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

 - Class of 1930

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University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 196 of the 1930 volume:

EX EIBRISQUIVER COPYRIGHT Nineteen Hundred and Thirty Margaret Kintz Edilor-in-Chief Robert Robinson Business Manager O' FORREST R. POLX LIBRARY ARCHIVES rom time immemorial man has watched the flight of birds and attempted to emulate it. The spontaneity of these winged creatures has over fascinated the human mind and the hope of navigating the air has inspired idealists since Daedalus' remarkable escape from prison. Many countries have contributed to the store of aerial legends, but it is only in our day that man has translated these fancies into reality. And with every new conquest of the air, man's visible soaring above the earth remains the best symbol of his aspiration of spirit.w High bred thoughts disdain to take their flight, But on tli Icarian wings of babbling fame.''Publish ed hi Hie, STUDENTS OSHKOSH STATE TEACHERS Edward J. Dempsey iVIr. Dempsey has served Oshkosh Teachers College long and faithfully, first as a student and later as a member of the Board of Regents. We wish to express our sincere appreciation of his untiring devotion to our institution. 1Hugh W. Talbot Devoted Scientist, friend to all. Tmat we may in some measure show the honor in which we hold him. we. the students of Oshkosh Teachers College, dedicate to him this thirty-fourth volume of the Quiver. FOREWORD "A sketch, a token, or an emblem Preserved from college days Hath power to cluster round itself A fuller vision." A lthouch we all live for the present moment and anxiously anticipate the future, we cannot thrust aside memories of the past. In compiling this, the thirty-fourth volume of the Quiver, the students have endeavored to produce an autobiography of a living institution, the Oshkosh Teachers College. May this book stand as the sketch, the token, the emblem which, when read again, will reawaken the happy days of a successful collegeOMBEM OF BOOKS Q«r3 Book One - Administration Book Two - Classes Book Three - Athletics Book Four • Organizations Book Five - - - Activities Book Six Features1930 — BOOK ONEBoard of Regents REGENT EX-OFFICIO John Callahan. Superintendent of Public Instruction Madison REGENTS APPOINTED George B. Miller...................................Eau Claire Otto M. Schlabach..........................................La Crosse Clarence R. Falk....................................Milwaukee Edward J. Dempsey.....................................Oshkosh Oliver E. Gray....................................Platteville Jay H. Grimm.....................................River Falls William E. Atwell..............................Stevens Point Clough Gates.........................................Superior Jerome Baker.......................................Whitewater Mrs. John A. Aylward..................................Madison OFFICERS OF THE BOARD Edward J. Dempsey...................................President Oliver E. Gray.................................Vice-President Edgar G. Doudna. State Capital. Madison . Secretary Solomon Levitan, State Treasurer, Madison . . . TreasurerPresident H. A. Brown Oshkosh State Teachers College. 1917 1930 On Monday, May twenty-sixth. President Brown was elected to the presidency of Normal University at Normal. Illinois. This very fine promotion to the leadership of one of the five largest teacher training institutions in the country is a tribute to the splendid work which President Brown has done in the field of education. President Brown received a diploma from the Maine Central Institute in 1899; an A.B. degree from the University of Colorado in 1907; A M. in educational administration, University of Colorado, 1923; Fd.D., Miami University. 1925; and Ed.D., Bates College. 1925. His teaching career began in 1899 when he taught for three years in rural schools in Maine. From that lowly start, he gained promotions to supervising principalships and superintendencies, and later to positions on college and university faculties. He has held, and still holds, appointments on some of the most important committees of the American Association of Teachers Colleges. I Ic is the author of several books for secondary schools and of important educational bulletins. When President Brown came to Oshkosh in 1917. this school was chiefly a two-year institution. Under his leadership it has expanded into a college of four year courses leading to the Fd.B. degree. The passage of the bill, which permits the granting of this degree, by the state institutions, including the Oshkosh college, was also aided by his efforts. The standards of the American Asosciation of Teachers Colleges and of the North Central Association of Colleges and Secondary Schools have been fully met. and the school is fully accredited under the highest standards of both associations. It was among the first ten teachers colleges of the North Central Association to be accredited under the standards of colleges and universities. Numerous other improvements have marked his administration. A new marking and honor system has been introduced and the school library has been enlarged. President Brown was chiefly responsible for securing the new heating plant, and for the work that has been done in beautifying the campus. He was also largely instrumental in the securing of the appropriation for the new training school building, which is one of the most complete units of its kind anywhere in the country. The alumni, students, and faculty wish President Brown much success in his new undertaking, and regret exceedingly the loss that his resignation brings to the State Teachers College at Oshkosh. Pate eighteenPresident H. A. Brown A.B., Bates College, 1903; Ed.D., 1925. A.B.. University of Colorado, 1917; A.M., 1923. Ed.D., Miami University, 1925. ’u f mnelftn1930 Earl A. Clemans Dean of Men Almost coincident with the publication of this Quiver, the members of the graduating class will be receiving their diplomas. Each diploma is evidence that the recipient has completed, in a manner approved by the faculty, some one of the curricula offered by the school. The material value of the diploma may be very insignificant but. because of the rights and privileges it confers, it is of great value to its possessor. In spite of its legal status, however, it would be a worthless bit of paper were it not for the army of young men and women who have gone out in previous years and demonstrated to the satisfaction of the public that the possession of such a diploma was a guarantee of ability to teach. The class of 1930 is about to join that army in the field, and the future value of the school's diploma will be determined in a large degree by the measure of their success.QUIVER Ruth S. Mace Dean of Women In defining "dependable,” Webster lists a number of words and phrases. Impressive though they may sound and accurate though they may be, dependable means more than can be defined by the best chosen words. It means that an individual will be at the place where he or she should be at a specified time; it means that he or she possesses the ability and good judgment to perform those duties which the occasion demands; it means that the person has self-control and the necessary poise under the most trying circumstances; and last but not least, that he or she is endowed with that essential and sterling trait— honesty. In other words, to say that a person is dependable sums up in a single word those qualities which classify that individual as being eminently all that he or she should be. This is as true in teaching as in all phases of life. While we cannot all be brilliant, cannot all be physically attractive or have many of the magnetic qualities with which the outstanding person is supposed to be endowed, it is possible for any one of us to be dependable. If we can have that word written after our names, we have not made a failure in life. Pat tw nty-on«1930 I.Ai'RA M Johnston Director of Training School l h B . University of Oucagu. 191»; Ed M . I farvnrd University. 19 7. Ruhkrta N. Smith Director of Dniuon of Elementary Education B S . Teacher College. Columbia University. 1914; AM , i9« - May I.. Stkwart Suf e liter of Student Teaching in Dim ion of Rural Education I’h B,, University of Chicago. 1911; A M . 191 . N. Pktkr NBLSON Director of Division of Secondary Education I h.B., University of Chicago, 19:4: A.M . Teachers College, Columbia University. 19 9. Frank M. Karnkn Director of Division of Industrial Education B.S. Stout Institute. 1915: MS.. Colorado Agricultural College. 1919. Mabh. A Kioroan Regutrar State Normal School, Oshkosh. 190s. Page tuenty-tuoF'lorknck B Wickkrsiiam Director of Dintion of Junior Huh School liducation Ph |J . University of Chicago. i«»4: I’HM, University of Wisconsin. iqj6. I.aiira T. Johnson Director of the Curriculum for Intermediate Grade Teachers ■ Ph.B.. University of Wisconsin. 19 8. I'U.KN F. PRAKK A13 . University of New Brunswick. 1891; A M . 1919. Allison A. Farlky I-due at tonal Psychology AH, Beloit OilIcKC. 1 A M, University of Chicago. 1904; Ph 1)., 1906 Frkdkkick R Clow Social Science A B, I lurvard University. 1891; AM, i8ox;Ph D. 1899 Jknnik G. Marvin Principal of Junior Hich School Oshkosh State Teachers College. Pago tuenty-three1930 Walter C. Hewitt Economics and Government Ph.B . Michigan State Normal ScJvxjI, i8 ; Ed.M.. 1900. Hugh W Talbot Biology B.S. Colgate University, 190S; M S, University of Minnesota, IQTJ. John D. Wiittney Physics A B. University of Oklahoma. 10 1: A M . 19 4: l h D . State University of Iowa, iojS. Hilda Taylor English B A. Lenox College. 1906: M A . State University of Iowa. 1909: PhD., University of Chicago. 1916. Emily F. Wkrstkr (Emsrita) Arithmetic State Normal School. Oshkosh, 1875. Marik A. I Iihsch History BS, Fremont College, 1916. A.B.. State Teachers College. Wayne. Nebraska. 1911; A M, University of Nebraska. 191s. Page twenty-fourJ. A. BttKKSK MlUtc Education West ern Conservatory of Music. Chicago. 1917; BS. New York University, 1919. Richard E. Grurnhackn Cabinet Making University of Wisconsin. 1906 Nkvin S. James English. Sfseech A B, Wabash Gillette. 1911; A M . University of Wisconsin. 191(5. JRANNK A. MRRCIBR French B S. Whitman University. 1910; A.M., University of Washington i9tj. Ruth Wiuxocxsos English I’hB., University of Chicago. 1914; A M.. 192S. Maysw. E. Kvass Sfxech A B . University of Wisconsin. 1951: A M . Northwe«ern University. 191b. Page tuenty JiieMay M. Brknkkn Mathematics Ed B . University ofCilifnmta, Saji hern Branch. 191 j; AM, University of ChicaRo. iqiO. Ph.D. 1918. 1-LOHR.MK B DaRRAH BocUfuAogy. Home Economics BS.. Ohio State University, 1918; M S . 19J8. F. E. Mitchku. A.B. Indiana linivertity, 1898. I A. Smith Visiting Teacher A B.. Mount Holyoke. 1911. OlARI-OTTK BONNKY Director of Phyitcal Education for W'.wnrn R N . Boston Children’s I lospi-tal. 1911: BS. Columbia University. 19 7: M.A.. 19J8. Irknk •‘rick Mathematics A B , Indiana University, 191b A M.. 1917. Page tuenty-sixHUIVER Joskph O. Frank Chemistry A.B.. University of Indiana. 1909; A M , 1911. (»i.aoys H. Smith Eourlh Grade PhB, UnivcrMiy of Chicago, 19 - Winifred C. Khplincsr History B A . Illinois Woman's College. 1910; M A.. Columhtu University, 1914. MrilW. J BotlFFLKUR Art Education I'M B . University of Washing-ton. 1910: A M . University of Chicago. 1915. Lila M Ross Music Education A B . Colorado State Teachers College. 1010; B S. Teacher College, Columbia University, 1919- Howard Maij. Phytical Education Ld.B . Oshkosh Teachers College, 19JO. Pafe twenty-set nI-RANK W. WaLSII Maiikl G. Blakk Orpha E. Wou-anck Machine Drau mg Descriptive A B.. State Normal School. Kalnmaioo. 19:2: AM., State University of Iowa. 1918. Art luiucation MtchiK.ui State Normal College. Ypsilanti. 19 7; B.S.. University of Wisconsin. 19J0. Sitth Grade A B . University of Wisconsin. 1928. I Iarky 11. WniTNBY Stiffen i.ior 0 Student Teaching in Division of Indtutrial Education B.S., Carnegie Institute of Technology. 1912. Eva J. Van Sistink First Grade Ph.B., University of Chicago, I92J. Eli' abktii Evkrktt Wilson Librarian BUS. University of Illinois, 1007. Page twenty-eightQUIVER l-ouise I-'. Scott History, ,Sociat Sciences in the Junior High Schivl A.B.. University of Iowa, igio, A M . 1918. I Iakkikt R LOCKWOOO Uriel I th tn Junior High School A IV. Culvcr-Stockton College, igi j; AM. University of Chicago, 192s. Rorkrt M. Kot.v physical lulucation. Theory of Coaching l h B . Ripon. 1927. I Ikkiikrt T. Shrum Automobile Mechanics and Sheet Metal Work B.S., l urduc University, 1910 Huco Aldkr Chemistry BS. University of Wisconsin. 192 . M S . 1028. Dorothy li. Bkknkt Kindergarten Ph.B . University of Chicago, 1929. Page tuenty-nineOlivb E. Elktson Second Grade l h B. University of Chicago. 19 to. Dora B. Scjikwsky Eilth Grade B S . State Te Khcrs Cnltc;c Valley City. N. l . 1917 Emzahktii Hkrb McDonald Autuant Libra tan Fhkd E JUST Math me Shaft Israelite Stout Institute RntiKKT J Grant Auto Electricity. Mechanics. Eorge. and General Metal Work Ed B. State Teachers (xdlcRc. Oshkosh. 19:9. Markakkt Kklly Aisutanl Librarian Ed.B. Oshkosh Teachers College. 1919. Page thirty-QIJ1VER COrinnk M. Slathematm in Junior High School A3., University of Illinois, iptj; AM, University of Chie-ojto. 1927. I Iklkn V Skkmp Auiuani Librarian B.A.. University of IXiIxiiiuc. 1920. I-XUA I.. Jot.K Se.rct try W'Al.TKK H. Flktchkk I.aim. Nett 1 Writing A B . Dartmouth Collette. 1900; A M., igoK. David R Clayton CuiloJian of Property Viola Stockfish Secretary Page thirty-oneGLASSES1930 Commencement Oshkosh State Teachers College Processional of Faculty and Graduating Class Invocation..............................................Rev. Alfred Hoad Pastor Les Deux Angcs.................................................Blumonthal String Quartet Address............................................Secretary E. G. Doudna State Director of Teacher Training in Wisconsin. Madison, Wisconsin 'Trees............................................................Rasbach Wesley Hoad, Bowman Walden, Paul Hartwic, Gabriel Wertsch Graduation.........................................President H. A. Brown Presentation of Diplomas Conferring of Degrees Spring's Awakening..............................................Sanderson Janice Chapple Benediction............................................ Rev. Alfred Hoad Recessional Baccalaureate Auditorium of the First Congregational Church Processional Where E’er You Walk...............................................Handel Pall Hartwic Address.................................................Dr. D. B. Waldo President. State Teachers College. Kalamazoo. Michigan Grateful. O Lord, Am I..............................................Roma Ada Schwartz, Dorothy Feidler, Olive Struts, Myrene Plopper Recessional Pate thirty-threeSENIOR LEADERS FRANK Muck Atmlctic Georgc Johnson S CAViCf Elmer PtTtRiON ■Scmvi cr Ada .Schwartz Strtvic Paul Hartwio Sc AVICC WlLUARO Po» Rr •S RVICI ARL9( Rom Atmlcticj P i£t thirty-fourOLIVER Edythk Allknurs Look Lake. Wis. Two Year Intermediate (iiimmn Sigma '29. 'jo Evelyn Anderson Brooklyn. Wi Two Year Intermediate Alvin J Armstrong Oconto. W.v Four Yen High School I’resident l Siudent Body to. President •! Junior (How '20: Vice-President of Sophomore Qass'tS; Athletic Gom-inn tec 'jo. Soon! Life Committee '» ; Student Council 'jq. 'jo; I’hilakcm '27. '28. 'jo. to; Member of "O' Club '28. jo: Football 2( , '27. 'jK. JO! IV»v kctKill ' 2 7. '28. '20; Track 27. 'x8 Cari.ton Bkkr Olntonvillc. W.v Four Year High Schoo Y I C. A Secretary '28; Band '27. ‘28. ‘»o. 'jo Business Manager '28; Orchestra '27. ' 8. '20. dice Club 27. 18. -20. ‘jo; Men's Quartet to. 'to; Track 28 DOROTHY J Brisskll Washhurn. W.s Tiro Year Intermediate ( A A.'jo: Glee Club 'jo: New Voters League ’jo. Nina Benedict Allcnvtllc Wis. Two Year Primary I.I'CII.LK Bt.ltK.UKK Rovendale. Wis T||» Year Primary G A. A. 'jo; Glee (Hub '29. '10; New Voters League '29. ‘jo. Roy R. Bloomqwst Tomahawk. Wis Four Year Indutirlal I’bilakcan '24. '2 . 'J9. 'jo. Marshall 'jo; Marquette'24. '2 5: Football ]2 j. [24. '29: Basketball '24. 'if. '20. to: Track '14. if- Page thirty-feit 1930 BKATKICK C BRKNKK Shawano. Wis, Two Year Intermediate Glee Club 'jo; I’hocnix o. Bkknick Bkooksskk I'"ox Ukc. Wm Tuo Year Intermediate Gamma Sigma 'iq. 'jo. Muriki. BuaiOU Bear Creek. Wi . One Year Rural Alpha Chi. Orhja Bundy Abrams, Wis. One Year Rural Alpha Chi; Vlcc-Presi-dent. Lucills Burt Fond du Lac, Wis Tuo Year Intermediate Alcthcan. Treasurer ' 9- Agnus Busch Oshkosh. Wis. Four Year High School Marquette '17. ' ». 'to. 'jo; Glee Club '16, '17. 'x8. Ckckua Cannon Lbon Cask Oshkosh. W.s Three Year High School Kappa Gamma ' 6. '17. '»8. 'jq, President 'iq. Oakfidd. Wis. Four Year High School Pcriclcan 'tb. '17. '18. 'iq, 'j_o; Basketball 'x . 'j6, 'x8. 'iq. Pag thirty-fixQjUIVER Janick Ciiaptlk Oshkosh. Wis. •'our Year High School Delta Phi i?. 'i«. '10. 'to: Marshall ‘16; Critic 'to: Treasurer '27, T8; I Jistorian '27: Glee Club. CLBO DABRRT Antlgo, Win. Two Year Primary 1-I.SA E. Drkbi.ow Princeton. Wis. 7W Year Primary College Lutheran -cictv; Cosmo Club; Glee Club Norman Ebrriiardt Wisconsin Rapids Wis. Pour Year Industrial Iota Alpha Sigma '17. '18, Secretary '28: Band '27. '18. 'so. 'to. Student Manager 'jo; Quiver 'to: Advance 'jo; Phi Beta Si limit [29. 'jo; Tennis jo. "jo. Mary Edwards Oshkosh. Wis. Tuo Year Primary Kappa Gamma 'jo. jo Paui. Erdvian Berlin. Wis. Pour Year High Sehool Periclcan ' 7, ' 8. 'jo. "jo; Track 19. 'jo Elizabktii l-At’sr Oshkosh. Wis. Two Year Primary Kappa Gamma. ALICR E8U.BN7. New London, Wis. Two Year Grammar Grade Ale the in' 29. ‘ to. T rcas-urcr '29 Secretary to: G A A. '29; Inter-society Debate '19 Page thirty-sevenLouise Fktkrnikuer Two River . Wb. Two Year Primary Gamma Sigma 'jq. jo Dorothy Knukauna. Wis Grammar Grade l..unl lii Chi ‘jo; G!ce Club 'jo; Girls' Quartette 'jo. Florence a Finley Anti . Ww Tiro Year hue mediate Phoenix 'jo I'Rancid J Flanagan Munawn. Wis Four Year Huh School Lyceum ' 7. j8. '19. jo; Criric '18. President 'jo; Marquette "ig. 'to; Interaocteiy Debuting '17. 'tf . 119. 'jo. State Debates '10; Intcrsocicty Council "jo. Myrtle l Frazier Munawa, Wb One You Rural College Lutheran Society; Alpha Chi I I SRI KY I'KRIMt.-TII Bonducl. Wis. Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma ' 7. '18. 19, jo. Pre'iJcnt. 'jo. Intcrsocicty Giun-cil '18, 'ig John Finley Tipton. Indiana Four Year Huh School Kappa Delta Pi ‘jo; l hi Beta Sigmn 'ig. 'to Clara Louise Gardner Oshkosh. Wis 7us Year Primary Lambda On, Vice-PrcsiJem jo. Glee Club '18. '19 Pane thirty-eightQUIVER Agatha Coggins Oshkosh, Wis. Four Year High School Gumma Sijtmo. President '17: l hl Beta Siiynn; Marquette; C A A.. President '17. RosK CoRWlTZ Oshkosh. Wis. Tno Year Intermediate Gumma Stand '18. '19. 'to. Vice-President 'jo; Secretary of Freshman Class 'j8; Intcrsocicty DchutinR jq Bkknaokttk Graf Green Bay, Wis. Tav V«r Grammar _ Grade Glee Club 'so. ‘to; Mahiucttc 'jo. Bkatrick Crkkn AntiRo. Wis. Taw Year Intermediate Cxusmo Club Mabki. Grossk Little Suamico. Wis Two Year Grammar Grade Glee Club 'to; New Voters Uamc 'to: Marquette 'to GEORGS GRUSK Oshkosh. Wis. Four Year Marquette '27 ' 8, '19. 'to; Advance Stuff '19. ‘to; Basketball '28. '19. 'jo; Track '27 '18. Doris Hagkr Wittcnbcnt. Wis Tuo Year Primary l.utnhda Oti 'j8. ?9. 'to; Glee Club '18. '19. ')o Mm.drkh Harden Wcyauwegn. Wis. Four Year High School G A. A '18; New Voters I c.iruc. Page thirty-nineP II IIartmig Medford, Wi . Four Year Industrial liand '14. Tf. T6. T?. Tg. President ‘17. Tg; Orchestra '14. 'it. T6. T7; Men's Quartet '16. 17. '10. jo; Men's Chorus T6. 17, Tg. 'to; Pinafore '17: Collegians 'to; lota Alpha Sigma '16, T7. ’it), to: Student Council to. 'to; Advance Staff To. To. Doroihy I Iarvky Rc.lgrunite. Wb Two Year Intermediate Kohkkt 11 ASS Wmipun. Wis. Four Year Imluttnal PhiUkenn Tg. to. Marquette T8. 39. President '10; Tenors Team 'to Mary a IIrnkrl Oshkosh. Wb. «» Year Primary I'hocmx 10. '|o. Secretary 10. Manioc! tc 0. ja Agnes Hknning Roscndale. Wis Two Year Primary Marquette To. To: Playfellows T». Tg. To; Glee Club To: G A. A To. New Voters League To Kkxfokd Hess Oshkosh. Wis Four Year High School "O ' Club; Football '17: Basketball '17; Manager of Footbill TH; Quiver Staff 'jo: Advance Tg. 'to. Mary Kicxky Lowell. Wis Tin) Yeir Intermediate Kaptsa Gamma T8. Tg. 'to; Custodian To; Marquette T8, Tg (Krtriuk Huffman Beaver Dam. Wis One Year Rural Alpha Chi; Glee, Club to; Orchestra 'to. Pate fortyQUIVER Toosa llomMN Climonvillc. Wi . One Year Rural Alpha Oil Ckorck Johnson OlKiIRO III. Four Year Huh School Truck '27. 18. '19: Cross Country '16. '29: Lyceum '27. '18. ‘jo. -»o. President ' 7; Athletic (Committee '29: Student Council 'to: Intcrsncicty Council ]jo; Kappa Delta Pi "29. "jo; Advance '» ; Quiver ’ 8. 'jo. nsh. C I lot Brooklyn Wls. Four Year InJm'rial lota Alpha Sigma Harry E. Huciiks Laona. Wis Tux Year Rural Alpha Oil "19, Vice-President 29: Student Council. l is Jrnkins Omro. Wis Two Year Primary Elranor E. Junks Oshkosh. Wis Four Year Huh School Phoenix. Lillian Jonhs Rciluriinitc. Win. Tuo Year Primary Cosmo Oub '18. 29: Lutheran Society '29. '10. Marion Jonhs Oshkosh. Wis Three Year Junior High School Delta Phi ‘28. ‘29. 'jo. President '10. Vice-President '28. Secretary ‘28; Intersociety Council '28. '29: Glee Club '27, ’28. '29: 'Stop Thief '27- Pate forty-oner.vniKK Kilw Bade River. Wi . One Year Rural Alpha Chi Quartette |K. ig. 10. K PP Della PS 'ig JO.. Playfellow g. jo; Vodvil ‘19; Advance 'jg Tom Jiknks Oshkosh. Wi . {'our Year High School Lyceum 17. m. 19. JO. I reasurer "jg Secretary •»»; |JafX] -,7. iS In '1 n- Irrnb M Kaufman Oak Center. Wi Four Year Huh School New Voter League: C A A 'it . 17. 18, 'ig. 'jo. Secretary '18 Makcarkt E. Kaspkr Clmtonvillc. Wis. One Year Rural (jJIcuc Lutheran Society 'jo; Alpha Chi 'jo. President 'jo Nila Kittubon Larsen. Wis Two Year Primary Delta Phi 'ig. 'jo. O. Harvey Krakmc Wisconsin Rapid , Wis. Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma ’jo. Francis Kuumkrow Oshkosh. Wis. Four Year Huh School Kappa Delta Pi "ig. to. President 'jo; Phoenix ’17. ’i8. 'ig. 'jo. Secretary '17. Vice-President 1 ; Glee Club 'it , ’it ; Browning 'if. ‘i8; Latin Club 'i0, jo. Quiver "jo. Julia Larson Nornc. Wi». Primary Cosmo Club; College Lutheran Society. Pate Jorty-tuoHIJIVER GRAYCK I .KAT1I ART Ripno. W»». Two Year Primary Kappa Gamma 'jq. jo. Secretary 'jo; CoJlc e Lutheran Society o. 'to. Playfellow 'to Vivian Liubquist Wuuvhu. Wit. Two Year Primary Cl. A A 10. ‘to; l.umlxlu Chi '10. 'jo. Secretary 'jo. Harry T Luiin Fond du l-nc. Wit Pour Year High School Mildred Lyon Near London. Wit. Two Year Primary JusKniiNB McCormick Amigo. WIsl Two Year Primary Phoenix 'jo; Marquette o. I-LAINR McDkrmand Mmitottx. Wi» Three Year Junior High School Gamma Sigma 10. to. TrtJXJiw ' jo Llkanox M Martens Green liny. W« Two Year Primary Gumma Sigma 'i8. 'jo. to Docorks Menzkl (Hhkn h. Wi Tuo Year Primary Delta l hi jo. jo. Secretary 'jo. President 'jo Pate forty-threeRuby Mkkhs AHcnvillc, Wis. Two Yetu Primary Laukki. A Mkykk •'our Year High School (r League of Women ’oters jH; Playfellow To. ')o: Twelfth Night '»9 Ruth M Mkvkk Oshkosh. Vi . Tuo Year Primary l hocnix T8, '19. To, Vice - President T8 President To; Girls Organiration President To; Social Life Com-imttcc To. 'jo; Secretary T9. Kathryn Millkk Marion Win. Two Year Primary Marquette T8. T9. Prank Muck Oshkosh. Wo Four Year High School Penclean '17. Tit. To: PoorhalI To. T7. T8. To; Basketball 'j7. T . To: Track T7. TK. ("aptam To Mkkbkkt J Mukllkk Gillett. Wis. One Year Rural Alpha On President To: College Lutheran Siciety. Doris I Nm.non Black Creek. Wis. Four Year High School Girls' Glee Club TO. T7; N’c Voters l.cigue To. ‘jo. Secretary To Oscar C Nklson Milwaukee. Wis. Four Year InJintriid College Lutheran Society 'to. ‘jo: lota Alpha Sigma '28. To. 'to; Critic To. President to. Student Council 'jo; Track T8. 'to- Page forty-four - ObitOTHY Nicolaison Bktty C ora. Dklla c: Olson Waupaca. Wis. One Year Rural Alpha Chi ' jo Waldo. Wis Tw Year Intermediate Phoenix 19, ‘jo; Mur-iiurtic ’it), 'v . Sccrc-c«r ’jo. Appleton, Wis. T1wo Year Primary Marquette koror W Parks Ida. Wis. I:inir Year Industrial Band 17. ‘i8. jo ‘jo; lota Alpha Sigma -J7. "18, ’ 9. jo. Kathryn Parsons Berlin, W.s Four Year Huh St hoot Y l C A. 17. 8; (Josmo Cluh ’19: New Voters League 18. ‘ 9, ‘jo. Riika G. Pkokkson Oshkosh. Wis Two Year Primary Phoenix '18. 'so. 'jo. Marcarrt O'Pourkr Oshkosh. Wis Tr o Ye ir Pnnwry Alethcan ’jo Marik Pktkks Gresham. Wis, One Year Rural Alpha Chi jo: Marquette 'jo. Pate forty-fiveElmkk S Pktkrson Clintonvillc. Wi . Four Year Induurtal Lyceum '17. T8. To. To. Secretary 'jo: Track ‘ 0. ‘17. T8. 'to: Y P C A ’17. T8. Treasurer T6; Quiver Staff 'tk ' 7. T8; Social Life Committee 'io; "O” Club T8. T9 Ktmi Pittklkow CHhktnh. Wi, Tb«j Year Primary Alelhenn 'jo. 'jo Mykknk PixmK Clintonvillc Wiv Pour Yrar High School Girl ’ Glee Club '17. '18. ’jo, ’» : Giror Quartet jo; Browning Club "jo; Lc.iu’ic of Women Voter '17 Y l» C A lb. "17: College Reveller T8. Delta Phi 17. T8. T9. 'k Willard J Duty New London. Wi ■'our Year High School Lveeum To. To. Treasurer 'jo. Kang Delta Pi jo., 'jo; Phi Beta Siitmn T9, 'jo. Silver Stall To. To. Awotnnt Lei it or jo; Track To I Iattik Kkioiakot New Holstein. Wi . Two Year Primary Cosmo Club; New Voters League Ink G Roix Shaw ano. Wi . Tino Year Intermediate Glee Club; Phoenix. Carlos Ross Port lulwarilx, W Four Year Induitnol Iota Alpha Sigma Tb. '17; Kapoa Delta Pi To. 'jo. IVaxketbiill Tt . T7. 8. To; ITxabiill J8. T9: Icnni T8, 10. jo. I'l.OKKNCR Rt'IISAM New London. Wi . Two Year Primary Page ‘orlystxUUIVER Marie RtrssElJ. Oconto. Wts Pour Year Junior High School Mnruucuc '17. T8. 'jo; New Voter' Lcikuc To. ‘to. I re ivjrcr 'jo Vera Sargent Abr ims. Wi Two Yeir Pnmory Marion Sauer Oshkosh, Wis Pour Year Junior High School Maruuette '17. T8; New Voters League '17. '18. 'jq. 'u . President 'jo; l hi Rein Sigma so 'to. Regina M. Schatz Ashland. Wis One Year Rural Alpha Chi. Collciic l.utheran Society. Melvin George j Schneider Nora Schrokdkr Ada Schwartz ScilMALLKNHERG Milwaukee. Wts. Ripon. Wts. Oshkosh. Wis. New London, Wis Pour Year High School Lyceum 'jq, 'to. Secretary 'jo. Kappa Delta ‘to jo; Quiver Stuff 'jo. Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma '17. 'iK. 'io. to. Vice-President T8. Secretary ‘18. President 10 Vice-President 'jo; Marshall Jo; Football '17. T8. ‘to; Truck '17, '18; "O' Club '28. ‘jo; Meritorious Award. Tuo Year Primary Two Voir Primary Phoenix 'jo. To; Glee Club i f, 'jo. Girls' Quartet 10, 'to; Vod vil; Mikado. Messiah Pate Jorty-sexenMaNIK SKIMiKK Fdgar. Wis Two Year Intermesliaie Clumma Sigma 19. 'jo; Debate StiuaJ 'jo; Student Council 'jo: College Lutheran Society TS. '10. 'jo. I kaiu. Skybold Forest Junction. Wis Four Year High School Lambda Chi 19, 'jo; (iwodwn '29. Treasurer 'jo; Clec Qub 19; Nw Voters League ’10: C A A ’«o jo. Vice - President ‘jo; Head of Ho»lm« 14. Claes Hockey and Volleyball Teams 19 Marcamct Smith Union Grove. Wu. Tue Year Grammar Grade Marquette T9, 'jo: Student Gunci! T9. Kappa Comma jo I-MM A P. SoCHHKt Green Bay. Wi» Three Year Junior High Gismo Club ClIAKLKS K SOKTAC Wautoma. Wi . Four Year Indus.rial Philnkean T7.T8. To. 'jo; Kappa Delta Pi 'jo; Football '17. T8. T9, 'jo: Basketball; Track. Jank Sokknsun Fond du Lac. Wis 1 no 1 ear Girls' (.lee Club jo; G A. A. T9. New Voters Lcaj »9. 'jo. l Spkkciikm Brooklyn, Win Four Year Industrial lota Alpha Sigma '17. T8. T9, 'jo. Treasurer JO Ai a Stkinbaoi Manawn, Wis. One Year Rural Alpha Chi Page foety-eighi1ULVER Makkikt Iiiovias WinncboiKO. Wis Two Year Primary Delta Phi '19, 'jo. Emily Vouc Oconto l;all , Wit. Two Year Grammar Grade Playfellows '19. 'jo. Isarki.i.k S Tor .now Green Bay. Wis hour Year High SeKxd College Lutheran Society '27, 'lit, ' 9. ’jo. Vice-President '29. President 'jo.LV1v.hkc Stuff, Associate Editor ‘ o. Pauline Van Caal Oconto. Wit. Tuo Year primary Alcthein 29 ‘to; C.'cc Qub 29. '10. Marquette ‘jo. 'jo: Playfellow ' 29. jo: Student Council 'jo: Treasurer. Student Body 'jo. Mary Walcii Manawa. Wi . Pour Year High School Lamhda Chi 27. ‘28. '29. 'jo. Vice-Prevalent '29. Prevdent 'jo: G. A A '2b. ' 7. ‘28. '29. 'jo; Glee Qub '20; lunior Class Secretary 28. '29; Vicc-Pres»dcnt Senior Clast ',29. 'jo. A1.ICK Klbmm Wall Green Bay. Wit. Tuo Year Primary OJIotc Lutheran Society; Cosmo Qub '29. | jo; New Voters Lcapuc '27. '29: Girls' G!ee Quh; Kappa Gamma '29. 'JO. Lronard Vandkr Grintkn Catmpbellsport, Wit Pour Year Huh School Marquette ' 7. '28. '29. 'jo. Advance Staff ' 8; Kappa I clta Pi 'jo. Gladys Wbcnkr Ripon. Wi . Two Year Intermediate College Lutheran Society '29. 'jo. Secretary ' 9 Page forty-nineHektiia Wegner Food du Lnc. Win. Two Year Primary Helen Wkideman Food du Lae. Wj Tiro Year Grammar Grade Almiki s F Wkntzej. Wirvneconne. Wn Four Yea' Hifh Sehoot Pcridcnn Lillian Wiese Vhkmh. W.» One Year Rural Alpha On 'zg. ’ jo. ROYDEN lllOMAS WlLKR RedErariic. Wi . Four Year Industrial Lyceum '14. 'jJ. ’16. 17. 18. 'zg. 'lo. Advance Staff ‘15. Louise Wipe Odikodi. W,v Four Year Hifh S hool I iRNRY WlSMRR Four Year Imluuriat Pcridcan '17, ‘z8. 'zg. 'to; Imcrvicicty (xmio-cil 'jo. FooiKbII "zb, '17. ‘18. 'zg Pert Ziksmkr Fldorado. Wis. Four Year Industrial Pate fifty "HJUIVER- Charlotte Margawi- Cowling Kintz StxwiCt StKViCt George Timm A THlCTiCS JUNIOR LEADERS Lincoln T homas HONOB iTUMNT Phi Beta Sioma Earl Zimmerman Athletics James Loker Service Wil8ur Me Daniels Service Leonard F R0HLINO Service Frances Fisc Carol Stewart Service Service «• l it e ft iy-vneItKMNAKtl V. AKNOtli Junior Industrial Marion Dta mi Junior High School Jai.ukk Knhskng Sophomore Industrial Alyck I-;. IkAom Sophomore I nUrrntiluMt Walter A. Hoguski Junior I nduunal Stewart Drawn Sophomore Industrial Galen Bunco Sophomore Industrial Melvin Caupbu.l Junior Industrial Donaui Glkmans Junior High Schcvt Alton Davis Frethman High School Ralph DrGaynrk Freshman Industrial u Pagt fijty-two■HUIVER Maurice Dkmarais Junior I rut ml rial ( ARI. DlNGER Freshman Industrial Daisy Dix Freshman primary Mary F-nclkbrujit Sophomore High School Harriet Everest Junior High School FIstiikr Ewauj Junior High School Virginia Fahkr Freshman High School JOSEPHINE i EU.IK Junior High School Royai. Ferdinand Sophomore March Fitzpatrick Sophomore Inter mat talc Leonard Frocinc Junior High School I Iarry FURLONC Junior Industrial Wbsley Gadbaw Sophomore hutmlrtal Louis J. Gardipek Freshman High School Ki.tnk.iti GauhrKK Junior Industrial Beth Gibson Freshman High School Page fijty-threeAnita Gkammoi.l Freshman primary F'rkukhiuc (.kikhhi Junior InJmtrtal J Shkkman Gurk Sophomore Luciu-f. Hal at a Freshman Primary LaVkrnk Hkinzkn Freshman Primary ROHKHT I IRNNINC Freshman Industrial IIakold Mux.ins Junior Irulmtrial IftKNK I Ill.DRHK AND Freshman Grammar Gr.ylf Myron Hildkbkand Junior Huh S haat l.ORKTTA GOIZ Freshman Huh IkKmA l.OCILLK llAAVS Sophomore Huh Jkhool Anita Hkufl Sophomore Inur mediate Etmkl (arstao i'roniiuii Grammar Grade Page fifty-fouropnvER Inland W Johnson Junior Huh School Kobkkt Johnson Junior Huh School Margaret Kintz Junior Hi(h School Frances Klauundk Junior Huh School Lawrence KUSSOW Junior Huh School Margaret Korun Freshman Grammar Grade Nicxou's Ki.ostkr Freshman Huh School Dorothy Kuuitz Freshman Primary Bernard Lanky Freshman I nil ml rial James Lokkr Junior High School Page fifty-fit Luciu.k Madsen Junior High School Centrum Metz Junior High School Elmer MiRsantG8R Junior Industrial I.UCILK MONLING Sophomore High School Dorothy Mortson Freshman High School Evklynnk MUUJtN Freshman , Primary uck Claire Murphy Sophomore Intermediate Lin’d a Nrubaubr Freshman High School Lucii-K Newman Freshman High School John Novokoeski Junu»r High School Fred Moss Sophomore High School Fluke Me MU huhiuriol Thomas Nolan Freshman High School Helen Parks Freshman Inter meiliale Page fifty-tlxCkorcb Pnn. Sophomore ■x School Arthur Pearson Sophomore InJaitrial Mabkl Rasmussen Freshman High School I fUGO Radkky Sophomore Hith School Winifred Rawlings l:rahman Primary '|IAHLKS ROKUKK Junior Huh School Sophomore H,th School Anton Pospikuiala Freshman InJuttrial HONITA Rf.F.CE Freshman Intermediate Rohkkt Robinson Sophomore lh(h School Pate fi lyserenWalter Smith I'rc'hman High S hoel Olive Strut Sophomore High School Carol Stkwart Junior Junior High School Lincoln Thomas Junior Iruiuslnal Run Stokes Prcshman I ntcrmoiiatr ESTHER Strotuoff I-’re'hman Primary Melvin Thomas Junior Indtutrial George Timm Sophomore I ruin or ml Phyllis Titus Freshman High School Crf. .ory Truk Sophomore InJiiHfial Lewis Ulrich l:re'hman High School Rose Valkoske $oph »moec High School Pagt Jijty-nghlOLIVER k Karl Villwock Sophixnorc InJuitrml i Iakki.o WKNIUL Freshman High Schocl Hugh Williams Junsor High School Mildred Wright Freshman High School Dorothy Young Freshman Huh School J Curtis Waltkr Junior High School Lina WllAl.KN Freshman Primary Dorothy Wiiiting Freshman Primary EucKNt Vogt Freshman Induct rial WlIXKT WKNTZRL Sophomorc High School Warrkn Wilson Freshman High School Marjorir Mak Wolfs Freshman High School Alice Zieuei.l Freshman High School I Irnry Wamwr.r Junior High School1930“OJUIVER 'lof Kou l J I) Whitney. Mr K U I- Schultz. B. Arnold. Mr l:rank. liottitm Rou Mr II II Whitney. M. Nickel. I) Ihdc. II Everett. K. Zimmerman Athletic Committee LETTER "O” MEN. 1929 .930 Bernard Arnold Football George Johnson Track Earl Atwood boot ball Lee Miller Track Richard Becker Track Frank Muck Basketball. Track J. Gordon Bennett Football Edward Pelican Football, Basketball Jalmer Bergsenc Track Ray Peterson Track Roy Bloomqi ist Football Carlos Ross Football Walter Boguski Track Gordon Schuler Football Clarence Bruness Football. Basketball Frack Schultz Football Clayton Dahlke Track Charles Sontag Football Oliver Drahn Football Lawrence Swanke Track Pail Erdman Track George Timm Football Matthew Gjestson Track High Williams Football Kenneth Hanson Football Earl Zimmerman Football. Captain Basketball ATHLETIC AWARDS, 1929 1930 Melvin Bartz Football. Manager Robert Robinson Track Jalmer Bercseng Football Lawrence Rock Football Gilbert Brusius 'Track Charles Roeder Football Matthew Gjestson Football Harry Schultz Trainer Harold Higgins Football Arthur Seibold Football Myron Hildebrand Cheerleader Carroll Sorenson Football Emmett Janda Football. Basketball FI ECTOR SuNDT Track Marshall Paulson Football George Timm Basketball Joe Writt Football pal ‘ ty-°neR. M. Kolf li. I) Hull Coaches The coaching staff at the college has been somewhat changed this year. Mr. Hancock who was former coach of football and freshman basketball, left us this year to assist in coaching at the University of W isconsin. I lis place however has been very capably filled by Coach Robert M. Kolf. "Bob formerly helped Mr. Hancock coach football, but this year he has had full charge of this sport and has turned out a well trained and hard fighting team. The record of the team proves its merits and the ability of its coaches. "Bob retained his position as head basketball coach this year, turning out a team of high caliber as usual. W hile "Bob" Kolf was teaching the backficld how to carry a ball, how to run. and the tricks and secrets of their positions. Coach Edward Hall was there teaching the men in the line how to charge and how to play offense or defense effectively. Coach Hall has been out teaching and coaching for a w hile, but this year he returned to his Alma Mater for additional credits and has also helped "Bob turn out a real football team. "Ed" knows football and has the power of getting it across to the men he is coaching. It is largely due to Coach Robert Grant’s squad that the varsity is worked into such a well trained unit. Coach Grant, besides knowing the game from all angles, is able to put his knowledge into actual practice. In fact, often the varsity have had to fight to show their supremacy over the frosh squad. Coach Grant, like Kolf. is an old Normal School star, and since then has been extending his know ledge in the army and as a coach at Appleton. Alvin Armstrong has been an outstanding athlete in football, basketball, and track since he entered in 1926. He couldn't be kept away from athletics just because he had played three years, and as a result, when the non-conference games were over Boots, realizing that his experience and knowledge would be of service, helped coach the freshman basketball and football teams. "Boots" gave the frosh many fine points of the game which he had learned by actual experience. He was truly a responsible and valuable assistant coach and will be greatly missed next year. R J. Gram Page stxty-luoCaptain Earl Zimmerman It is without question that Earl Zimmerman has started an athletic career which certainly is going to merit greater glories for the remaining years of his college days. "Zimm" has his home in Oconto where he gained no little reputation on the gridiron and the maple floor, where he played two years of football and the same number of years at basketball, captaining both teams in his senior year. W ith this experience already in his knapsack he easily became a regular member of the "frosh" football team and was elected co-captain with "Sparky Adams. This year Earl played his first varsity football. The beginning of the season saw him out practicing for all that he was worth. His team-mates elected him captain— an unusual distinction for any player in his sophomore year. At the center position Earl was invaluable to the team. I lis passes were fast and accurate. He was. both on offense and defense, a power of strength. On defense he would time and again completely wreck an opposing line and tackle the ball carrier behind it. Opponents soon learned to avoid the center of the line and aim their attack at a different point. "Zimm" would be in on every sort of play- helping and fighting always with that do or die spirit which has placed him on the all-conference team. Oshkosh Teachers College will have a great football player for the next two years. l otf ItxtythreeTop Row Coach Koff. M Gjctson. L Rock. E. Atwood. E. JanJa. J Bcnpcnn O Drohn. E Schulrr, G Timm. K llmion, C. Brunov J Writt. Cwich I tall SeeonJ Row R Dickman, C. Sontutc C rcnv v G True. C Rocdcr. M I luotinv M PauUon. M Radkcy, M Bart: lioUom Row A Scihold, B. Arnold R BloomquiM .G. Schuler, Captain E Zimmerman I I William ,J Bennett E. Pelican C. Row Resume of the Football Season The varsity was very successful this year, winning many of their games and losing only by small odds when they did lose. The back field was fast and clever and its men could speed around end or plunge through the line. Several good passers were available and a punter was found in the latter part of the season. The line was also very capable: it had weight and could play fine offense and defense. The places left by the men who had played three seasons were well filled by the many substitutes. With this year s spring training an even better varsity is expected. Pate sixty-jourTop Rou Coach Amudond. O. Glandt. II Ruch. T N'nlnn, K Arps. T. liondcrob. E. AspMorc, A Tadych. I.. Sucharda. II Louz. Conch Grant. _ Second Row A Wnndrcy. I. Schneider. A Charcttc. N Strasen. A Swarvkc. N WcisRcrhcr. T Nelson. B l mcv. Bottom Ron M Kozak. I- Kashke. I Wertsch. E. Wittlcopf. G. Schultz. K. Dobyro. O. Sohrwcidc. I- Nowacki. The Freshman Squad The school can boast of a splendid freshman football team this year. The line was plenty heavy and the backficld was made up of plungers, runners, and passers. Their season was very successful, and the members will be of great value to next year's varsity. Many received awards. FRESHMEN ATHLETIC AWARDS Ambrose Cuarette Leonard Nowacki Martin Kozak Harvey Rach Bernard Laney Norman Strasen Theodore Nelson Arden Wandrey Niles Weisgerber FRESHMEN NUMERALS Rolfe Arps Edward Aspatore Tom Banderob Robert Dobyns Orr Glandt Henry Lentz Edward Rashke Paul Leo Schneider Gaylord Schultz Orlando Sohrweide Lenard Sucharda Anthony Swanke Ambrose Tadych Earl Whittkopf Wertsci i pol sixty-fit oshkosh .... 7 Lacrosse . . . . o The greatest surprise in the entire teachers conference came when Oshkosh defeated La Crosse at the latters homecoming celebration. Dopcstcrs had Oshkosh listed on the short end of a rather large score but the score of 7 to o proves that everyone makes mistakes. The game started with each team playing slow cautious ball, and doing much punting, but before five minutes of play had passed Oshkosh blocked a punt that went out of bounds on the thirty yard line. Taking advantage of this opportunity they started a march to the goal that could not be stopped. Drahn kicked the goal for the extra point, making the score 7-0. In the second quarter La Crosse recovered a fumble and crossed the goal, which caused the frantic homecoming crowd to promptly release their gray and maroon balloons, but much to their chagrin the play was called back to where the ball touched the ground. The second half was an exhibition of defense for Oshkosh w hile La Crosse was trying every possible method of scoring. Both teams fought desperately until the final whistle ended the contest that will never be forgotten. The second half was filled w ith exciting long runs and attempted passes, that brought the crowd to its feet often. The Oshkosh team cannot be praised too highly for their spirit shown in this game. They played as an inspired team that wouldn't be beaten. It would be impossible to name an outstanding star because the team functioned as a machine, each man doing his work and indeed doing it well. Pair tixty-tixOSHKOSH . . . . o WHITEWATER .... 12 Taking advantage of "breaks' in the early part of the game Whitewater took a homecoming game from Oshkosh. The score might indicate to those who did not see the game as one being one-sided but to those who did sec the battle know that it was very much different. The game was played on a day which was perfect for football but the field was somewhat slippery due to heavy rains in the early part of the week. In spite of this, however, no serious misplays took place. From the beginning to the final whistle Oshkosh fought stubbornly. The home team knew they were up against a team that was better, heavier, and faster, but it fought gamely and courageously. It was this determination and ncver-givc-up spirit which made so deep an impression upon the spectators that the benches cheered the defeated team right up to the end. It was as fine an exhibition of gamcness and team support as Oshkosh has ever shown. Whitewater scored its first touchdown about five minutes after the game started, on a fumble by Gjetson. He was standing on the 24 yard line for a punt when it was blocked and picked up by Ruthic, Whitewater tackle, who took four steps for the touchdown. Schwager attempted a drop kick but failed. During the remainder of the quarter the ball see-sawed back and forth in midfield. At the beginning of the second quarter Whitew ater uncorked a series of long passes bringing the ball up to the Oshkosh b yard line. Another pass—Schwager to Dahms—carried the pigskin over for another marker. Schwager again failed to dropkick the extra point. From this point on. Whitewater met a different team. Try as they might. Oshkosh would not let them strike again. Although most of the game was played in Oshkosh territory Whitewater could not find the punch to break the spirit of their opponents. Put 4«iy-4fl nOSHKOSH .... 13 STEVENS POINT . . . . o In a hard fought football game the Oshkosh State Teachers College handed the Stevens Point club a defeat which the central-staters will not forget. The pointers were determined to put the cap on Oshkosh's lead for breaking up the homecoming affair at La Crosse the week before. Doing it was another matter however. When playing Oshkosh the Stevens Point aggregation always give their best for it seems that they would rather beat Oshkosh than any other team in the conference. And this year's team was no exception. Their novel way of shifting in the line was perfect and their never-dying spirit made the game an interesting as well as an exciting one. The game started out to be a punting duel but both teams were about equal so Oshkosh decided upon a smashing attack. After twelve minutes of line plunging, passing, and end runs by Schultz. Drahn. and Bruness. the ball was carried to the Pointer's three yard line. On the next play Drahn went over for the touchdown. The extra point was awarded to Oshkosh because a Stevens Point man was off side. The second quarter was a heated battle with Oshkosh having the edge on the Pointers in ball carrying. Oshkosh started the third quarter with a series of passes that bewildered the entire Point team. A beautiful twenty-five yard pass -Drahn to Ross -gave Oshkosh another touchdown. Drahn missed the extra point by a matter of inches. Por Stevens Point the best performance was displayed by Marshall at fullback, Schrocdcr at quarter, and Alberts at halfback. The entire Oshkosh team played a splendid game but special mention should be made to Captain Zimmerman, Bruness, Drahn. and Ross who played exceptionally well at the end positions. Page tiny-tight ■QUIVER OSHKOSH .... 25 PLATTEVILLE . . . . o Oshkosh won its first football game of the season by a decisive victory over Platteville. The day was disagreeable with a slight rain during the first of the game and a chilling breeze during the latter. Oshkosh soon showed its supremacy as the fighting eleven gained momentum and the fleet backs carried the ball for continual gains. In the first quarter Oshkosh had several wonderful opportunities to score, but failed in them only to open up an impulsive attack in the remaining periods. Platteville fought hard and had the ball almost out of dangerous territory when they were penalized fifteen yards because a substitute communicated with his team-mates. The penalty left the ball within the ten yard line and Schultz on two successive plays carried the ball to the three yard line and the one yard line when the quarter ended. The second quarter opened with a touchdown when Timm took the ball over the line. The try for extra point failed when a pass to Arnold was incomplete. Oshkosh soon got possession of the ball again and marched right down the field. Janda made many gains and brought the ball to the twelve yard line and then the nine yard line. Schultz played to within a few’ yards of the goal and Janda dashed over for another touchdown. A pass for extra point was completed to Arnold and the score raised to 13 o. Platteville rallied a little at this point and carried the ball from the kick-off to Oshkosh’s twenty-five yard line. Here Blackburne attempted a pass, but "Grccnic" Williams, alert as ever, picked the ball out of the air and ran seventy-five yards for another touchdown. The try for extra point failed and the score was 19-0. The third quarter was slow and neither team showed spectacular performances. In the last quarter Oshkosh punted to Platteville and regained the ball when Platteville fumbled and Arnold fell on the ball. Drahn went through left tackle for the last touchdown. The place-kick missed and the game ended shortly after with the score 25-0, Oshkosh w inning by brilliant playing and by making use of lucky breaks. P U iixty-nine1930 OSHKOSH . . . . b NORTHERN STATE .... 7 Oshkosh played the Northerners at Marquette. Michigan, and lost by the score of 7 to b. Oshkosh looked much better than in their first game against Lawrence College. In fact they showed much offensive strength but lacked the punch to put the ball across the goal. Early in the game Oshkosh scored using only straight football tactics. The kick after touchdown went a little wide. During the remainder of the first half they got within the twenty-five yard line several times, but failed to score. In the third quarter Northern State recovered a fumbled punt in mid-field. They took advantage of this break and crossed the last line on a series of passes and off-tackle smashes. The kick for the extra point was good and proved to be the winning margin. Oshkosh struggled desperately to overcome this small margin, but to no avail. Oliver Drahn Drahn got his football experience at Oshkosh I ligh School. I le was the only triple-threat man Oshkosh could boast of this year. I le did most of the kicking for the team, and being very fast gained on off-tackle smashes. Drahn was a hard tackier and was feared by most opposing backs. His ability to break up passes was a point not to be taken lightly. Earl Atwood Earl Atwood also comes from Oshkosh High where he played halfback for two seasons. With this experience plus the polishing of our coaches he has been on the first strong list, and has played in most of our conference games. Earl was a good ground gainer around end. tackled well, and was a good man at passing. I le has another year of varsity competition. Pat uuntjpJames Bennett "Pep" Bennett came from Omro many years ago. He played for Oshkosh when Coach Kolf was captain of the team. After graduating from La Crosse he taught for several years and is now attending Oshkosh again. I !is weight and bulk at tackle was a source of confidence to every Oshkosh fan. "Pep' was the spirit of the team and the entertainer on all long trips. Emmett Janda Janda came from Oshkosh I ligh where he played in the backfield for three years. This was his first year on the varsity squad and he frequently thrilled the crowd with his open field running. Due to lack of weight, he was not used for long periods of time, but saw action in almost every game. Emmett knows the game and we expect to read about him next season when he will aid Oshkosh in seeking another title. Mathew Gjetson Stoughton sent a capable representative to Oshkosh in Gjetson. who played in the backfield. Although he was very light his speed made up for the lack of this quality, l ie can punt and pass with considerable accuracy and will be back next year to again show his wares. Carlos Ross Ross, being tall, could see what was happening in the opponents' backfield. This probably explains his ability as a player and especially as an end. Ross was always ready on offense or defense to run down punts, catch passes, or break up the opponents' plays. He played like a veteran because he was a veteran, and it is not surprising that he has risen to such great heights in athletics. Ross' football days with Oshkosh arc over and Coach Kolf will have to look hard for a man to help hold down the ends the way Ross did. Pa e sa n:y-on.-Frank Muck Frank Muck, the little big man of the backficld, certainly will be remembered for his pluck and courage. About five feet four and nearly the same in width. “Frankie" was a "human dynamo." When given the broken field he could out-distance nearly any man in the conference. I le could always be counted upon for yardage, a pass, or a good punt. "Frankie" played quarterback and his field generalship and alertness in seeing an opponent's weakness has helped many times in giving Oshkosh that "deciding edge." I le has been in uniform for four seasons, a distinction every football player is proud to attain. Charles Roeder Charles Roeder is another Oshkosh man. Although he has not played regularly with the first stringers, he has always given a good account of himself when called upon. "Chuck" has been with the squad two seasons, winning a minor letter both times. He should be watched next year. Charles Sontag "Sontag" and his guard position arc closely linked together. Coach will have to fill a hole in the line next year with a new tackle. He was a powerful charger and often broke through the opposing line, or at least held his ground. I le will be missed next year, but we hope that a man can be found who is as strong and efficient to fill his place. George Timm, Captain-Elect Timm played left halfback. He knew how to use his speed to get under way, or to keep going to gain the most yardage for Oshkosh. I imm was always good for a few yards gain at least. When he got the ball he usually found the hole in the line or made great headw ay around end. He has made a fine show ing in his first year of varsity competition and great results are expected from him in the next two years. pate strtniy-tuoQUIVER George Schneider George Schneider is one of the greatest linesmen that Oshkosh Teachers College has ever had. In spite of the fact that he is no giant, as linesman usually arc, George was as good as a stone wall on defense. On offense "Snitz" would be in on every line play and end run; and would consistently break through and make a tackle before opponents could kick or pass. He is one of the sort that never is taken from a game. "Snitz" comes from Milwaukee. In his prep school days he was elected on the all-city team, an honor sought by thousands of Milwaukee lads. Jalmer Bergsenc Bergscng came to Oshkosh from New Richmond where he played two years of football in high school. In the early part of the season he suffered injuries that handicapped him and prevented him from being a regular. However, he was used to great advantage as a passer. When a passing attack was launched. Bergscng was called upon to do it, and he performed his task very creditably. Roy Bloomquist "Bloomy” strengthened the gold and white line a great deal this year. He is a player from way back and knows the game from all angles. After gaining some of his early experience playing for Oshkosh Normal, he coached several seasons at Superior. When "Bloomy" charged, his opponent thought that something terrible had happened; and he always fought just as hard at the end of a game as at the beginning. Joe Writt "Joey" was a fast backfield man and at all times knew just how to run the play to gain the most. He always kept cool and fought hard every minute of the game. In spite of his size. Joe made a name for himself as a capable football player. He will be back next year to help pilot the team again and to offer even more fight to the opposing teams. Pair srunty-thrrtErwin Schultz "Pete"' Schultz, captain of the 1928 football team, showed himself to be a great player and a true leader by taking his team to championship at that time. Because of his three years of playing he was allowed to play only in the non-conference games this year. In these games he showed himself to be the old reliable "Pete of the preceding three years. Hugh Williams Hugh Williams is a Hancock-Kolf product. "Greenie" comes from the Oshkosh High School, where he participated very little in athletics, but under the tutelage of our coaches he developed into one of the biggest little guards Oshkosh Teachers College has ever had. "Greenie" had a knack in picking up fumbles and turning them into touchdowns. I le has been with the squad three years, playing regularly for the past two seasons. This year he is taking the West Point examination. Should he be successful it will not be surprising if we should hear his name mentioned in army games. Kenneth Hansen "Kenny" was a strong defensive linesman. He played three years in Oshkosh High School and knew all the tricks of the games. Although small he knew how to use his weight. He was not a star, but always a "plugger." whose qualities are to be envied. Gordon Schuler "Gus" Schuler came to Oshkosh in '28 from Brillion. He had never played football. but his masculine physique warranted success. He played in the frosh team and never lost a minute of play. In his first year on the varsity he more than lived up to expectations and proved to be an exceedingly tough spot in the line. He was always in the thick of the battle and a real battering ram of offense. Pate sfx nty- ourWhen the basketball captain failed to return to school, the squad promptly called on Frank Schultz to lead them. “Frankie’s’’ steady floor work at center the previous year had won for him the respect of all of his team mates. This season, with the added burden of captaincy, he worked smoothly at all times, and in addition grabbed off several baskets every game. Me is a cool player and used this quality to great advantage when things looked bad. Frank has another year of competition in which he will play an important role on the basketball floor. Pa ft nvtnty-fin 1930 Basketball Season When the call went out for basketball candidates only a small group reported and the situation looked very dark. It was evident that the three-year rule had taken a heavy toll, and only a few of last year's freshmen were available. Among those missing was Captain Swankc. a much needed player. Coach Kolf spent long hours with these men. but it was a pleasure to see each and every one working hard. After several practice games the conference started with Oshkosh playing at Platteville. The same old rivalry was present and Plattcvillc lauded themselves with a 28 to 16 victory. The next game was disappointing since our team lost to Milwaukee by the narrow margin of 33 to 31. The following week end Oshkosh revenged by trimming Stevens Point. Platteville came to Oshkosh confident of another victory, but were sorely disappointed. The score 29 to 26 indicated to some extent the type of basketball played. A non-conference game with the Wisconsin "B" team is certainly worthy of mention. Every Oshkosh man deserves credit in holding such a team to a 27 to 19 score. The Wisconsin regulars were on the floor and demonstrated some big-ten basketball for the crowd. Pair ifuniy-sixQUIVER Kenneth Hanson "Ken" has had much experience in basketball. He played three years with Oshkosh 1 ligh School, one year of which he was captain. I Ic continued his athletic career at the college and has been on the squad the past two years. He is a guard who has always given the opposing forwards plenty to worry about. Besides being a good defensive player, his aggressiveness makes him a good offensive player. These two qualities make him an all around guard. "Kenny" has one more year of basketball and we expect him to hold his old position again next year. Edward Pelican "Ed" made his first appearance on our basketball team this year. In spite of it being his first year here, he stayed with the squad the entire season because he could handle the ball. Pelican comes from Kewaunee where he played basketball before. Besides passing fast and shooting well he never failed to use his head in handling the ball, always trying to get it into scoring position or at least saving it until he could. I Ic will be back next year and we expect even more from him then. Bernard Arnold Before playing with our college "Benny" had gained a considerable amount of basketball experience at the Columbus I ligh School. This is his second year with the varsity regulars. I Ic is not tall or rangy but "Ben is fast and good on the dribble which is very essential for a forward. Bernard was just as good on long shots as he was on short ones. His best trick would be to fake a pass—hesitate- and then shoot with a beautiful arch. Many times we recall such shots going through without touching the rim. Under the loop he always was dangerous. Arnold has another year of competition. Pat iex nty-tntn1930 Earl Zimmerman In his high school days Earl played the pivot position, but upon entering the Oshkosh Teachers College, he was shifted to the guard position. He is tall and rangy and nearly always "Zimm would have the ball on the re-bound. He could dribble with case and pass with either hand. Many times he would dribble up to the center of the floor and "sink'- a long one. In every game Earl was a hundred per cent basketball in spirit. This fight has won him admiration from the spectators. With two more years of basketball we should feel safe in predicting a position for him on the all-conference team before he leaves Oshkosh. Clarence Bruness Although small Bruness was without doubt one of the fastest players the team had this year. When Oshkosh possessed the ball, if it would reach Bruness. the score was certain to raise a couple points. He was a dead shot under the basket. Everyone likes to watch Bruness play and is glad that he will be on floor another year for more brilliant basketball playing. George Timm Last year "Timm” captained the frosh basketball team and was among the first to respond to this year's call for men for the varsity. He exhibited the same brand of playing on the basketball floor as he did on the football field. Like "Zimm" he has two more year's of varsity competition and very much is expected of him. I ix tvrruy- i{hlEmmett Janda Emmett Janda comes from Oshkosh High School where he learned the fundamentals of basketball and demonstrated them much to his credit. He played a regular guard position on the freshman team, and this year made a strong bid for the same place on the varsity. He appeared in many of the games and performed very creditably whenever called upon. Janda still has two years of competition and without question will develop into a strong defensive man. Roy Bloomquist "Bloomy” appeared on the basketball court again for Oshkosh after an absence of several years. Upon his return he regained his old position on the squad and stayed there all season, making all of the trips. I Ic could shoot, dribble, pass, or do anything else that was necessary to keep the ball. On defense, he could cover a man as well as anyone in the conference. Frank Schultz Like Bernard Arnold, this is "Frankie's" second year of varsity basketball. Last year Frank played the center position so well that his team mates decided to make him their captain. Although heavy he has held his own with opponents on the tip-off. He never did much shooting—-unless he had the best opportunity—and when he did he usually made the two points. "Frankie" would co-operate with his team mates; an attribute which is essential if winning teams arc to be produced. Page sevetuy-nineTo t Rom Gooch Arrmtrona 11 Rach. E Whittkopf, G Fret, ( ch Hall Bottom Rou M Kozak ) Glandt. O. Sohrwode A I tints. A Tudych. E. Ru hkc. A Omreitc Freshman Basketball While Kolf was busy with the varsity men. the other coaches organized and coached a promising freshmen basketball squad. During the entire season the frosh squad faithfully turned out for practice and their quality of sportsmanship shown in all games could not be surpassed. With such a crew for material next year there ought to be a fine varsity. Orr Glandt and Anthony Hintz were chosen co-captains of this team and they did much to produce a real basketball spirit. Many of the members received awards. FRESHMEN ATHLETIC AWARDS Leo Schneider FRESHMEN NUMERALS Co-captairu Glandt and I lintz Orr Glandt Anthony Hintz Martin Kozak Edward Rashke Orlando Sohrweide Anthony Swanke Ambrose Tadych Earl Whittkopf Pott eithtyFrank Muck, Track Captain "Frankie," our little speed demon, was captain of the track team last year. He excelled in the hurdles and dashes. His legs were somewhat short, but he worked them fast enough to keep pace with his longer legged opponents. Frankie has won awards in hurdles, dashes, and relays, always being reliable in a track meet, usually winning several places. Captain Muck set a good example for his team mates during the season in training as well as ability. Besides track. Frankie played quarterback on the football team where his long runs around end always brought a gain. He had a place on the basketball squad for several seasons also because he was skilled in that game. He is greatly missed as an all around athlete and team leader. Pant tithtyon 1930 Top Row W Iio«u'ki J Ucrgscng. L Suankc, Cttoch Hancock. R Raiwuon, M GicMMn AItJJte Rou G. ttruriuv R Gaucrfcc C Walter. C Juno. C Bchnkc. W Poppy. G Goodrich Hot tom Row E. Petersen. P Frdman. G Johnson. Captain F Muck. L Miller. C Dahlke. R Pecker Track Season The Oshkosh Teachers College started out with six good men as a nucleus around which to build the 1929 track team When the weather permitted outdoor practice Coach Howard J. Hancock found several capable men among the ncu candidates. Muck, captain of the team, who was named to that position when "Abe" Konrad did not return to school, competed in the hurdles, broad jump, and relay. Dahlke. captain of the basketball team, entered the weights; George Johnson, captain of the team the previous year, ran the two mile again; and Lee Miller was out for the dashes, broad jump and relay. The fifth man was Erdman, a two-miler; and the sixth. Becker, a pole vaultcr. Although the Oshkosh Teachers College team ran second to Milwaukee in the medley relay race for Teachers Colleges held at Madison. Saturday. April 20. in conjunction with the Wisconsin intercollegiate track meet, the local team made a good showing at Camp Randall stadium. Miller. Muck. Robinson, and Johnson were the representatives. Unable to keep pace with Lawrence College in the running events, the Oshkosh Teachers College track team lost its first real meet of the year 99L1 to 37?.j. Oshkosh, however, had the keen enjoyment and honor of setting a new Lawrence College record in the shotput when Dahlke heaved the ball forty-two feet, nine inches, and winning first and second places in both hurdles events and first and second places in the javelin. Oshkosh was at a disadvantage due to the fact that Coach Hancock's men. having no cinder track, were able to practice on the dirt track at the fair grounds on only one occasion. Pate eighty-tuo■QUIVER For 1929 The Oshkosh Teachers College, in a telegraphic meet May 13. 1929. defeated Northern State Teachers College of Marquette. Michigan. 84 to 38. Oshkosh ran off its events here and Northern State did likewise at Marquette and at a designated hour the coaches of the two schools exchanged results by telegraph. The local college placed in every event, winning many first and second places. The Oshkosh Teachers College track team won six first places in the meet with Ripon College, but could not take enough second and third places to win and lost. 74 to 57. Miller won the dashes. Dahlke the shotput. Brdman the two mile. Muck captured the low hurdles and Swanke the broad jump. Running on the relay team were Muck. Behnke, Swanke. and Miller, who made it in one minute and thirty-six seconds. State Meet As was expected, the Milwaukee Teachers College track team romped away with the state teachers track and field meet held at Madison. Saturday, June 1, winning with 66 1 6 points. Oshkosh was nosed out for second place 45 1 6 and 42 1 3 by La Crosse. Dahlke gave Oshkosh a first place in the hammer and in the shot and a second in the discus to be high point scorer of the meet. His mark in shot bettered by two feet, ten inches, the old mark of thirty-nine feet, eight and a half inches. In the hammer, his toss of 123 feet was two feet below the record. The Oshkosh relay team, which finished eight yards in front of its nearest rival, came w ithin a second of shattering the old record which incidently is held by Oshkosh, the time being 1134 8 40. Pate tuhly-three19301 Whitney McDaniel Tennis The Oshkosh Teachers College tennis team upheld the high athletic honors of the school during the past season. With only two men from last year's team back and the ranks filled mostly by newcomers, the record is one of merit and with many of the defeated matches lost only by a close score. McDaniels, number one. and Ross, number four of last year's team along with Plenke. Lberhardt, I lolmes. Rcier. and Hass formed the tennis squad of the 1929 season. The most fortunate happening of the season was the securing of Dr. J. D. Whitney, a former Oklahoma and Iowa University tennis star, as coach. Much of the team's success was due to his timely advice and criticism. Many individual triumphs were scored and in no match were we without victories. Also, McDaniels succeeded in taking the singles championship of the state for the second consecutive time in the tournament held at Madison. The first match was played at Appleton against the Lawrence College Vikings. McDaniels succeeded in upsetting Hanson, the Lawrence champion, much to the dismay of the Appleton cohorts for the lone victory. Ross and Plenke showed good form although they were defeated. Law rence won 6 to 1. Oshkosh played Stevens Point here for the next match and won 6 to 3. Ross. Plenke, and Eberhardt all played an extra set to decide their matches, but each case won in the third and deciding set. The whole team showed up well in this match. The next match was scheduled with Ripon College, but after playing about one set, the rains descended and cancelled all tennis for the day. The return match with Lawrence College was played here and lost 6 to 1. McDaniels securing the only win by defeating Barnes. In doubles, Plenke and McDaniels forced the victors to three sets before they won. » Pin eighty-fourOf 1929 Oshkosh invaded Ripon College, but the Redbirds came out victorious 5 to 2. Eberhardt starred for the locals, being victorious in singles and with Ross in doubles. McDaniels dropped a very close match to Sturtz, a player of note in state tennis circles. Sturtz later winning singles championship among the Little Four Conference. Oshkosh travelled to Milwaukee and was treated to a defeat of 4 to 2. Holmes showed up especially well in both his matches, those being the only two won. Stevens Point was next met and rain interfered with the completion of the match. 1 lowever. at the time the rain came Stevens Point lead 4 to 3. Thus two of the three doubles matches could not be played. This schedule completed the regular matches. However, in the school tournament Dr. Whitney, showing his former college style, defeated McDaniels in straight sets 6-2, b-o, 6-2, thus taking the championship. Whitney's strokes were beautifully accurate and wore down McDaniel's erratic rushing style effectively. OSHKOSH MAN WINS STATE NET TITLE FOR SECOND TIME Wilbur McDaniels of the Oshkosh Teachers College won the Teachers College tennis title for the second consecutive time, on the campus courts at Madison when he defeated Corrigan of La Crosse in the finals 6-1, 4-6, 6-1. McDaniels is the only man ever to hold the title as the tourney idea was instituted only last year. I le had an easy time in the first set. let up in the second set. and came back strong to take the title. In the semi-finals McDaniels won from Krueger of Milwaukee 6 3. 10-8. He defeated Randall of Milwaukee in the first round match 6-2. 6-3. Schools represented were Oshkosh. Milwaukee. Whitewater, and La Crosse. John Holmes was the other Oshkosh single representative and lost to Trewyn of Whitewater in the first round. Plcnkc and Eberhardt, Oshkosh's doubles entry, lost in first round to Krueger and Krueger of Whitewater. Pm Cheerleader Nothing is more impressive at a football game than the unified cheers of a student body. Oshkosh Teachers College has plenty of spirit if it is tapped at the right time and place. A group of cheerleaders headed by Myron Hildebrand kept this spirit up and boiling over most of the time last season. Hildebrand possessed experience from his high school days and with the help of such men as Villwock. M. Bennett. Ferdinand, and Kuppcr. succeeded in bringing rousing cheers from the throngs. These men must be given due credit, because at all times they were on the job to help, in their ow n unique method, to instil in the team that ‘do or die attitude that always leads to success. All of our Rah Rah Boys" were clever gymnasts, and considerate of the opponent's strength. With three of these cheerleaders back next year we should be able to organize very completely the spirit of the school, and express it at opportune times. pai tuhty-uxTop Rou I Golz. C Scc iiri. M Sobuth. K Seybold. E. Grutrmachcr. E. McDermand. I. Blucmkc. A. I lenning, M. MathwiK SttonJ Rou I. I lasts. C (fowling. D Lewiv J Kelley. II Kye . M Wnlch. I. Kaufman. A Zicbell Third Rou I) KrucKCf M (inoJneh. I. Ncuhaucr J rrrn«nn I) Bovd. C. Cannon. M Miller bottom Rou K Schleftri. I- Mad cn. j. l ellic. II Everett, Miss Bonncy. E. Klabunde. M Clark. 15 Ihde Qirls’ Athletic Association hirst Semester Frances Klabunde Pearl Seybold I Iarriet Everest Mary D. Clark Marie Bancert Mae Bartleson Dorothy Beissel Selma Berge Cecelia Cannon Mary D. Clark Charlotte Cowling Harriet Everest Josephine Fellie Loretta Golz Margaret Goodrich Elsie Grutzmacher OFFICERS President . Vice-President . . Secretary . Treasurer FACULTY ADVISER Miss Charlotte Bonney MEMBERSHIP Lucille Ha ass Dorothy Ihde Irene Kaufman Janice Kelley Frances Klabunde Dorothy Krueger Gertrude Lutze Lucile Madsen Marcaret Math wig Elaine McDermand Myrna Miller Lucille Mosling Linda Neubauer Second Semester Harriet Everest Elaine McDermand Josephine Fellie Mary D. Clark Miriam Nickel Jessie Pamplin Vivian Rottman Rose Senlegel Katherine Seybold Pearl Seybold Ruth Skowlund Margaret Sobusii Jane Sorenson Carol Stewart Lauretta Utke Mary Walch uxr nthly-sfvtn1930 Top Row R Schlcitcl. K Scyh«4d. M Goodrich. M S bu h Bottom Row R. SkowlnrvJ. L. Madden. C. Cowling Hockey Since the officers and sport heads for G. A. A. for the first semester were not elected before the close of school last year, there was a considerable delay in getting G. A. A. sports started in the fall. Liven after this election was held, rushing and bad weather made it necessary to lose several practices. Yet Katherine Seybold. with her usual tenacity and good work, pushed hockey along as fast as possible. On cold and drizzling nights she called practices in an effort to make hockey a major sport again this year. The girls responded very readily to her leadership yet the customary rainy weather defeated Miss Seybold in this aim which she tried to reach. The hockey practices were carried on under difficulties on the lawn in front of the school, but it took a practice on the field of Menominee Park under Miss Bonney's supervision and coaching to show the hockey enthusiasts how mediocre a game they played. What had seemed a good game on the lawn was a decidedly poor game on a hockey field. The girls were convinced that hockey cannot be learned nor a highly skillful game be played on a small field. L.atc classes and the shortness of days made it impossible to continue practices at the park as the girls had planned. The hockey season this year can be voted a decided success even though it was a minor sport and only a few girls attended a sufficient number of practices to earn minor credit. At first the girls used golf strokes but before the season was brought to a close they had acquired the conventional hockey stroke. The girls who had never played hockey made a commendable showing and those who had played before learned new features of the game. The girls feel that they accomplished a great deal in learning this game which is not commonly played before entering college. The girls who attended a sufficient number of practices to earn minor credit were Charlotte Cowling, Margaret Goodrich, Lucile Madsen, Katherine Seybold, Rose Schlegel, Ruth Skowland. and Margaret Sobush. Pagf rithty-fUfoToff Row R SchlcKcl. M Mathwig. E McDcrmarvJ S Pinion. S Rente IkHlom Row 1 (ixxlnch. E Crooner. I. Madsen. R Skowlnrx). M Soixish Volleyball Immediately the hockey season was over volleyball was begun under the leadership of Josephine Fellie, the elected head of this sport. Under Miss Fellie’s capable management the girls went through a stirring season of practices and had great enjoyment during the games that led up to the championship game. From the beginning of the season the freshmen were pitted against the upper classmen and. contrary to the results in other years, they were always ahead of the upper classmen in the number of victories to their credit. This did not discourage the upper classmen for several times they held hopes that they would rally and stage a victorious reverse at the close of the season. They had not been sufficiently discouraged by the freshmen victories to lose hope. On January 14 the volleyball championship game was held in the training school gymnasium but all of the girls eligible to play in the tournament were not present. It was impossible, therefore, to have the usual division of freshmen against the upper classmen so the girls were divided as nearly as possible into class teams. The girls who played on the freshmen team were Dorothy Beissell, Margaret Mathwig. Rose Schlegcl. Ruth Skowland. Margaret Sobush, and Doris Wilson. Those on the upper classmen team were Lucille Bluemke, Charlotte Cowling. Josephine Fellie. Margaret Goodrich. Agnes Henning, Elaine McDermand, and Lucile Madsen. In the scries of three games that were played to decide the championship for the season, the freshmen took the first game by an overwhelming score. The upper class-men roused themselves and took the second game by a narrow margin. They felt that they were going to stage the rally for which they had hoped during the entire season. They were defeated in the last game by a score even more decisive than that of the first game. The upper classmen sadly relinquished the volleyball honors to the freshmen who had so far out-played them during the entire season. Irene Kaufman, Ruth Rothe, and Doris Wilson obtained minor credit for attending six practices. The other girls who took part in the tournament earned one hundred points G. A. A. credit. Piu tuhty-nin Top Row K SchleKcl, M Mathwlg. E McDcrm.uxI S I'mum. S Bcrgc. M Sobo'h lioiiom Row I. MikInco. C (j wlinn M (k» Jrich. R Skowlimd. E Crooner. M Watch Basketball At the election of officers and sport heads for 19)0. Helen Kyes was elected head of basketball, but she resigned the position. G. A. A. then elected Margaret Goodrich to fill the vacancy caused by this resignation. Although her work in basketball is not as good as that in baseball, the season was carried on in a very interesting manner. The upper classmen found a way to retaliate for the defeat they had received at the hands of the freshmen in volleyball. The freshmen could seldom break the game of the upper classmen who had played together for two years. These veteran players were fortunate in having a fast combination of forwards, a center who was able to get the tip-off every time, and a backing of guards who were quite efficient in their work. With such a team to face, the freshmen had to work very hard to crush the hopes held by the upper classmen. They urged the best material among the freshmen girls to attend the practices in order that they would qualify to play in the tournament. The rivalry between the two groups which had its origin during the volleyball season caused a large attendance at the practices. There was a wide selection of girls for the teams to play for the championship. The upper classmen team was composed of Fdith Granold. Margaret Mathwig. Janice Kelly. Carol Stewart. Katherine Seybold. Mary Walch. Margaret Sobush, Selma Berge and Margaret Goodrich. The freshmen who played against them were Loretta Golz, Alice Ziebell. Marie Bangcrt. Ruth Skowland, Grace Siren, Flizabcth Crowncr, Frances Perry, Rose Schlegcl, and Doris Wilson. The upper classmen were victorious in the game played against the freshmen by a score of 35 z 5. The score does not indicate the high degree of work which was shown on both sides nor does it show the closeness of the game until the latter part of the game. Although the freshmen lost the game they threatened their opponents several times. Pott ninetyOLIVER Baseball A high percentage of the members of G. A. A. responded to the first call made for baseball players. Margaret Mathwig's first experience as a sport head deserves credit for it was highly efficient in character. The enthusiasm which she aroused among the girls resulted in a very exciting championship between the two rivals. The same rivalry which evidenced itself in volleyball and basketball was present in baseball to a marked extent. This keen competition for supremacy in the sports was responsible for the success which was characteristic of the entire season. Each class team induced other girls to come out to attend the baseball practices. As spring is the time of the year which is most taken up with outside activities, there were not as many girls who persisted throughout the season. This year the girls were given that which they have long desired—a league outfit consisting of balls, mitts, gloves, bats, catchers’ mask and protector, and all of the other essential articles for a thoroughly equipped league baseball team. Many of the girls found it a trifle more difficult to hit but they were more pleased with the distance the ball traveled when they were able to make a hit. technically speaking. This addition to the available equipment has meant as much to the girls who have been interested in baseball as it has also served a purpose in reviving waning interest in this sport among the girls who arc engaged in other extra-curricular activities during the spring months. I'he baseball season closed w ith the customary game to decide the championship for there is an established custom of never dropping a sport without having a game to decide at least from the standpoint of ability to score, the supremacy of one group over another. The friendly rivalry which has existed among the class sections throughout the year was responsible for an interesting and closely fought game in baseball in closing the season and also the year's activities in group sports. Pait nintly-ontPag ninrty-tuoT930 BOOK FOUROur Faculty Those who think that teachers have a school room countenance all of the time should have been an observer of the faculty I iallowe'en party in the training school last fall. The scene that greeted one s eyes would have been amusing, to students especially. Although our college students know that their instructors are good sportsmen and real friends, they are prone to be surprised when they see their teachers engaged in any pursuit which is not extremely dignified. Indeed, the amusement of teachers is frequently educational but their parties rival any in cleverness and the amount of entertainment which they afford. The program for this party took place in the demonstration room of the training school where everyone present contributed to it by enacting some stunt. No group ever assembled that had a more varied selection of cither acts or costumes. Some put on an individual act while others worked in groups. A funny little hobo farmer lad— Miss Bonney- surely was an adroit master of ceremonies. In addition there were Indians. Chinese, Scotchmen, fishermen, witches, roughriders. negroes, and even ghosts. The special attraction, however, was Felix; and no costume was more fully appreciated than that singular one worn by Miss Blake. When the program ended the night 's festivities closed with a most delicious luncheon served in true Hallowe'en style. Paft n inety-thre 1930 Top Rou O Nelson, A Armstrong M Smith. I l-'raedcrkk. W Wentid. P Martwiu Middle Row Mr. Clcmarw. E janJn K S«yhold. II Schultr. D Ihdc. C. RooJer. liottom Row. G. Schuler, G. Jonmun. G Lloyd. Mr Mace. MIm lay lor. The Student Council The Student Council is a committee composed of fifteen student members chosen by the student body, and three faculty members chosen by the faculty, and it is their duty to work together on problems concerning the student body. It is the desire of the council that any individual or group complaints, or suggestions which need attention be brought to its members to be acted upon. The committee is interested in the affairs of the school and the welfare of its students, and by the co-operation of the student and faculty representatives many grievances may be remedied. This year the council has handed in a request to the administration for a men s smoking room. Also, it has worked with the Division of Rural Education in sponsoring a rural project held May 9 and 10. and in backing their benefit movie, the proceeds of which go to make improvements in the Nordhcim and Oshkosh schools. The council has, as is customary, worked on the meritorious service awards project. With each year comes some demand to alter and change certain of the standards for granting these awards, and this is the duty of the members of the Student Council. The members of this council wish to thank the student body and the faculty for their splendid co-operation, and they appeal to you as individuals to inform them of matters needing attention and discussion. Pag nin iy- otirCUJIVER Top Row Mi« Elcfion. Mins Blake R Meyer. Minn Boufltcur Middle Ron Mr Fletcher. C. Stewart. Mr Grom. E. Peterson Bottom Row J looker. M. Kintr. Mrs Mace. Miss Smith. C. Boeder. Social Life Committee The Social Life Committee supervises all social events given by the college during the year. The membership is composed of Mrs. Mace as chairman, of seven faculty members appointed by the president of the college, and of seven students elected from and by the student body at large. The meetings which are held on Wednesday afternoons arc called only when there is important business pertaining to the social life of the college. A tthese meetings, school parties are planned or requests made for society parties are discussed. All requests applied for must be on record at least one week previous to the reservations sought. They state the time, place, date, and kind of entertainment desired to be held. Only students and alumni arc entitled to attend the parties given by the school. However, a member of the faculty or a student wishing to invite a guest, may do so by purchasing a guest card from Mrs. Mace at the price of twenty-five cents. These guest cards should be secured at least twenty-four hours before the event. An activity fee of five dollars is paid by each student at the beginning of the semester. Twenty-five cents of this activity fee is given to the Social Life Committee and is used for paying the expenses of the school parties. The school gives at least three parties during the year: the homecoming dance, the Christmas party, and the spring prom. Corridor dances or "Sun Hops" arc also sponsored by the Social Life Committee. Each student member of the Social Life Committee has a definite piece of work to do in preparation for each party. The serving of punch, orchestra, decorations, chaperones, hostesses, publicity arc taken care of by them and their services are sincerely appreciated by both students and faculty. Pax ninety-fit Top Kou J Novokoftki, R Ryan. F l l.inau.m D Micrswa, G Pfeil Bottom Rou’ E. Kellogg. W. McDaniel . M liartz. L. Froling. Mr Jame . Debate Squad In the first part of December the 1929- 19 0 debating season was opened by an announcement by Mr. James of the inter-collegiate question, Resolved: that the United States adopt a policy of national disarmament.” After many weeks of preparation on this interesting and complicated question, the teams were selected to represent the school in the round of the state debates. On March 4. Oshkosh debated in a triangle with La Crosse and Plattevilie. The Oshkosh affirmative team met the La Crosse negative in the college library before one of the largest audiences in the history of debating here. This team composed of Leonard Froling, Russell Ryan, and Francis Flanagan, defeated La Crosse. The Oshkosh negative, consisting of George Pfeil, Melvin Bartz. and John Novokofski, defeated Plattevilie there. This double victory put Oshkosh in the final triangle for state championship. In March, Wilbur McDaniels and Darrel Mierswa. negative speakers, defeated a Ripon affirmative here. On April 11 the final contest for championship was held; the schools contending being Oshkosh. La Crosse, and River Falls. The speakers for the Oshkosh affirmative were Leonard Froling. Russell Ryan, and Wilbur McDaniels; those for the negative were George Pfeil. Melvin Bartz. and John Novokofski. This contest resulted in a loss for the Oshkosh affirmative at River Falls and a victory for the negative in a debate with La Crosse here. To Mr. James, our coach, goes a great deal of credit for a very successful forensic season. His wide knowledge and experience in the field gives the students whom he coaches great advantage in contests. Page ninety- lx■aiJIVER M Ban: C. Walter J. NovoJcofcki R.Johnson Inter-Society Debate The debate season this year as usual was opened with the inter-society debate tournament. The question used for this contest was: "Resolved, that chain store buying is an evil." An elimination contest in which seven societies were represented resulted in Lyceum. Philakean, and Pcriclcan surviving for the final contest. The Lyceum affirmative met the Philakean negative for the first debate before an assembly. Lyceum defeated Philakean by a two to one decision. In the next contest between Lyceum negative and Pcriclcan affirmative, the Pcricleans won a two to one decision. In the deciding contest between the Pcriclcan negative and Philakean affirmative. Periclean gained a three to nothing decision. A summary of notes resulted as follows: Pericleans, five; Lyceum, three: and Philakean. one. The victorious teams composed of John Novokofski and Robert Johnson as affirmative speakers, and Melvin Bartz and Curtis Walter as negative speakers, received the Dempsey Debate Trophy for the year. pat ninely-tcvenMercedes Robirwm Frances Fin Women’s Debate Only two women of the college stayed with the squad the entire season, and to them cannot be attributed too much praise and credit. They represented the school in two non-decision debates. The first with Ripon College was held as an exhibition at Columbus. Wisconsin. The second with Northwestern University, was held in the library, after which there ensued a general discussion of the question. I'he audience asked any question of the debators who answered everything very adeptly and plausibly. The women debated the inter-collegiateq uestion: Resolved, that the United States adopt a policy of national disarmament.” Although these debates were non-decisivc. they were exceptionally interesting, and Miss Robinson and Miss hiss well represented the school. Poge ninety-eightJohn Novokofeki Orator Melvin Bart: Extempore Speaker School Speakers John Novokofski. prominent figure in forensics since his enrollment, was chosen to represent Oshkosh at the State Oratorical Contest held March 21 at Platteville. The college was fortunate in having as experienced a speaker as Mr. Novokofski to represent it. The oration which he delivered was entitled. "The Gaunt Specter Unemployment." At Platteville. Superior won first. La Crosse second. River halls third, and Oshkosh fourth. In the elimination to choose the college extempore speaker. Melvin Bartz won first, and represented the school at the State Extempore Contest at Platteville, also March 21. At Platteville. Mr. Bartz drew the topic "British Policy in India." and won third place. Superior won first, and River Palls second. The judges as in the oratorical contest were, J. T. Bradley of Ripon, A. Franzke of Lawrence College, and Miss li. Nelson, professor of speech at the University of Illinois. Miss Maysel Evans, who is the head of the speech department of the college had charge of coaching both Mr. Bartz and Mr. Novokofski, and too much credit cannot be granted to her. Page ninny-nineRyan Wcnczci Ncubaucr Thomas Madsen Goodrich DcGaynor NkOcrmand Pearson Has Eberhardt Thomas 1930 Quiver EDITORIAL DEPARTMENT Hilda Taylor .......................... Margaret Kintz......................... Willard Poppy.......................... . . Adviser Editor-in-Chief Assistant Editor EDITORS OF DEPAR TMENTS Dorothy Krueger . . . Administration Charlotte Cowling .... Classes Willett Wentzei.......................Athletics Frances Kummerow .... Athletics Elaine McDermand . . Organizations Norman Ebf.rhardt .... Humor Elizabeth Crowner .... Snaps AR T DEPAR TMENT Ethel J. Bouffleur . Adviser and Chairman Marie Bleck........................Artist Ralph De Gaynor .... Artist Marjorie Faber.....................Artist Page one hundred Margaret Kintz Editor-in-Chief Willard Poppy Assistant EditorHUIVEF- Kumimnw Moo SchmallcobcfK MiobcfRCf Goodrich Robey Bdu» Cannon I lilJchrunJ Crowner Pfcil Kk ter 1930 Quiver I. I . WHITNEY . Robert Robinson Charles Roeder Georgi: Ph il FINANCE DEPARTMENT ...............•..........................Adviser ...............................Business Manager .......................Assistant Business Manager .........................First Business Manager I I IE S TAFF Marion Below Selma Bercf. Cecelia Cannon Francis Fiss Dorothea Frkaderick George Goodrich Margaret Goodrich Rexeord 11 ESS Myron Hildebrand Georgi Johnson Nikolus Kloster Genevra Li.oyd Wilbur McDaniels Lucille Madsen Elmer Mirsbbrger Fred Moes Kathryn Muttart Linda Neubauer Forrest Oaks Arthur Pearson George Peeil George Robey Russell Ryan Melvin Schmallenberc Harriet Thomas Lincoln Thomas (Earlcx R dci , Vun cinl HiiMntxi Robert Rnbinwn Bmini'.ii Mtinoget Page o i hundred one1930 Playfellows The Playfellows organization is rather new in the school. There have been other dramatic organizations, but none have endured as has Playfellows. It is operated as a department of the college, just as the speech department, athletics, or music. Membership is open to everyone. Organized in the spring of 1929, Playfellows has had a very successful career. The school year 1929 1930 found two major productions presented to the public. The first was a satirical comedy “The Torchbcarcrs." enacted in the Little Theatre on the nights of Wednesday. December 11. and Friday, December 13. 1929. All who saw the play agree that it was a successful dramatization. Later in the year. April 9. 1930. Playfellows presented a group of three one-act plays, namely: Rising of the Moon." a comedy; "The Finger of God." a modern morality play; and "Supressed Desires.” a satirical comedy. The audience was unusually pleased. In addition to these plays, there were a number of plays presented at meetings of the society, and at various clubs and gatherings throughout the city and adjacent vicinity. A large part of the success is due to the untiring efforts of Miss Maysel Evans, director of the department. Membership in Playfellows is unlimited, and may be acquired in four departments: acting, stage management, business management, or music. Pale one hundred tuoTl IE TORCI 1BEARERS Cast I n Order of Appearance Mr. Frederick Ritter............................... Jenny (a housemaid at Ritter's).................... Mrs. Paula Ritter (Ritter's wife).................. Mrs. J. Duro Pampinclli............................ Mr. Spindler....................................... Mrs. Nelly Fell.................................... Mr. Huxley Hossefrosse............................. Teddy Spearing..................................... Miss Florence McCrickett........................... Mr. Ralph Twiller.................................. Mr. Stage Manager.................................. Mrs. Clara Sheppard................................ Fred Moes Ruth Reimer Genevra Lloyd Emily Volk Robert I Ioeft Rosemary I Iefeernon . Marshall Magnusen Willett Wentzel Gertrude Metze Curtis Walter Harry Hutchinson Marjorie Wolfe THE RISING OF THE MOON Sergeant ....................................... Policeman X........................................ Policeman B..................................... A Ragged Man....................................... Darrell Mierswa Donald Clemans Robert Robinson Thomas Nolan Tl IE FINGER OF GOD Strickland..................................................George Robey Benson..................................................Leonard Nowacki A Girl.............................................................Helen Wheeler SUPPRESSED DESIRES Henrietta Brewster.............................. Stephen Brewster................................ Mabel (Henrietta’s sister)...................... Lucille Levy Gaylord Schultz Myrna Koeser Pate one hundred three1930 Top Hou A Schwartz. O Strut:. lioitom Hou D l icdlcr. M l UIrrcr. Qirls’ Quartet I he Girls' Quartet was practically wholly reorganized this year due to the graduation last year of three of its members. Ada Schwartz, the first soprano, was the only member to remain. Nevertheless the quartet has to its credit this year Olive Strutz. the second soprano; Dorothy Fiedler, the first alto; and Myrene Plopper. the second alto. All of the girls are gifted with voices of unusual quality, the four of which blend beautifully. The quartet has sung at various occasions in school as well as appearing at dinner dances, society luncheons, and banquets in the city. They have also made trips to nearby cities to contribute to numerous programs and were always heartily received. All four girls played principal parts in the presentation on May 9 of the light opera, the "Mikado." Two of the girls had leading roles. Ada Schwartz carried the soprano lead and Dorothy Fiedler the contralto. The opera was presented before a responsive audience and the work of all was highly praised. The quartet also took an active part in the commencement program. The success of this musical group is due to the splendid direction of Miss Lila M. Rose of the music department and to the co-operative interest of the girls. paft on hurulred ourQUIVER Top Halt I I fort wig. G Wcrtxh lictiom Ron I June . J. Bennett. C. Beer. Men’s Quartet Although the Men's Quartet has also undergone many changes throughout the past year, it had the good fortune of having Paul Hartwig among its membership. Paul, who has been out teaching for a couple of years, is back in school for his degree. He has always been interested in any musical undertaking and has received much praise for his exceptional work. The first semester the group consisted of Paul Mart wig. first tenor; James Bennett, second tenor; Carlton Beer, baritone; and Gabriel Wertsch. bass. These four men with their accompanist. Tom Jones, worked very hard and sang frequently before an appreciative student body and also appeared on many city programs. At the advent of the second semester came another change in the personnel of this organization. Wesley Hoad assumed the position of first tenor and Bowman Walden that of baritone. This exceptional combination of voices was also heard at various gatherings in the city and adjacent towns. In addition all of its members played leading roles in Gilbert and Sullivan's ‘ The Mikado" that was presented May 9 in the Little Theatre of the training school. The work of the group cannot be lauded too highly, nor can the untiring efforts of Mr. J. A. Breese who has spent much time with these men in an attempt to produce a male quartet of superior attainment. PaX' onf hundred fire1930 Top Row G Schneider M Krummenow. !) Walden. I Allen. Bottom Row D Simon. I»i« C. Whitbock, II. Quite. The Collegians This year saw the advent of a new organization in the college. At one of the sun-hops there appeared a group of men dressed in a manner different from the usual attire of the orchestral members who played at former sun-hops. A general air of inquisitiveness prevailed among the dancers, who were all curious as to the reason of the gala display. About the middle of the dance their curiosity was satieted when Mr. Shrum announced the addition of a new organization to the school: the ’ Collegians." The men in this orchestra had realized the need of just such a group in the Teachers College and thought that they would play at a school gathering to discover whether or not their efforts met with the approval of the student body. None but favorable comments were administered and the Collegians has endured as a most desirable orchestra. The Collegians played at many of the school parties, other city and out of town dances. They have won favor wherever they have gone and everyone hopes that there will be as pleasing an orchestra in the college next year. A great deal of praise should be extended to Paul Hartwig. Darrel Simon. Howard Chase. Tim Allen, Bo Walden and others who contributed so much to the success of the group. patt on hundred sixRow T Jono R Johnwo. W Fuller. A Madden. C Walter. R Robert v r . I Schrocdcr A 0»cn,C Parks. I) Simon A tuUU Rou i: lloitomlcv. I-' Crawford, S Rhodes. N. Khcrhiirdl, R. Ilenkc. C FurlonR. T Nolan. M Thuma . P I lurt-wia D. Clcmanv A FXiviy CJ NVertsch IkKtofn Ron Mr Walden, (» Schuler. A Charcttc. Mr Ju%t G. Thomas. W Mac Mann. Mr Fletcher. H Chase. C. I Jeer. M Kocndcrs The Band No college is complete without a splendid hand that is always ready to offer its services to instil pep into a somewhat hesitant crowd, as only a hand can. Our hand has not been a disappointment to anyone this year in this respect. Mr. Brecse returned after a semester’s leave of absence and there were prompt answers to his call for band men early last fall. No fall pep meeting, football or basketball game passed without the band s hearty support and contribution; and its exceptional playing at homecoming received many favorable comments. The band and cheerleaders certainly worked wonders at a debate assembly this last spring. We are convinced that had it not been for them, no record-breaking audience in the history of debating would have been called forth on the evening of March 4 when we defeated the La Crosse negative in the college library. The officers of the band this year arc; president, Paul Hartwig; vice-president. Harry Purlong; manager. Norman Lberhardt; librarians. Robert Johnson and Melville Thomas. In this musical organization also did Paul receive a hearty welcome and an expression of pleasure of his presence in their ranks. The constitution of the band insures regular attendance not only at public appearances but also at practices, and the dues which are collected enable the group to buy more music. The uniforms arc the property of the organization and are turned in at the end of the year. Rat on hurulrtd tti nTop Rom- M Chut, I. Abend«;hon. H Parky Mr Breeve liottom kou Ci I lofawm, (i l.Utie. 1 Mulicry Qirls’ Orchestra Very few students responded to the call to play in the orchestra this year and for a while it looked as though there would be no orchestra. However, several girls decided that if no men came out for practice, they would form a girls' orchestra. This group of girls who thus banded together has practiced most faithfully, and under Mr. Breese's direction has developed into a harmoniously playing orchestra. The group has played at several social functions of the school and its services has even been requested by people about the city. It did a great deal in furnishing an attractive program at the all-girls' tea and it was incorporated with a group of other students who played the orchestral portion of Gilbert and Sullivan's "The Mikado." pat ith,■QUIVER' A Crammoll, M S KjvH M. Wolfe, D Young. D 1-ieJler. M i-rohrib, E I.ikIwiu. I Sorenson. I . Vim Goal. D Mortxon G I Hofmann. II. Welling. B Graf. V. Nelson. B. Brener. C Kneip. A. Bly. O. Strut:, j Fdlte A Ziebcll. L Madsen. J Helm. M Jones, M llocft. R Schlcgel. M Ycakcy, l Bcissel. I R«»ix. M Grtnse. E Drcblou L Moiling L Blucmke. A Henning. Wall. I- Meyer . I- liwald.E. GranokJ. L Golz. M Ploppcr Qirls’ Qlee Club The Girls' Glee Club is one of the most representative groups in school. After the tryouts at the beginning of the semesters, the girls meet every Tuesday after classes, for an hour of singing. Several times during the year the Glee Club has opportunities to sing in concerts. At Christmas time, the Glee Club, with the Men's Glee Club and the Community Chorus, sang Handel's "Messiah.' With each ensuing year, this concert is becoming more looked forward to. and more appreciated. In accordance with National Music Week, which was the first part of May. the Glee Club, in conjunction with the same groups that sang the "Messiah” sang "Elijah." by Mendelsson. presenting it at the Grand Opera House. The Girls' Glee Club also assisted in presenting Gilbert and Sullivan's operetta. "The Mikado.' This was held in the Little Theatre of the training school. It is to the able supervision and direction of Mr. J. A. Brccsc, that the success and progress of the Girls' Glee Club is due. Pa Ct l-'nf hundred nineGeorge Johnson Prom Chairman Senior Departing from the former custom of having the senior prom in the college gymnasium, the Oshkosh Teachers College held this year's prom at the local Cagles' Ball Room. This brought to a fitting climax the season's social activities. The plans were under the supervision of George Johnson who was elected prom chairman. Page ot e hundred tenLucille Levy Prom Queen Prom ■Distinctive decorations were arranged for the occasion, and the Rusch-Keefe Orchestra kept the spirits of the crowd in a mood fitting for the time. The outstanding feature of the evening was the grand march led by the chairman. George Johnson, and the queen. Lucille Levy. Poxt one hundred eletenTop Rou C. Son tug. !• I.ieHcl. C l «hn. C Rovi. R Henke. F. Hall. N F.bcrhardt. E SlirAhcrKcr. Seeond Row I Hart wilt. J Ford, R Hil». M Ihoma I. rhomav G GrUX I. Ku«» I'hirJ Rou A I look. 11 Williams, R Madary. H Wi wrier. R Johnson. G Robey liotiom Row R Gaucrkc. R Hcv». F. Klabundc M Kimr. C (fowling, li Ziesmer, S. Spree her, Mr. Fletcher. The Advance Every student in sch(X)l is familiar with the Advance because it is the bi-weekly paper of the school, giving each one detailed account of activities on or concerning campus life. The work connected with publishing this paper is done by the newswriting and editorial writing classes under the direction of Mr. Fletcher. For each publication a different member of the class is selected editor and on his shoulders falls the burden of making that issue a success. Under his direction the different heads of departments are chosen. The various athletics for both men and women, music, societies, speech work, the training school department, the humor section, industrial department, and the exchange are included in the issues. Each member of the class has an opportunity to work in each of the departments during the semester course. The advertising department is the financial and business end of the publication. The Howe Printing Company of Ripon. Wisconsin, does the printing work. Mr. Fletcher, the faculty advisor, deserves unreserved credit for his interest and unceasing efforts to improve the school paper. Pate one hundred lueheQUIVER Calendar SEPTEMBER. 20. All-school mixer. NOVEMBER 1. Homecoming parade and midnight show. 2. Homecoming football game with Whitewater. Homecoming ball. . S. 9. Wisconsin Teachers’ Association meeting at Milwaukee. DECEMBER 4. All-men's dinner. 1.13. Presentation of "The Torchbearers." 12. Eaculty Christmas party. 14. Christmas dance. 18. Presentation of The Messiah." JANUARY 20. Concert in the Little Theatre. 31. Lyccum-Philakean party. FEBRUARY 14. The “B" University-Oshkosh basketball game. 15. Phoenix dinner dance. 18. Faculty dinner. MARCH 1. School party. APRIL 2. Presentation of one-act plays. 25. Quiver dance. 26. Kappa Gamma formal. MAY 2. Alethcan-Philakean formal. 3. Lambda Chi formal. 8. Presentation of "Elijah." 9. Presentation of "Mikado." 10. Phoenix-Lyccum formal. Delta-Phi Iota Alpha Sigma formal. 14. All-girls' dinner. 16. School prom. 17. Phi Beta Sigma banquet. 23. Kappa Delta Pi banquet. 24. Gamma Sigma-Periclean formal. JUNE 6. Class Day exercises. 8. Baccalaureate. 9. Commencement. Poge one hundred thirteenHomecoming November t, 1929 "Loyalty of students and alumni to their college springs afresh at homecoming. Students develop a deeper sentiment of devotion to their college. Alumni return to refresh pleasant memories and to renew their allegiance to their Alma Mater.” That is the significance of homecoming as given in President Brown's address to the alumni and students. With that sentiment in mind, homecoming festivities opened with a huge "hobo" parade on the night of November first. After circling through the business district, the parade again encamped at the school campus around a monster bonfire represented by many red Hares. The college band livened the assemblage with peppy numbers and led in mass singing. Much amusement was offered by the frosh as they endeavored to razz the sophomores: this was an important event in that it ended the green-cap period for the freshmen. An added attraction successfully presented this year was the midnight show at the Strand Theatre. The all-talking picture. ‘The Sophomore." was well suited to the occasion. The interest in the show, however, was aroused chiefly by the acts put on by individual student and society groups, while Paul VV right acted in the position of Master of Ceremonies. PfUf on hundred fourteenQUIVER Homecoming November 2, 1929 The main event on Saturday was the football game with Whitewater. Alumni, faculty, and students sat on the bleachers together and formed one of the largest crowds of the season. Hearts of the homecomers thrilled as the Alma Mater swelled over the field. Cold and white banners fluttered here and there in the breeze and the band, gay in natty blue uniforms, swung jauntily across the playing field. The cheerleaders did their best work of the season in keeping the enormous crowd in high spirits. Although the game did turn out unfavorably for Oshkosh, who received a 1 2 to o defeat. Oshkosh did not give up without a fight. All societies held their annual homecoming banquets in the evening, some at the Raulf others at the Athearn. at the Elks Club, and even at Morgan's Farm. The results of the Whitewater game were put aside later in the evening as the homecomers and students gathered for the Homecoming Ball. The party was one of the largest and gayest that has ever been held in the gym. The gymnasium was a wonderland of color and the Collegians furnished splendid dance music to the revelers happy to be at home again. pnl one hundred fifteenI 1930 BOOK FIVEToft Row D. Janda. H. Everest. M Konrad. D. Dncmcl. G Lutze Middlt Row R Ryan. F. Griffith. S Gurr I: Mird r|;cr. G. John ™, K Hanson. R Johnson Ikxiotn Row C. Stewart. M. Jones. M. Clark. G. Robey, 11 Kyes. K Muttart. Inter-Society Council The purpose of the Inter-Society Council is to promote school loyalty, to control inter-society relations, to settle mutual problems of the societies and organizations, and to encourage worthwhile social activities and leisure occupations. The council is composed of two representatives from each society. The office of president is held by a woman representative in the even numbered years, by a man in the odd numbered years. This year, under the leadership of I lelen Kyes. the council completed several beneficial projects. OFFICERS President..................................... Helen Kyes Vice-President................................George Robey Secretary.................................Frances Klabunde FACULTY ADVISER Dr. Hilda Taylor Phoenix Helen Kyes Mary D. Clark MEMBERSHIP Kappa Gamma Frances Klabunde Rosemary I Ieffernon Gamma Sigma Dorothy Doemel Dorothy Janda Lyceum George Johnson Russell Ryan Alethean Harriet Everest Marie Konrad Philakean George Robey John Wrage Delta Phi Kathryn Muttart Marion Jones Periclean Robert Johnson Kenneth Hanson Lambda ('.hi Carol Stewart Gertrude Lutze lota Alpha Sigma Elmer Mirsberger Sherman Gurr Pai one hundred in nit nPhi Beta Sigma National Honorary Educational Fraternity Gamma Chapter President .... Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . OFFICERS Laura M. Johnston Hugh W. Talbot Ethel J. Bouffleur May M. Beenken Ethel J. Bouffleur H. A. Brown F. R. Clow J. 0. Frank Laura M Johnston Corinne Kelso Harriet R. Lockwood FACULTY MEMBERSHIP Ellen F. Peake F. R. Polk Gladys H. Smith May L. Stewart H. W. Talbot Hilda Taylor John D. Whitney Florence B. Wickersham Ruth Willcockson NEWLY ELECTED MEMBERSHIP Faculty Allison A. Farley Marie Hirsch Nevin S. James N. Peter Nelson Frances Fiss Leonard Froling George Johnson Students Frances Kummerow Carol Stewart Lincoln Thomas PaX on hundred ttthUtnPhi Beta Sigma National Honorary Educational Fraternity Gamma Chapter Phi Beta Sigma was organized in 1923 by Doctor Ellsworth Collings, head of the Department of Education of the University of Oklahoma. The fraternity has for its sole object the furthering of high scholarships in teachers colleges and in schools of education in universities. Most similar fraternities base invitation to membership upon certain designated qualifications in addition to scholarship. Phi Beta Sigma is distinguished by the fact that scholarship alone is considered in the election to membership. except of course that all candidates must have the proper moral qualifications. The Gamma Chapter of Phi Beta Sigma was organized at Oshkosh in December of 1924; the charter was granted on February ro, 1925. Complying with the national constitution, the faculty members of Gamma Chapter elect each spring a number not exceeding fifteen per cent of the graduating senior students. The records in the registrar's office show that these elected students have the highest total grade point averages in the junior and senior classes. To the one student whose record shows the highest average. Gamma Chapter presents a gift key. In the late spring the annual convocation is held for the formal initiation of new members and the election of officers. At the banquet that follows, some leader in educational circles is invited as guest of honor and speaker. Pate one hundred nineteenPi Kappa Delta National Honorary Forensic Fraternity Pi Kappa Delta is a national forensic fraternity with chapters in one hundred and twenty-eight colleges in over thirty states. The national organization holds a general convention biennially during which contests in debating, extempore speaking, and oratory are held. In the open year between national meetings, many of the thirteen province groups in the organization hold conventions and contests. To provide a clearing house for news of the chapters and of interesting developments in speech throughout the country. Pi Kappa Delta publishes a quarterly magazine The Forensic. In the two years since its establishment, the Wisconsin Gamma Chapter at Oshkosh Teachers College has found the contacts offered by Pi Kappa Delta decidedly worth while. Last year Dorothy Brush represented the local chapter at the meeting of Province IV. held at Bloomington. Illinois. As an entrant in the women's extempore speaking contest, she won first honors. This year Leonard Froling and John N'ovokofski represented Oshkosh at the national convention, held at Wichita. Kansas. As participants in the debate tourney sponsored by the convention, they had many interesting contacts with student speakers from scores of colleges throughout the country. ,! ■ ofte hundred tvxruy■OLIVER Pi Kappa Delta National Honorary Forensic Fraternity In addition to these contacts, the Oshkosh chapter has in recent years had forensic relations with the other two Wisconsin chapters, the one at Carroll College and the other at Ripon College. It is planned that Oshkosh will entertain the convention of Province IV when it meets next spring. If plans materialize, representatives of eight Illinois chapters and of the three Wisconsin chapters will meet at the teachers college for a two-day program of contests in debating, extempore speaking, and oratory. CHAPTER OFFICERS President . Secretary-Treasurer Leonard Froling John Novokofski CHAPTER MEMBERSHIP Melvin Bartz Frances Fiss Francis Flanagan Leonard Froling Myron Hildebrand Wilbur McDaniels Darrel Miersnva John Novokofski George Pfeil Russell Ryan John Wrage one hundred twenty- '1 Kappa Delta Pi President . Vice-President Secretary-Treasurer . Counselor Frances Kummerow . Hilda Taylor John D. Whitney J. O. Frank MEMBERSHIP Honorary Faculty Members H. A. Brown Mabel C. Riordan Laura M. Johnston Emily C. Webster Active Faculty Members May M. Beenken John D. Whitney Marie A. Hirsch Hilda Taylor J. O. Frank Active Charter Members George Johnson Prances Kummerow Thomas O. Jones Active Graduate Members Majel Boynton Cecilia Christensen Dorothy Doemel Gladys Ihde Myrtle C. Karnes Margaret Kelly I Iazel Marken Willard Poppy Ina C. Roberts Carlos Ros» Melvin Sciimallenberc Frances Stewart Charlotte Cowling Harriet Everest John Finley Frances Piss Paul Hartwig Eleanor Jones Margaret Kintz New Members Prances Klabunde James Loker Elmer Mirsberger Charles Sontag Carol Stewart Lincoln Thomas Leonard Vander Grinten note one hundred tu enty-tuoTop Hou J l inlcv M SchmulIcnt'crK. W Poppy, C Ro", G. Johnson. L. Thomas, T. Jones Middle Row M Kint:, F Fiw, D l -cmd. NT Kelly, H Marker), F Saewart. C Stewart. I- Klabundc liotiom Rou M Bcvnkoi, J I) Whitney. H Taylor. F Kummemw, J. O. Frank. M Hirach Kappa Delta Pi National Honorary Educational Fraternity Beta Theta Chapter Beta Theta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi had its conception, when a group of nine students, at the suggestion of Mr. J. O. Frank, head of the Department of Chemistry, petitioned the Executive Council of Kappa Delta Pi for a charter, authorizing the founding of a chapter of the fraternity at the Oshkosh State Teachers College. This was in the spring of 1928. The petition was approved in October. 1928, and on January 26. 1929. Dr. J. C. McCracken, executive president of Kappa Delta Pi. assisted by Mr. J. O. Frank of the Beta Chapter of Kappa Delta Pi at the University of Colorado, and Miss M. Ethel Batschelet of the Theta Chapter of the Colorado State Teachers College. Greeley. Colorado. This year fourteen students were admitted to membership. The purpose of Kappa Delta Pi is to encourage in its members a higher degree of consecration to social service by (1) fostering high professional and scholarship standards during a period of preparation of teaching, and (2) recognizing outstanding service in the field of education. To this end it shall maintain the highest educational ideal and shall foster fellowship, scholarship, and achievement in educational work. Its members shall have attained full junior standing in the college. It is a privilege to belong to a fraternity which numbers among its members such distinguished educators as Dr. John Dewey. Dr. C. H. Judd. Dr. E. I. Thorndike. Dr. L. M. Tcrman, Dr. W. C. Bagley. and Dr. V. H. Kilpatrick. Only schools of first rank, maintaining high standards of scholarship, are eligible to establish chapters. It has been proposed that the fraternity do a worthwhile piece of research work in education as a part of its program for the coming year. Such activities are encouraged by the national organization. Each chapter must contribute articles, based on work that has been done in the field of education, to the Kalelpian Review, the official magazine of the fraternity. I age one hundred tuenly-lhreePhoenix Organized in 187? "Culture Not Show" Fifty-eight years ago. a group of young men and women founded a society for literary study. Today, that group of 1872 is still living, ever-young, as its name, Phoenix, indicates. As the school has grown, so has the scope of the activities of Phoenix grown. Literary aims are still paramount, the program for this year embracing modern authors, poets and playwrights; but Phoenix has interested itself in all activities that promote the prestige of the school. Interested in forensics, Phoenix has twice held the Dempsey Debate Trophy, which is given to the winner of the inter-society debates and has held the Anger Trophy as winner of the inter-society oratorical contest. Three years ago. the society presented to the school a Phoenix Debate Cup to be given to the winner of the state inter-school debates held by the teachers colleges of the state. Phoenix girls take an active part in all extra-curricular activities. They have taken an active part in the Girls’ Glee Club, Girls’ Athletic Association, Vodvil, Girls Organization, Girls’ Quartet, and this year a Phoenix girl has taken a responsible position as editor of this publication. Social functions play a traditional part in the history of the society. Rushing opened the season in the fall with the "Hobo" Party, Tea-Dance, and a formal dinner. At homecoming time, Phoenix held its reunion dinner at the Raulf Hotel. The crowning event of the year was a dinner-dance at the Raulf Hotel during the early part of the second semester. The spring event was a formal dancing party given with Lyceum. Several joint parties and programs are held annually with Lyceum. A house party climaxes a happy and successful year. The girls united under the bonds of Phoenix cannot help but be finer and better as a result of these contacts; "Culture Not Show," and green and white for loyalty and truth—these are the standards which Phoenix represents and the ideals which it has striven to uphold since its formation fifty-eight years ago. Pat on hurulroJ twenty-four■QUIVER' Top Ron B Reece. L Halada. M Nickel. J McCormick. L Ncubauer. J Fellie. Second Roti 11 Kyes. I) Whktino. F. Kummcrow, F Ferry. I Rotx, I. I lcm;cn Third Row B (.ilvw n. I Hogan. I' Finley. B Brener. A Heuel. E. WoJIcr liceiom Ron M BeU»w. R. Pederson. R Meyer. M. Kims. M. Clark. 1 Henkel. I'irst Semester Ruth Meyer. Margaret Kintz Mary Henkel Mary D. Clark Dorothea Fraederick Rhea Pederson Phoenix OFFICERS Second Semester President .... Marion Below .Vice-President. . . Dorothea Fraederick Secretary .... Lucille Halada Treasurer .... Mary D. Clark Reporter . Margaret Kintz Custodian...................Anita Heuel FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Marie Hirsch Miss Charlotte Bonney Marion Below Beatrice Brener Mary D. Clark Josephine Fellie Florence Finley Dorothea Fraederick Beth Gibson Lucille Halada La Verne Heinzen Anita Heuel MEMBERSHIP Isobel Hogan Margaret Kintz Myrna Koeser Frances Kummerow Helen Kyes Lucille Levy Josephine McCormick Ruth Meyer Virginia Meyer Alice Murphy Linda Neubauer Miriam Nickel Rhea Pederson Frances Perry Bonita Reece Margaret Roberts Inez Roix Elsie Thomas Dorothy Whiting Eleanor Woller Page one hundrni lueniy-Jne1930 Top Rou P V'nn Gant. G Guns. L. Whalen. W Rawlings Setond Rou- D Krueger J Elmer. M Mierswa. V Bonis. G Lloyd Third Row M Everest. D Young. l Dtot-J Dunham. E Mullen. G Metre Bottom Rou M Konrad. A l:d lens. Mila Darrah F. I:». Mivs Be met, R Pittelkow, M Paher First Semester Alethean OFFICERS Second Semester Frances Fiss . . President Frances Fiss Marie Konrad . Vice-President. . June Dunham Alice Fellenz . . Secretary . Gertrude Metze Lucille Burt . Treasurer Genevra Lloyd Ruth Pittelkow . . Custodian Daisy Dix Marjorie Faber Historian . Dorothy Krueger Miss Florence FACULTY ADVISERS Darrah Miss Dorothy Bernet Lucille Burt Miss Ellen Peake (Honorary) MEMBERSHIP Gwendolyn Gunz Gertrude Metze Daisy Dix Ruth Haslam Marion Mierswa June Dunham Marie Konrad Evelyn Mullen Jeanette Elmer Dorothy Krueger Margaret O'Rourke Harriett Everest Dorothy Kubitz Ruth Pittelkow Marjorie Faber Winifred Rawlings Lina Whalen Alice Fellenz Bernice Lee Helen Wheeler Frances Fiss Genevra Lloyd Pauline Van Gaal Pledge Dorothy Young Page one hundred tuenlysixQUIVER A lethean Organized in 1900 " Truth and Loyalty " The Alcthcan Society has now attained the thirtieth anniversary of its career in the school life of the Oshkosh State Teachers College, and it is still carrying on with the spirit that inspired its members at the time of its founding. The motto. “Truth and Loyalty,’ still remains deep in the heart of each Alcthcan girl, as do the customs and traditions which are taught to each new member that she, in turn, may pass them on to those who are to follow in her steps. The faculty reception is one event to which the society always looks forward with great interest. As is customary, this event was held the first semester during "rushing" week. Just before the Christmas holidays, the Alcthcan girls gave the annual "romp" for the less fortunate children of the city. This party has been held annually since 1911. Lour years ago the annual Alcthcan-Philakcan spell-down was instituted. This year Alcthcan succeeded in regaining the miniature trophy lost to Philakean last year. Another party of great interest is the spring formal which is given each year alternately by Alcthcan and Philakean. our brother society. This year Philakean was host to Alcthcan. Last but not least is the Mothers and Daughters Banquet which is held in Mayas near the date of Mothers Day as possible. This tradition was innovated in 1918 and is but one way of showing that the girls of Alcthcan are appreciative. The coming year will sec the spirit of Alcthcan carried on by girls who this year have been strongly imbued with the ideal and hopes of Alethean. With them will be the thoughts of those who arc leaving Alcthcan. carrying w ith them memories of many-happy hours and embodying the high ideals of their society—Alethean. Patt one hundred luenly-texenQamma Sigma Organized in 1922 "Forward." Gamma Sigma was founded in 1922 to promote further interest in art and literature. Mrs. Mace and seven girls saw that with the increase in the number of girls, need for another society had arisen. The name has a real meaning. Gamma meaning ■true,’’ and Sigma, “membership in a group." Every year we live up to our motto and make "Forward” strides. Four of our girls are members of Kappa Delta Pi. and three of Phi Beta Sigma, and five have gold and white honor coats. In brief. Gamma Sigma is represented in every activity in school. It not only promotes and takes part in extra-curricular activities, but requires high scholarship for entrance. This past year will be remembered for several delightful parties. The supreme event of the year is always our formal, which we held this year with the Periclean society at the Yacht Club. Our other big party, a delightful dance at the Golden Pheasant, was enjoyed by Gamma Sigma and Periclean who found this an effective means of becoming better acquainted. Everyone had a thoroughly good time at our rushing parties this year. The first semester we had a luncheon-bridge at Steins and a “kids party' at the home of Marie Seeger; the second semester our luncheon-bridge was repeated and a “puzzle party" was held at the museum. Pledging took place at the home of Charlotte Cowling. When Miss Helen Alden Smith, our advisor for the last three years, severed her connection with the college we had a luncheon-bridge at Steins in her honor. She was presented with a gift and our other advisors with flowers. We extend our best wishes to Miss Smith and greet our new advisors. Miss SchefTskey and Miss Barnett. The record of all these activities is preserved for members of the society in our scrap book, where mementos of these events have been added to those of former years. Pat one hundred tu tnty-tightQUIVER Top Rote E. Middle Row Ik tom Row larMad. D JunJa. B Jnndu. I Un«. E Martens. I Brown. M. Yeakey. II ( undcrwn. M Wnaht. (! CowIoor. E. Allcnder. L Olwn. V Hrnak. M Lyman I) l eman. L. Fetkenneuer. Miss Elelson, D. Oaemcl. M Mathwig. E. McDermand. R. Corwitr. First Semester Dorothy Doemel Margaret Mathwig Dorothy Dieman Elaine McDermand Louise Fetkeniieuer Frances Stewart . Charlotte A. Cowling Qamma Sigma OFFICERS President . Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer . Critic . Custodian . Reporter Second Semester . Dorothy Doemel . Rose Gorwitz Mary Lyman Elaine McDermand Charlotte A. Cowling Ethel Jarstad . Vera Hrnak FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Dorothy Barnett Miss Dora B. Scheffskey Miss Olive Elefson Miss Helen A. Smith Edythe Allender Dorothy Abraham Dorothy Beisell Bernice Brodesser Inez Brown Charlotte A. Cowling Dorothy Dei man Dorothy Doemel Louise Fetkeniieuer Agatha Goggins Rose Gorwitz MEMBERSHIP Belma Gunderson Vera Hrnak Bernadette Janda Dorothy Janda Ethel Jarstad Evelyn Krause Lucille Kreutzer Margaret Kuehn Irene Lang Mary Lyman Eleanor Martens Margaret Mallory Margaret Mathwig Elaine McDermand Lois Olson Mercedes Robinson Marie Seeger Bertha Steiger Frances Stewart Esther Strodhoff Eleanor Tice Mildred Wright Maxine Yeakey [ i£t one hundred tuenty-nineTop Row M Hocft. N. Kittleson, M Jones. M Lange. Mr . Scharff, J Chapple Middle Rou M I’loppcr. I. Fcnzl. C. Cramanskc, Mi» Scott. M . D Smith Bottom Row V. Faber, L. Christenson, J. Helm. M. Enultbrixht. D. Maud, H. Thomas. K. Muttart. First Semester Marion Jones Kathryn Muttart . Dolores Menzel Mary Englebright. Janice Chapple . Leone Christensen Nila Kittleson . Janice Chapple Leone Christensen Cloris Czamanske Mary Englebright Virginia Faber Leona Fenzl Delta Phi OFFICERS President . Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Critic . Marshall Historian MEMBERSHIP Julia Helm Marie I Ioeft Marion Jones Nila Kittleson Marguerite Lange Marjorie McLees Second Semester . Dolores Menzel Julia Helm Leone Christensen Mary Englebright Kathryn Muttart I Iarriet Thomas . Virginia Faber L. Scharff Dolores Menzel Kathryn Muttart Myrene Plopper Theodora Schmidt Dorothy Smith Harriet Thomas FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Louise Scott Mrs. C. Pot one hundred thirtyDelta Phi Organized in 1922 Friendship, Loyalty, and Service' Delta Phi was organized in the fall of 1922 by a group of six girls who felt the immediate need of another girls' literary society in this school. The organization almost immediately became not only a benefit to its members but also an important factor in the life of the school. It is to the patient and thoughtful support and advice of its faculty members that Delta Phi owes much of its success. During the past year. Miss Scott and Mrs. Scharff have acted very creditably in that capacity. This past year Delta Phi has enjoyed many programs, consisting of reading, topics, musical selections, and parliamentary drill. These have proved especially interesting, as well as educationally beneficial. Besides the literary programs. Delta Phi has had many social functions of interest to the school and to its members. I lomccoming festivities opened with a reunion meeting at the college in the morning, and in the evening, the alumni were entertained at dinner at the Raulf Hotel. Another banquet was held on April 24. at the Montrose Morgan Parm. which was also the occasion of the formal initiation of the new members. Several joint parties as well as the annual boat ride, were also given with Iota Alpha Sigma. On May 10. two important events were held. At noon, the Delta Phi Alumni Association entertained in honor of the active chapter at luncheon and bridge at Stein's l ea Room, and in the evening the spring formal was held at the Century Club. I his was a joint party with Iota Alpha Sigma, to which each member was privileged to invite a guest. Delta Phi has been prominent in all the activities of the school as a whole, while within the society circle accomplishments have been along educational and social lines and many lasting and worth while friendships have been formed. Pair on hundred thirty-on  Lambda Chi Organized in 1923 "For the Sake of Gain " In the fall of 1923 six girls of the Oshkosh State Teachers College formed a new organization which was called Lambda Chi. These girls chose peach and blue for their colors and for their motto "For the Sake of Gain." The chief aim of the founders of the society was to further musical culture. No other society has been organized for this purpose and the members felt the urgent need of a society of this kind. Membership to Lambda Chi is based upon high scholarship, talent and interest in music, character and leadership. Interest in music is promoted by programs devoted to the study of the different kinds of music. In this study have been included the history of music of different nations, the lives of great composers and their masterpieces and a study of the symphony. These discussions have been supplemented by instrumental music. Lambda Chi girls participate in all phases of extra-curricular work. The society is well represented in glee club, the orchestra, the school publications, and athletics. Lambda Chi endeavors to maintain a high scholastic standard and is proud that one of its members led the list of honor students for the first semester of this year. Lambda Chi has had very able advisors. Both Miss Rigdon and Miss Spiker have given their time generously for the advance and betterment of Lambda Chi. There have been numerous outstanding events which will be entered in Lambda Chi's "Scrap Book." 'The first social functions were the rushing parties, consisting of a date party, a treasure hunt and a luncheon-bridge. At the time of homecoming. Lambda Chi held its annual banquet at the Raulf Hotel. The annual Orphan Party was given to the children of the Elizabeth Batchcldcs Davis Orphanage just before the Christmas recess. The society entertained at an informal dancing party as one of its winter parties. The second semester s rushing parties consisted of a Bowery Party and a luncheon-bridge. The social year closed with the spring formal at the Century Club. paxe one hundred thirly-luoTop Ron V Otto. M Stunkcy. I). Ihdc, B Wotrube. E. Goebel. L Neuman Sfcorxd Ron M Bart toon. D K.nkcl. L Him K Seybold. M Walch. L. SeefeU, D Feldler third Rou V I iljc'iui t J Kelley. M. Gamble. E. Grutsmachcr. M Frohrib, R l.ihman. D. Mortson. Bottom Ron Miv. Sjwkcr. Mi» Ri don. I . Scybold. C Stewart. G Lutze. M Kelly Lambda Chi First Semester Carol Stewart . Louise Gardner Gertrude Lutze. Pearl Seybold Violet Otto . Dorothy Ihde . Lucille Ha ass OFFICERS President . Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Custodian Historian . Reporter Second Semester Mary Walch Lucille Ha ass Vivian Liljequist Pearl Seybold Janice Kelley Marietta Gamble Dorothy Mortson FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Sina Spiker Miss Vera Rigdon Miss Margaret Kelly Mae Bartleson Margaret Frohrib Marietta Gamble Louise Gardner Lucille Haass Doris Hager Dorothy Ihde Janice Kelley Dorothy Kinkel MEMBERSHIP Ethelyn Ladwic Vivian Liljequist Gertrude Lutze Myrna Miller Dorothy Mortson Violet Otto Eunice Pruitt Ruth Rothe Josephine Schneider Lucille Seefeld Katherine Seybold Pearl Seybold Ethel Stallman Mae Stankey Carol Stewart Roseanna Valkoske Mary Walch Bernice Wotruba PaX one hundred thirty-threeTop Row M Edwanfe, N Schroder, L Volkman. V. Roihcnbaclv !•' Oaks, H Marken, V Radike Middle Row U Curuvin. L Guls. R MefTeman. A Crmiimoll. J Rei l Wolfe S I’.nion Hottom Mi s luyktr. Mi« fiviiw, R Reimer. C. (ainrvm. Cl Leathart. I- Kluhunde. M. Mickey. First Semester Cecelia Cannon . Frances Klabunde Grace Leathart . Ruth Reimer . Mary Hickey Rosemary I Ieffernan Kappa Qamma OFFICERS President .Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Custodian Reporter Second Semester Rosemary Heffernan Frances Klabunde Loretta Golz Ruth Reimer . Grace Faust . Gertrude 1 Ianson FACULTY ADVISERS Miss Hilda Taylor Miss Maysel Evans Cecelia Cannon Ursula Cannon Grace Faust Elizabeth Faust Loretta Golz Anita Grammoll Loretta Christian Anita Huebner MEMBERSHIP Gertrude Hanson Rosemary I Ieffernan Mary Hickey Frances Klabunde Grace Leathart Forrest Oaks Stella Pinion Pledges Margaret Smith Alice Wall Edith Mae Wilson Ruth Reimer Verna Rothenbach Violet Radtke Geraldine Reis Lorraine Volkman Nora Shrader Marjorie Wolfe Alice Ziebell Pole one hundred thirty-fourKappa Qamma Organized in 1923 "Know Your Opportunity" Kappa Gamma, although the youngest girls’ society in the school, is rapidly coming to the fore. The society was organized to create an interest in art appreciation and dramatic production, and as a means of creating lasting friendships among a group of girls. Bearing these purposes in mind, the society endeavors to create a womanly attitude and to promote strong school spirit, stressing at the same time a desire for knowledge. During the past year, Kappa Gamma has enjoyed a series of educational programs consisting of a study of the lives and works of great artists, poets, authors and musicians. Many musical programs were also presented. The social functions this year were most enjoyable. The first of these were the fall rushing parties consisting of a treasure hunt at Lake Rest, a formal dinner at the Raulf 1 iotel, and a bridge-luncheon at Stein's Tea Room. Immediately after the Christmas holidays Kappa Gamma held an informal dance at Marie Arno’s Studio. This is an annual dance and as usual proved an enjoyable affair. Rushing the second semester was in the form of a delightful progressive dinner which was novel and entertaining. The annual Spring Formal was held on April 26 at the Oshkosh Yacht Club. As usual the gala affair was a fitting climax to a successful social season. Pal on hundred thuty-Ju 1930 Lyceum Organized in 1871 "We Shape Our Oun Destiny'' Lyceum, the oldest society in the school, has always upheld the traditions established by its charter members, who organized the society during the first year of school in 1871. In the period following both men and women enjoyed the literary activities in which the group engaged, but a change was made to the present form in 1918. At its annual banquet. Lyceum welcomed the society's alumni. Dr. J. D. Whitney. Mr. H. H. Whitney, and Mr. J. O. Frank were the principal speakers. During the year, joint parties with Phoenix, its sister society, were held, as visible ties of their mutual friendship. The crowning event of this type was the Lyceum-Phoenix annual formal, held at the Yacht Club on May 10. At mid-semester. Lyceum and Philakean gave their annual dance, and some time later, the annual Lyccum-Philakcan smoker was held. Lyceum's part in school activities has been a foremost one. Five of its members were on the debate squad; one of its members was elected captain of the varsity football team for next year, and another member received the position of co-captain of the freshman basketball team. I‘he prom chairman was also a member of Lyceum. Moreover, Lyceum won the second place in inter-society debate and tied for second place in inter-society basketball. The society has revealed this year more than ever before its ability to live up to its motto. It is a leader among the social groups, as is evidenced by its prominence and initiative in every activity in the college. First in organizing a society here, instrumental in establishing a chapter of Kappa Delta Pi. it is now the first to establish a society group house, located at 491 Jackson Drive. These arc only a few of the things of which the members of Lyceum arc justly proud; yet they look forward to even greater accomplishments in the future. Pot on huiulmt thirty-six■QUIVER Top Row G lohnvjn. T Nolan, M Thomas. M Hildebrand. J IkrgNcng E Radtkc. E Kellogg Second Rou Or Whitney. N Kloster. O. licrgc. E Mumm, W Fuller. D. Mierswa. L Gardipec. Third Ron G Schuler, G Pfal. T Jones. F Flanagan. O Murray. A Davis. W Wilson . . „ Uottom Ron J Wrut. E. Peterson. M Schmallcnherg. W. Poppy. ( Ryan. L. Thomas. G Iimm, Mr. Frank Lyceum First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Russel Ryan .... President . . . Francis Flanagan Lincoln Thomas . . .Vice-President. . . Russell Ryan Melvin Schmallenberc . Secretary .... Elmer Peterson Willard Poppy .... Treasurer .... Willard Poppy Tom Jones..........................Critic...................H. Alton Davis FACULTY ADVISERS Dr. J. D. Whitney Mr. H. H. Whitney Mr. J. O. Frank Jalmer Bergseng Orin Beattie Orrin Berge Clarence Bruness H. Alton Davis Francis Flanagan Wesley Gadbaw Louis Gardipee Myron Hildebrand Anthony Hintz MEMBERSHIP Wesley Hoad George Johnson Tom Jones Everald Kellogg Darrell Mierswa Elmer Mumm Orlando Murray Thomas Nolan Elmer Peterson Willard Poppy Edward Rashke Lawrence Rock Russell Ryan Melvin Schmallenberc Gordon Schuler George Timm Lincoln Thomas Melville Thomas Louis Ulrich Warren Wilson Joe Writt Walter Smith Pledges Curtis Cain William Fuller Page one hundred Ihirly-seienTop Roti- W. McDaniels, E Johmon. F. Pelican. (. Son tag. R Haw. S Baihke. B Arnold. I- M. v Second Row I. Wrnjtc. M. Boeder, T Allen. D. C.lemanv M Maicnu en. E. Evans. Mr Qcman . I Bennett Thud Rou E. Whltkopf. W Wentzel. E Mall. O Drahn. R Bk»roqut«. F. Ltebcl. O. )hr»ode llottivn Row Mr Nelson. O Carbon. L. Froling. C Roeder, G. Robey. D. Van tXrren. A. Armstrong. O. Glandt First Semester George Robey Charles Roeder Dean Van Doren Fred Moes Leonard Froling Otto Carlson . Philakean OFFICERS President .Vice-President. Secretary-Treasurer . Corresponding Secretary. . Critic . Marshall Second Semester Leonard Froling Charles Roeder Willett Wentzel . Fred Moes George Robey Roy Bloomqi ist FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. E. A. Clemans Mr. N. P. Nelson Tim Allen Alvin Armstrong Bernard Arnold SlEWERT BATHKE James Bennett Roy Bloomqlist Otto Carlson Donald Clemans Carl Dinger Oliver Drahn Ellis Evans Maurice Fitzgerald Robert Ryder Orlando Sohrweide MEMBERSHIP Leonard Froling Orr Glandt Fred Griffith Robert 1 Iass Robert Hoeft Erland Johnson Frank Kimball Frank Liebel Marshall Magnusen Lee Miller Wilbur McDaniels Pledges Norman Strasen Edward Pelican George Robey Robert Robinson Charles Roeder Milton Roeder John Schroeder Lawrence Swanke Charles Tice Dean Van Doren Willett Wentzel Earl Whittkopf John Wrage Anthony Swanke Wayne Swer i feger Pate one hundred thirty-eightPhilakean Organized in 1899 “In Hoc Stgno Vinces“ The Philakean Society was organized in January of 1899. the purpose of which was to promote ability in forensics and to create a true fraternal spirit; also to strive for high scholarship. With these aims in view, the society has developed into one of the leading societies in the school. The social activities, for which Philakean is noted, were started with the annual Philakean-Lyccum dance held at the Oshkosh Yacht Club. Several very successful banquets and parties were enjoyed throughout the year, among which were the Homecoming Banquet and the Philakean-Lyccum Smoker. The final social event of the year was the spring formal which is given each year alternately by Alethean and Philakean. This year Philakean entertained Alethean, the sister society. Many joint meetings have been held with Alethean. the most outstanding of which was the Alcthean-Philakean spell-down which has always aroused a great deal of enthusiasm since its institution four years ago. This year Alethean took from our possession the miniature trophy which we captured last year. Philakean has always taken an interest and active part in extra-curricular activities. This year the society holds the championship of the inter-society basketball tournament, which title indicates that Philakean players have contributed much to the college basketball team. Likewise, are there representatives on the football team, who did creditable work toward the success that this year's squad attained. Outstanding work was done by society members on the Quiver and Advance staffs; others being active in dramatics, debating, the glee club, and the band. This year the president of the student body was a Philakean. Philakean has closed a very successful year. This has been made possible because of a splendid group of fellows, the co-operation of its advisers, and its high standards. Page one hundred thirty-ninePericlean Organized in 1923 Periclean is the youngest men's society in the college. It was organized for the purpose of promoting literary interests, but as the society became stronger the organization gave way to every activity which might aid in either the intellectual or physical development of the young man. This year has proved no exception to the rule. Besides our several smokers, parties, banquets, and regular meetings, which were enjoyed by all. we have enjoyed the honor of winning the Dempsey Debate Trophy for the second time. Two of our members were on the state debate teams, and these two members also represented the college in the state oratorical and extemporaneous contests this year. In the field of athletics we have shown considerable strength. Several of our members play on the varsity and freshman football and basketball teams. The varsity teams were again captained by members of Periclean. Also a pledge of Periclean was chosen as captain of the freshman squad. Besides having many men on varsity and freshman teams, we have been forerunners in inter-society athletics. The big event of the year was the spring formal. This was a joint party with the Gamma Sigma girls, held at the Yacht Club, on May 24. The coming year will see Periclean carried on by men who have this year been strongly imbued in the hopes and ideals of the organization. pat on hundred o tyTot “ L ,£• f Erdman, 11 Fancy. A Tadych. K Hun-oo. Mr Hewitt R Dickman .Second Rou Third Rotv Hot tom Rou 1 fcrdman. II Laoey. A l.idvch K Hanson. Mr Hewitt. R Dickman M Dcmaraiv I- jand . A lUdtkc. H Vi%mcr. 1. I- Muck. R RowlurvJv E Zimmerman • | • jc'merl. C. Swcnvin J Pcarv n, H Williamy I! Radkcv. R J»ihn-in. J Novokofski. G Schulc 11 I liKKins. G Goodrich. H. Schultz. !•' Schultz, j Loker. M. Ilartz. A ScibokJ. Periclean First Semester James Loker Frank Schultz Harold Higgins . Erwin Schultz Arthur Seibolo . Melvin Bartz . George CGoodrich Mr. W. C. Hewitt Melvin Bartz Arthur Badtke James Canniff Leon Case Maurice Demarais Richard Dickman Robert Dobyns Paul Erdman Harry Furlong George Goodrich Kenneth Hanson Harold Heimerl Harold Higgins Mathew Gjetson OFFICERS President .Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Marshall Historian . Critic . FACULTY ADVISERS MEMBERSHIP Robert J 01 inson Emmett Janda Bernard Laney James Loker Frank Muck John Novokofski Marvin Patri John Pearson Jack Perrigo Hugo Radkey Ralph Rowlands Erwin Schultz Honorary Members Second Semester . Robert Johnson Harry Furlong Gaylord Schultz Erwin Schultz Richard Dickman . George Goodrich John Novokofski Mr. N. S. James Frank Schultz Gaylord Schultz Arthur Seibold Carroll Sorenson Ambrose Tadych George Thomas Curtis Walter Alpheus Wentzel Harold Wentzel Hugh Williams Howard Wipe Henry Wisner Earl Zimmerman Bert Ziesmer Pate one hundrni forty-oneTop Rou H Mace. S Brown. M Kocodcrs.. I Adam'. R 11cmpci A (Tiarctte. E Zarlinn G Frei, Second Rou O. KrnuM:. S Rlvdcv G. Porks. SI SccfcW K Shield. S (iurr Thud Rou K Villwock. M I) llcr. M. Campbell. M PmjIvxi. R Henn.nK. G. True. P. Harto.R lioiiorn Row Ei Mir'bcrRcr. S Sprecher. O. Nd'on. Mr. Shruni. M Freimuth, G, Schrvcklcr. A Pcarxon Iota Alpha Sigma First Semester OFFICERS Oscar Nelson .... President George Schneider . . . .Vice-President. Arthur Pearson . . Secretary Stanley Sprecher .... Treasurer . Oscar Case.........................Critic . Marshall Paulson . Marshall Elmer Mirsberger . Historian Second Semester Harley Freimuth Arthur Pearson Karl Villwock Stanley Sprecher George Parks George Schneider Elmer Mirsberger FACULTY ADVISERS Mr. F. M. Karnes Mr. H. T. Siirlm John Adams Marvin Roller Stewart Brawn Melvin Campbell Ambrose Charette Donald Flanagan Georce Frei Harley Freimuth Max Gulic J. Sherman Gurr Paul Hartwig MEMBERSHIP Raymond Hemple Raymond Henke Robert Henning Morton Koenders Otto Krause Howard Mace Elmer Mirsberger Oscar Nelson George Parks Marshall Paulson Arthur Pease Arthur Pearson George Schneider Harry Schultz Kermit Seefeldt Milton Seefeldt Stanley Sprecher Gregory True Karl Villwock Raymond Voight Bowman Walden Earnie Zarling Lloyd Zimmer Pott on hundred orly-lwolota Alpha Sigma Organized in 1915 "Prepared in Mind and Resources" In the early part of the second semester in 1914. the realization of the need for an organization of men of the Industrial Department, became decidedly apparent. Due to the co-operative spirit of the students of this department, there was little difficulty in creating a social-educational organization known as the Industrial Arts Society. The purposes of this society were to promote interest in literature and scholarship, to give a more definite opportunity for discussing problems closely related to the manual arts field, and to encourage social ideals and worthy standards. W ith these motives in the foreground, the Industrial Arts Society began its history. In 1925 the society was recognized by the Student Council and since that time it has had representatives at the council meetings. The society has responded energetically to all calls from the Student Council. In 1926 the organization selected Delta Phi as its sister society. In 1927, with the elevation of the Oshkosh Normal School to the Oshkosh State Teachers College, the Industrial Arts Society became the lota Alpha Sigma. It has taken an active part in all athletic tournaments, sponsored by the school, in the college band, glee club, and forensic contests. In the past year, with almost a full membership quota. Iota Alpha Sigma has progressed as rapidly as the college itself. It willingly adopts any new progressive idea or policy which tends to benefit the college or the society. paie one hundred forty-threeAlpha Chi Organized in 1926 "Give to the world the best you have, and the best will come back to you.” The students and faculty of the Department of Rural Education, realizing the necessity for a social and educational organization for the students interested in rural work, called a meeting of the members of the department. They met in November. 192b. and organized the Ruralite Society, now known as Alpha Chi. Later, this society joined the National Country Life Collegiate Club, the best known rural group in the world, which gave its members the honor of wearing the National pin. The year of 1930 held greater possibilities for Alpha Chi than ever before. The society was represented at the National convention of the National Country Life Collegiate Club by their faculty adviser. May L. Stewart; delegate. Marie Bleck: and five members of the society. Many new ideals for improving the society and rural life were obtained. Regular meetings have been held throughout the year, and the entertainment has been especially beneficial and has exhibited much of the fine talent in the group. Several social functions have also been enjoyed during the year. Many projects were undertaken, the most important being the improvement of Nordheim. Other new features were the first County Normal and Rural Progress days held at the Oshkosh Teachers College. We feel that the spirit of the society has been one of friendliness and co-operation. Our one desire has been to fit ourselves in that great field of opportunity, rural America. To this cause we dedicate our supreme efforts, desiring that we may go out from this society, each year to give the best we have to rural life. Pate one hundred jorty-joutOLIVER Top Row R Sch.itr C Gay. E Kilpi. A Stcinhach. D Ntckolaiwn, L. Wiese. M Kasper. Middle Row L Kdlcy. Mrs G Murphy, Mi's Stewart, Mr E Montgomery. M. Frasier. M. BuchlxJr. H Hutchinson liottom Row D Jones. 11 Mueller. 11 I (ughc . G I iofmann. I I loiTman. I- Smith f irst Semester Herbert Mueller Harry Hughes Teresa Hoffman Gertrud Hofmann . Marie Bleck Muriel Buchholz Orpha Bundy Christiana Drossos Myrtle Frazier Constance Gay Teresa Hoffman Gertrud Hofmann Harry Hutchinson Alpha Chi OFFICERS President . Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer FACULTY ADVISER Miss May L. Stewart MEMBERSHIP Harry Hughes Doris Jones Margaret E. Kasper Lillian Kelly Marie Koster Frances Lacy Herbert Mueller Mrs. E. Montgomery Mrs. J. Murphy Gertrude Nickula Second Semester Margaret Kasper . Orpha Bundy Teresa Hoffman . Gertrud Hofmann Dorothy Nickolaison Dorothy Olson Marie Peters Marguerite Putzke Regina Schatz Mr. and Mrs. Smith Ada Steinbach Clara Steinberg Lillian Wiese Pat hundred forty-fix Top Rou H Rcichardt. D Colupka. E. Callahan. E. Dillon M Kuchn. A Wall Bottom Rou J Larson. M. Miller. E Randall. E Green. E. DreNow. M Goodrich Bottom Rou L. Madsen. S. Bcr«c. Miss Taylor. C. Cxamanske, C. Cowling. A. Bly. Second Semester Selma Berge . Cloris Czamanske Alice Wall Charlotte Cowling Lucille Madsen First Semester Selma Berge Cloris Czamanske . Lucille Madsen . Charlotte Cowling Beatrice Green . Selma Berge Anna Bly Evelyn Callahan Dorothy Colupka Charlotte Cowling Cloris Czamanske Cosmo OFFICERS President .Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Reporter FACULTY ADVISER Miss Hilda M. Taylor MEMBERSHIP Ethel Dalton Elsa Dreblow Margaret Goodrich Beatrice Green Margaret Kuehn Julia Larson Elizabeth Lugin Lucille Madsen Margaret Miller Hattie Reichardt Evelyn Randall Roseanna Valkoske Alice Wall Paont hundred orty-iixCosmo Organized in 1928 "Step by Step" In November. 1928. a group of girls under the leadership of Miss Taylor, expressed their desire to formulate a club through the medium of which they could promote their interests. The club was named Cosmo since it was formed to promote both the social and intellectual welfare of its members in any field that they are particularly interested. Cosmo is open to any girl in school who wishes to join. New members arc admitted at the beginning of each semester. Meetings arc held on Wednesday evenings every two weeks. After each business meeting a program which is beneficial as well as enjoyable is presented by members. T his year Cosmo has made a special study of music composers. It has been one of the policies of the organization to have every fourth meeting a social function. This organization took an active part in the festivities at homecoming. The girls enjoyed preparing a stunt for the midnight show and the club sponsored a luncheon at Stein's Shop, after which those present went to the football game. A Christmas party was held December 18: and a theatre party in May brought the social season to a close. Cosmo encourages participation in all extra-curricular activities. Members have participated in G. A. A., glee club, debate, orchestra, and have worked on the Quiver staff. Cosmo will be continued in future years by girls who have benefitted by the friendships which it has helped to form and by the interest and co-operation in its activities. Pii£ on hundred joetytcienCollege Lutheran Society The College Lutheran Society was organized in 1924 by the pastors of the synodical conference in the city of Oshkosh. Every Lutheran in the Teachers College is invited to become a member. It was first known as the Normal Lutheran Society, but because of the transition of the school from a Normal school to a college, the name was changed. The society was organized primarily for the purpose of bringing the Lutheran students of the college together, to further their acquaintance through social and educational meetings, and thus to foster good fellowship. Regular meetings arc held once every two weeks, alternately at Jackson Drive and Oakland Avenue halls. These meetings consist of short business meetings, parliamentary drill, debates and so forth, followed by a recreational hour. The society attends church in a body several times during the year. The College Lutheran Society also undertakes several special social activities, among which are banquets, hikes, picnics, sleigh-rides and boat rides. The society inaugurated the first semester of this year by having all of the Lutherans in school as guests at the Menzel cottage. This year is being concluded by a formal banquet, and a boat ride. The 1929 30 membership of the society is the largest in its history. The success is largely due to our advisers, who have given us untiring help and guidance. At present negotiations are in progress for joining the Lutheran Student Association of America, a national organization. Pot on hundred forty Itht Top Rou R Hcmpci. O. N'clvm, N Strawy W Wilson. R Hennin . J. Pearson. R Ciuucrkc. W Pea- . E Zarlinn J Srtond Rou I. Gob. M Hotft. C Colruh, R Jarated. H Marken. L Neuhauer. R Drcbiow. J I-a non. M Buchhob, B («undcr«m. M Kuww, A Z«WI _ _ _ .. ...... .. Thud Rou R VoiRhi. R Schlcgcl. R Duenklcr. F Andcrwn. R. Krauie. R Scrothoff, C. CzamaraJcc, E. Woller. M Frazier. G. I.utze R Valkmkc. . _ „ .. .. _ liotiom Rou Rev Klcinhanv F Oaks, G Nickula. K Villwock. I Tomw, G F ret. R Meyer. Rev Luedcrs College Lutheran Society First Semester OFFICERS Second Semester Isabelle Tornow President Karl Villwock George Frei .Vice-President. Robert 1 Ienning Gertrude Nickula Secretary . Anita Grammoll Selma Berge . Treasurer Selma Berge Karl Villwock . Rev. H. Kleinuans Historian ADVISERS MEMBERSHIP . John Adams Rev. P. Lueders John Adams Robert 1 Ienning Mabel Rasmussen Marion Albrecht Marie Hoeft Regina Schatz Frances Anderson Gertrud Hofmann Rose Schlegel Orrin Berge Lillian Jones Nora Schrader Selma Berge Margaret Kasper Marie Seeger Clarence Bruness Evelyn Krause Ada Steinbach Muriel Buchholz Robert Kupper Norman Strasen Clara Colrud Marion Kussow Esther Strothoff Cloris Czamanske Julia Larson Isabelle Tornow Elsa Dreblow Grace Leathert Karl Villwock Ruth Duenkler Gertrude Lutze Raymond Voigiit Eulalia Feichtneier I Herbert Mueller Rose Valkoske Myrtle Frazier Oscar Nelson Alice Wall George Frei Linda Neubauer Gladys Wegner Loretta Golz Gertrude Nickula Warren Wilson Rudolph Gauerke Norman Nye Lillian Wiese Anita Grammoll Forrest Oaks Eleanor Woller Belma Gunderson Kermit Olson Earnie Zarling Sherman Gurr Walter Pease Alice Ziebell Raymond Hempel Arthur Pearson John Pearson Earl Zimmerman l iff on hundred forty-nin Top Rom M. FUspntrick. A Murphy. R IkfTemin. li Grutrmachcr. U Cannon. T Hoffman. K Curbel. VI Chamberlain. SrconJRow M Sobuvh N. Kkmcr. G Pfeil. L VanJcrGrinien, M Demarulv R Ryan. II ArnulJ. F Flanagan J . SchiciJcr. Third tJu'TKelley l§' Lewis, I. Fcnrl. F. Fi». B. Sullivan. L. Sawyer. C Cannon. L HalaJa. 1. I Icmzcn. M. KmmehnaM, E. Pruitt liotiorn Row F. I.ichcl. I I. IliKKinv E. Mir h«r»{er. L Thomn. B Gibwn. I Hogan. J Wrage G. Cruse. First Semester Lincoln Thomas . IsobelJHocan . Betty Ogle . Harold Higgins George Pfeil Bernard Andraska Bernard Arnold Virginia Bemis Johanna Berg Inez Brown Cecilia Cannon Ursula Cannon Mary Chamberlain Maurice Demarais Leona Fenzl Marge Fitzpatrick Frances Fiss Francis Flanagan Beth Gibson Elizabeth Goebel Frances Grober Mabel Grosse Elsie Grutzmacher Lucille Hal aim Rosemary Heffernan La Verne Heinzen Agnes I Ienning Harold Higgins Marquette OFFICERS President .Vice-President. Secretary Treasurer Reporter FACULTY ADVISER Miss May M. Been ken MEMBERSHIP Teresa Hoffman Isobel Hogan Janice Kelley Nicholas Kloster Clara Kneip Dorothy Kotkosky Marcella Kronschnabl Bernard Laney Irene Lang Dolores Lewis Mary Lyman Josephine McCormick Katherine Miller Elmer Mirsberger Evelynne Mullen Elmer Mumm Alice Murphy Thomas Nolan Betty Ogle Della Olsen Edward Pelican Frances Perry Ethelyn Peters Marie Peters Second Semester . Lincoln Thomas Elmer Mumm Rosemary I Ieffernan Harold Higgins . Ursula Cannon George Pfeil Stella Pinion Eunice Pruitt Edward Rashke Viola Reich Lawrence Rock Russell Ryan Lorraine Sawyer Josephine Schneider Leo Schneider Esther Sinclair Margaret Smith Margaret Sobusii Bernadetta Sullivan Anthony Swanke Lawrence Swanke Lincoln Thomas Evelyn Van Beek Leonard Vander Grinten Pauline Van Gaal Helen Welling Lina Whalen Joe WrittMarquette Organized in 1908 The Marquette Society, an organized body of Catholic students and faculty members, was founded in 1908. The founders were reverently devoted to their faith and were aware of the great importance which a religious training has in the forming of character and in shaping external destinies. Their strong interest in religious truths was the motive which inspired them with hopes of keeping aglow the torch of Marquette on the campus of their Alma Mater. Marquette Society is more than a religious society, it also provides a means of acquaintance among Catholic students through social events each year. During the past year informal dances were given at St. Peter’s recreational building and a large part of several meetings were devoted to various social activities. Among the activities sponsored by Marquette, never to be forgotten, was the Marquette-College Lutheran joint party and dance. Splendid programs were also presented at the regular meeting of the society. Music, debates, reading, and discussion of religious topics, formed a large part of these programs. This year we had the pleasure of being addressed by many prominent pastors and instructors of the city. Parliamentary drill furnished pleasant business instruction and helped to make Marquette meetings orderly. Marquette has every reason to be proud of its members who have distinguished themselves in the activities of the school, for the members of Marquette are also members of the various college societies, football, basketball, and track teams, the orchestra, the band, the glee clubs, and the Quiver and Advance staffs. Much of the success of Marquette during the past year is due to its faculty adviser, Miss May Beenkcn. who has greatly aided the society by her kindly advice and constructive criticisms. Put one hundred fifty-on 'PM1930 Page one hundred fifty-threePott on hundrtd fifty-jourPat on hundred fifty-fit 1930 Pate one hundred fijtysizPage one hundred fi ly-tevenPat on hundred fi ty-cishtUlIIVER You- D go to a C. P. A. for an accounting of your business. You'd go to a good lawyer for legal advice. You’d go to a good surgeon for an operation. Specialists every one of them — and we re specialists in clothes. We can fit every variation of the human figure in Hart, Schaffner Marx Suits at $35, $40, $45, $50. We can give you more wear than you're getting. We can give you more all-around satisfaction. We can give you the pattern and color best suited to you. If you believe in specialists you'll believe in us enough to see these suits. “STETSON” HATS “ENRO” SHIRTS Pott one hundred fijly-nintNATURE'S “BEST' FOOD THE COFFEE SHOP MONUMENT SQUARE Carver Ice Cream “Deliciously Different" V. isconsins Largest Shoe House O. A. HAASE Oshkosh Quality Footwear 03 Main Street Manufactured by Carver Ice Cream Company Oshkosh. Wisconsin Daisy Dix: Why he’s the best fellow going. Evclynnc M.: Well. I wish when he calls on me he’d go earlier. Ryan: Waiter, let me know when it's 12:30. Waiter: The time or the check, sir? The hard part is to find a girl attractive enough to please you and yet dumb enough to like you. One Eor the Chain Store Debaters Mother: Run and get me a pound of butter and a loaf of bread. Child: Yes. mother, shall I go to the chain store or haven’t you any money ? Orrin Beattie: Once I loved a girl and she made a fool out of me. L. I-.: What a lasting impression she made on you. Most tap dancers are clever at the wrong end of their bodies. Pate one hundred sixtyQUIVER GcX)D merchandise — like great men—do not need an elaborate story about their virtues. People recognize them without it. So it is at the BALCONY Instead of striving for large volume, we are constantly striving to render the highest type of modern drug service. Upon our ability to offer quality has depended our right to enjoy quantity—and we have not been disappointed. The Stores of Service COE DRUG CO. Main Street at Washington Blvd. . Jackson Drive at Irving The Henderson-Hoyt Company Oshkosh, Wisconsin Known for Quality at a Fair Price A FRIENDLY STORE THAT CAN SERVE YOU WELL AT ANY TIME Pate one hundred sixty-oneTO THE CLASS OF 1930 CONGRATULAT IONS To complete a school course is an accomplishment of which to be proud. We congratulate you, Class of 1930, and cordially invite you to make use of our complete banking facilities now and through the years of greater accomplishments ahead! City National Bank OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN Lennon Bros. Wilbur N. Linn, M.D. Food That Taste Good EYE. EAR. NOSE AND THROAT Meats of Quality 28 Washington Blvd. WISCONSIN PUBLIC SERVICE BUILDING Oshkosh, Wisconsin Schroeder Drug Stores Do 1 look like a fool? What good would it do you to know? are friendly places to trade Standard Merchandise and Everything Found In a Drug Store Phone 2828 Jackson Drive Phone 6008 Washington Blvd. J. O. Frank: What is the most outstanding contribution that chemistry has given the world? E. Johnson: Blondes. Paft on hundred jixty-tuoV' 8o-86 Main Street, Oshkosh A Local Institution built upon Service . . . Satisfaction . . Low Prices. Quality is always supreme though our prices are low. Style is always a winning factor, as we bring you the newest styles as soon as they are authentic. It’s just a step from the style centers of New York to your J. C. Penney Company. PORTRAITS OF DISTINCTION QUALITY FOOTWEAR FOR MORE THAN A HALF CENTURY- The Garrett Studio WALK-OVER Style. Fit and Quality appeal to discriminating people. 169 Main Street 163 Main Oshkosh. Wisconsin P 2it one hundred ittly-threeRYNER BROS. Feet First SHOES AND REPAIRING To Show You Is To Shoe You 311 Main Street Oshkosh OSHKOSH PAPER COMPANY School Papers and Supplies of the Better Kind LYMAN PHOTOGRAPHER THAT TELLS THE STORY 187 Main No coupons sold by this Studio Phone 806 CHAS. F. BEHNKE, O. D. OPTOMETRIST 215 Main Street Glasses Fitted- Everything Optical Phone 1405 J. R. Chapman Co. LEADING JEWLERS AND OPTICIANS 150 Main Street Oshkosh E. H. Kuehmsted Clothing House -GOOD CLOTHES” 118 Main Street ENGER’S THU DAILY MEETING PLACE Powder Box Beauty Shop Mollie Wawrzinski Expert Permanent Waving Professional Service In All Branches of Beauty Culture 0 I ligh St.—Opposite Athearn Hotel Phone 9b 3 Oshkosh, Wisconsin Put on hundred sixty-fourtUJIVER Now— A Greater Finan cial Service for Wisconsin The First National Bank is convinced that Wisconsin is destined to grow in industrial activity and agriculture. To assist in this growth it has joined with a number of other Wisconsin banks to bring increased financial benefits and a service sufficiently broad to handle the money needs of this rapidly growing commonwealth. For 78 years, the First National Bank in Oshkosh has rendered a complete banking service to meet the needs of this community. In a similar way, Wisconsin Bankshares Corporation aims to serve the state as a whole. Tirst National Bank? Q 1Jjihated Companies FIRST TRUST COMPANY FIRST INVESTMENT COMPANY Oshkosh. Wisconsin Member Wisconsin Bankshares Corporation IKutt one hundred tixty-fittBoulevard Grill 557 Algoma Blvd. Tasty Home Cooked Meals and Lunches ALSO FOUNTAIN SERVICE The Kronzer Markets 8—MARKETS TO SERVE YOU—8 Delivery Free Phones 317-318-319 Prof.: Name the largest diamond. Bartz: The ace. Mumm: So they told you there was only 500 miles on the Ford? Schuler: Yes, but they didn’t tell me how far it had been towed. • Famous Phrases at the Lyceum House Let's call a special meeting! You don’t think anyone in the house did it. do you? I move the matter be dropped! Froling (waiting on tables at Weilep’s): Has everybody got what he wants to drink? Male element (in chorus): NO!! With Compliments of J. G. DIEHL FINE FOODS Phones 149-150 l n one hundred uxly-ttx■HIJIVER' Greetings from NEW MANN'S 125-127 Main Street "Only to the extent that ice Serve Do We Deserve" NOVELTY FOOTWEAR Alan Davis, Florist You Will Always Find the Newest Styles at Monument Square Gardens 818 Jackson Drive Oshkosh, Wisconsin KINNEY’S SILK CHIFFON—FRENCH HEELS $1.49 PURE SILK HOSE $1.29 Full Fashioned STUDENTS ALL Do you know that Alan Davis Florist really enjoys arranging FLOWERS for the BANQUET TABLE, and delights in making CORSAGES for that DINNER DANCE? He also finds pleasure in SERVING the BRIDE, whether it be in form of a SHOWER. ARM BOUQUET, or CORSAGE. Special Attention Given to Fraternal Organizations Phone Alan Davis Florist, 595 116 Main Street Telegraph Delivery Service Pate one hundred tuty-snenSanitary Barber Shop Shingles and Bobs Our Specialty 201 Main Street WATCHES Guaranteed By Angers Give You the Best Service $9-75—$i 50-00 R. B. Anger Co. Established 1886 John F. Konrad JEWELER b4 Main Street Oshkosh Expert Watch and Jewelry Repairing Beerntsen Confectionery HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM "The Place Where Quality Counts" 1201 Oregon St. Telephone 2804 LUICKS ICE CREAM BRICK OR BULK JOHN BRENNAN Main and Church Druggist Telephone 97 Oaks' Candy Co. Where Quality Reigns Stores at Oshkosh Appleton A Flunker’s Lament This month has passed. I should be glad. This month has passed. But I am sad. This month has passed. Ah. sad my lot. This month has passed. But I have not. P‘H « hundred .uity-eifht■QUIVER Furs of Quality From Maine to California we have customers who desire the style and quality produced in Steude's Factory THE STUEDE FUR CO. 185 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin Gas and Electric Appliances See them at our sales rooms. We service these appliances, therefore we try to sell only the best. Each article is passed upon by experts before being offered to our trade. Wisconsin Public Service Corporation Phone 4500 34 Washington Boulevard Page on huruJrtd ttxly-nmeTHE HOME OF GOOD SHOES High Grade—Lou• Price Ielephone 1956 47 Main Street B-D Chevrolet Company for Economical Transportation SALES CHEVROLET SERVICE A SIX IN THE PRICE RANGE OF THE FOUR! 263-265 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin Telephone 719 Lsed Lars 'With an 0. K. That Counts ' Open every evening until 12 o'clock Wilson Music Co. Headquarters for Band Instruments Look over our stock of CORNETS TROMBONES SAXOPHONES LUDWIG DRUMS A fraternity had sent its curtains to be laundered. It was the second day that the house had stood unveiled. One morning the following note arrived from a sorority across the street: "Dear Sirs: May we suggest that you procure curtains for windows? We do not care for a course in anatomy." The chap who left his shaving to read the note answered: "Dear Girls: The course is optional.” Tom Nolan: Do you think I will ever be able to do anything with my voice ? Teacher: It might come in handy in case of fire. Pair ont hundml tttttUyQUIVER GROTH CO. SPOO SON Cleaners Ladies' dresses and men’s suits cleaned by Groth are carefully handled and beautifully cleaned. Specialists in YOUNG MEN S CLOTHING Phone 644 836 Jackson Drive MEMBERS OF The Florist Telegraph Delivery HOME COOKING AND GOOD MEALS Everything That Is Best In Flowers For All Occasions Attract the College Students to The Orange Lantern Scott at Jackson Drive The Miles Co. OSHKOSH. WISCONSIN C. C. Clemans, D. D. S. Store 149 Main Street Phone 2311 Telephone 670 Security Bank Building Room Greenhouse 76 Frankfort Street Phone 126W Oshkosh, Wisconsin Paf one hundred irxertfy-oneButternut Baking Company Lindy Bread CLOTHING FURNISHINGS SHOES Stern Kramer izo Main Street Phone 411 339 Main Street Featuring Clothes for the Young Man Questions Prominent People Weary of Hearing Willard Poppy: How do you work this problem’ Gordon Schuler: Where did you get those dimples? Mitt Flanagan: Who marcels your hair? Anita Heucl: Do you think this library is a public gathering place? Mr. Talbot: What have you learned about the salivary glands? R. Pederson: Not a thing. They're so secretive. Schneider: Say. is that your own face? Nelson: Nobody else's but. Boots Armstrong (in homecoming assembly): Now Mr. Hewitt will speak a few moments on the bonfire. Mr. Fletcher: Late again! Have you ever done anything on time? Robey: Yeah! Five years. Swanke: I've lost my new' car. Arnold: Why don't you report it to the sheriff? Swanke: He's the one who took it. Pott ont hundrtii xntniyiuo-QUIVER Compliments of Oshkosh Office Supply Co. 156 Main Street Oshkosh, Wisconsin To complete the evening—drink a bottle of BOTTLED BY THE COCOA-COLA BOTTLING CO. "Home of falter Drinks ' Phone 80 802 South Main Street Prisoner (to hang): What kind of a last cigaret do I get? Warden: Luckies—they’re easy on the throat. A Parting Gift Bridget had been discharged. Extracting a $5 bill from her wage roll, she threw it to Fido. Then the shocked mistress heard her exclaim: “Surn I niver fergit a friend: that’s fer helpin’ me wash the dishes.’’—Life • The louder a man laughs before telling you a joke, the older the joke. Mr. Hewitt: What people arc scattered all over the earth? Class: Pedestrians! — OUR BRANDS Inland Lake Carnation Monogram fhe F. B. Ives Co. Wholesale Grocers OSHKOSH Page one hundred teverxiy-threeCompliments of Morgan Company OSHKOSH. WIS. Pair one hundred tetenty-four■QUIVER Jahn Ollier Again'' IVe are America’s largest school annual designers and engravers because we render satisfaction on more than 400 books each year Intelligent co-operation, highest quality workmanship and on-time deliveries created our reputation for dependability. JAHN OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 'Photographers, Artists and Makers of Fine Printing Plates for Black or Colors. 817 W. Washington Boulevard « Chicago Telephone MONROE 7080 We do not sub-let any art or engraving pat w1r hundred menty-fiieA Yearbook Service that inspires a staff to creative effort SCHOOL annual is at its best when student interest is keyed to a high pitch by the fascinating development of niceties that will make the l)ook distinctive. This is the key idea back of Badger Yearbook Service. Close contacts and personal assistance offer students an insight into the fundamentals of school annual building. The work is accordingly given impetus through a better understanding of the purpose and aim in every move. Thus, a staff knows at all times what it desires to accomplish. When this is achieved, the task becomes a pleasure. The success of the Badger plan is evidenced each year in the high ratings received by an unusually large percentage of books produced by us, and by the fact that many schools insist on Badger quality year after year. you are a faculty adviser, or a student interested in annuals, write for full details on the Badger Plan r Printing APPLETON, WISCONSIN Pat one hundred tttenly-tix

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

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


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


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


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


University of Wisconsin Oshkosh - Quiver Yearbook (Oshkosh, WI) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


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