hundred sixty-two The school was very unfortunate last spring in losing its famous Men’s Quartette of the past three years. They had become a remarkable, recognized group of singers. However, Mr. Breese has come to the rescue and wisely selected another quartette to fill its place. Paid Hartwig. tenor, and Carl Walker, baritone, are soloists of real ability. Kach member has co-operated to make it a success, under the skillful direction of Mr. Breese. I.ike the girls' quartette, it has also made a name for itself this year. Its appearance in the Glee Club Concert, and on other public occasions, has won for it much favorable commendation. We are hoping to hear more from this quartette in the future. Hartwig Walker Mr. Itrccsc (low Schrocder Aril's (puartrltr MEM BERSHIP X ATM.w Clow Paul Hartwig Carl Walker Clark no: Schroedkr J. A. Brkf.sk First Tenor Second Tenor Baritone Bass Director and .AccompanistMr. Breesc Vcrvloet Clematis Lockhart llartwig Schultz Gleason Kenyon Ponltoti Verkin ten Mr. Fletcher Nason Clow Kocller Harrington Haiti MEMBERSHIP J. A. Bkkksk . . Director Bass Pieter Vcrvloet Cornets James I ockhart Saxophones VV. H. Fletcher Trombones Armour Kenyon Clarinets Wells Harrington Drums Nathan Clow Mki.i.ophone Ralph Kocller Donald Clematis Carl Schultz Donald Gleason Michael Verkuilen Robert Nason Paul Hartwig F. E. Just Marion Poulton Victor Schumann Frederick Behrens Page cm hundred sii-1v-four(prrhrstra MEMBERSHIP J. A. Brkk.se Helen O’Hanlon Ioi.a LaCasse Esther Gorwitz Bernice O’Connell Marian White Donald Clematis Bass Pieter Vcrvloet Trom bone Armour Ketiyon Violins LeRoy Draeger Constance Foley Bertha Hiebsch Clarinets Cornets Mellophone James Lockhart I)i red or Pianists Reuben Charette John Paska Victor Schumann Paul Hartwig Saxophone W. H. Fletcher Drums F. E. Just Page one hundred sixty-five  ifi. itt. Jliuafnrr Comic Opera in Two Acts Given by MUSIC DEPARTMENT OSHKOSH STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Normal Auditorium M.tv fourth .and fifth eight o’clock J. A. Breese, Director Irene Long, Pianist CHARACTERS Hon. Sir Joseph Porter. K. C‘. B Captain Corcoran Ralph Rackstraw Dick Deadeye Billy Bobstay Bob Becket Josephine, the Captain’s daughter Hebe . . . Little Buttercup .... First Lord’s Sisters, his Cousins and Sailors, and Marines Cari. ai.krr Paul Hart wig Nathan Clow Erwin Eiuhinger CLARK NCR St H ROKOER Pieter Vkrvlokt Margaret Kronzkr Catherine Miller La Nora Meyer Aunts, Scene Quarter-deck of H. M. S. Pinafore Act I—Noon Act II—Night Page one hundred sixty-sirahc (£uuar Sungs tiigli Modem Drama in three acts Given by DRAMATICS CLASS OSHKOSH STATE NORMAL SCHOOL Normai. Auditorium May twentieth eight o’clock Coached by Miss Irene li. Arnett CAST OF CHARACTERS Bernard Ingals Eunice Inga Is Mrs. Bradley Bradley Ingals Lois Ingats Bradley Ingals Dagtnar Carroll Leo Day Noel Derby Elliot Kimberley Julia Murdoch Constance Murdoch Rhoda Victor Wegnkr Gwendolyn Reece Marian Fling James Nelson Ruth Pvncii W alter Kvks Dorothy Smith Frank Novitski Erwin Anderson Chester Mittag Marion Robertson Helene Campbell Irene Wells Scene Living Room of Ingals’ Home Act I —A f ternoon Act II—Evening Act III—Morning mDELTA PHI First Place ALETHEAN Second Place JFmirtlj Annual llaniiruillr Normal Auditorium, March 25 A MODERN GIRL IN FAIRYLAND Modern Girl ................................Lwixm Eroman Kin Cole’ Fiddler ........................Bernice O’Connell Goldilocks ..................................Lois Hints I Humci Glynn Three Bears ...............................• Kathryn Kim I Alta Xiciioui Tommie Tucker ..............................Janice Chapple Little Miss Mullet .........................Lucille O’Connell Fairy Queen.................................. rlkne Rrv.NOi.ns Little Red Riding Hood .....................Florence Bueke Little Bo-Peep .............................Lillian Waf.iiles {Alice Gallagher Florence Tiii Chorus ........................................ GAMMA SIGMA Third Place MY LADY'S DRESSING TABLE Eyebrow Pencil ..............................Milprcd ReardmorK Incense Burner ..............................R..»e M. Baranowski Cologne Bottle ..............................Kathryn Toner Lipstick ....................................Elizareth Barlow Lamp ........................................Queen if Hovcii Rouge .......................................llARRirrrr. Rockwooo Powder Puffs ................................Re Til Ann Linn 'Helene Campmell Hazel Magnuscn Beatrice Darling Julia Due Margaret Ackerman IIelen Parker Pianist .....................................Natalie BerRau WHICH King ........................................Ii a Edelson Jester ......................................Kathryn Tice ( Bernice LrFevre Minuet I Father Gorwitz ue .......................................1 Bernice Sciiomish 1 Evelyn Van Roy ««»»■“• '™“................................{ rswS.r’”° I ONE KOESKR Charleston ..................................EmemenR Titus I Pearl Van Sustern pam f Dorothy Doemel . .....................................I Edith Richards 'amst .....................................Freda Zumilk 1: Page one hundred sixty-eightPROFESSOR PADERLAMCHIZKI AND HIS FAMOUS HUMAXIPHONIC PIANO . Lambda Chi B. Cavo M. Hager F. Newhousc E. Churchill R. Hartig A. Shulthcis S. Dohr M. Jones D. Smith C. Foley M. Kelley N. Ttate O. Gorman E. Kepke M. Van Hcesch M. Guerin E. I-anion E. Lcuche D. Williams 0 HAMLET! HAMLET! WHERE HAVE YOU BE Marquette A. Brennen M. Kelly S. McCormick L. Brennen H. Kelsh M. Nebel R. Charette I I. Kennedy F. O’Hanlon G. DeYoung J. Kennedy J. Paska M. Foley K. Kennedy E. Pierce L Hinz E. Kczertee G. Reed THE MERRY Ml Nil Industrial Arts O. Case V. Griffith S. Puehler L. Draeger P. Hart wig JUST BLUE Phoenix C. Schultz A. Brennan L. Levy M. Morris A. Domke A. Lurvey C. Moulton M. Kronzer L. Luther L. Meyer E. Roudebush SAMBO'S MINSTRELS Lyceum A. Beaman A. Indcrmuchlc F. Novitski L. Bohm J. Lockhart G. Reed N. Butler J. MacNichol J. Rogers H. Fearcy T. MacNichol Y. Schumann M. Hack S. Moede P. Ycrvloet H. Harwood C. Walker RADIO STATION P. H. 1. Pill LA KEAN F. Behrens C. Hutchinson H. Recce I). Clemans B.Johnson M. Reeder N. Clow A. Kenvon T. Rogers W. Gerdes T. Me Keen F. Sontag Pkriclean Ethel J. Bouffleur CURTAIN ACTS Val Ferrari AWARDING OF PLACES H. C. Christofferson JUDGES N. P. Nelson Florence B. Krumlauf Cook Smith Wftrntr Lyon CTlir (puinrr (hawks R. Cook Dorothy M. Smith Victor A. Wrcxkr Louis R. Lyon H. C. Chri stopfer son Beatrice Cayo Mabel Carlcy Marian Fling ATHLETICS Alvin Imlerimichic Hazel Magnusen Music Irene Long Mildred Bohn Cecelia Christensen Pat Halloran Florence Bodwell George Berger Neil Butler Frank O’Hanlon Editor-in-chief Associate Editor Business Manager Associate Business Manager • acuity Advisor FACULTY William Leahy CLASSES Webster Hurst Bessie Jolin Erma Kingsbury ACTIVITIES Forf.xsics Betty Zorn Stage Catherine Miller Snapshots Harold Harwood I-oval Rice Miriam Mansur Gwendolyn Reece Allen Wittkopf ORGANIZATIONS Joint Paska Natalie Bcbcau Calendar Alma Evans Carl Schultz Constance Shipman CPS AND DOWNS Lucil,e Levy Index Wells Harrington Art Edward Morton Elmer Peterson Business John Goodrich Earl Knutson Typing Gladys Idhc Henry Lcininger Pieter Vervloct Walter Pribnow Roy Tainblingson Clinton Skinner Page one hundred tet enty - ' 7 , r r.7A7Slir AiUiaurr This year the publication of the Advance lias been entirely in the hands of the ncwswritiiiK class. Due to the large enrollment in the second semester, an efficient organization of a staff was made possible. This staff was divided into sections, editorial and business. The editorial section was subdivided into the following departments: Alumni. Assembly and Entertainments, Athletics. Debate and Oratory, Dramatics. Faculty, Industrial and Humor, Music, Personals. Social Life ami Organizations, and Training Department. One or more persons were assigned to each department. This section concerned itself principally with collecting news and getting it into shape for the printer. The business section had for its major responsibility the procuring of advertisements. Each member of this section was responsible for the advertising matter of two or three business firms. The advantage of this department system was that each member was given the opportunity to learn about the management of the entire paper. With such an efficient system of organization. under the able guidance of Mr. Fletcher, faculty advisor, the staff was recognized by students and faculty as being bigger ami better than ever before in its history. Class in School and Educational Scuts and X etvswritiny Operating The Advance. Walter H. Fi.ktchkr. Instructor Cecilia Christensen Walter Kyes Alfred Schroeder Christine Christensen Eugenia Lamb Clarence Schrocdcr Clara Dans Elnora I.uecke Constance Shipman Hermina dc Hartig Nellie McDonnell Joseph Slaboshcski Lorainc Eimcrmann Bernice Meyer Lenus Stehle Coleman Gadbaw Frank Novitski Dorothy Sutherlaml Carlton Gay Frank O'Hanlon Elizabeth Trcleven Ema Gossc Corine Orlebeke Frances Verkerkc Amy Grady Kitty Patterson Phyllis Wagner Margaret Hayes Walter Pribnow Irene Wells Mildred Heffron John Riemer Murna Wickert Ruth Hulling Ethel Koudebush Della Williams Catherine Kecna Gertrude Sasman Freda Zuchlkc n Christensen Kimermann Cadi aw Gone Crady mmmaMmmmmmmammmmmmammmm ■■Hi |L Pa ]t one hundred seventy-four Smith Crowley Chri»to»Tcr on Mace JuM Hartwell Trotter Ilaye Nelson Levy Wriylit Welch burial iCifr (Enmmittrr The purpose of this committee is to provide the students of the school and their guests with the finest kind of social functions. It has a membership of faculty and students. Requests for all social functions arc submitted to this group for approval. Permission for the staging of any social activity, in the school, must Ik- securer I irom the committee, within a reasonable periml of time Ik-fore the event takes place. This body by helping to develop and stimulate the social side of school life has done much this past year to elevate the social standards of the school. STUDENT MEMBERSHIP Kenneth Ex worthy Margaret Hayes H. C. ChristofTcrson Mary E. Crowley Vera M. Hartwell Lucille Levy, Secretary- T reasurer Warren Wright James Nelson Kathryn Welch FACULTY MEMBERSHIP F. E. Just Ruth S. Mace, Chair man Mary Willcockson Katherync Rockwell Ruberta M. Smith Clara A. Trotter$tuftrnt CCnuuril This council is the only organization of its kind in the school that copes with the major problems of student government through a joint faculty and student organization. The most outstanding work of the council during the past year has been the revision of the rules governing the winning of the Meritorious Service and Scholarship Awards. Geraldine Buhr, Secretary Thomas Dorc Louis Lyon Vclva M. Bradbury STUDENT MEMBERSHIP Frank O’Hanlon John Paska. President FACULTY MEMBERSHIP E. A. Clematis Ruth S. Mace Walter Prihnow Helen Randcrson Jean Walsh Kathryn Welch Page cne hundred seventy-fiveSnmrrominy ‘'One from the cost, and one from the west. .dud some far in the Xormal best; Some ifone lout , and some one year •'or the lime of reunion once more n as here." This little stanza fittingly expresses the atmosphere around school during the time of Homecoming. It was this spirit which made our celebration this year the biggest one ever staged in the history of the school. The plans for this big Homecoming began soon after school opened. Societies were sending out invitations to their alumni and planning various means of entertaining them. Assignments were made for decorating the corridors, the gymnasium, the grounds, and the footl all field. Through the efforts of Mr. Sterling of the Henderson-1fovt Company, the Association of Commerce aided in a banner campaign, so that on Homecoming Day Main Street was lined with gold and white "O" pennants. The opening event of our Homecoming was a big parade on I'riday afternoon. 1 he students were ground according to the course to which they belonged — Intermediate, Grammar Grade. Primary, Rural. Industrial and-High School. Kach course was designated by a large pennant naming the division and carried bv a representative of the course. I he parade was headed by a uniformed color guard and the combined normal and high school hands. Next in order came the "O" men. then the undergraduates led by the (.iris' Athletic Association. Several six-f«n.t gold and white “O' pennants were scattered throughout the line. This parade was the first of its kind ever carried out by the normal school, and advertised the organization of the school as nothing else has done.Page one hundred seventy-term An exceedingly delightful phase of every Homecoming is the society dinners held in the evening. This year Phoenix and Lyceum entertained alumni members at a joint dinner in the English room at the Athcarn Hotel. The Alethcan Society celebrated their twenty-fifth anniversary with a liampiet at the Trinity Guild Hall. The Philakeans entertained with a dinner at the First Congregational Fellowship House. lambda Chi and Gamma Sigma societies also held their Homecoming dinner at the Athcarn. Pcriclean entertained at the Orange lantern. Delta Phi held their Homecoming luncheon at Stein's Saturday noon. The final event of the Homecoming program was the all-school Hallowe’en party held in the beautifully decorated gymnasium that evening. The attendance was declared to Ik the largest ever assembled on such an occasion. In addition to the elaborate decorations in the gymnasium, all the main corridors of the school, especially the hallways leading to the ballroom. were attractively trimmed. When eleven o'clock came the celebration in connection with the annual Homecoming ceased, and the guests left reluctantly, still retaining the memories of the occasion, anil looking forward to a similar event next year. (Orlnbcr 31. 1925 On Saturday morning, societies held meetings at the Normal to welcome old members and renew old friendships. Saturday afternoon a record-breaking homecoming crowd saw the best football game of the season when Oshkosh lost to Western State Normal by the close score of 7-6. Although our team was not victorious, Oshkosh alumni could well be proud of the boys who could hold the powerful eleven of Western State Normal to so close a score. HONOR AW A R D 5 SCHOLARSHIP MERITORIOUS SERVICE f PAS A A LYON Page one hundred seventy-eight BERGEN MERITORIOUS SERVICE ANDERSONSMITH ZUEHLKE COOK Payc one hundred seventy-nine CAYO SCHOLARSHIP EXWORTHY Page one hundred eighty HARTIG PR »0 NOW BUTLER •• .•BESSEROICK M?COMB mimw D£ LONG SCHULTZ JONES LE FEVRE REECE rage one hundred eighty-oneNEXT Page one hundred eighty-fourI Page one hundred ninetySTAIRWAY — MAIN BUILDINOr ' I I Hoicnn iiimmiuiimmimiiwiiiiaiiiiiiiimmniiiwiiiamuiiiiiiniiHiii I WONDER W ho's kissing her now—Hutchinson. What Wall docs on the South Side?— Morris. How the roads arc to Pewaukee?— H. Reece. What the fare is to Marinette?— 7 . Me K eon. • AND I ALSO WONDER What the attraction is at the Fair Grounds? If Hack ever cries? If Kenyon is a florist? If Case can dance? If Mr. Nelson is a jockey? If Zimmerman ever was small? • • Allen—“What’s the matter. Pat, you don’t look as well dressed as you used to.” Pat—"That’s funny, these arc the same clothes.” fore the men had finished 12 TK T • qt iu no pjipn s jm suoi sjnb .» ; sn • ?» unu Jjpituoj ‘Sjo jius ui ‘J OJ J UJ.llJ S poll j.n qjiipn joJ sqjinu jip j6 on pip J.H IIJ.ll JjJ.n sqjoui ji lui .n ;so p- puo j!1J0lV „'Jptu6 X ui jo i uji .n jjs H,nom.{„ ‘pup" "HD D t Ull IOII OUU f I" ‘jJI IO 1 .WJ l JI Oj 1 01 jl l O)UI pj tf SSD J Jl I JUO . 11 JUQ ‘ J inti i tiij Jl I pJipn T JJ.UU J.IJ nil i jq noX—Xynj mi! 1 , utox{l Ji Jr —ujo ju ‘SSJ d Jq JjJ.n J.n in tiui jjf p’ ‘tuoiu 6ui.no jo ji uj.n J.n tjjssojj oj tfjj.'l o) i6t.i jho uip.i mi pjfj J.n fp’ ' Jjj y oi go pjJJojp JOI puo ‘uo JJOOI tjHOt Jt I nil • i iiiu jno a t lin 6uiuiuwjJ—"o jOuiXpn s J.n Jjo. | : i Otu ot sfjujsiij p ‘sju p s o sv n jjji i pup• i jXsj puo t s'tl6u:j ‘Xjo st 1 uo tiunuuiojj jjj.k JJ| ’»9!t pun y.' oot) tf ioi pjjj t JjJ.n fJ qn Ji J jjo ytJuoXuo uo UJJt jq p HOJ J nus o o jjp J . « ; t 6nojl i i n uji jj SUIDXJ jjofjq 1 litu ji ) sonj' Hivnavao 3931100 3HJL 103 S31VJL AHIV3 A MID-WINTER NIGHT’S DREAM (With apologies to Rill Shakespeare) Charlemagne stalked in the Chemistry lab. I’ol foiled by Algebra rules on a "Memo” tab. Dante sang to the primary class And Hoyle wrote a law ’bout the pressure of gas. The Crusaders played on the Raskeball team And they ‘were considered to be athletes supreme. The scores were recorded as arithmetic sums. The spectators added them on fingers and thumbs. Shakespeare wrote jokes for next -week's Advance. Homer was learning the Charleston dance. The Royalists played in the S'or mat School Rand. Their radio programs in constant demand. The clock gave notice that the hour tutu eight— And the student came to class A Half Hour Ijite! I.. M. L sawing them in proper lengths. 13- II •9(| u.)v.i .»3«pl til rfo| 4 slOOq?S 31(1 III !JMM UOI)K np3 3q ||IA $11(1 0«UBip b io.|„ £93113)119$’ Slip l(ll 8ll04A S.IWJAV n ! • (JI. |S )j003 |l| Xl!| • !!() $J38UJ$SKd a'JJBJ Xipmpe .([quiassB 111 jo pa Kt sm:uw|.) •jj ' p.'i(i $uo38;d 'jaSuassed 3ip jpuip A 3l() IHIJJ qiUUJ OS OJB S|lI3pUlS 3UH S •4 wiy 4 . .»: — —punofpuo poJii ni pjiuifo A u tpunos v inoifiyn pjfp .» ;iiftojj y ‘titij pji nu puo if 1 to pjt Jjif tXoq ••' . , of 6ufnof 2j2.11 in ii 11 Jo r.nopoyr .»i jr 4 ’33t(od aqi 111 11 3..—43p3ojq3$ -jv 44; p.-iluuud 3joa no. jj «»| no. ppiow )Bl(A ',p3ABl(.X|$IUI OlJAV S)U3pn)$ (OOIJ3S qStq jo ssep b pcq noX j |„—a ojj '4Q •• jb 3J3ip )$oiq8uq aqi 344Xoqi wq ‘sdeqaij,, , »q»| uiip aqi [IB ssiiq 9q$.. iijatiiB'i aSuk4() 91(1 sit)) pea 01 uaddBq AOqi pip A oj(„ (1"S9)IIUIIU 3AIJ III 1'KlAp 3l|| Ol BDBdllfi, IB 3lllo( ( ,sjai| [CK; P(() 31(1 luoij iibj 3| („—ja wsity 4 ;jbis jjabji b ouik .xj u« X'| siiio-i mji ii.HldBq 1; ) i| a oH„—uoiisonQ INSTRUCTIONS For Prkparixc Rook ok Humor Cut around the heavy line of these I ages with a knife 14 feet long. Page 2 faces page 3; page 4 faces 5. Then turn over. Page 16 faces page 7. Turn over. Page 12 faces page 13. Cut all folded edges. Call at Quiver office for staples for fastening. ( ajojaq iqSui aqi 38puq in 33B st()B(( padunui I •jfuiqioN i»! iUK(i„ : x;s 38b) a'j(0| 44;noX 8uuq pqqeji jajsir.j 3i(l pip )W|A |i3 9|)|r]., ..‘J3JB3J 8 3q p|IIOA X)I30|3A 3l(J ----- B SB,! 44;|)3SK3J3lll 3J3A p3.xls 31(1 JI J01BJ3U98 3l|) O) (l3ddBl| p|UOA )W(4 V„—(s’aiSAljd III) SUBUI3| ) ’JJV SOUNDS I.IKK THEM While waiting in the railroad station I noticed Tom McKeon go up to the window and ask the agent: “Say mister, can you inform me if the four twenty train left fifteen minutes ago?” “And when will the five ten lx along?” “It won't Ik? here for an hour?” “Are there am express trains before that?" “Not any?” "Any freight trains?” “No.? No trains at all.” "None?" Then turning around to Fred Sou tag. who stood at his side. Tom said: "All right, Friil. we can cross the tracks now." Stranger (entering library with Mr. Brown)—“Is this the gymnasium?" Mr. Brown—"No. this is the library, but why do you ask that?" Stranger—"Because I see so many jaw-athletes.” ♦ Student’s wire home—"Wash out on the line. Cannot come.” Folk’s reply—"Borrow a shirt and come anyway." , One of t lie most popular woods 2 Page one hundred ninety-six All for tliis time. 23 s.pj a ou ma, ipa .. , dn ijs„ OJ ADB[d OU SI Sllli.. AB.W J31JIO on S.AJAqX.. t HIJOd - |» » 0-’ SI It , AJAq Aq pUB djBljS S't : t , 44—oSed II sntio |)|H» aqi . JKJ „ , Sl 1DBJ jMeaid noA jj„ 4 auitt aqi apig„ i»|D |Bl{» AABq .(UBUI A «»|I„ , uaui jo Xjijouadns oqx., , IIA 0|) S J AS B J %| —’ll A | S’lpUAJ,, , ss«p sup ui jeqi A o|pj )tin»| ,,’ui iaaj jiioa iinj,, AVOliq noX | ieqA 'l|A „ uoipBdi jiioa s.JBiJAV. 4 . uuod b »aq AlUIJ uo sa'ba |V„ ..Hi ism" »°A.. , Sl jiiichI JXAU A | , , XbA . UB SAJlBlUAqjBUI A OU J i4llop U»lUO; „ 4 )udpi. a jps si i]„ —.(ijnABj J«0—U»m AVOU | JJBIJS A A suSis ASAIJl Cg THE EFFICACY OF PRAYER A western farmer was astonished to receive the following letter from his son in college: “Dear Father: I am in a deuce of a hole. Kindly send me $100 and oblige. Your loving son, John." P. S.—“After writing this letter I was so stricken with remorse that I ran after the postman and tried to get it hack. I jean only pray that it will not reach you." But who could he more astonished than the son to receive this reply: “Dear Son: Your prayers are heard. The letter did not reacii me. Dad." Bald-headed man (rushing into a barber shop): “Hair cut. I’m in a hurry!" Calm barber: “You don’t want a hair cut. volt want a shine." MOO| , l|J O] |)80| 0l(| ( asuuojduio ) ,—A'og upug AJJB'd JAIIIlip B IB AVO|pJ B JO jja| JO tqWii Alp IB Jis [JIS b p|noi|S„—l 4 JI JO JUO JAplA ApBIll —JAA SUy uo! wn0 44-A[ddV stuBpy ou seq Aq Asm x g„—j3.ustiy .. J3I D AApJAf ||CA AAIJI op . q- „—UOJl$3n(} • ,,'IUBAX AJBCJAf] aqi puc qnp aaj») aqi oj paftuopq | ui S|J0A JBpiAjJJUA bjixa a‘ub op hoa’ piQ„—snouit3 ajoj 4 |OOq S AAllApUOdSAJJOA B tUOJJ utd aiijojos B s4)eqi qQ—JoddBjj dq.j 4 ; Mutje.vw ajuoX utd |Bt|| SIBqw A||J|S '! «§, —SUOUtlV) 4 J.VH.W Instructor—“And then, my dear young people. Lot’s wife looked back and turned to salt." Big Boy—“That’s nothing. I met two beautiful co-eds on the street yesterday and I turned to rubber." Y. A. (to dumb co-cd.)—“Sav, if I go out for the high jump will 1 rise in your estimation ?" Footnote—Y. A. stands for Young Athlete.—Thanx! Inquisitive Son—"Mama, do the Africans wear clothes?" Mother—“Why, yes. son, they do." Inquisitive Son—“Well, do you think that one button father dropped in'the collection box for the African missions will do much g M d ?” Hint In conM snake tin 10 in the rain to get 153uoj)tf os sew pue v.»a.» , saujeiq tJJI.W 3|»d)|UU V„—UOS)IUI)f lJ«a "I teojip ojos if ipjw Ojyujis k UEip asjo.w s4Wi. — t°«0 ,,’fAOU amiSKJO iu4|„—9UOJJEIQ . uoijnoiv ssij ‘japBiu aqi s.ieq.W..—JPN ss!l ’ •|l|js iaaj jaq qit.w um SI tIOJ|llO| - 3U0JJBIQ JAJBJ SAJUUIUI M3J V M a|3u£ iq »•’ Suipu 3J0.W UOA JO SB 0« J33J jiioa' ,»jeiu | UB JpW| JnoX UO 311 AVO „—(UIA'S Ul) jyD SS|| ’ ------------------- 4 uori -BOBA b paau op ojns noX —|MK)oo§ f"OJOIJl pUB ,k puoaasj , uoqi puB .«oXn—JSJI.J ,.cua4.W»—puooos , « !» pue «!41 '40..— SJfJ „jOq ‘Suiop n A OJB IBIJ „—OU|(J puooos |('SABp 0S01JI pAffJO.W -joao iub ojns | oy qso )„—umg isji { H3MH0AX anvn A Scotchman placc l the following sign on his house: "Mason and Contractor.” Not to be outdone, his neighbor. Pat, placed this sign on his house: "Knights of Columbus and Carpenter." Columbus was a prophet, because when he discovered America lie said. "I sec dry land.' Hill Schraa—“What kind of tooth paste do you use?” John Rogers—“Not any—my teeth aren’t loose.” On the cover of this book is a circle with a tree in it. $5.00 in gold to the one who finds the tree first. “This is a grave situation ” said the stern young man as he passed the cemetery. was Paul Btinyun. 4 D|)UUI NSOIIJIM| 011 | |»OOA autos . S n A u«0 ’ «$ ’40« —oq |[im rttios jBiaiyo ai| j qtfi . juf uo jbaa" SIIJJ UOIJUAAUUD ‘jpq| p|Ol| ||IA stsipiao „j|t ssajd O) Supie.w A'otp aje ‘i|o., ' [bijajkui jouinq sup jnq Xpeaj pe s,|| .wou ssojd o) auoJ s.ip. i4jauiiuoa joaiuO up. s,a ojj ’N TV 'AKS uoa' jei|A jBtp l.uiy —juus otp ijobai )4uom i—qsiiair.i asiic-) •qof b puB| pptoqs aans | '»Aq UOA ‘OOJ 'uitis pooS If S.tBip puy ABA B ItpVlJ Uiatp HAAS | mj| A OU tsnf SAJJCJSIlil peq AAJip ApBlU I : abs oj luBAui | poti tuy. ijsi|air.] u; pooS os j(un: | ; jj«»a jaaa | op puy •oot “saisXqd pue qiBUi patpujs aaj •qjo’a Xui start teqt . oq ’puy •pjBq pue rtuo| pAipuis aaj ajaij puy •pBt| aq oj auou J,UJB ajaijj —)9. uopisod ou ptllioj J U[B | •pBiJt B .X| [|| uoos 11 y •sjbaa' rtuoj aajip ajaq jootjas oj jua.w aaj nOaiHHOD 3 HI NT (1MVHII While on the recent Illinois debate trip. Wally. Andy, and Mr. Campbell spent a few hours in Chicago. They had entered a little restaurant, in view of having a lunch, and were about to order when Andy turned pale and arose abruptly. “Iart’s get out of here.” he gasped. “laft’s try another place.” “What’s the matter with this place?” asked Mr. Campbell in wonderment. “Man. don’t you see what they have at the head of that menu?” wailed Andy. “Home Cooking!” Now I get me up to work I pray the Lord. I ma not shirk. And if I dunk or get a C. I pray the Lord will pity me. Hertz—W hen did you do your term paper on Kxtra-curricular activities? Levy—The night before I handed it in. Hertz—When did you hand it in? Levy—The next day. dried the harness and drew 21 Pane one hundred ninety-eightY ( ( •pjOJ B SKl| JAlJJBJ X J ’ '3SJOIJ j |o |kh)8 b si suiqqoQ ue.v s .wed Xui aqeiu sXaquop piie qji.w jjiOM o) pasn mb sosjoq JJJOM 'qq.w MEJ oj posn ojb sosjoq OOB [ •sjbo J8uo| OABq pm: ujoqqms djb sosjoq 3SAi|L ||B jb sosjoq |tuiB qoiq.w sXoquop put’ sosjoq qjO.W ‘SOSjOlj OOBJJ '(sosjoq jfuiqooj) junoo j uo.w j puiq ouo pm: sosjoq jo spuiq oojqj si ojoqx ’qif" ooqsosjoij Xejd oj‘posit ojb s’ooqs sin 's.t’jos JOJ posn lmi ojb Xoqi juq puo qoEO no |ie» b o. eq siliBq lo|'.j -qii w s.ejos jjnis oj posn si qoiq.w |IB) b seq oq s8oj puiq oa ) siq uoo.wjog •pouod seos oq uoq.w jo jno sqooj oqs qoiq.w soXo o.wj s; oobj siq JJuouiy •sqoou ou OABq soqeug sibo oq uaq.w qji.w sa o||k. s oq ip;q.w ‘qOOU b Xq Xpoq siq oj pouiof si qoiq.w pfoq b SBq oq sgoj juojj OAJ Siq llOO-WlOg 'OjdlUKXO JOJ ‘jo I kT) ooubjs -in jo.j joqiio sosjoq qs |OU ojb Xoqi jnq •061 ’spmiiiiB (jump joqio ojb MOqj, 'soouq peq q j| ojqej b oqq joiuoo qot»o uo ouo ‘s8oj t sbi| i| •|buuub qtunp e si osjoq oqj 3SHOH 3HX :uoiuqsoj.| |eij)snpu| oqi jo ouo Xq uouij.w sba qoiq.w ’11108 XjBJOjq 8ui.woj|oj oqi pojiuuqns seq |pqduiB3 jj A COMPLAINT FROM THE HUMORISTS All yc who pursue, with diligence, the pages of this Quiver. Ik it known unto you that we humorists have no idea that we think we are funny looking, otherwise, etc. so if you don’t enjoy our jokes don’t shout it all over school. To let you in on a little inside dope, the editors of this section had the mumps so they couldn’t do much. You know the mumps take up an awful lot of time. You see, they arc nine days coming and nine days going, and in between they stay a long time like your father’s maiden aunt, who comes to your house “between trains” and then stays so long she becomes like one of the family. Well, to return to the subject, that’s just about how the mumps acted with us poor editors. Now we really haven’t had any brain throbs over this humor because you know it doesn't take brains to be funny. Yours for a dollar down and easy monthly payments. The Humorists (Derived from the original order of Encyclopedists) seven ax bundles between tin 8 jno 8iiiiiio.» mis at|L dui»3 i c i i i c I i I » , teq.w 10 x„ ,,-uouyi s.ti asneaay., ,. • HOUNj Xq v „ ll!. li(;uaqi ‘ouieu jttoX out |pj noX U!A .. . Uouq ui1 [ bx„ ,.i sauof noX jjy ’tqSu II Y„ , noX aas oj puuoji: aq ||j„ « »A» , tcq.w uqo|„ uqof s« aureu Xj „ . auieu juoX s tKq.w 'sa „ ,,'auieu Xui s.Ue „ t;auieu JttoX s.tBq’w.. u „;asB3|d ‘noX ojb oq. „ ajaqt noX ojy„ souvsaaaod axoH majL , s.woipt jaqto o.wj uaaq aaeq jsnui tuqt ’qo„—pa-03 8uno tt’qBU.%) III J3A9U sew j XpB| SuitoX ‘o '„—japaojqa |y „ q«u»N u! MOjaq uoA uoos [ 1 .udabj j.,—pa-03 Suno FOUND ON FORDS “So we took the $50,000 and bought this.” “Sound Value—you can hear it." “Dodge—no metal can touch you.” “Willie’s Nightie.” “It Aint Ganno Run Much More.” “Capacity 5000 gallons, (one at a time).” “Four Wheels, Four Brakes, Four more installments.” There is a nation-wide campaign to remove all bill-boards, and paint signs on Fords. We have proof that they arc widely read. “My idea of the meanest man on earth,” says Catherine Keena, “is a father who gives his son a nickel in the evening, takes it away from him at night and then spanks him in the morirng for losing it." Seen on the bulletin board: The Goose Hangs High in the Auditorium tonight. of ilcrr-'kin. stretched anil 17— Oh. girls. can you imagine a perfect man —a tall handsome fellow with dark curly hair and brown eyes and a dark skin like Valentino’s: one who dresses in the latest style, yet not like a cookie pusher; one who always says the right thing at the right time, has a lot of money to spend, is satisfied with one girl as a steady, who would make an advertisement for Hart-Schaflfner Marx look like a funny section in the Sunday paper? Girls, can you imagine it? Go ahead; that’s the closest you'll ever get. loft the load many feet lie- 18 HOPEFUL 1 hojie all your rabbits die— I hope your grandmother's black cat gets headache. I hope all your chickens lose their teeth. I hope Santa Clause gets a shave. I hope I get a job. • Clara Hanneman—“Did you ever hear the story about the snakes tail?" Indcrmuchlo—“N'o.” Clara—"That’s the end of it." » • An aged man was crossing a street when a large dog ran across his path and the poor man fell to the road. No one had seen him fall and somehow he managed to get on his feet again. Xo sooner had he done this than a reckless young fellow struck him with a collegiate Ford." In a rage the youth said to his victim—“Why don’t you look where you are going ?.’ “My soul." replied the man. "do you suppose 1 knew when that dog knocked me down that he had a tin can tied to his tail?" large ox. which measured 7(£alruiUir SEPTEMBER io.ii—Registration clays again. ij—Classes meet. Freshmen rush about bewildered. 18—The Annual Student Mixer. 25—President Brown delivers welcoming address to the students on "The Five Cornerstones of Success." OCTOBER 8.9—The Northeastern Teachers' Association annual convention held here. « - I.awrencc-Oshkosh football game. 12—Mr. Mitchell talks on "Training for Citizenship." 19—Dr. Farley outlines "History of Education." 28—Dr. A. E. Winship lectuers. . i—The Annual Homecoming. NOVEMBER 5.6,7—Annual Wisconsin .Teachers’ Association’s Convention at Milwaukee. 6—Oshkosh and Milwaukee football at Milwaukee. 12—Football victory over Northland College. 16—“The Barber of Seville." 24— Campaign at assembly to uniform the band. 25— Student Thanksgiving party. 29—Another football victory over Whitewater. Oshkosh ties with River Falls. DECEMBER 1—Junior High School presents "The Mound Builders." 9-12—Benefit movie, "The Iron Horse," for band . 16—Christmas dance. 18. 19—Preliminary series of Inter-society debates. Foije taro hundred oneI JANUARY 4—Students return to work. Northern State Normal capers meet defeat. 12—Mr. Christofferson speaks on "The Passing of Icabod." -7—Girls' ami Men's Glee Clubs furnish musical program. FEBRUARY 6—Victory over Northern State Normal, to—Dual girls’ debate with Carroll. 12—Annual Masquerade Party. 6— Hon. Solomon I.evitan presents life story, presents life story. 17—President Brown at Washington. D. ( . to attend meeting of American Association of Teachers. 22—Tony Sarg's Marionettes, "Treasure Island." MARCH 2—Mr .Frank speaks on Phi Beta Sigma. 6—State debates held at Oshkosh and Stevens Point, to—Affirmative team wins close debate with Kalamazoo. Michigan. 19— State Oratorical contest held at River Falls. 20— Mr. Rilcv gives illustrated lecture on “Lure of the Great Northwest." 25—The Inter-societv vaudeville. 30—Easter Musical Program. APRIL 20—“Required" assembly in the gymnasium. MAY 4 and 5—The Normal Operetta, "Pinafore.” 7—District H. S. Extempore and Oratorical Contest held at Normal School. 20—"The Goose Hangs High.” JUNE i—Inter-Society Oratorical Contest. 3—Convocation day of Phi Beta Sigma. President's reception and the Senior Prom. 6— Baccalaureate address. 0—C on) menceme n t. Pai f Iteo hundred ttco tubf»t JJuiUw anil Sirrrtory A Acu.hkan. Margurite, 1713 Doty Si.......Oshkosh 1-3. 168. Arxit. Kllex.................................Dunbar 38, 107. 109, 110. Ajcxkr, Hn.OEt.AtDr. ........................Malone 38, 139. Akerbirc, George, 93 High St.............Oshkosh 66. Albert, Goroox .......................New Holstein 3$, 101. Axdersox, Krwix, 109 Cherry A ve...... .Oshkosh 30. 38. 91. 97. 99. 128, 129. 133, 158. 107. 173. Axdersox, M ait it a .................Three Lakes 33. 111. A.vdersox. Myrtle.....................Three I.akes 33. 111. Anderson, Kuril .............................Larsen 8. Angklrkck, Kowamo S., 50S Foster St...Merrill 60. 124. 125. 113. Asiiback. Berxice ....................Red Granite 38. HI, 160. B ItAHt. Wii.i.iaM, 1SI0 Oregon St............Oshkosh 39. 121. 125. Maker. Erma ............................ Fairwatcr 39. Bandkxob, Aline, 157 Crape St...............Oshkosh 119. HaRANOWski. Rose Marik. 1700 I»oty St..Oshkosh 39, 122. 123. 168. Harlow, Elizabeth, 113 Twelfth St.........Oshkosh 70. 109. HO. 122, 123. 139. 108. Hartexsteix, Lawrence, 27 Pleasant St..Oshkosh 125. Marti, esox, Cecil M......................Saxsvillc 39. 107. Hast I a v, Eulalia ........................Hnlliun 39. Hath. Now i ll, 489 Main St.................Oshkosh 70. Baumann. Wanda.........................(•lenbeiilah 39. Baxter. Lawrence ...........................Wautoma 80. 83. 80. 88, 90. 105. 120, 121. Hkamak, Arnold, 71 i ros|iect Ave.........Oshkosh 117. 109. Hi ardmore. Mildred, 117 Main St........Oshkosh 60. 104. 123. 10-8. Bureau. Natali i ....................Sturgeon Bay 39, 122. 123. 139. 115. 108. 170. 171. Beck. Frank ...................................Omro 39. Beck. Gladys ..................................Omro 60. Becker, Clara, 209 N. Rankin St............Appleton 40. no. 120, 127. Becker, Vila .............................(trillion 40. Bkernixk, Dorothy. 1011 S. Fifteenth, Sheboygan 113. Heci.ixger. Herbert. 732 Ninth St...........Oshkosh Hi. 80. 125. Behrens. Frederick. 1120 New Jersey Ave.. 63. 120. 121. Ifil. 109. Sheboygan Bergen. Lora ink .........................Peebles 30. 0. I04. 107. 108. 109. 110. 122. 123. 17s. Berger, Geori.e, Like Shore Drive...Two Kivcrs 10. 121. 170. 171. Bcsserdick. Marvin ......................Kewaunee 36. 10. 80, 83. 85. 91. 96. 97. 9s. M3. 181. Hirkiiolz. Ervix, ilo Cherry Ave..........Oshkosh 66. Bishop, Ruby ............................Kingston 10. 113. Bodwi.il. Florence. 2110 Fair mount Ave. 40. 118. 119. 17o. 171. St. Paul. Minn. Bogucki. Howard ........................Princeton 66. 88. 91. 91. 95. 96. 97. 9s. 99. 105. 129. Boiim. Lloyd, 7o9 Dorr Ave........Rhinelander 11. 88. 90. 92. 105. 116. 127. 169. Bohn, Mildred ..........................Winncconnc 66. 100. 106. 107. 108, 109, 110. 126. 127, 132, 115, 116. BosMaX, Loots ............................Brussels 66. 139. 116. Bovxton. Majel. 276 W. New York Ave. Oshkosh 70. 122. 123. Bredkxdick, Clare.ni k. 5oi Oak St.........Ncenah 80, 83. 86. 88. 89, 92. 105. 116. 117. 182. Brie.tknrach. Alice. 284 Fourth St., Fond du Lac 11. Hrexxax. Anna H.. 115 Kvans St.........Oshkosh 70. 110. 118. 119. 139. 169. Hrexxax. Harold ...........................Valders no. 87. 103. 117. Brintnall, Marjorie, 203 Main St..........Elroy 11. Brooks, Myrtle:. 91 Dodge St......Clintonville 70. Browx, Miles ............................ uhnmdalc 36. 121. 125. Buhoi.z, Clara ...........................Bullion 11. Buciiolz. Clara .........................Plymouth 110. Buhr. Gkraldixe ............................Marion 14, 122, 123. 139. 175. Buxtrock, Walter ..................Hmbarrass 85. 36. 11. 115. lid, 117. 180. Burke. Florence..........................Greenlcaf 70. 126. 127. 137, 139. 115. 108. Burton. E. Robert. 903 First St...........Hudson 117, 139. Butler, Neii..............................Peshtigo 36. II. 115. 116. 117. 169. 170. 171. 180. Buttolph. Pearl ........................Ogdensburg 11. c Cahill. Catherine....................Fond du Lac 12. 123. Campbell. Herxadixk. ill N. Maple Ave. 12, 160. Green Bay Campbell. Helene, 33 Park St.............Oshkosh 70. 122. 123. 167. 168. Carley, Mabei............................... n«igo 70. 109. 110. 118. 119. 170. 171. Case. Leon ...............................Oaklield 70. 88. 91. 129. Carlson, Russelt..........................Centuria 66. "7 he elm Ids fall its leaves before the frost.' Pouf 1 sro hundred threefttubrut jluftrx ani) Sirrrturij ('Alt, Oscar ...............................Oshkosh 109. Cayii, Beatrice, 247 Maple Si.......Iron Mountain 30. 12. 115, 132. 133, 1351, 115. 169, 1.0, 171, ISO. Ciiaeim.e. Janice, 271 Jackson Drive.....Oshkosh 70. 120. 127, loo. lost, Charettg. Rkurex. 3oo Water St......Marinette 7n. 128. 120. lr.;,, lrto. Christensen. Cecelia. 731 Broad St......Oshkosh 70. 110. 120, 127. US. 100, 170. 171, 172. ChRISTKNSKK, ClIRIsTlxi.................Porterfield 12, 111, 143. US. 172. 173. Ciiryst. Richard Curtis. 2'en Locust St.. Hudson 70. 120. Church, Klu ....................................Kio 70, 128. Church m i., Evelyn .........................Marion 70, llo. 133. 143. 100. Clayton, ...............................Wild Rose 42, 101. Clayton, Vesta. 472 Algoma Blvd.............Oshkosh 37. 70. 134. 135. 141. 145. 14 1. lrto, 162. Clkmans. Donald..............................Oshkosh 71. 120, 121. Iill. 105. |f,o. Clow. Nathan, 14 4 Elmwood Ave..............Oshkosh 35. 37. 05. 78. 80. 04. 05, Ofl. 07. 08. 00. 105, 120, 121. 101, 163, 104. 100, 100. 182. Cook, Charles ..........................Tremi alrau 2. 36, 42, 110. 117, 141. 140. 17o. 170. Coon. Marir, 5I« Broadway....................Berlin 12. Cooker, George .........................Sauk City 80. 85. 94. 00. 98. 99, 105. 127. 129. Curran. Mary .......................Campbellsport 71. 131. 137. 145. Curry. Lucilll .....................Sturgeon Bay 71. lot). 109. 110, 145. D Dam mow. Harry .............................Hanover 129. Darlixc. Beatrice. 083 Jefferson Ave________Oshkosh 42. 122, 123. 108. Daus. Clara, 121 Pine St....................Oshkosh 05. ICO. 172. Davky, Eileen. 199 New York Ave.............Oshkosh 132. 133. 130. 100. Davis. Mary ............................Wild Rose 43. 134, 135. Davis. Walter ..............................Chilton 43. Dr Creek, Ooelia M......................Green Bay 43. 107, ins. 109, 139. D. Hart.s;. IIkrmixa. 332 Fond du Lac St.. 71. 106. 109, 110, ion, 1T2. Waupun DcLo.xc. Harold ...........................Montello 30. 43. 115. 124. 125. 181. DeWitt, Betty. 437 Wisconsin Ave............Oshkosh 71. 126. 127. 100. DrYouxo. ;»RTRut.». 11:: E. Irvine St. .Osbkoefa 3., 00. 106. 107. Ids. 109. 110. ISO, 131. 139. 145. 146. 151, 158. 1«0. 102. 109. DiYoung. Marion. 113 E. Irving St....Oshkosh 00. lOfl, 107. 108. 100. llo, 130. 131. 139, 145. Dili.e.y. Saoie. 10 Eighth Place.......Clintonville 123. Dimock. Vera ..............................Stanley 134. 135. Dokmel. Dorothy, 242 Bowen St..............Oshkosh 131. 108. Dour, Stella, 308 East So. River St.. Appleton 43. 133. 139, 109 . Domke, Audrey, 116 Mt. Vernon St...........Oshkosh 71. 118, no. 109. Doxaiiuc, Fred, III West Kemp St.. Rhinelander 66. 80. 88, so, 04, on. 07, 100. 105, 110. 117, 182. Doxnkr, Mildred ...........................Oshkosh 126. 127. Dore. Thomas. 224 Grove St..............Oshkosh 04. 110. 117. Doyi.e. Irene .............................Gratiot 43. 130, 160. Drakger. I.eKoy ..........................Edgerton ««, 124. 125. 175. 37. 125. 105. 100. Drews. Lora ..........................Ilortonvitle 00. 134, 135. Due. Julia, 105 Fulton St...............Oshkosh 123. 168. Dwyer. Alice ...............................DePere 43. 110. 130. E Edelson, Iiia, 7In Oregon St.............Oshkosh 13. ISO. 131. 137, Ills. Eekenderger, Mary ..................Oconto Falls 130. Eiciiingkr, Erwin. 51 Parkway............Oshkosh 101. 100. EiMermanx, Loraixk, 715 Linocln t.. Green Bay 44. 131. 137. 172. 173. Klwood. Vernon. 9ol W. Miner Ave., Ladysmith 06. so. so. ‘.i4. 95. 07. 105. 128. 120. Ksmm. Mary ..............................Waln-no 44. 139. Engholdt, Alice, 317 Sarah St...........Kankauna 71. 122. 123. Exglerert, Grace, 801 N. Ashland Ave. 44. Green Bay Erdman. LUCIXOA, 191 Frederick Ave... .Oshkosh 4 4. 120. 127. 168. Evans. Alma .........................Wild Rose 36. 44, 115. 134. 135. 140, 100. 170. 171. 179. Ex worthy, Kenneth, 189 Franklin Ave. 80. 44. 161. 174, ISO. Oshkosh F Fasrycki, Sylvester. I3s2-2uth St..........Oshkosh 139. Faiiley. Gertrude ......................AllcnviJlc 44. Fkamey, Hiram ........................Eagcl River 80. 88. 92. 117. 109. Fling. Marian. 10 Saratoga Ave.............Oshkosh 60. 135. 100, 107, 170. 171. Floyd, (,kora, 112 S. Lincoln Ave.........Tomahawk 71. 160. Foley. Constance .......................Dorchester 132, 133. 139. 100. 105. 109. Foley. Mark ...............................Momcilo 71. 139. 109. "Much labour is required in trees, to lame Their wild disorder, and in ranks reclaim.” Pane irro hundred fourSell 9tuftrnt 3ftth?x and Dirrrtnrii Frerks. Iiv'ii ...........................Wuinccotmc II. III. Fki rie, Evelyn .........................Pine River r;7. I in. 122. 128. G (aviAW. (oumax ................................Omro 71, 172. 173. IJadmw, Geneva. 307 Jefferson Ave.......Oshkosh 45, Gallagher. Atici, I 9 Armory Si...Fond du I„ c 15. I2«. 127, 139, 168. Gay. Carlton ...............................Pickett 15. 129, 172. Geivn, Vioi-A, 721 Roosevelt St.........Green H»y 15. 18®. inn». Walter. 13 Park St..............Oshkosh 15. 91, 95, US. 121. 13®. Hi®. Gkrtz, Olive ...........................Eagle River 15. 113. Gi nkk, Elba ...............................Oshkosh 15. Ginkk. Ilua.................................Oshkosh 15. Glakskr, Milmed. Mn Jefferson Ave.. Sheboygan in, ieo. Gleason, Donald .......................Wriglttsiown 07. 128. 12®. 139, 150. 152. 151. 155. I56. 158. 101, 183. Glvi Iva. 117 Ash h land Ave................Oshkosh 10. Glynn. 1U:rnick .........................Gtcnbculah HI. 120. 127. I OS, (ior.RiNO, IIarrv ............................Loyal Goetz. Anna. 322 Elmwood Ave................Oshkosh 10. Goooiss. Agatha, in Wright St.........Oshkosh 07. 100. 107. 10S, HO, iso. 131. 13®. Isl. Goodrich, John ............................Wcstboro 07. 129. 116, 153. 158. 1t„, it». 182. Goodwin. Klma, IS 1 VS W. I.incolti Ave.. Oshkosh 10. Gorman. Olive ...............................Loomis 71. 110. 138. 109. Gorwitz, Esther. 33.s-llih St...............Oshkosh 10, 13'». 131. 137. 100. 105. | ». (tossr. Krna, 721 S. Oneida St............. ppleton 71. IKS. 119. 187. 111. 1SS. 169, 172. 173. Grady. Amv ..................................Oconto l«. 13®. 172. 173. Grander.;. Gordon. 128 Michigan St.........Oshkosh 10. Griiiitii. Vernon. 1020 Doty St.............Oshkosh in®. Gruenstkrn. IIii.dh.aro .....................Marion 17. Gruiilkk, Leonard .........................Montrllo 17. Guerin. Mildred ........................Witten1»erg 133. 115,169. Gunderson, Alice ...........................Wautoma 47. Ill, 115. Gunz. Viola, 3so Merritt St.................Oshkosh 17. Gustrowsey, Marion .....................Fox l-ikc 47. H Haase. Bernice. fi(»4 Caroline St............Nceiiah 71. Hack. Maynard. 503 Messer St.............Rhinelander 47. 116. 117. 139. 101. 169. IIackk, Mildred .........................Wittenl»erg 133. 115. 169. IIagon, Thomas .............................Drummond 71. 128. 129. Hall, George, 1800 Park Ave...................Oconto 17. 101. Hall. Marjorie. 300 Wisconsin Ave... .Oshkosh 71. 131. 135. 111. Halloran. Patrick. 133 School St..............Oconto 72. 121. l7o. 171. Halverson, Royai................................Cat' 67. Hammann. Frieda ....................Klkban Lake 47. Hannkmann, Clara. 410 Stewart Ave...Wausau 72. 160. IIaxsen. Charles. 621 Sawyer St........... anoint 72. 121. 125. Hansen. Wilered ............................Tiverton 143. Harper, Isabel ..........................Winurcoiine 100. Harrington. Wills. 42 Dale St................Oshkosh 48. 128. 111. 150. 150. 158, Hit. 101. 170. 171. Harris. William ...............................Hcrlm 128. 129. IIartig, Ruth .................................Edgar 30, In. 132. 133. 169. iso. Hart wig. Paul, 670 S. Park Ave..............Medford 87. 121. 125. 113, 161. 103. 161. 105. IGO. 10®. Harwood, Mii.ton Harold, llo East St...Merrill is. 110. 117. 170. 171. Haslam, Howard, 3 Fluor Court................o hko h 129. Hayes. Margaret. 825 N. Maple St....Green Bav IS. 123. 13®. 116. 172. 171. Hazkn. Jessie. ..............................Brandon 19. 81. Heath. Sara Jane ....................Kustis. Florida 123. Heckirt. Florence, -on N. Oneida St.. Appleton IS. ill. 115. Hkperon. Mildred ...............................Omro 172. Helm. Lucille ................................... 72. 1,1 NiK®' 8{:u!, a .........................Ncshkoro Hinning Fred. 820 . Appleton St..........Appleton 125. lol. Howard .......................Ladysmith go0 0 ............................Weyauwem. Heuer Alerkd .................................Larsen If ierscii. Bertha .....................Dorchester .2. 134. 13. . 139. 160. 165. Himia Lot . 210 Winnebago St.............Oslikos 12, 120. 127. ION. Illkai’s, Helen ............................. Hr,,.. 115. .......... "The winds within the quivering branches played And dancing trees a mournful music made." Page Irco hundred five8 tufont iluftrx anil Dirrrtnrif Hi MW, I.YDIA ..............................Emerald 49. 143. Hoerr. F.mma ..............................Tigcrton 49. Horr. Edwin. 1134) Jackson St..............IMoii 102. ns. 11?, Hoppman, Ikma ................................Mgoma 40. Hone, Mildred ..............................Gillctt 40. 110. I Iolli no, Rutii, 025 Superior Avc.....Sheboygan 49. 1 4.1. 17 . Holm, Evelyn ..............................Tigcrton 40. 110. IIovoM. Ocekxie. 120 Cherry Avc.............Oshkosh 123. 10$. Housley. Virginia ..........................Gresham 72. 109. 110. 145. 160. Howell, Frank .................................Omro 67. I If B hard, l.oLa .........................Oshkosh 40. Hume. Lillian, l l School St................Chilton 40. 109. HfNTl.r.v, Alpklo ..........................Spooner 50. Hurst. Webster. 1312 Third St................Hudson 72. 116. 117, 17 ». Hutchinson, Clippord, 486 High St........Oshkosh 36. 67. 120, 121. 169, 183. I Hide. Gladys. 152 Wright St.................Oshkosh 72. 127. 170. 171. Iiioe. I.ofisr., 402 Cottage St.....Sturgeon Hay 67, 160. lKDP.KMur.HLe. Alvin, 32 Railroad Avc. 67. loo. 11st. 117, 143, 170. 171. 182. Heaver Dam Jack sox. Emma .............................Portage 36. James, Myrtle ................................Eland So, 133. Jansen, Ray. 560 Mill St....................Niagara 07, 88, 91. 04. fto. 97. 99. 116. 117. Jf.nks. Lucille, 171 Parkway................Oshkosh 50. Jensen. Henry. 63 Ukc Drive.................Oshkosh 80. 100. 101. 105, 121. Jerdkk, ADOI.ru, 115 Lynn St..............Stoughton s«. Si. 83. 84. 86, 8. 90. 105, 116. Johns. Ruth, 274 Forest Avc.................Oshkosh 72. 145. Johnson, Esther ............................Denmark 145. Johnson, II. Burton, l . Saratoga Avc.-.Oshkosh 120, 121. 1«9. Johnson. Lydia. 614 Cushman St............Marinette 65, 110. l»: . Johnson. Vp.sta ........................Auroravitlc Jolin. Bessie .............................Tigciton 170. Jonea, Eleanor .........................Wil.i Rose 36. 30. 181. Jones. Elizabeth ......................... Pickett 50. Jones. Florence. 139 Cherry Ave...........Oshkosh 50. Jones, Martha .........................Wild Rose 133, 146, 169. K Haloing, Tiiei.ma ............................Eden 30. 131. Hater, Katiilre.ve ...................... Eureka 36. 113. 133. 137. Kapp.r. Marie ..............................Eureka 36. 115. 132. 133. 137. Kep.ee. Katherine, 675 Main St.........Oshkosh 126. 127. 168. Heena. Catherine. 710 Eighth West. Ashland 36. . . 118, 110, 139. 146, 151. 158. 172. 173. Keli.ett. Jennie Mae. 15 Franklin Ave...Oshkosh 31. 118. 119. 120, 145. Kelly, Margaret. 202 Central Ave...........Oshkosh 72, UO, 132, 133. 139. 160, 109. Kklsii. Helen. 52 Boyd St..................Oshkosh 07. 100. 107, 108. 131. 139. 169. Kendall, Marjorie ......................New [amdon 72. 110. 145, 160. Kennedy, Hugh. 1102 Twentieth St...........Oshkosh 72. 139. 169. Kennedy, Jrn. 1102 Twentieth St............Oshkosh 65. 139. 160. Kcxxrdv, Katherine, 1102 Twentieth St. Oshkosh 130. 169. Kenyon, Armour ........................... Mondovi 72. 120, 121. 146. 164. 165. 169. Kepke, Evelyn .............................Oshkosh 132. 133. 169. Kezertee. Elizabeth, 65 Polk St......Oshkosh 67. 130. 169. Kn.r Marian. 232 High St...................Oshkosh 73. 118. 119, 139. Kingsbury, Irma. 213 N. Meade St.....Appleton 51. HO. 133. 145. 170. 171. Kintz. Marion .............................Oshkosh 67, 134. 135, 146. 182. Kissinger, Evelyn .........................Waupaca 51. KlaUCK, Jamp.s, 512 Fifth St..................Kiel 67. 88. 91. 125. 139. Knoke. Melvin, 327 X. Limrood Ave.. .Appleton lol. H NowLEs Edna .........................Glenbettlah liO. » - • . Knutson Earl_............................Deerfield .3. 116. 11«. 146. 150. 152. 154. 158. 170. 1 • I. I S3. Kor.srR. Ioxe. 70 School St................Oshkosh 51. 130. 131. 160. 168. Koeller. Ralph. 407 W. Algoma St.....Oshkosh 164. Krause. William .......................... Shawano 80, S6. 105. 116. 117. ......... Kronzer. Marcarjct. 330 Merritt St.........Oshkosh 3 . .3. 110, 118. 119. 139. 145. 160, 162. 160. Kroon. Ruth, 4I5J4 E. Main St...............Waupun 1 "And here's to the oak, the brave old oak, l;ho stands in his pride all alone.” Page two hundred six$tubrnt Jttbrx mb Sfrertiirg Kumminow, Fra mm. 51 W. New York Avr. TS. 119. Oshkosh Kuseii i Karl, 360 Lake Drive .........Oshkosh 67, 110. I IT. Kussowr, Roland .................Liule Suamico fix. 12$. 120. KvES. Walter. 242 Alg.ima Blvd.........Oshkosh 36. 1. 12x. 129, 140. 150, 153. 156. 15$, 167, 172. 179. L I-ACC as. loi-A ...........................Maiiiiettc 73, 110, 105. Limb, Eugenia ................................. lcll 73. 172, 173. Lav ox. Ethel ..........................Three l-»ke» 73, 110, 132, 133. 160. I.asea. Rrooi.ru, 117 Beloit Si..............Del: van 73. 141. Laxgille, Helen ........................Eagle River 51. 143. Last, Ki th, 1065 Florence Ave............Kenosha 51, 133. Leahy, William ................................Dalton 51. 94. 9 1, 97, 105. llfl. n;, | 8. 139. 161, 170, 171. L lam ax, IIarvey, 312 l mar Ave..............Oshkosh «S 12$. 129. 141, 152. 156, 15$. 161. LlareY, Marion, 314 Vine Si............Oshkosh 131. Lvowi.il, Ruth, 227 K. Spring Si...New London 73. 110. LeFkvrE. IlKRXtCK ...............................Omni 6. 52. 130. 131. I fix. I x |, Lehxigk. Benjamin, 172! Doty Si.......Oshkosh 12$. 129. Lkimnger, Henry ..............................Wayside 52, 111, 170. 171. Leixixi.vr, Imooknk ...................West Dcl’erc 11$. 119. Lv.i t KE, Ki.xora ..........................Bon.lnel 52. 132. 133. IflO. 169. 172. 178. Levy. Lucille, 316 Prospect Ave.......Osh!.-osh 52. I lx. 119. 189, 160. 169. 171. 171. I.irvrt. Thelma, 1169 Crooks Si..........lirecn Bay 126, 127. 160. Lixoaiil, Helen, 510 Granite St..............Wan| aca Likovmax, Margaret, Pleasant Hill. ..StoiiRhton «x. no. iiy. 143. Lindsey, Chester, 29 Liberty St...............Oshkosh 52, 94. 96. 97. 9S. lo5. 125. III. 140. 161. Li NOSEY. Ainu, 29 Lilie riy Si...............Oshkosh 106, 10$, in . Linn, Ruth Ann, 120 Jefferson Ave.............Oshkosh 73. 122. 123. 126, Iflo, iflx. Lixzmkyer, Verna, 82$ Doty Si............Green Bay ft?. Loberg. Bernice. ........................Clintonvillc 73. I«ockhart, James .............................Pickett 0$. 117, 101. 164. 165. •-oxfi. Irene, 146 Scon St....................Oshkosh fix. 1 4. 106, 10X. 109. 11$. 119. 1A2. 17«. 171. I vsciier. Margaret. 338 I,ake Drive________Oshkosh 6$. llo. 134. 135. Low . Esther ............................Bancroft 52. Lumx, Harry, 87 W. Johnson St....Pond ilii Lac 68. Lurvey, Alice 433 S. Marr St........Fond du Lac 73. IIS. 110. 139. 169. Lutiikr, Lois. S. Park Ave.................Nccnah 73. 11$. 119, 145, 169. Lynch, Alice, 5os Elm Si...................Berlin 53. Lyon. Louis ................................Mdlen 36. 53. 94. 95. 9 5. 97. 9$. 1 9. 104. 105, 11 5. 117, 141, 175. 17$. M MacNichoL, John, 445 WashiiiRion Blvd. 116. 117. 169. Oshkosh MacXichol. Tom. 4 45 Washington Blvd.. 117. 169. Oshkosh Magnus x. Hazel. 180 Scon St.............Oshkosh fix. 107. 109. 122. 123. llfl. 16$. 170. 171. Maloxey, Ethel, 417 Washington Si.........Oconto 53. 139. Mansur. Miriam, 50 High Si................Oshkosh 53. 11$. 119. 170. 171. Markin, Hazel. 430 Eleventh Si........Oshkosh 73. 110. 143, 145. Martin. Genevieve .........................Eureka 53. Matson, Ruth, 1321 Garfield Ave.........Marinette 53. 143. Mazurek, Dorothy, 933 Kellogg St...Green Bay 110. McCaefvrtv, Catherine, 337 Parkway. .Oshkosh 53. McComb. Golov Belle. 35 Ml. Vernon Si. 30. 37. 53. 115. 1X1. Oshkosh McCormick, Sava. 39s Bowen St.............Oshkosh 73. 110. 145, 169. Mi Daniels. Mercedes, 824 W. Fifth Si. 54, 189. 160. A|i| cltoii McDonald, Elmer ..................DcTour, Mich. 73. McDonnell, Nelli ........................Cascade 172. McKeos. Thomas ...................New Richmond 35. 37. 54. 80. $5, $«, 102, 101. 105. 120, 121. llfl. 169. Mc.Morrow. Roland .......................Tigcrton 100, 117. Meyer. Bernice, 1656 Michigan St..........Oshkosh 172. Meyer, LaNora, 100 W. New York Ave.. Oshkosh 37. 74. 118. 119. 160. 162. Iflfl. 169. Meyers, Nellie, 108 Sixth Ave.............Oshkosh 54. 160. Menzvl. Mildred, 33 S. Park Ave...........Oshkosh 08, 10$. 111 . 131. 113. Middlkstkad, Robert ...................... .Omro 88. 92, 129. Miller, Bernice, I19 Wisconsin Ave........Oshkosh 54. 109. 110. 115. Miller. Catherine. 121 Wisconsin Ave., Oshkosh 154. 166, 170. Miller. Lee, 24 Saratoga Ave..............Oshkosh 80, $7. 105, 121. Middllsdore, Everett...................... Colfax 129. ‘si soil;) to the oak. the hr me old oak. Who hath ruled in the greemwod long.’ Pane two hundred seven tub?nt Jnbrx atiii Dirrrtnry Mitt AO, Chotu, 51 Bay St................O hko»li at, 167. Moim Stuart, l«T Grove St.................Oshkosh 68. SO. 116. 117. 169. Monaiian. KogKSC. 232 Washington Blvtl. 05. iso, | i. Osh'iosh Mnoii:, Atipiic ..........................Elderon 54. Morris. M »rt, 83 Or exon St..........Green Bay 74. 1 IS. 119, ISO, 151. 15 . 169. Morteroy, Forrest ......................Sechlcrvillc 54. Morton. Edward .............................Omro 170. 171. Mot . Ester, 724 Main Avc. N. 54. Thief River Falls, Minn. Moulton. Charlotte. 324 Lake St. . IIS. 119. 169. Manisti |ue, Mich. Meet!. Marlin, 32.8 E. Fine St...New tendon SO. 81, 105. 117. Mvenutkr. Elsa ...............................New Holstein 55. Murphy. Gertrude. 1229 lx xan Avc., Marinette 55, 132. 133. 139. Myers, Francis. 159 E. New Vork Ave., Oshkosh 55. My hill. Florence .....................Winneconnc 55. 139. N Nason. Roiikrt. 124 Winnebago St..........Oshkosh 129. 161. 164. Narrepeld. Louise. 22 X. Sherman St.. Api4cton 74. 109. 110. Nankivell, Lionel .......................Montello 0$. 121. Nkrfl. Max.-akh. 235 Merritt St.......Oshkosh 74. 110. 139. 160, 169. Nellis. Ethel, 1651 Ohio St...............Oshkosh 65. Nelson. Jah» ............................Shiocton 6s. 120. 121, 167. 174. New house, France . 526 Fine St.........Sheboygan 7 4. Iio. 132. 133. 169. Ni. hols, Alta .............................Waldo 106, 107. 10S, 109. MO. 127. 168. Not an. Charles. 124 Central Ave......Oshkosh 74. So. 120. 121. 139 Nolan. IXirotiiy. 318 Jefferson St.........Oconto 139. NftnHQUnT. Otto....................St. Croix Falls Novitski Frank ....................New Franker. OS. 116. lli, 139. 153. 158, |67, 169. 172. o O'Conxku. Bm»,b 2 7 Ccapc St..............Oshkosh • . 14 . 130. 131. 137. 139. O'Cox mux. Bernice ......................Montello 74. 109. 110. 126. 127. 130. 145. 160. 165, 168. {fifiis,................... Oehlkr. Ottii.ik. 1538 N. Tenth St.. .Sheboygan » • . I 33. o-Hanlon Frank. 817 W. Fifth St.........Appleton . 141. 139. 169. 170. 171. 172. 173. 175. ' 55L°1S91 ‘io's ’ IT " Fif,h St......Appleton . Bullion ( |.M. lltLDKOARDE. ................. 55. Olsox. FloRCXCE ........................L-irseii 56, 143. Olson. Foster ........................Fish Creek 68. Olson. Jkrgkx ..........................Drummond 128. 129. Orlcrekr, Corine, 84 Algoma Blvd........Oshkosh 172. Dry. Earle ...............................Manawa 117. Overton. Gkoroe .........................Oshkosh 56. P 1'aimer. Esther ..............................Elcho 56. 109. 110. Famish. Russell .......................Whitenater 74. 125. Parker. Helen. 293 Ml. Vernon S«............Oshkosh 74. 123. 168. Parsons. Cyril. 504 Hickory S:.............Matisu.n 56. 124. 125. 146. 161. Fas la. John ..............................Kewaunee 35. .SO. 56. 120. 121. 139. 1 In. 165, 169. 170. 171. 175. 178. Patri. Marvin ..............................Oshkosh 129. Patterson. Kitty, 164 Central Ave...........Oshkosh 68, 172. Paw Lit ki. Emil, S Copper St................Hurley 36. 56. 125. Peirce. Eleanor, ill Frederick Avc..........Oshkosh 69. llo. 139. 169. Peterson, Elmer ............................Clinton villc 74. 141. 143. 170. 171. Preipeer. Edna. 520 Eleventh Si.............Oshkosh 36. Porter. Harold. 285 Algoma Blvd.............Oshkosh 129. Poulton. Marion ..............................Loyal 7 4. 161. 164. Prirnow, Walter. 227 E. Cook St...New I-ondott 36. 56. 115. 1 43. 161. 170, 171. 172. 173. 175. 1x0, Pueiilkr, Stanton. 349 Vine St..............Oshkosh 57. 124. 125. 161. Pyxch. Ruth. 129 Franklin Ave...............Oshkosh 69, 134. 135. 167. Puls. Arline ..............................Shiocton 57. K Kaatx, William, 632 Ninth St.........Oshkosh 71. 120. Handerson, Helen, 824 W. Fifth St__Appleton 57. 139. 175. Rasmussen, Pkari.........................Mountain 7 4. Redmond. Hulda ..........................Rnvalton 131. Riece. Gwendolyn, nr. Scott St........Oshko«h 69. 118. 119. 146. 150. 151. 137, 158. 167. 170. 171. 183. Reece, IIarvey. or. Scott St..............Oshkosh 36. 57. w». 85. 11.4. 105. 121. 169. 181 ‘The sky's rich Ituc slimes brighter blue Above its forest’s fringing Page two hundred eight tub?nt Jnbrx anb Dirrrturtf Reed, Gordon. 310 Prospcet Ave..............( »hkosh 74. 117. 101. 109. Rr.r.ou. Mqiill ...............................Wautoma 74. 120. 121. 100. Remmell, Genevieve. Wisconsin Veterans' Home 57. Rev aoLM, Arlene, .’•!5 Congress St.........Oconto 57. 120. 127. 160. 16 . Rice. Loyal. 139 Ninth Ave.............Nntigo 170. Richards. Kimtii ..............................Waticno 75, 131. 145, ICS. Kir.mm, J. IIkiiut, 032 Fourteenth St.. 0»hko h 57. 124. 125. 172. Kobrixs, Harold. 438 Jefferson Ave.........Oshkosh 57. Roberts, Annette .............................Randolph 75. 110. KomjiTSos. Marion. 330 K. Irving St...Oshkosh 75, 118, HO. 1«7. Robey. Lawbenck. 1316 N. Purdum St.. 75, 121. Kokomo I ml. Rock wood, Harriet ............................. ntigo 122. 123. 108. Rogers. John, in Franklin Ave..................Oshkosh 1 3, 117, 109. Rooms. Tom, hi Saratoga Ave....................Oshkosh 120. 121. 169. RoUDLbusii. Ktiih., 5ot First St...............Mcnasha 36. 58. IIS. lift. 16W. 172. 173. ISO. Russell, Waro. 21s Mary St....................Waukesha 58. 124. 125. Kvnish. Joiix Louis, 7 4 Soinmerville Ave.. 75. Menominee. Mich. s Sadkb, Sylvia .................................Fremont 75. 134. 135, 137. Samord, Marguerite. 8«3 C'ercsco St.....Berlin 58. 120. 127. 145. Sage. Elizabeth .........................Wild Rose 134. 135. Sandberg. Elsie. 822 Terrace Ave.............Marinette 30. Sargent. Alta ...............................Vhrams 58. S ASM as. Gertrude ...........................Coleman 143. 172. Sauer. Marion, 1013 Oregon St.............Oshkosh 5s. 12 V. Sawyer. Clair ...............................Almond 12V. SCIIAAL. AMV ...............................Ciillctt 58. Sciiaefer. Ruth .............................A|»pleton 58. Sciiama, Alfred, 361 Ceai c St.............Oshkosh 80. 12 V. Sc lieu RLE. Milton. 218 K. College Ave. 80. 84. 105. 117. Appleton Schilling, Geneva, 113 K. Mason St.. Green Bay 139. Scnt.RC.KL. Margaret ................West DePcre 120. 127, 137, 145. SciiMiEor.i., Carl, 1102 Sixth St.............Oshkosh 58. 124. 125. Senneider, Ida, 15 Hein Ave................Plymouth 59. ScitoMtscit. Bernice. 824 W. Lawrence St., 110, 130. 131. 139. 168. SoiRAA. William. 39 Frederick Ave--------------Oshkosh 75. 103. 117. Senroeoek, Alfred, 613 Silver I-ike St.. 172. Oconomowoc Sen roeoek, Clarence ......................Plymouth 37. 120. 121. 143. Id, 103. 160. 172. 173. Sciiuiand. Kstiier, 240 Summit Ave...Plymouth 59. Schuler. Kathryn. 35 Oxford St.........Oshkosh 75. SciiULTMKis. Alberta...........................Dale 75. 110. 133, 137. 143, 145, 169. Schultz. Carl, 101 Fourteenth St...Fond du l.ac 36. 59. 115. 125. 141. 148. 161. 164. 169. 170, 171. 181. Schultz, Erwin, 48 Carr St..................Oshkosh 129. Schultz. Ruth. 2307 Jefferson Ave..Two River 59. 127. 108. Schultz. Viola .............................Oshkosh 59. Schulz, Bruno. « 3 Sixteenth St............Oshkosh 59. 124. 125. Schumann, Victor. 5ns X. Main St.......Mayville 75. 116. 117. 164. 165. 109. Scum ANDY, Ralph. 131 Grand Ave.............Oshkosh 59. 91. Sen weeks, Karl. 512 W. Fifth St............Shawano 59. 80. 82. 84. |On, 101. Jo5. 116, 117. Ski BOLD, Edith .......................Dorchester 75. Seims. Myrlon ........................New London 80. 82. 83. 86. 105. 110. Skngstock. Clyde ..........................Tincrton 75. 111. Siiaughnesby. Anastasia, 411 X. Broadway. 69. 122. 123, 139. Green Bay SliEPECK, Dorothy .............Menominee, Mich. 75. 134. 135. Shipman, Constance. 35 Fulton St............Oshkosh 60. 134. 135. 170. 171. 172. Sikbznsohn. Myra ..............................Omro 75. isn. 13|. Sincox. Annette. 1015 Oakland Ave...Janesville 141. 145. Skidmore. Amy, 220 W. Lincoln Ave_______Oshkosh 60, |45. Skinner. Clayton .....................Red Granite 75. 170. 171. Slabosheski, Ioe ..........................Xeshkoro 69. 172. 173. Smith. Dorothy .............................Wautoma 35. 36. 00. 115. 132. 133. 137. 141. 145, 110. 158. 107, 169. 170. 179. Smith, Iva .................................Brandon 60. 110. 139. Sontag. Fred ...............................Wautoma 60. 80. 84. 105. 120. 121. 169. Sontag. John ...............................Wautoma 69. 120. 121, 101. Sorenson. Florence. 408 Washington Blvd. 110. Oshkosh Southard. Wilma, 625 S. Cherry St...Marshlielo 00. 120. 127. 129, 16s. Stkiile. Lents. 2106 Monroe St.........Two Rivers 60. 172, 173. Steinberg, Clara ...........................Fremont 60. 143. Stkrkex, Gertrude, 812 E. Franklin St..Waupnn 01. Stewart, Frances. 192 Parkway............Oshkosh 181. Stoi.kson. Edda ...........................Tigerton 01. 143. 145. Sutherland. Dorothy. 7 Frederick Ave., Oshkosh 09. 13o. 131. 137. 145. 116. 151. 158, 168. 172. 173. 183. Swanson. Olga ........................Red Granite 131. I6S. "And forest trees have caught the blase Throttm at them by the sun." Pane tuo hundred nine tui rnt Jnitex anil Qirrrtnni TaMrlincsox, Rov, 1317 Nelson Avc....Beloit To. 117. 111. 14K. Id, 170. 171. 183. Tate. Naomi. .'.13 Dcsuovrr St..........Kaukauna 70. 133. 133. ISO. Tiiikle. Florence, 97 E. New Vork Ave.. Oshkosh 01. 126, 137. ISO. 168. Thom a. Acxtl ...........................Oshkosh 01. Thomas, Klodwkx. 178 W. Irving St....Oshkosh 70. Thompson, K manor, 509 Kearney Blvd.. 01. 113. Marinette Thompson, Guct. 638 N. Sixth St....Manitowoc 01. 133. 133. 139. Thompson. Mabel, 219 Grant St............Oshkosh 61. Thompson. Olivia ......................ReedsviUe 61. 111. 113. Tice Kathryn. Ion Bower Ave..............Oshkosh 69. 130. 131. 16k. TixnkY, Fred ..............................Saco. Montana 76. Tixxtv, Ki th .............................Saco. Montana 03. Titl's. Kmergexe. 400 Oak St.............Oshkosh ISO. 131. I6n. Tolliesox, Esther, 54 1 liKh St..........Oshkosh «6. Toner. Katiirvne, Ini Main St............Oshkosh 63. 133, 133. 139. 108. Trelevex. Elizabeth ........................Omro 62. 111. 172. T host km, IIarbv ...................Orfordvillc 76. u IM.Mm. Frances ...........................Seymour 62. I'mhrkit. Dorothy, 112 Cherry Avc........Oshkosh 62. 131. 135. V Van Rov. Evelyn, 1020 V. Prospect Ave.. H 9. no. 131. inx. Appleton Van Heescii. Mary ...................Niagara 76. 110, 132. 133. 139. 169. Van Sorters. Pearl .................West DePere 131. 138. 168. Vi itch. Agneta ..........................Seymour 62, n»7. IDS. 109. no. Vzrouix. James. 280 Forest Ave...........Osh!:osh 37. 161. Verkerkk. Frances. 250 Algoma Blvd.. .Oshkosh 123. 172. 173. VKRKOILKX. Michael .........................Thorp 76. 121. 125. 139. 161. Vervloet. Pieter, mi Jackson Si...Bearer Dam 69. 117. 111. 161. 161. |C5. 166. 169. 170. Vogt. Harriet ............................Oshkosh 62. Voxurachkic. William ..................Reedsville 62. Vorpagel. Verona ............................Omro 63. W Wai.ii lee. Lillian .........................Lomira 63. 126. 127. 160. Ills. Wagner. May, 2318 N. Fifth St...........Shehoyoon 113. Wagner Phvli.is .......................Clear wcatcr Lake 63. 172. 173. Walker. Carl. 032 First St................Menasha 37. 69. 110, 117. 101. 163. 166. 169. Wall, ..................................(trillion 88. 90. 92, 105. 116. 117. Walsh. Jean .........................Eagle River 63, 139. 175. Wbgman. George, 11 Asldand Ave............Oshkosh 76. 120, 121. 139. Wegner, Victor. 112 Prospect Ave.. Beaver Dam 2. 69. 91. 96. 97, 116. 117, HI. 113. 116. 167. 176. 183. Wrilep. Dorothy, 125 Cherry Avc............Oshkosh 70. WeitBrod. William. 73 Linde Avc...........Oshkosh 86. 1 6. 121. Wells, Irene .............................Ouktiold 63. 167, 172. Welch, Katiirvn. 62 Waugoo St..............Oshkosh 63. 123. 160. 171. 175. Wrscott. Marjorie. 507 Mctotncn St...........Ripon 76. 118. 119. 151. 151. 158. 160, In.1. White. Clieeord ..................Bertram, Minn. 69. 125. White. Marion. 1616 S. Chestnut St.. Green Bay IIS. 119. 165. WiCkCKT, Myrna. 869 N. Durkce St.......... ppleton 65. 172. 173. Wiler, kovDtx .......................Red Granite 69. 116. Will. Margaret. In Walnut St...............Oshkosh 69. Williams. Burton, 106 Cherry Ave...........Oshkosh 62. 132. William . Della, 191 Jackson Drive________Osh!;o»h 69. 133, 169. 172. 173. Wingren, Mary, 7»1 N. Main St..............Oshkosh 76. WiTTKOPf, Alien. 139 Madison St.............Oconto 76. 126. 121. HI. 152. 151. 158, 176. 171. Woi.rr. Myrtle. 26 Spruce St...............Oshkosh 63. WotKOW. Ruth, 384 Stale St...............Hartford 6i. no. Wrigiit. Arthur, 1009 Tenth St............. Hudson 76. 128. 120. Wright. Warren, III Park View...............Racine 04. 80. 81. 91. 95. 96. 97. 98. 99. 105. 121. 171. Wumor, Lucille. 268 Merritt Si.............Oshkosh 61. Z Zeamax. Aston ...........................Phillips 80. Zamhrowic. Aloysius, 37 Fourth Ave.....Hurley 69. 128. 129. Zangl, Lillian. 212 S Clermont St...... ntigo 61. Zemple. Lavra ............................Manawa 76. 131. 135. 143. Zemsek Epwix .............................Suring 64. 129. ZiNTNER. Be strict. 1996 Doty St.......Oshkosh 7fl, Zick. Lillie ..........................Weyauwcga 61. Zimmikman, Raymond, lim Su| crior Avc., 76. 80. 87. 105. 128. 129. Oconto Zokx Elizabeth .............................Otnro 36. 01. IIS. 119. 137. 111. 115, 170. 171. 179. ZvraiLKr. Freda .........................Fremont 26. 61. 115. 1$1. 137. 168. 172. 173. 179. "Ami frosts and shortening days portend The aged Tear is near his end.” Popr two hundred tenAn Appreciation JTTIya uypnrtunity ia takrn tn thank tliuar uihn haur aaaiatrb most in making thin lunik ynaaiblr. A limrb uf ayyrr-riatinu ia rxtrubrb tn the rntirr staff fur ita rnnyrratinu. £n fttr. (£hriBtnffrrauu. family abnianr. fur bin rarrful yuib-aurr anb inimrbiatr rraynuar at rrurial timra. an the art bryartmrut. raprrially Ittiaa itfnnfllrur anb Ifliaa tfiartiurll. uihn bib an nrnrli tn birrrt anb rxrrutr thr brauiittya in this bunk. an fttr. Jflrtrhrr fur thr unc nf thrramrra uihirlj mabc many nf the rhuirr yirturra ynaaiblr. an ifliaa (Srirbrr fur her kinb aaaiataurr in rrabing yrnnf. an tbr tBabyrr, the l-ymau, anb tbr fflatbiru atnbiua fur tbrir aylrubib rnnyrratinu in yrryariuy auyrrinr phntnyrayha nf nnifurm yuality. an tbr IBurkbrr Ittrara (fntuyauy nf $?t. Jlaul. rnyratirra. fur thr hiyhyualitu nf rtrhiuya anb half-tuura appearing in thin bunk. an thr Dauib I. ittnllny (Cnmpauy nf (Chirayu fur tbr rxrru-tinn nf tbr rnurra. Anb tn thr (Caatlr-llirrrr printing (fumyany nf (Oabknab fur tbr rarrful printing anb biubiuy nf tbia annual. The Editor "The year's at the spring And days at the morn."4 i v; I • i- ■


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

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

1923

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

1924

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

1925

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.